Fort Scott High School - Yearbook (Fort Scott, KS)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1915 volume:
THE SENIOR CLASS
FORT scoTT, KANSAS
Jibliss Oorurv Qiichfivlh
With reverent love and honor for her
whose twenty-hve years in the Fort
Scott schools has been a source
of inspiration, confdence
and uplift to her
pupils and associates---
gqfliss grace Qfiehfielh
Om- zrlm llf'1'f'f fzlrncd hm' bark
but nzarwlzffrl 1111311.91 forzrurri,
Xml-r fluzzbffvl vlouds lvoulfl Izrcalf.
Xvrvr drvnnzcd, tho' right zvcrr'
vrurslfvl. wrong zmulrl triumph.
I-14-111 Irv full fo rixv, are baffled to
fight bvffvr, 1
Slfwp to ufakff.
The Index of Parts
I. THE SCHOOL
Pro and Con
IV. SCHOOL DAYS
V. FORT SCOTT
' THF CRIMSON
+4 fir f
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y df , ' ? ii!! Q" Q 2 kigrsir
W my Gall Q: I -.3
W '-.. . V A-' " x ' Q N
.. - SAFK S 1 K , xx... ,rZM:H N
" N' ' - A s 5
wi ..,,.. .
llis wisdom ne'er lots hinl 1-ouunit llllSll9lll92lll0l'S
For his are tho hauds that rulv all tho Seniors
Boys' Gloo Club 'll-'1-l: 1'ro and Con '11-153 Presi4
dent of Class '12-"l5g Colm-st Chorus 'l-lg Boys
Quartvtto '13-'Hg Inter-Soc-iety llobato '15: Colum-
bus lbs-bato 'l5: Class Play 'l5: "Littl1- 'l'yvoou" '15
lla-r woumlrous bn-auty is evident.
lf on lu-r your 1-yus you'yv 4-vol' bvuf.
Girls' Gloo Club '11-'l2: Mixoll Chorus '11-'123 Gloc
Club Play 'll-'12: S. E. K, T. A. Music Contest '12-
'liig Pro and Cou '13-'l5: lutor-Society IH.-'l'lRllllIlfi0ll
Conn-st 'Hg Subsx-rlptiou Nl2lllIl1.Z'f'l'4'I'i!llS0ll Sc-nioi
HARRY VAS YEl.Zl-IR.
A lad who is ve-ry lIllll'll sol in his way,
And hcfll do it no iuattor what otha-rs may say.
Pro and Con "ll-'15: lllvv Club '11-'15: Mlxod Cho-
rus '12-'1-ig Junior Play '1-li Svuior Play '15g Foot
Bull 143 Columbus lwbatc- 'l5g Pro and Con Iutvr-
Sovlety Ilvbuto '1-lg l'rc-simlout of Pro and Con '15
THE CRIMSON 9
Her name, as yuu see. is very plain Mary,
ii l that slnfs very contrary
lint ofttimes y0u'1l ni
MYRTLE PEL L ET.
Wherever she is, she holds livl' lwud high.
X as known ln-1' tu sigh.
l nn om Ill
X lll'llll wlmsu ways 2ll'l' vvry slill.
Then too, her home's in lliuttvillv.
German Club '12"15.
10 THE CRIMSON
They call hlm "Vic," and well they might.
For on the gridiron he's a sight.
' Football '13-'1-lg Class Basket Ball '14-'liz Track
'14-'15, Class Track '15: Subscription Manager Crim-
son '15g Assistant Business Manager Annual 'l5.
She seldom happens to have something to say,
And when she does, lt won't take her all day.
Double Quartotte '12: Mixed Chorus '13: German
Here is n man of athletic fame.
Beside him, his opponents always look tame.
Basket Ball '12: Foot Ball '13-'14g Subscription
Manager Bl-Weekly '15.
'mm ., -
3- :',....5.m,.,t.., , 1 p
.X girl whose ways :nw so g.-utlv :xml kind,
H11-0 lflulr, 'li 'liii Musiwll l':llfl'l'f2lilllllt'llf 'I
Littlv i'Ill'l' I for sul-is-ty's whims.
My llvsirs-'s tn lin' witlmut faults ur sins
11100 llllh ll. lu,
, l'Al'L Hl'DSON.
Xvllilt ow-1' lu- sf-vs. llv lll'Vl'l' asks why,
lint most allways says. "I Rllll vla-rk at tlw 'Y
l3il':1l'4l Iligrll Svllool '11, 'I-1.
qvllilt you'll look :1 lung wary lvl' vllllill tn timl
Gl'l'Ulilll Club '11 '13l: tlnss llzuslcvt ltalll. '14, ll
Whenever she smiles, you just ought to you-lc
And see thuse dimples ull ow-r hor 1-lu-uk.
Vrimsnu Rvportul' '1l: Claws lialskvt linll 'H
MONT ELLA HALL.
llls lwall, it is truo, wun't lllllllli on tho stars
llut he well knows how tu perform on tho liars
Always quiet and still, sho lI1'V4'l' says lllll1'h2
llut ou getting hor lessons, slnfs lIlll'4l to tuuvh.
A dainty. XVillSUlll1' Iittlq- lass.
And very fond of a looking-fzlass.
Ili- likes tu vut up :xml lmvv a good time,
Hn-:nl Iligrll Svlluol, L:iwl'0llf'0, Kaus.: Luwretwe
'm'1l lllink frnm his nnmv that he should be u
I ul what ln- should du is to work ri hit hnrder.
Class Basket Bull '13-'15,
lint studying' lIill'1l' he must think it a vrlme.
14 IHI' CRIMSON
DELL! IIA R IUHY.
I llllllllllj ulll lll'Vl'l' pn-I'1-I' In lu- Qinf-'lv
Altlm :ut tha- lll'0S1'lIl with lmvw I dun
.llllm Inv is Nlllilllvl' llmu il Q'l'l'Ill IIISIIIV
Ynu'll liml that In-'s ilu-rv :ll nmking tlu
1'1Vllll'Sl 4Vl'l'llL'Nll'il '14-'l5.
Su pm-nllo :xml kind to all whom sho kno
It mln ll
Shu sure-ly will never lmvo 21 grant many fm-A
C-leo Club '1-L
G0l'lllilll l'lny '14-'15: GPl'lllZlll Club 'lil-'1-1915: Sen-
' THE CRIMSON
GLA DYS DRAK IC.
llor smiling fum- :uul vm-ry small sim-,
Hu very well with llvl' l:1uy,:l1iuy: m-yes,
Class Bzlsks-t lhlll 'lilg Ili-NVQQ-kly '13-'15Z Iitlitur of
Annual '14-'15: 1'l'illlS0ll ltepurtor '13 Z Editol' Bi-
Weekly '14-'15g S't't'l't'till'j' Atllletiu Assovintloll '15,
YERN E G Rll"1"l'1'll.
I-Imlitor. lllIllliljI1'l'. :ltlnh-to :xml au-tmz
lu lligll School lifo ho has lu-vu quite xx fZl1't0I'.
Atlllvlil' Iflllitol' Bi-NVl10kly '14-'l5Z Atlllotil' lillitul'
.Xnnunl 14315: Class Ilnslu-t Ihlll '15: Flaws 'l'l'Ili'lx
'l5: Vlnss l'l:ny '15g Business Nlzulngrl-1' Annual 'l5.
lf there ek-1' was il joy. it's in lll'1' llczlrt.
Smiles from her fm-u will novor pzlrt.
iol' Play '14-'liig Vicc'I'1'esiLleut of Class '14.
KATII RYNIC FRUSS.
Her hnir is dark, her eyes are brown.
To look on her wo ' '
nt nmlxe you frown.
Gorman Play '13, '14g Gennnn Club '12-'15g Senior
Play '15: Class Secretary '14.
We are always quite suro our f
. oc to he slaying.
lf :lt guard, by vlmnce. Chuck should bc- playing.
Class Basket Ball '1-13 Basket Bull '12-'15Q Vim--
Presidcnt Athletic A ' '
ssoclntion 14-V151 Class Truck
I study lung, I study lmrdg
'Phnt you van toll hy n look nt my card.
THE CRIMSON I7
BLANCII E ISICKNICIIII.
xVlIt'l'l'Yt'l' I nm. you'lI :I-lwl':ully rlml
Tlmt l'm :always in ful' :1 pn-tty gum! tinn-.
K'll01'llS '12-'l5g ill-1'mz111 Ululr '12-'13,
In foot Inull Lyon is :1 pu-tty growl plalyvr.
Hut in hzlskvt lvalll lu- is llIlll'lI lIIUl'L' of il stalyvr.
- '14. 'IJZ l'l:lss 'I'1':u-k 'l5.
lt's truv by my talking: your 1-urs I wnn't hurt.
,Xml it's not :1 Init ll'll4'l' tlmt l'u1 nut il tlirt.
Vluss llzlslwt Hull 'I-I. 'l5g HIM- l'InIu, '12-'l5g Nlixm-fl
Vlalss Bzlsliot lI:1II '14: lfmlllmll 'Hg lizlslu-L Bull
Ilil-ll llill Iligll Svllool 'll-'lZI: Fultun lligll Svluml
IS THI41 CRIMS '
0 who is quivl. zrlznl nut wimlm-ly known
To lmvv un lI1'l' string: :I In-:nu ui' In-I' nu
Vluss lhwlu-I Ihlll 'lil-'15.
lil! N EST IIA li RIS.
lf pun lmvm- S4'1'II lim. Xlvll klmw ln- is Slllilll,
II' il XXl'l'4'll'I flvl' IlliS. I4-'ll lv gmul :II fmrl llilll.
Vlzlss lialslu-I llzlll 'IIS-'13,
SEIAIA ll ICIJIIGR.
I mlont lilu- tho buys the-5' :ull NOUIII su fllllllj'.
l paul! ne-wr In-nr nu- mulling um- nt' ilu-nl
.X llltlo Izlss wllost- gvlltlt- ways
Ars- wt-ll 4lv:4ot'x'il1g ol' your prztist-
Sulvsvrilvtion xlilllJl2't'l' f'l'iIllSOIl 'llli Musiv:
IiliIlllll'Ilf 'Ritz St-lniol' l'l:1y '11
1'l'Il'I I. l'lI.X RLICN.
Ill- IN stuhlny :mtl lxttlt- mul not Yt'l'4X' tnll.
lint :lt tossing tht- Imskt-ts. In-'s up with Ilum :II
Foot Ilalll 'HZ Ilztskvt llrlll 'H-'ISI t'l:lSs 'llltlt I1
I'l11 vt-ry lvroml an S4-uior to In-,
.Xml wlwn I grow up. just look out I'o
llusivnl I'1Illt'l'tiIiHlIll'llI 'IZIQ 1'lllIl'llS 'l' ll
If Ilw-rn-'s :my Ilring I 4h-lust it is tn llirt.
'l'lu-rl-'s Sllllllqlllllf vlsm- I mlnn't lllu- il Imlrlulv sk
Vluss S1'4'l'l'lEll'X 'll-'liz 1'l'llllNllIl Stull' 'l!-'lilg l'1u
. -.,-.., .H . -..,,-.,, . PQ -.,- .
- . , . -
:xml lun l--l..,1llu lluls . 1, tlulu I 1.
My :lt.4-ntlzrlls In luvglxslu :uv M-lmluln ll nt.
I-'ln' to slum- slxuy l-v tim- 4-l.i1-f my illtvlltinxls
.X jvlly guml girl with words not Il fn-W.
Ilut j'Ull'l'1' 1'l'l'IilllllX xlmvlm-ml slmulcl slzv Ulll'l' ink
1:l'2lllt ltlllllllj' lligrlu Sm-Imul 'll-'lllz l'l'o mul lon
'IIS-'l5: Girls' till-v llluls 'lil-'HZ llnslu-t lzilll 'l-l lf
Vluss Sl'4'l'l'lIll'j' 'lfvl Svllilll' l'l:1y 'l5.
XVl1y c':lll't alll lm 4-olltvlm-ll lilw me?
.X l'1'XVSl:lll'l' nmn I'lu gui:-g tn ho,
'I , ..-A ,. , .- ,
ls nut mmtm-lltm-ml to luv singlv always,
l'0llfUllU'1l I nm. zlml 1-mlm-lutvll will lm
G14-v Ululn 'lil-'Hg lfuntvst l'll1ll'llS '14
A141 wh-lil lllV 1011 wr 1111-flltv 'lml free
1l:1ss llny Lf: Mlm- lluln 1.n: Nun- l'l'vsi1lnnt Pin
.url lun 1.1. In-NNN-lclv l.l: lnllllllill Ilmnd ln
,Xlmtltl-1' young' lzuly. wo :ll'4' sorry to NIS
1'lIUl'llS '12: Hlvu Vluln '12-'lllg Form-st Flux us I4
HEI' LAII SKY.-KRT.
I illll 4-ulltulltwl with "Mi4l"'v" fm' mv 1
,. A -hum,
.Xml wha-I1 I'lll :1l'm1ml, wzm-I1 4-vm-l'ytlli1lg hum.
lI0l'lllIlIl l'lulr '12-'HZ H4-1'1l1zul1 I'lIlj' '12-'ll.
Y I RG I I. I"l'II'1MN'I' ER.
I'ln :I 1-orkinp: growl lzul. yuu'll lmvu to nclmil.
In nmny plan-os I lllilllilgl' to til.
HOI'lll2lll l'lnlr '12-'lIi: G0l'lll1lll l'l:ly 'lZ!: lioys' H
tlnln. I.,-1.1: VUIIIUS
I'l'172lllII Von 'lil-14: S1-niul' l'l-xv 'li' I"
. , - . rlnwsun
sum' 'V'-'14' --1' " '
- , .lttlv lpmmn IS: S'IIIPS4'I'IllIIlb
Nlilllzllvl' Ili-Wa-4-lily 'Ill-'l4.
'l'l1n lu-I' thuts must lw IlI'lIlV lnl' Wlllllx
. ,. - ' ,' :ll'4' 'quite
Aml sln-'s solduln nut of SUIIIUYIIIIIQ to mln,
t'lmrus 'll-'l2: H11-u Club 'lil-'l4.
t Ulmrus 'Hi Vivo-l'1'osiml4-lxt
THE CRIMSON 23
El' LA COM PTUN.
A UlIlNlllllL' nmi4l wlmso lmlmlsalnt ways
Will l'2lllSl' sonw mnn NUIIII' llalppy llzlys.
NHVEHIII High Sm-lmul 'll-'l::g 1,l'll :xml Fun 'lil-'13
llis 4-lmsl-11 IIl'Ull'4SlLDll IN than ut xvlmnl l1':l1'll9l'.
.Xml :ul'uul1nl tl.n- girls lu-'s il pw-tty sly 4'l'l'1lllll'l'
lla-1' lmhlnix-gg 4-urls nn- :1 swim-v uf joy.
'l'n 0Vt'l'3' lligll Svllmul girl :lllll lmy.
I N I I BRO
's :sv 1 ' -' T.
I 0' j"'." - ':l,'-'.
' 1114 H -. ' I
I' mfs' 'H' 'Z-'fg
' 2 '7Z.'In" f."7
She- 1s p14.tv 'tis trm-. Ivul Ilml is nut :ull
lu: lll gm-Illngr nn slum- was In-'4-r kmmu to IIII
Vlnss Iinskm-I I1:uIl '15
l'l'Il. 41."' 'I YYN,
lim' Ill:uttvI'-III'-I':1I-I wsu' is lllll4'll In lu- do
.Xxul vm-ry muvlx Iclsuwlm-4lg'v slxu Inns survly zuumllul
Mm l'i.y Iligll Svlmul 'll-'IISZ l'I'.+ :nml Mm I,
'Iii Hr:-In-stran '14-'51 l'lllIl'IIS 'II1 Hlw- t'lulI I1
l'I:ls ll: III llull II In
l.iIlI4- vzlru-s In I' 1 .lllx IIIIIII xx Ns
.Xml il' In- sh III mu! on Il s Illvl luv that In
Vlmrus 'Il-'15, l' N 4-In iluh ll I, tlnss I ls
Int lilll Iv NI In-I I'I1x If
THF CRIMSON 25
lll'l' haul' IS llgjllf. lml' on-N Zll'U lmlllv,
To alll sho lumws sho must ho true.
Vlzlss Vll'l'Alll't'Sllll'llf 'll-'l2: Glu- Uluh '11-'15: Unn-
tx-st l'lm1'us 'lil-'E-li Slll!Sf'l'lIltlllll Mzllmgrol' Ili-KVM-lb
Ilur hriglzt Iwlm- 1-ye-s :mal ll0l' V4-ry light hzlir
lK1'l'l:lllllj' llllllil' ln-1' SG't'lll u-ry fnir.
thus Ihuslu-t ltnll 'H-'l5: l'ullli:- me-:nlcilvg Class
l'l:l5' '13: flt'I'lllilII l'luh '12-'ITL
II4-1' Wulllzlllly ways :Irv gm-ntlv :md slow.
.Xml lu-1' lm-ight. wo :Ill know, is nut very low.
flI'l'IllIlll Vlulr 'H-'l5: Gln-v Vlllll '14-'l5.
Sm-lx tyros ns his are surely rare,
For lu- is witty :ls well ns fair.
l'ru mul Fun 'll-'lilg H4-1'1u1:ll1 Ulull 'Iii-'Hz Glu llull
'Ill-'ISI "I,iTtlo 'l'ym'1mll" 'll
Ilm' Ulllglltl is 501110111 over worked.
Shu from her hooks has never shirked
Glue Vlnlr 'lil-'15: llerumn Club '12-'14
Muvllilzery is my pride and Juv'
An :uutufs the very In-st kind lnf an tm
Fr-mn the F, S1 II. S. my father and mu
W1-rv Imth g1':ulu:mfd, om- after the utlwl
With the Best Wishes of
F. S. H. S.
The truth of the old proverb, "Of all good
things there are threef" must have been felt by forces
without our immediate High School environment, since
three of the efficient members of our Faculty have
been called to other spheres of activity.
For the past five years, lVIiss Isa Green has had
charge of the Home Economics Department and the
members of her classes have gone forth imbued with
a high ideal of the Art of Home Making. The in-
fluence of her strong personality will be felt in the
future homes of the girls who have received instruc-
tion from her. She has ridden the hobby of the "Art
of Home Making" to success, and for the coming
year, she will do lnstitute work in the Home Econom-
ics branch of the Extension Department of the State
hir. Emil Liston, our deservedly popular Boys'
Physical Culture Instructor, is the second of the
charmed number. "Liz," we are sorry to lose you,
but "what is our loss is another's gain." May you still
dream dreams and still see visions. and may your first
pedagogical love, the Fort Scott High School, not be
entirely absent from them.
Amid the click, click, click of the typewriter, came
the still, persuasive voice, saying: "Come away: come
to school. The College of Ashland, Ohio. is calling
you to spend a few more years browsing in the fields
The voice triumphed, the charmed number was
completed, and Mr. O'Connor Smith, who has so suc-
cessfully built up the Commercial Department, will not
be with us another year.
One, Two. Three! Miss Green, Mr. Liston and
Mr. Smith, we wish you Godspeed in your new spheres
The Jwaior Class
THE CRIMSON I
President ...... .... F rances Smith
Vice President ...... .... R alph Moore
Sec.-Treasurer .......... .. Louis Johnson
Assistant Treasurer Rae Allen
Van Brunt, Lowell
President ........ . . . Florence Bahney
Vice President .... Inez Canaday
Sec.-Treasurer .. Harry Spencer
Rice, Anna Lee
Smith, Hazel E.
The Freshman Cmss
President ........ ...... A lvin Rodecker
Vice President .. Thelma Brundidge
Sec.-Treasurer ....... ..... B essie Cleland
, V .M
Louderback, Ivan p
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38 THE CRIMSON
High School Graduates
Class of 1880.
Gardner, Ada M.-Mrs. Will Cassell, City.
Phenicie, Jennie-Hinton, Okla.
Moulton, Belle-Mrs. Ed. Graff, Denver, Colo. cago.
Frey, Nellie-Mrs. Mapes, Tacoma, Wash.
"Wilson, Kate-Mrs. Arthur Perry.
"Thompson, -Sabina V.-Mrs. Bannus Hudson, Sergent, Eleanor-Mrs. J. A. Lindly, City.
Class of 1883.
Bell, Flora-Mrs. Skeed, City.
Pettls, Emma-Mrs. Kennedy, Lawrence, Kans. Benedict, Lorena-Mrs. Baker, City.
McComb, Loa-Mrs. Harris, Dressmaker, City.
Pearsall, Lottie-Mrs. Worcester, Enid, Okla.
Class of 1884.
John Martin Frankenburger-Surgeon, 824 Rialto Bldg., Kansas City, Mo.
Class of 1885.
Liepman, Julius-Merchant, Pittsburg, Kans.
Class of 1887.
"Dillard, Emma. Eddy, Charles--President of Billings Bank, Bil-
Pond, Juna-Mrs. Farrington, E1 Monte, Calif. lings, Mont.
Class of 1888.
Richards, Jessi:-Mrs. M. C. Parkinson, South 'l'Ashbaugh, Clara-Mrs. Chas. Johns, Spokane
Fort Smith, Ark. ' Falls, Wash.
"Burris, Nettie-Mrs. John Cooter. Konantz, Dollie-Mrs. Guy Potter Benton, Bur-
Overfleld, Cora-Mrs. Elbert Stuart, City. lington, Vt.
Crocker, Linnie-Colorado. Sexton, Nora-Teacher, Kansas City, Mo.
Class of 1889.
1iFoster, Jerushia-Kansas City, Mo.
Gardner, Rosa-Mrs. C. W. Parton, City.
Kells, Florence-Mrs. W. N. Harris, 727 North
Third Street, Arkansas City,
City. Reeder, Louisa-Teacher, Quindaro College.
Dillard, Mary-Mrs. Mary D. Michel, Daven-
Bamberger, Harry J.-Merchant, City.
Pratt, Gabriella M.-Principal, Eddy School,
Class of 1890.
McElvalne, Blanche-Teacher, Kansas City, Mo.
Bryce, Anna-Nurse, 5534 Woodlawn Ave., Chi-
, f 1 ,
rl. .1 .3 ' E ii:
THE CRIMSON 39
Becktell, May-Mrs. Lon Brown, City.
Stanley, Blanche-Mrs. F. H. Cron, El Dorado,
Doud, Winifred-Mrs. R. M. Wing, City.
Brown, Anna J.-Teacher, City.
Doud, Manette-Mrs. Geo. W. Marble, City.
Ledgerwood, Harry-Lawyer, Ft. Worth, Tex.
Summers, Lula-Mrs. W. P. Dillard, City.
Williams, Fred-Clerk in Patent Office, Calif.
Hawkins, Ernest-Principal, Plaza School, City.
Moore, William-Mail Clerk, St. Louis.
i11Leftage, William-Mail' Clerk, Chicago.
Class of 1892. A
"Morgan, Grant. ,
Howard, Mattie-Mrs. I. Olivery
Ray, Cora-Mrs. Wm. Knight, City.
Dickmann, A. B.-Banker, City.
Lemert, Bertha-Kansas City, Mo., 1117 Park
Chapman, Halla F.-Dentist, City.
iiNelgner, Clara-Stenographer, killed in San
Hubbard, Clemma-Teacher, City.
Goslin, Josie-Mrs. Clareice Humphrey, Par-
McElroy, Moses-Lawyer, Tacoma, Wash.
Blatchley, Gilbert-Druggist, City.
Stanley, Anna-Mrs. Gilbert Blatchley, City.
Liepman, Blanche-Mrs. 'Michael D. Cohn, 6132
Champlain Ave., Chicago.
Schoulder, Clara-Mrs. Newhouse, Boise, Ida.
Class of 1893. ,
Ray, Bessie-Married, Chicago.
McAdams, Mabel-Mrs. Conway, Kansas City,
Morgan, Julia-Mrs. John Neal, St. Louis.
McNairy, Chas.-Grocer, Kansas City, Mo.
Hancock, Cora-Mrs. Cora Thomas, Lincoln,
Collins, Milton-Mail Clerk, Kansas City,
Writtenberry, Anna-Married, Tonapah, Nev.
Ray, Frank-Postal Clerk, City.
Williams--Zeland-Mrs. Z. Smith, City.
Knight, Wm.-Cook, City.
Simmons, Rosa-Teacher, City.
Bryant, Mabel, Mrs. Bowen, New Mexico.
Cormany, Ada-Mrs. Cassius E. Warner, 5200
Von Verson Ave., St. Louis.
Darling, Martha-Stenographer, Calif.
Burk, Gary-Kellogg, Idaho.
Campbell, Robert-Lawyer, City.
Lotterer, Hattie-Mrs. Frank McAnally, City
Schlegel, Minnie-Mrs. Julius A. Young,
Bryden, Ntllie-Teacher, City.
Cohen, Pearl-Mrs. Harry J. Bamberger, City.
Hellman, Minnie-Kansas City, Mo.
Newberry, Frank-Merchant, 'Vi ichita, Kans.
Dillard, Maude-Mrs, A. J. Requa, Twin Falls,
McLean, Lillie-Teacher, Pittsburg Normal,
Pittsburg, Kans. t
Sprague, Jessie-Mrs. Harry West, Muskogee,
Wilson, Helen-Mrs. Geo. Hayes, Oklahoma
DeStwolinska,'Minnie-Mrs. R. R. Dickson,
Lotterer, Mary-Mrs. Walter Burge, Denver,
Peck, Meda-Mrs. Luther Page, Oklahoma City,
ifiBright, Robert-Sec'y. to Chancellor Snow,
Cole, Jessie-Merchant, Garnett, Kans.
Dingman, Hallie-Engineer, Nevada, Mo.
Nail, Vashti-Mrs. Emery Lyon, Thoinwell,
Todd, Ida-Mrs. Carroll, Hepler, Utah.
Scoville, Katherine-Milliner, Long Beach,
40 THE C
Anthony, Burt-Rochester, N. Y.
Burton, Edith-Teacher K,ansas City, Mo.
Doud, Alberta-Mrs. Claude Brant, City.
McElvain, May-Mrs. H. Gabriel, Ft. Smith,
Rothfuss, Tillie-Mrs. Roy Bartholomew, Ev-
Agar, Katherine-Mrs. John Prichard, City.
Fletcher, John-Civil Engineer, Washington
Light 8: Power Co., Spokane, Wash.
Phenlcie, Carrol-Electrical Engineer, Mana-
ger Interurban R. R., Green Bay, Wis.
Sullivant, Madge-Stenographer, City.
Anderson, Francis-Mrs. Terrill Ross, Kansas
City, Mo. '
Frey, Lillie-Mrs. Carl Rath, City.
Schroer, Lena--Mrs. Robert Campbell, City.
Brown, Hattie-Mrs. Gary Burk, Kellogg, Ida.
Calame, Louis-Bridgeport, Okla.
Franey, Katherine-Mrs. Bruce Maguire, City.
Phinney, Lottie-Music Teacher, Boston, Mass.
Seagrave, Ina-Teacher, City.
Bennett, Lou-Vlolce Teacher, Mrs. J. F. Dietz,
Kansas City, Kans.
Calame, Lillie-Mrs. Carrol Phenicie, Green
"Letcher, Sadie--Mrs. Leo Stadden.
Pond, Flossie-Mrs. John Lynn, Los Angeles,
Weber, Dora-Mrs. Mal Taylor, Chitwood, Mo.
Bell, Rose--Mrs. Chas. F. Miller, City.
Clark, Myrtle-Mrs. John Byron, Kansas City,
Loucks, Florence--Mrs. Edgar M. Martin, Kan-
sas City, Mo.
Russell, Harry, Farmer, City.
Moore, Mattie-Teacher, City.
Class of 1896.
McElroy, Wm.-Civil Engineer, City.
Arnett, Ada-Stenographer, Parsons, Kans.
Calkins, Hattie-Mrs. Jack Letton, Atlanta,
Meade, Joseph-Merchant, City.
Croff, Maude-Mrs. Ripley, Salt Lake City.
Lee, Katherine-Mrs. G. E. Vale, City.
Pond, Eugene-Doctor, Kansas City.
Trechter, Lillian-Mrs. Harry Rose, Leaven-
Gottlieb, Blanche-Teacher, Kansas City.
Montfort, Lou--Teacher, San Demas, Calif.
Warn, Amy Louise--Mrs. Amy Veer Hoff,
Washington, D. C.
Glunz, Walter-Merchant, City.
'-'Ogden, Lillian May--Mrs. Taylor.
Cohn, Lillian-Mrs. Samuel Heilburn, 3324 Bal-
timore Ave., Kansas City, Mo.
Davis, May Louise-Welfare Work, Kansas
Warbasse, Alice-Mrs. McDermott, City.
Pearsall, Charles-Santa Fe, New Mexico.
Brace, Ella--Mrs. Chauncy Sumner, Galena,
Hornaday, Bertha-Music Teacher, City.
Presslar, Bertha--Mrs. C. E. Schulz, City.
Blakeley, Everett-Merchant, City.
Withers, Wm.-Merchant, City.
Prager, Walter-Merchant, City.
Meade, Addie-Mrs. McAfee, Los Angeles,
Holmes, Ruby Field-Bloomington, Ill.
McLean, Anna. Phyllis-Mrs. Frank Blackburn,
San Antonio, Tex.
Doud, Lyda-Nurse, City.
Dunkerton, Edith-Dunkerton, Iowa.
Aronson, Grace-Mrs. Schlanger, Pittsburg,
Hull, Anna Florence.
Leftage, Nelliz-Teacher, Quinn College, Texas.
Class of 1898.
Hater, Elizabeth Belle-Mrs. Patton, 2115
Prince St., Berkeley, Calif.
nr... ls -,.,i.e.:.,:.fzz.f.L.
Gardner, Lillian Daisy-Mrs. Frank Vander-
schmidt, Leavenworth, Kans.
an ' J :.' 1 ' V
.-,.'..1',1- 71 y ' . 'j."- , .. v
THE CRIMSON 41
Mitchell, Mary Graff-Mrs. John Kearns, City.
McMath, Carroll Barton-Merchant.
Corey, Paris Vance-Doctor, Grand Rapids,
'l'Polsgrove, Martha Jess-Mrs. Hepler.
Hunt, Mary Arita-Mrs. Frank Shipman, 5207
St. Andrew's Place, Los Angeles, Calif.
Young, Bernard-Methodist Minister, Colo.
Wilson, Julia-Mrs. Newberry, R. R., City.
Hart, Mary-Stenographer, Kansas City.
Dunkerton, Georgia-Mrs. Chas. Gaskin, Sher-
Montgomery, Maud Ellis-Teacher in High
School, St. Louis, Mo.
Towner, Georgia E.-Mrs. C. K. Bothwell,
Kaiser, Stella L.-Mrs. Harry Silvermann,
Kansas City, Mo.
Delano, Raymond J.-Lawyer, Kansas City,
Baker, Elizabeth May-Mrs. Walter Varvel,
Lowman St., City.
Lyon, Rolla-Mail Clerk, 3222 East Sixth St.,
Kansas City, Mo.
Calhoun, Helen Louise-Mrs. Hermann Von
Umwerth, Muskogee, Okla.
Moore, Jennie-Mrs. W. C. Caulkins, Carthage,
Miller, Frances James, Wagoner, Okla.
Kells, Myrtle D.-Mrs. Ernest Henne, Des
Dickmann, Edith Helen-Mrs. Mark Pinkston,
Newberry, Alice-Mrs. Tate, Wichita, Kans.
Hesser, Maude-Mrs. Munn, City.
McElvaine, Frederick D.-Railroad Offices, Par-
Carris, Edith-Mrs. Will Powers, Pueblo, Colo.
Stewart, Isador-Colorado Springs, Colo.
Moore, Wilda Mabel-Actress, Chicago, Ill.
DeWein, Mary Clara-Mrs. Laub, Pittsburg,
McIntosh, Rose Mabel-Matron in Tourist
Camp, Yellowstone Park.
Sellers, Alice Pearl-Mrs. John Agar, City.
Rice, Ethelyn-Mrs. Lieut. Haskell, Ft. Leav-
Moore, Cora Olivia--Stenographer, Muskogee,
Ware, Madge-Teacher, Bellingham, Wash.
Hopkins, Harriet J.-Teacher, Domestic Sci-
ence, Amherst, Mass.
Schlinger, Julia Charlotte-Los Angeles, Calif.
Jacobus, Delbert-Photographer, Los Angelus,
Hickman, Jason Otis-Doctor, Little Rock,
Hawkins, Anthony LeRoy-Doctor, City.
Drake, Della Beatrice-Mrs. Della Brookins,
Teacher, Kansas City, Kans.
Class of 1900.
Hubbart, Henry Clyde-Teacher, Kansas City, Schroer, Lillian May-Mrs. George Palmer,
Mo. City, R. R.
Hollinger, Mary Elizabeth-Kansas City.
Tonney, Frederick Oscar-M. D., Head of' City
Shinn, Florence Ethel-Mrs. Ray Marsh, Pleas-
Coventry, Margaret--Teacher, Pittsburg, Kans.
Fletcher, Frederick Dix-414 Y. M. C. A.,
Washington, D. C.
Combs, Cora Vesta-Mrs. T. D. Payne, 5415
Cornell Ave., Chicago. A
Dickman, Lizabeth Berger-Mrs. Ralph Wor-
den, R. R. 5, City.
Rose, Alice Ida-Mrs. McCullough, Lawrence,
Lotterer, Caroline Antoinette-Mrs. Frank
Pfeiffer, Wichita, Kans.
Martin, Freeman DrakwElectrica1 Engineer,
Blatchley, Ada Marcia-Stenographer, City.
Prager, Catherine-Mrs. E. C. Gordon, City.
Dillard, Dorothy Irene-Mrs. E. M. Griffin,
Des Moines, Iowa.
Pfeiffer, Nellie Antoinett1+Mrs. Roy Rawlings,
Kansas City, Mo. ,
McElroy, Ethel-Mrs. F. D. Holzeman, Sapulpa,
Arnett, Lucretia-Stenographer, Parsons, Kans.
Brundige, Winifred Agnes-Mrs. Robert Long,
iiC1ee, William Thomas.
Ashbaugh, Charles Whedon.
Shafer, Laura Lena.
Guy, Belle Beatrice-Mrs. B. Douglas, Kansas
42 THE CRIMSON
Class of 1901.
Preston, Rosa Ray-Mrs. Herb Pond, Monon,
Galbreath, Lena Belle-Mrs. Arthur Brown,
Blair, Clyde Amel-Real Estate, La Grange,
Patterson, Eleanor Skiff-Law School, Cincin-
Porter, Lucy Grace--Teacher, City.
Calhoun. Kenneth-Merchant, City.
Llepman, Cecil Frank-City.
Rhoades, Iona Jeannette.
Mitchell, Nellie-Mrs. Clark Hicks, City.
McLean, Margaret--Teacher, City.
Pennlman, Leigh-Mrs. Jesse Prichard, Post
Clair, Dorothy Margaret-Kansas City, Kans.
Russell, Frances Maud-Mrs. Harry Barton,
"Harris, Etta May.
Milton, Margaret Virginia-Mrs. Clarence My-
ers, Edgar, Mont.
Gant, Minnlc-Teacher, Lincoln, Neb.
Cory, Catherine Kellogg-Pittsburg Normal,
Clee, Elizabeth-Mrs. Van Pelt, 1010 East Rutt
Ave., Pueblo, Colo.
Burson, Nona Roy-Mrs. F. E. Milligan, City.
Clark, Arthur W.-1113 Benton St. Rockford,
Kaufman, Gustave-Kansas City, Mo.
Nail, Edith Louise-Mrs. Chas. Schlinger, City.
Langell, May Aurora-Teacher, City.
Taylor, Lee Anna-Mrs. Clugston, Cherokee,
Woodruff, Hiram Gordon-Druggist, Little
Davis, Katheryn Nicholas-Mrs. J. H. Gross,
Lakin, Lloyd Case-Manufacturer, City.
Coventry, Neil-County Surveyor, Coeur d'
Lotterer, George Stephen-Merchant, City.
Thomas, Grace Emma.
Test, Edmonia-Mrs. John Hammitt, Santa Fe,
New Mexico. '
Ford, Harriet Constance--Teacher, Okmulgee,
Class of 1902.
Hawkins, Essie-Mrs. Wm. Hollins, City.
Watson, Geo. Ezra-Tcacher, City.
Ford, Noel Bertram-Doctor, Springfield, Ill.
Ford, Geo. Wm.-Soldier, New Orleans, La.
'tRo s, Martha Ellen.
Hall, Edith Edna-Mrs. Bert Gordon, La
Gordon, Best Eston-Teacher, La Grange, Ill.
'fBerry, Grace Lotine--Mrs. T. Kavanaugh.
Zook, George Fred-Head of Hist. Dept., State
College, Pennsylvania. -
Taylor, Thomas Barnett-Traveling Salesman,
137 LaSalle St., Chicago.
Stone, Wesley Harrison-Glendora, Calif.
Corey, Sarah Eleanor-Mrs. Harry Menezes,
Howard, Frederick Moody.
Everhart, George-Merchant, City.
Glllock, BlanchwMrs. George Everhart, City.
Turner, Helen Gertrud4+Mrs. Carl Johnston,
Pressler, Mabel Maud-Mrs. Lee Sterling, Lib-
Sterling, Harry Lie-Druggist, Liberal, Mo.
Sumpter, Thomas Wesley. '
Asher, Frances Elsie-Teacher, Oxford, Kans.
Burton, Elsie-Mrs. Foxwood, Ft, Smith, Ark.
Ury, Birdie Alice-Mrs. Davison, Pasadena,
Riley, Ira D.-Farmer, City.
Barr, Sue Richard-Mrs. John Brundige, City.
Boyd, Mabel Katherine-Mrs. Robertson, Free-
Lyon, Elmer Ernest-Insurance, City.
Rutherford, Dorsey Jay-Civil Engineer, U. P.,
Shaner, Daisy KatherinwMrs. Alvin Gordon,
Shreveport, La. '
Jones, Frank K.-Traveling Man, Carthage, Mo.
Gardner, Ada Theodosia-Mrs. H. 0. Putnam,
Nutz, Mildred Etta-Mrs. Carl Lyle, Kansas
Moulton, Frances Hazel-City.
Stoner, Grace Estella--Mrs. John Hopkins,
Lindsay, Edythe Mima-Mrs. Wesley Denton,
Hopkins, Mary Eleanor-Mrs. John Conrad,
Burt, Mary-Mrs. Everett Blakeley, City.
THE CRIMSON 43
Class of 1903.
Everett, Wilhelmina-Mrs. Pitcher, Amherst,
Shaner, Ethyl May. A
Karlan, Katherine Mary-Mrs. Smith, Pawnee,
Martindale, Minnesota Belle.
Klein, Floyd Alvah-Palm Spring, Calif.
Baker, America Jane-Mrs. Harry Parrish,
Bamberger, Eugene S.-Merchant, City.
Lease, Daisy Viola-Teacher, Redfield.
Ramsey, Mary Emily-Mrs. Monte Stout,
Cole, William A.-Merchant, Nevada, Mo.
Sterling, Clara Maud-Mrs. Merle Ellsworth,
Heine, John Farnsworth-1203 Irving St.,
Washington, D. C.
Rose, Mary Emeline-Sec'y. to the Dean of
Pharmacy, Lawrence, Kans.
Wilson, Mayme Eliza.
Johnson, John Philip-Druggist, Seattle, Wash.
Ramsey, Chester Arthur-Lawyer, City.
Myers, I. Stanley-Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Hunsicker, James Cornelius-Post Office, City.
Strain, Grace Anna-Mrs. James Linville, R.
R. 3, City.
Kaufman, Sidney-Merchant, City.
Glunz, Clara Dorn--Fort Scott.
Kaiser, Liepman-Coffeyville, Kans.
Shirley, Frances Eva-Tulsa, Okla.
Strode, Robert Leland-Civil Engineer, West
Jessup, Grant W.
Burt, Emily Stella-Mrs. John Young, Denver,
Parsons, Charles-Farmer, Wichita, Kans.
Othick, Claude Benjamin-Real Estate, City.
Flickinger, Augustus H.-R. R. Clerk, Sacra-
'liPadgett, Raymond W.
Garber, Sarah Ethel-Mrs. W. Weeks, Gardi-
Coston, Alfred Taylor-Caney, Kans.
Kaiser, Hazel Marie-Concert Soprano, Kansas
Livingood, Jessamine Z.-Mrs. Fred Rose, Den-
Miller, Henry H.-Civil Engineer.
Burkholder, Lutie Virginia-Teacher, Calumet,
Goodwin, Lois Aldrich.
Powers, Flora May-City.
Gunn, William Rice-Real Estate, City.
Else, John Thomas-Undertaker, City.
Burge, Katherine Marie-Stenographer, City.
Hayes, Florence Anna-Teacher, Kansas City.
Shinn, Mary Nettie-Los Angeles, Calif.
Fairman, Bert A.
Livingston, John Clarence-R. P. C., 2566 Mon-
roe Ave., Ogden, Utah.
Simpson, Ella-Mrs. Ella Scott.
Owen, Jessie Francis, Mail Clerk.
Anderson, Daisy Bell-Mrs. King, City.
Kaiser, Hazel-Mrs. I. B. Manne, Kansas City,
Class of 1904.
Burton, James, Jr.,-Long-Ball Lumber Co.,
Kansas City, Mo.
Keetch, Mary Elizabeth-Twin Falls, Idaho.
Dysslin, Mable-Teacher, Kansas City.
McWilliams, Bessie Comfort-Teacher, Central
Heuser, Chester Henry-Wistar Institute, Phil-
Gillock, Pearl-K. U., Lawrence.
Sheldon, Gladys Harriet--El Dorado, Kans.
Dillard, Hazeltine MarywMrs. H. Liner, St.
Ware, Ida Kate-Mrs. Geo. Niebelung, St. Paul,
Withers, Jennie Haynes-City.
Pike, Allie Mae+Mrs. H. G. Smith, Room 817
29 West 39th St., New York.
Cohn, Julius-Lawyer, 1518 Yeon Bldg., Port-
McCleverty, Adelbert D.-Lawyer, Seattle,
Griffith, Bertha Eugenia-Mrs. Victor Kreyer,
Allyn, Arthur Cecil-5327 Gladstone Ave., Chi-
Bolever, Emma LeonorwCity.
Stoner, Blanche Ma4.+Stenographer, City.
Benton, Dean Scott-Lawyer, Los Angeles,
Gordon, Bessie Jeannette-Stenographer, City.
Konantz, Georgia-Stenographer, Little Rock,
Wells, Virgil Leon-Druggist, Pittsburg, Kans.
House, Sarah Ethel-Music Teacher, City.
Luffel, John Edwin-Postal Clerk, Wichita,
Milton, Sidney McGarvey-Homesteader, Ed-
44 THE CRIMSON
Wllson, Ethel May-Mrs. John Cassell, Jr.,
Sellers, Claude Lucullus-Doctor, St. Louis, Mo.
Land, William McElroy-Teacher, City.
Hughes, Anna Elizabeth-Teacher, Domestic
Science, Springfield, Mo.
Ury, Fred Wilson-City.
McCracken, Alta-Mrs. F. L. Baker, Gracevllle,
Welrich, Anna Adeline-Mrs. S. W. Rheems,
Drane, Mary Alice--Mrs. H. Morrow, 19 El-
more Court, Nashville, Tenn.
Young, John Silas-Denver, Colo.
Webster, Clara Anna-Stenographer, Kansas
Ahrens, Lulu Carolyn-Mrs. Victor Smith,
Gray's River, Wash.
Asher, Agnes-Mrs. M. Fitzpatrick, Bonner's
Ferry, Idaho. E
Blatchley, Ethel Gladys-Stenographer, Kan-
Carlson, Arthur Chester-City.
Clark, William Alvin-Railroad man, City.
Clark, Charles Carlos-Frisco Office, Kansas
Cole, Joseph Edward.
Collenbarger, Edith Carol-Mrs. Hal Norton,
Crain, Cliff Woodard--Merchant, City.
Dabbs, Rowena Vivian-Mrs. Carey Burton,
Everett, Nellie Mary-Mrs. Coleman, Lawrence,
Welsh, Earl Gordon-Salina, Kans.
Burkholder, George Granvillw0ffice of Loose-
Wlles Co., Kansas City, Mo.
Lowe, Eldon Johnson-Printer, Coffeyville
Parker, Arthur William-4Aaa, Okla.
Clark, Earl D.-Merchant, City.
Moore, Louis Howell-Blaine, Wash.
Irvine, Katherine Gwendolln-Salina, Kans.
Allison, Guy William-Doctor, Hutchinson
Black, Cora MyrtlokTeacher, Kansas City
Ford, James Irvine-Mail Clerk.
Greene, Etta Amelia-Mrs. E. Dodson, Water-
Savage, Chester-Mail Clerk, Kansas City, Mo
Hennessy, Richard Benedict-Civil Engineer
Kirby, Enola Almyra.
McCaulou, Mina-Mrs. Jess Beck, El Reno
Newman, Jessie Ruth-Mrs. R. E. Cobbs, No
Penny, Hubert Graham-Bank Cashier, City.
Sechler, Nellie J.-Mrs. Harry Wood, City.
White, Adaline-Stenographer, City.
Wood, Hallie Evalyn.
Turner, Alice M.--Mrs. Henry W. Corble, Port
Allison, Wm. Luther-City.
'tDodson, Arthur Uba.
Drake, Arthur Everett-Teacher, Kansas City
Hickman, Eliza-Mrs. Rufus Locke, City.
Jemlson, Robert M.
Class of 1906.
Anderson, Nanna Mary-Bronson, Kans.
Adams, Edna-Mrs. Claud Piper, City.
Adams, Frances-Frisco Offlce,' Springfield,
Carey, Hattie-Teacher H. S., 1339 East 17th
Ave., Denver, Colo.
Hamilton, Perry-Frisco Roadmaster, Mem-
Hutchinson, Claud-Y. M. C. A. Work, Seattle,
Hart, Kate-Mrs. Geo. Maser, Parsons, Kans.
Hud on, Helen-Teacher, City.
Hayden, Ethel-Los Angeles, Calif.
Marvin, Faith-Mrs. Clyde Hubbart, Kansas
., .. 1,5 4-.W..a..a:aua.aawts.n--..aa.m..amlSsm.X 1 'f
Lewis, Esther-Teacher, Pittsburg, Kans.
Nutz, Nellie--Mrs. Ralph Smith, Trinity, Tex
Souter, Carlie-Doctor Cook County Hospital
Penniman, Brown-Penniman 8: Sons, City.
Sheppard, James--County Attorney, City:
Wilkins, Ollie-Teacher, City.
Allen, La Veta-Teacher, City.
Behner, Hazel-Telephone Office, City.
Dillard, Lucile-Mrs. James Sheppard, City.
Hudson, Douglas-Lawyer, City.
Hoadley, Herbert-Electrical Engineer, Fre-
mont Electric Car Co., Fremont, Neb.
Hornaday, Edna-Mrs. Charles Spence, Detroit
THE CRIMSON 45
Hutchinson, Orral-4University of Washington
Hughes, Bernice-Mrs. Morna Taylor, City.
Golden, Claud-Manual Training H. S., El Paso
ifMyers, Irene-Mrs. Gordon Welch.
Bolivcr, Lillian-Mrs. Fay Henry, City.
Roberson, Daisy-Domestic, City.
Padgett, Fred-Teacher and Research Worker
Mellin's Laboratory, U. of Pittsburgh, Pitts-
Shoemaker, Frank-Druggist, City.
Asch, Edith-Teacher, City.
Burton, Elizabeth-Mrs. Fletcher Lovan, Cha-
Cassell, Harry-Manual Training Teacher,
Long Beach, Calif.
Duncan, Bertha-Mrs. Geo. Bowman, Logan,
Gunn, Nanna-Mrs. W. K. Calhoun, City.
Hepler, Ilah-Kansas City, Kans.
Hodgson, Nellie-Stenorapher, San Francisco.
Hutchinson, Pearl--University of Washington,
Ingham, Blanch-Teacher, City.
Penniman, Douglas-A. C. Penniman Kc Sons,
Swisher, William-San Gabriel, Calif.
Welsh, Emma-Mrs. James Connolly, City.
Nuzum, Alonzo-M. K,. 8: T., Parsons, Kans.
Martindale-, Austin-Kansas City, Mo.
Conway, Claude Carlton-Manual Training
Class of 1907.
Albee, Alta Maud-Bookkeeper, City.
Asher, Jessie-Mrs. Ray Flinn, City.
Bachmann, Lucy Elizabeth-City.
Brown, Edna May-Mrs. Z. C. Mitchell, Anti-
Brown, Ina Fern-Mrs. G. Jaquay, Aurora, Neb.
Calhoun, Carrie M.-Mrs. Herman Walker,
Clifford, Nellie Yontz-Mrs. Willie Neubauer.
Cullers, Dolores M.-Mrs. Chas. Harris, Rose-
Driver, Minnie Alice-Mrs. Fred Stout, City.
Elliot, Harry H.-Lawrence, Kans.
Gordon, Virgil-Univcrsity of Kansas.
Gunsaullus, Marie-Teacher, City.
Griffin, Pauline Felicite-Mrs. K. W. Snider
Harless, Sarah--Mrs. Johnson, Redfield.
Heuser, Ernest E.-Teacher, Anaconda, Mont.
Hayden, Stephen Ford-California.
Hart, Elizabeth F.-Stenographer, Kansas City.
McElroy, Irene Elizabeth-Stenographer, City.
Higbee, Winifred Carolyn-Mrs. Tom Mason,
Harris, Ethel May-Bookkeeper, City.
Howell, Beatrice-Mrs. J. T. Wolf, Bronson,
Hyle, Clifford R.-Mo. Pacific Shops, City.
Keene, Elizabeth Louise-Mrs. Orlando Cheney,
Moore, Hazel-Mrs. Murray Weathers, City.
Myers, Hazel Wilhelmina-Reporter, City.
Rice, Mary R.-Mrs. Ernest E .Heuser, Ana-
Rice, Mertie-Teacher, County.
Robinson, Minnie E.-Mrs. Claude Chumley,
Roodhouse, James B.-Frisco Offices, Mem-
Sievert, William Herbert-Chief Clerk, Hois-
Toles, Roger-Civil Engineer, City.
Turner, Wesley Hoyt-Spokane, Wash.
Vaughn, Hattie-Stenographer, Kansas City.
Wear, Nancy M.-Teacher, Lawrence, Kans.
Zook, Nettie-Mrs. Harry Cronemeyre, Law-
Smally, Laura Beatrice.
Terry, Merie Myrtle-Teacher, City.
Class of 1908.
Austin, Florence Irene-Book Agent, Salt Lake
Brown, Eugene Ware-Civil Engineer, Hous-
Dobbins, Laura-Mrs. Ed Mackay, City.
Greening, Nettie Augusta-Mrs. Dan Coyle, Ra-
ton, New Mexico.
Haskin, Mary Grace-Mrs. Will Sheldon, City.
Hennessy, Thomas Patrick-Electrician, Den-
Hord, Olive Frances-Mrs. Charles Osborne,
Hughes, Rees H.-Teacher, City.
McElvain, Harriet Esther-Teacher, City.
Bass, Sarah-Teacher, City.
Bass, William Woodford-Teacher, City.
46 THE C
Blckford, Florabel-Mrs. Ray Forrester.
Brown, John W.-Veterinary, City.
Gordon, Lucy-Mrs. J. H. Kiser, Dayton, Ohio.
Hancock, Clifford Alfonso-Doctor, St. Louls,
Hedman, Warren Jonas-Katy Shops, Parsons,
Hewett, Eva Mae-Mrs. Butler, Moran, Kans.
Howard, Helen Caylton-Mrs. Douglas Hudson,
Humphrey, Helen Louise-Topeka, Kans.
Klbler, Alice Laura-Mrs. W. R. Bruce, Gar-
Mclilroy, Agnes Catharine-Teacher, City.
Newell, Etlrel-Mrs. W. A. Bockfort, Redlands,
Pratt, Nell Gardner-Mrs. Hubert Penny, City.
Share, James Temple-Teacher, Philippines.
Spence, Charles Calvin-Teacher, Detroit,
Wilson, Forrest Harriet.
Allen, Nellie Marie-Mrs. F. G. Fowler, Glen
Dabbs, Charles Raymond-Teacher, lola, Kans.
Dillard, Buford C.-Mo. Pac. Clerk, Coffeyville,
Finch, 'Era Garnette-Mrs. Buford Dillard.
Hanes, Alta Elizabeth-Teacher, City.
Kaufmann, Charlotte S.-City.
Konantz, Charles Lynn-Undertaker, City.
Lewis, Joe J.-Merchant, City.
Mackenzie, J. Benson-Merchant, Rosedale,
Orchard, Annabel Lee--Mrs. Homer Criton, Ce-
dar Rapids, Iowa.
Anderson, Clara-Mrs. Weininger, Garland,
Crlder, Frances Eugenia-City.
Finley, Ruth Loyd-Teacher, City.
Hall, Victor Louis-Teacher, Holsington, Kaus.
Keene, Ruth Jeannette-City. '
MacLean, Fern-Manhattan, Kans.
Penniman, Alta Belle-City.
Roodhouse, Helen Lucile--City.
Smith, Gilbert R.
Sterling, Mary Leatitia-Mrs. A. J. Johnson,
North of City.
Pennlman, Margaret Rosalie-Mrs. H. B. An-
Schlinger, Ida Ella-Los Angeles, Calif.
Spence, Christian Edward-Homesteader, Ches-
R I M S O N
Wagner, Erma Guthrie-Mrs. John Lotterer,
Rollings, William M.-Teacher, Wichita, Kans.
Sheppard, ' Katherine-Lawyer, City.
Taylor, Ruby E.-Teacher, City.
Webb, Bess-Oakland, Calif.
Willard, Maud May-Mrs. A. J. Gillespie, 327
N. Britton, Kansas City, Mo.
Willard, Mary' Ethel-Mrs. Wm. Clark, 724 S,
Bass, Mary Charl-Mrs. Lou DeStwolinska,
Benton, Donald L.-Garage Business, Long
Carl, Harry C.-Frisco Offices, Fort Scott.
Kellogg, Mamie--Bookkeeper, City.
Labrum, Mabel Winifred.
Melton, Estella Maude-Mrs. Fred Gunsaullus,
Neubauer, Tillie Louise-Stenographer, G. Gt E.
Stoner, Gertrude Nell-City.
Taylor, Mary H.-Teacher, Western Kansas.
Zook, Katherine Pauline-Teacher in Frank-
Moody, Ernest Floyd-Teacher, Philippine Is-
Anderson, Mildred-Mrs. Earl Brown, Garland,
Burns, Ola Inez-Mrs. Perry Hamilton, Mem-
Bayless, Lucile-Mrs. A. F. Merrill, Lexington,
Catt, Nettie Thursa-Mrs. C. T. Brunton, Ports-
Dunckel, Irene-Teacher, Domestic Science,
Gillies, Minerva-Mrs. Earl Konantz, City.
Joyner, Philip Alonzo.
Leissner, Alwenne-Mrs. Gourney, Decatur,
Littleton, Laura May-Stenographer, Seattle,
Michel, Josie Elizabeth-Engraver, Davenport,
Moore, Marion Alphonsine-Mrs. Harry War-
Moulton, Helen Nannle, City.
Taylor, Mamie E.-Bookkeeper, City.
Thompson, Marguerite-Richards, Mo.
Wilkins, Minnie Pane--Baptist Hospital Nurse,
Kansas City, Mo.
Woolsey, Leta Verle-Mrs. Fred Jones, Calif.
THE CRIMSON 47
- Class of 1910.
Benton, Charles E.-Long Beach, Calif. '
Cissna, Volney J.-Electrical Engineer, Protec-
tion, Kans. .
Drake, Esther L.-Teacher, Kingman, Kans.
Freeborough, Jennie E.-Mrs. Gardner, City.
Gilpin, Bessie, City.
Hart, Laura Grace-Teacher, H. S., Uniontown,
Masterson, Columbia May-Teacher, City.
Potts, Irene E.-Wichita, Kans.
Reid, Mason G.
Snider, Juliet--Teacher, Cherryvale, Kans.
Wright, Ora S.-Teacher, County.
Willard, Mabel-Teacher, County.
Crain, Helen E.-City.
Campbell, Andrew-Ann Arbor, Mich.
German, Frank C.-Teacher, Mapleton.
Golden, Lela-Teacher, City.
Gornaday, Waller C.-Contractor, Dallas, Tex.
Harris, Charles K.-Teacher Manual Training,
Joyner, Clara Ethel-tMrs.J Waterloo, Ia.
Mason, Grace O.-Teacher, California.
Owens, Grace J.-Mrs. Ulysses McLemore, City.
Piotrowski, Edith A.-K. U.
Tait, Ralph-K. U.
Swain, Bertha C.-City.
Wells, Emily I.-Teacher, City. I
Wright, Ruth M.-Mrs. Frank Lampton, City.
Willard, Ira C.-Farmer, Arcadia, Kans.
Stalnaker, Luther-Frisco Freight Office, City.
Hunker, Emma-Mrs. Alfred Jamison, Mound
Cla-Ss of 1911.
Albert, Beulah J.-Teacher, County.
Bicknell, Hazel M.-Teacher, City.
Brundige, Moses M.-Michigan Uni., Ann Ar-
Carl, Hazel B.-City.
Danner, Ada T.-Mrs. Howard Kelchner.
Gillock, Frances E.-City.
Hamilton, J. V.-Teacher, Manual Training,
Hartman, Matie G.-Teacher, City.
Hull, Clark A.-Northwestern University, Di-
Kenncdy, James R.-Law, K. U.
Kinder, Lester S.-Stenographer, Penniman
Hdw. Co., City.
Pawling, Guy B.-Farmer, Fort Scott.
Piotrowski, Martha P.-Graduate K. U., 1915.
Ryan, Mary E.-City.
Smith, Robert-Law, K. U.
Williams, Bertha Inez-Teacher, Pittsburg,
Babcock, Ina L.-Teacher, Walnut, Kans.
Cassell, J. Fred-Billing Clerk, Sulzberger
Plant, Los Angeles, Calif.
Baker, Edith L.-Mrs. Fred Norton, Keokuk,
Blincoe, Ernest E.-K. U. Graduate, 1915.
Calhoun, Harold R.-Merchant, City.
Comstock, Nannie M.-Teacher, Redfield, Kans.
Fritz, Margaret-Mrs. Luther Stalnaker, City.
Golden, Wesley D.-Manual Training Teacher,
Hale, William A.-Physical Director, Y. M. C.
A., Pittsburg, Kans.
Harless, Laura L.-Mrs. Quintan L. Wilder-
math, Augurn, Pa.
Huff, Neal E.-Teacher, Chanute, Kans.
Humphrey, Warren A.-Washburn College.
Leissner, Richard-Teacher, Manual Training,
San Antonio, Tex.
Miller, Maud-Teacher, County.
Penniman, Sidney-Auditor's Office, Frisco,
Pfeiffer, Gertrude U.-Teacher, City.
Senior, Geneva-Teacher, Los Animas, Colo.
Stoffer, Frank Myron-Teacher, Manual Train-
ing, San Antonio, Tex.
Thomas, Howard M.-City.
Shriver, Clyde-Merchant, Uniontown.
Flossie M.-Mrs. E. Sexton, R. R.,
Booth, Anna Marion-Student, Pittsburg Nor-
Goines, Ethel C.-City.
Simpson, Elizabeth E.-Domestic, City.
Davis, Margaret-K. U.
Miller, Mary-Mrs. Wm. Roach, City.
Penniman, Josephine-Teacher, City.
Ware, Tom-Okmulgee, Okla.
Weirich, Erma-Pine View, Mont.
Sechler, Bessie-Stenographer, Frisco, City.
Ingham, Ralph-Plumber, City.
Class of 1912.
Bailey, Esther-Lyceum Singer.
Burger, Esther-Pittsburg Normal.
l 1. ...J
48 THE CRIMSON
Zook, Ethel-K. U.
Bennett, Elva M.-Teacher, County.
Reynolds, Edith-Mrs. Lloyd Thomas, Kirks-
Griffith, Vera M.-Teacher, County.
Mason, Wlnlfred M.-Teacher, County.
Hoadley, Corda-University of Kansas.
Butler, Dorothy-Teacher, City.
Bailey, Lois-Arcadia, Kans.
Irvine, Fannie B.-K. U.
Benning, Lloyd H.-Northwestern U.
Bertch. Josephine L.-Pittsburg Normal.
Canaday, Frank J.-Dallas, Tex.
Cline, Golda S.-City.
Cochran, Ruth A.-Baker University.
Crain, John T.-City.
Bergstresser, Allne-In school, F. S. H. S.
Bruner, Edith F.--Teacher.
Carpenter, Gladys D.-Pittsburg Normal.
Cory, Ruth V.-Pittsburg Normal.
Davis, Ruth E.-Teacher, County.
Dewey, E. Beryl-In school.
Harris, Edna F.-City.
Hawthorne, Agnes M.--Teacher, Chanute, Kan.
Hodgson, Pauline-Teacher, Speerville, Kans.
Ruth D. Hunker-Teacher.
Lesher, Helen RT-Teacher.
McCorkle, Enoch H.-K. U.
McKlmmey, Harry W.-Teacher, Manual Train-
ing ln grades, Oklahoma City.
Newcomb, W. Fred-Baker University.
Satterlee, Rowena E.-Pittsburg, Kans.
Wright, Kenneth-K. U.
Thomas, Lloyd E.-Osteopath, Kirksvllle, Mo.
Walton, Thomas E.-Farmer, Fort Scott.
Drake, Lester J.-Chicago.
Heck, Waller R.-Bookkeeper, City.
Charles, John-Bank Clerk, Stroud, Okla.
Noonan, John F.-Farmer, Fort Scott.
Gilpin, Raymond-Frisco Shops, City.
Rathfon, L. Paul-K. U.
Senior, Ruth-Assistant Librarian, City.
Piotrowski, Albert L.-Studying Telegraphy,
Ware, Mary Alice-Pittsburg Normal.
Ramsey, Daisy E.-K. U.
Hartman, Detlef E.-Farmer, City.
Higgins, Ruth-Academy of Idaho, Pocatello,
Hood, Ralph H.-Business College, Kansas
Ireland C. Pauline-City.
Leach, Amelia Maud, City.
McElvain, Dan M.-Agricultural College, Man-
Nail, Bessie L.-Teacher, County.
Parrish, Fred Louis-Northwestern Univ.
Speakman, Merle L.--Florida.
Tait, Helen R.-Teacher.
Webber, Damon-Pittsburg Normal.
Cline, Glen W.-Traveling Man, Kansas City,
Wood, Marie Elizabeth-Teacher, County.
Class of 1914.
Bailey, Phoebe-Teacher, City.
Baker, Herbert-Overall Factory, City.
Bonesteel, Pauline-Post Graduate, City.
Bright, Will Oldham-Magazine Agent, Fort
Campbell, Helen Stephens, City.
Canaday, Vida-Medical College, Dallas, Tex.
Carver, Jania-Stevens College, Columbia, Mo.
Cassell, Dora-Post Graduate, City.
Crlder, John Malcom, City.
Daley, Jessie-Post Graduate, City.
Dewey, Donald E.-Manhattan, Agricultural
End, Josephine-Teacher, County.
Flanlgan, Adrian-Business College, Colorado.
Gordon, Rose Ida-Crescent College, Eureka
Helmer, Sophia-K. UL
Griffiths, James 0.-Clerk Commerce Trust Co.,
Kansas City, Mo.
Hepler, Irene Mable-K. U.
Herring, Della-Teacher, County.
Hobbs, Ray C.-Post Graduate.
Humphrey, Anna-Studying Nursing, Chicago.
Johnson, Russell H.-Mo. Pac., Wichita. '
Keellng, Dolores B.-Post Graduate, City.
Kennedy, Julia AlicwPost Graduate, City.
Kington, Clifford-Bank Clerk, City.
Kite, Fred-Ranching, near Cheyenne, Wyo.
McElroy, D'Arcy-City. ,
Magner, Alta Mae-Studying Music, Kansas
Masterson, Cora Elizabeth-City.
.s.1...'-.'-.....r,1 Amis - -, alia, .....'i:..i.....s..is.g.iaiaTsam.n.rgM-
Masterson, Thomas Springer-City.
Maxwell, Ucecil Seymour-K. U.
Melton, Lola B.-Post Graduate, City.
O'Ccn:1or, Irene-Post Graduate, City.
Parkinson, Mariva Jeannette-Post Graduata,
Fort Smith, Ark.
Reynolds, Mary Elizaboth-City
Rice, Mildred Barkley-City.
Sheppard, Mary Jane-U. of Chicago.
Thomas, Grace Marie-Lindenwood College.
Waltmire, Susie-'Studying Nursing, Kansa:
Ware, Mary A.-City.
Watts, Ira Merideth-Secretary to Sup rin
tendent of Schools, City.
Wells, Zach+Travoling Man, City.
W A WHS XAXAS
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QF HER PROFESSION.
THE FUTURE Htsvony CLASS.
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Gladys Drake ..
Louis Johnson ............................
Ray Runnlon ............,.................
Verne Griflith, Manager of the Annual, A
Marion Crider ................,........
Frances Strong ..
Pauline Newman ..
George Hanes ....
F ,., . ,
of the Bi-Weekly
or of Bi.-XVeekly
Ruoy Uber .......
Esther Bonesteel .,
Alva Pcllett .....,
THE CRIMSON 51
LETTERS OF A JAPANESE
Togo Visits High School.-fWith due
dpologiffs to Ufallace Irwinj
To Editor of the Crimson Magazine,
whose Joke Department makes me
Weep with Sadness.
I pick up my pen-holder to narrate
by telling how I was impressed with
Hon. High School which you attend.
and how it compares with the school of
home-land in Japan.
It are long time since I school-go,
but I are curiosity to know how adult-
lets of America are filled with Knowl-
edge, so one day a. m. in the morning
I go hensely to high school building in
front of 10th street, Fort Scott, Kan-
sas, Bourbon Co., U. S. A. I make path
up-stairs to second floor from bottom,
when suddenly my attention are arous-
ed by jingle ring of bell where I do
not know. Before I are able to wink
eye-curtain, I are nearly knocked over-
board by greenish-looking young fellow
with book un-der arm.
"W'hy are ?" I excommunicate, with
Studish person say, "Third period
are up. We now together assemble
in assembly hall room to hear Miss
Woodson sing solo with the rest of us."
Mr. Editor, how I know what third
period is? Why notly young person
explain by showing. He are very un-
mannerly. However, I follow up with
crowd which are going up stairs. I now
go with same crowd to biggish room
which contains large amount of seats
like chapel of lunatic asylum I once
I now secure empty seat which are
unoccupied by anyone. Many studish
persons are now in assemble about and
around me, all of which look greenish
except some, and I hear communicate
that they are named by "Seniors.,' I
also see several who look very greenly.
"Who might they happen to be ?" I
negotiate with first neighbor.
"They.are called by honorable nick-
name of 'faculty'," he retort.
I now begin to wonder with curious-
ness what are plirifose Jof gathering,
when a man entered platform stage
from door to right of the left.
'fWhat is that on his head ?" I ask to
inquire of not far-by student.
"It are little curl of hair," he nar-
"Oh," I edict, "I thought it were
Soonly the man procure attention of
body of students by snap of thumb.
"Note succeeding announcements,"
he dictate to young Scottites.
He then speech-make, and I are
evinced that he has frame of mind like
a large woodshed.
He talked in a whisper outloud, with
face-look like Rameses II. Finally,
when he have said not little, he made
talk from mouth which say for all stu-
dents to keep off the grass in the yard,
as it are not green enough, and when
student-pupil migrate on it, it cannot
be seen. I wonder at this say-speech,
as I observe before coming that there
are not much grass, on lawn-yard. Mr.
Editor, how are student to harm grass
by being there if there are no grass, I
ask to inquire? It are indeed strangely.
In Japan we have no grass yard as stu-
dents are allowed to graze on it when-
ever they have desire so to do.
After saying hence, I-Ion. Man make
noddish motion to some one in front
seat. A woman and girl now arouse,
and make headway to elevated Hoor.
The girl reclines by sitting down at a
stool in front of piano, and Hon. Lady
with Schumann-Heinkish expression on
front part of head say "Number 13.' '
Mr. Editor, again I are non-puzzled.
What do she mean by No. 13? Are
pupils numbered like convicts? YVe
have no such secretish ways in Japan.
Finally my attention was awoke by
girl doing hand-work on piano teeth.
"Sing," evacuate I-Ion. Lady.
Mr. Editor, I do not wish to pound
on your school. But such a crowd of
noises evaporate from teeth and tongue
of studish body. I long for bale of cot-
52 THE CRIMSON
ton to make cork for my ears. It are
indeedly awful, It reminds me of don-
key chorus with Ford accompaniment.
"Get your voice up in your mouth,"
announce Hon. Sing-Lady.
Hon Editor, this are another impos-
sibility. Surely stomach are only vessel
which are large enough to hold voice
of student which are running over.
Hon. Stomach would then be, stretched
like balloon. Then besides also, why
do Hon. Lady want students to vomit
voice up into mouth? Are it not loud
enough already? Another thing I do
After short era when much song has
been made by stu-dent with much advice
from Sing-Lady, a little bell twinkle
"Where do bell reside ?" I indicate.
I received no answer from this quota-
tion, but were nearly drowned by stu-
dents trying to make vacuum in room.
Finally, when Sing-Sing room are
cleared with emptyness I emigrate in-
to hall. Here I view many rooms. Each
room has a door with windows, and I
peer in. In every place my appearance
are greeted with giggle-laugh. I go to
every room I see. On the third floor
from the top, I see man with a thing
on his upper lip which look like cater-
pillar. You Americans do have oddish
customs. Finally, I grow tired of being
made laugh-stock, and my patience are
growing stubborn, so I manufacture
exit by going to door and using it.
Mr. Ed., I do not like your schoolish
ways. It are not like Japan, so I de-
part from building and yard. I are dis-
gusted and kick at yellow dog of assort-
ed breeds that are in front of my foot-
Hoping you are the same,
I am, yours with trueness,
Per Ray Runnion.
Mr. Bass, in Hist. II class: "Pauline,
how did Hannibal cross the Alps moun-
tains when he marched into Italy P"
PaulineN.: "Why - He tore one
DIARY OF 1915 SUFFRAGETTE.
Sunday Night --VVorried. all night
over the disgusted look a good-looking
young man gave me, for my being so
Monday Morning-Seven o'clock.
VVent to. office. Dictated letters. I.ost
my powder rag. Got nervous and re-
turned home. ,
Eight to ten--Indisposed. QThought
ofa new way to fix my hair.l t
Ten to twelve-Went to the Suffra-
gette meeting. I was elected vice-pres-
ident. CThank goodness I won over the
stuck-up Miss Dewey.D
Twelve to one--Ate dinner. CA hot-
cross bun served up with a cup of tea.l
One to three-XVent to "Woman's
Club" meeting. Our new leader was
there. QI looked better in my outfit than
Three to five--Parade. Lost my ban-
ner. Cried and got my eyes red. CSaw
Earl and he laughed at me. Sent back
Five to six-Ate supper. Q cup of
chocolate and a cracker.J
Six to eight-Got dressed for dance.
Earl called up. I forgave him. CHe was
more worried than I.,
Nine to twelve - Went to dance.
Had twelve dances with Earl. He said
blue was becoming to me.
Twelve to one-Rell'reshments-
CToothpicks and water.j It was too
intoxicating. Had to go home in a
Ted A., while reciting in Bot. II, is
interrupted by a giggle from Madeline
Mr, H.: "What's the matter, Ted?
Don't let M's laugh bother you, be-
cause it is likely to mome on at any
A man who had been blessed with
twins was walking down the street.
The minister met him and said,
"Well, I see, Mr. VV., the Lord has
smiled upon you."
"Smiled? Good gracious, He laughe-d
THE CRIMSON 53
ANNUAL REPORT OF THE PRO
The Pro and 'Con feel that the'r
work the past year has been successful.
Though the Society started out with few
members, by the end of the first term,
the number was greatly increased.
The Society was divided into two sec-
tions, the Promethians and the Athen-
ians. The program was given turn
about by the two sides, each week.
Although originally a debating So-
ciety, the program each meetfng was
filled by Declamations, Essays and Par-
liamentary Drill. Parliamentary Drill
has been a success in that each ,member
of the Society now feels competent to
preside over a meeting.
A large part of the success of the So-
ciety is due to the officers of this last
year. They have worked faithfully
with the Society and those who are to
graduate this ter mwill be greatly
The officers of this last term were:
Harry VanVelzer ........ President.
Ray Runnion ........ Vice President.
Cleona Tincher. .Secretary and Treas.
Mr. Bass .................. Critic.
Bertha Ellis Reporter for Promethians.
Edna Gunsaullus. . Reporter Athenians
The oflicers for next year are:
Sally VVinsby ............ President.
Bessie Lee .......... Vice President.
Goldie Armstrong Secretary and Treas.
Archie Pellett ..... Crimson Reporter.
Three members of Pro and Con. Sal-
ly WVinsby, Edwin McElvaine and Har-
ry VanVelzer, competed with Columbus
High School this year. Sally Winsby
won the declamation, but the boys lost
the debate by one point.
Y i 'L Ai 1 K 1
. ., Da... .-.W , A ,. ...mga
Edwin MeE1vaine, Sally Winsby, Harry VanVelzer.
'ks Tc Brown
3 A xv
fu la'CTo 1170?
5 , ,
. . K jx
' . .,
I, E . 1 . P4 4324 A iggfeef
f- -f V + ,x - v , ll , . ,
Qfghkdfn' ,L ' uf- :,, 'W
4 -. . L
f A ' . 5:41
- -3 , cf.-.mn mem '
.- v Q' 1 25
Jolf-'jf ,Ei Ed Miefvain. HW
' - . if Q' ' ,M J
Tha Pm and Com
lf: . W'
Tha Paw and Com
56 'I' H Iii C R I M S O N
We are proud to be able to say that
the I". S. H. S. has a twenty piece or-
chestra. llowever, it is so well known,
that we need not mention the fact. Did
not they bring home a cup from Pitts-
burg? llaven't they furnished the mu-
sic at the Senior and .lunior plays? And
with what result? The appreciation ex-
pressed by all its hearers. lt is to be
hoped that next year we may have as
good, if not a better orchestra than we
have had this year.
Pat and l.eonora on one of the pic-
nics to Spring river having hired a liv-
ery rig, were at a loss to know how to
get the bridle on the horse. lfinally,
having given up in despair, Leonora
solved the question by saying: "XVhy,
l'at, we can sit down and wait until he
lfldon llall and "judge" llarpold
entered into a friendly argument down
in Gym one evening. Suddenly -ludge
exclaimed, "XVhy lildon! you are the
biggest fool l ever saw."
"Uh," retorted lfldon, "l suppose
you never looked in a mirror."
Mr. Bass, tto student in Physicsj:
"XVhat is lforce P"
Student: 'HX breakfast food."
Good resolves are treat, es veciall if
iw , y Y
'ou let your Prof. know them in time to
l - .
save you from the second term exami-
"I wouldn't mind taking a shower
bath." said a lfresliman in the 7th hour
tiym class, "but l get wet."
"Caesar stabbed Brutus!" roared a
lfreshic, eloquently, trying to show his
knowledge of classical writings.
bliss Golden, in Com. Arith. Class:
"l'fugene, if your father bought SOC
worth of meat and Qllc worth of pota-
toes, how much would he pay the gro-
Ifugent R.: "Nothing, we'd move."
Heard in the library.
Spencer: "YVhy is it that fat men are
always jokes? It is certainly true that
nobody loves a fat man."
Nlarion Crider: "VVhy Harry, it is
not so, for you know l like youf'
THE cR1MsoN 57
Marian Crider, Pauline Bonesteel, Wave Hepler, Lola Melton.
These are the girls
That sang the song
That won the cup in Pittsburg.
"Waterlilies" is the song
That the girls sang
That won the cup in Pittsburg.
Miss Woodson is the coach
That trained the girls
That sang the song
That Won the cup in Pittsburg.
The Frisco is the train
That carried the girls
That were trained by the coach
And sang the song
That Won the cup in Pittsburg.
This is the CUP that was won by the
That Were trained by the coach
That were carried by the train
That stopped at the town of Pittsburg.
58 THE CRIMSON
i , ,,-,,, . , MU, A . , . H-, -- .---r ,.,.....-- ..,. .-.-s..-.... .-....,-+.,4.--,,-
The Drawing Department, which
was reinstated this year after a several
years' absence, has proven a great suc-
cess and worthy of any High School.
Much interest was displayed in the
work, and an equal amount of good de-
rived from it.
A drawing room was fitted up, and
next year it is hoped that enough inter-
est will be taken in it, to give the de-
partment more materials and conven-
iences, putting it on a basis with other
departments and making better work
There were two classes the first term
-commercial and free hand--under
the supervision of Miss Alice Porter,
of the city schools. The commercial
class proved useful to the school, by
R.. N. Qslightly above a whisperj:
THE CRIMSON 59
making posters for the different ath-
letic events, thus advertising them and
arousing the interest of the people
Many advertisements were also made,
and are worthy of the consideration of
the firms which they advertise.
Miss Porter arranged an excellent ex-
hibit of the first term's work of both
classes, which was shown at the S. E. K.
T. A. at Pittsburg. The exhibit was
one of the best there, winning much
praise, our State Superintendent saying
that it was the best exhibit he had seen
in the State.
The second term, there were three
classes, Freehand Drawing II, Commer-
cial Drawing II and one in Perspective.
These classes have brought out students
who have talent worth developing, and
some who will make good Cartoonists
with a little training.
A great deal of work on the Crim-
son, in fact all off the drawings, includ-
ing the cover design and headings for
the different departments, were done by
members of the different classes and by
The free hand class gives one a bet-
ter understanding and appreciation of
nature, making one notice details before
unobserved. With the warm weather,
it was possible for the class to make out-
door sketches, all of which showed the
improvement and success which the
year's work had.
This new work is along the line of
progressive education: that is, vocation-
al training, and already several of the
students have determined their future
vocation from their work in this depart-
ment. This year's work has shown the
need, training and possibilities derived
from such a source, the loss of which
would indeed be a loss to both school
Mr. Bass, in Hist. II: "Are there
any of the books which I gave you
the names of down at the library, Wil-
Will O'Connor: "Quo Vadis and the
Last Days of Pompei are gone, but the
Roman Maiden is still there."
Miss Seagrave is my English teach-
I shall not rest.
She maketh me to learn:
Tho I study night and day.
She torments my soul: she leadeth
me in fearg
For mv good in the coming year.
Yea, I am awake through the shades
of the night,
I will fear her for she is always after
She prepareth a test for me in the
presence of all my classmates:
She .anointeth my head with perplex-
My brain runneth over.
Surely Miss Seagrave and English
will follow me all the days of my life,
and I will dwell in the asylum at To-
Miss G.: "Ruth, what is the con-
struction of praestaret?"
"Subjunctive in a double question."
Miss G.: "Well Ruth, from reading
your lips I judge it was right. VVouldn't
it be a good plan for me to thoroughly
Miss G.: "Frank, you may begin the
new lesson for today."
F. H.: "I can't read it."
Miss G.: "I-Iow much time did you
put on your lesson?"
F. H.: "I don't know."
Miss G.: "Well, Herbert, you may
H. S.: "Do you want me to read the
Miss G.: "No, I am afraid you will
never get through if you do. You peo-
ple will never learn to pronounce words
but I will try to teach you to translate
Marion M. fafter Miss W. had read
the names of exemptions from the finall
"You didn't read my name, Miss Wal-
Miss W.: "Well Marion, if you
would say more and talk less perhaps
you wouldn't have to take the finals."
60 THF CRIMSON
Homme Economics Chas
HOMIE IQCONOM ICS.
To become etlicient and capable at
anything requires time and training. If
you are going to become a musician, an
artist or enter the professional lite you
would not wait until you had a job in
view before you began to prepare for
that work. XVhy then should it not be
so in the preparation of our girls for
the responsibilities which will come to
them in time. If they have not had
training, they are no more capable of
entering their lil'e's work than a man
of giving piils without having studied
llome lfconomics is not a simple
course in bread-making and dish-wash-
ing, but a very broad course dealing with
lfnglish, lNlathematics, llistory, Science.
Physiology, Psychology and lfconomics.
It includes a knowledge of the laws of
health, an understanding of the sani-
tary requirements of the home, the wise
expenditure of money, time and energy
and the selection and proper prepara-
tion of food. 'llhe study of Physics
will give ller :1 knowledge of the heat,
light and power used in her home, and
from Economics she is enabled to man-
age that home on a business standard.
All this is ollered in the Home Econ-
omics Course of our High School.
'lihere are one hundred and one girls
taking this course out of the two hun-
dred and ninety-one girls enrolled in
school, more enrolling this year than
could be accommodated.
The school has been very fortunate
in having bliss Green at the head ol'
this department for the last live years.
VVC all Cespecially the Sophornores and
Iuniorsj regret very much that this is
her last year with us. She has taken a
personal interest in the girls of her
department, and has made the course
very pleasant and helpful.
Donald Calhoun: "Say, lNlr. I.iston,
can I play tennis?"
hlr. I.iston: "I donlt know, l never
Prof. Bass: Wllell me about the lylon-
lf'reshman: "I wasn't there: l went
to the ball game."
THF CRIMSON 61
THE SENIOR PIAY.
"lfsmereralda"-.-Xpril 12, 1915.
Cast of Characters:
Mr. Rogers Cthe hen-pecked
husband ........ lfdwin Nlcfillvaine
hlrs. Rogers Cthe wife, who runs
affairs .............. Alice Snider
lismeralda Qtheir only childj . .
Dave Hardy ther sweetheartl . .
Jack Desmond Can artistl ......
............. Harry VanVelZer
Nora and Kate this sistersj . . . .
. . Lillian Abington, :Xrnstina Cissna
lflsterbrook ......... Virgil Feemster
hir. Drew Qland crookl Frank Nlcfann
The hlarquis blontesse. . Ray Runnion
The Maid .......... Grace Marshall
liven the Alumni had to admit that
this was the best play put on for some
time, and almost as good as theirs: and
some of the very frank ones acknowl-
edge it better. The Seniors feel its suc-
cess was very largely due to their coach,
Mr. XV. hi. Land.
Miss Katheryne Cross was thorough-
ly artistic in the title role of Hlfsmeral-
da." Both as a young girl in a big apron
and with long curls and as a young lady
in Parisian society, she acted perfectly
at ease. Verne Ciriflith, as Dave Hardy,
made a hit on his first entrance by his
good looks and easy manner, but the
further the play progressed the greater
the admiration shown for his kindly acts
and his hard knocks, which he bore with-
out a murmur for "l'lsmeralda's" sake.
Nora Desmond, as played by Lillian
Abington. was fine. She straightened all
the troubles throughout the entire play
with the aid of her brother lack, a part
played by Harry Vanxlelzer in a Way
which was certainly to his credit.
lfdwin hlclflvain as Carl Rogers won
62 'I' ll Ii C
the sympathy and applause of the entire
audience by his quaint speeches and tim-
id ways. The part of Mr. Rogers as the
stooped, gray-haired old man was cer-
tainly dirlicult to play and was admirably
Mrs. Rogers, as played by Alice Sni-
der, WZIS another of the dillicult parts to
play, and was acted in such a way as to
call forth great applause.
Virgil lfeemster as Mr. llsterbrook
and Arnstina Cissna as Kate Desmond
played their parts well, and at times
nobly aided Jack and Nora in straight-
ening out tangled affairs.
Ray Runnion as the Marquis Mon-
tesse, who tried to marry Esmeralda for
her moneyg Frank McCann as Drew, a
crooked real estate dealer, and Grace
Marshall as the French maid, Sophie,
all did themselmes due credit. Each
character did good work in miaking the
play the great success which it was.
'rl-11-3 JUNIOR PLAY.
As was expressed by one of the
Fort Scott papers, the Junior play,
"Count of No Account," was a howling
success. 'lihe crowd was kept in a con-
stant peal of laughter. The cast could
not have been better-everyone having
done better that night than at any of
Ralph Moore, as Major lama Ter-
ror, was a holy circus. Everyone will
agree that Mr. Moore could make a
fortune on the comedy circuit.
Harold Potter, as james Long
from the firm of Long and Short, play-
ed his part splendidly. His last name so
contradicted his real size, that when
he was calied Mr. Long the audience
could not help but smile.
Sophia VVilliams, as Jessie, the
daughter of Mr. ul. J. Long, was cer-
tainly amusing in her struggle to cap-
ture the Count. She was very much at
home on the stage.
Lowell VanBrunt, another contradic-
tory character, played the part of Mar-
vin "Short," a wealthy New Yorker
from the firm of Long X Short. He
tried every way possible to have the
Count as his son-in-law, but failed. Low-
ell became Mr. Short with no trouble
Elizabeth Wing, as Bessie Short, af-
ter a hard but successful struggle, re-
mained true to "Jack."
THE CRIMSON 63
Kremer, the German inn keeper, was
fine. His broken English added spice
to the play.
The Sheriff, "the hull police force,"
was acted by Edward Cooper. The
money he made by his services was re-
Payton Kaylor as Count Nogoodio,
and also Otto, the porter of the inn, was
the laugh of the play. He certainly got
off his French dialect to perfection.
Edith Buchanan, as Mrs. Godly, a
wealthy, sentimental old widow, acted
very natural in the kind way in which
she treated her brother. Her part was
certainly creditably carried out.
Carl Bachmann. the villain for Long
and partner of Otto, could not have
been better in the part he represented.
Last but not least was Walter Coat-
ney as the "Count of No Account." He
was the mainstay of the play. Words
cannot express the aud'ence's wonder,
when the supposed Count constantly
played his part for so long a time with-
out being found out.
THE LITTLE TYCOON.
May 14th of this year Miss VVood-
son staged uhe Little ycoon," an opera
in three acts, with splendid success. The
boys' and girls' glee clubs. together
with other school talent rallied around
her with the result-as many said-the
best musical production ever put on by
the Fort Scott schools. It was a comedy
all the way through The cast was made
up of tourist maidens together with the
principal characters, as follows:
Lord Dolphin ........ Ralph Moore
Alvin Berry ........ arry Van Velzer
Violet Nickerbocker.Pauline Bonesteel
General Nickerbocker. .Claude Sterling
Miss Hurricane .... Golda Armstrong
Teddy Mulvaine ...... Harry Spencer
Dolly Florence ...... Florence Bahney
Rufus ........... Merwyn Woodsoii
Servant .......... Marvin Sudsberry
Custom House Oflicer ...........
Frank: "Kisses are insanitaryf'
Doc.: "Lots of insanitary things are
THE PUBLIC SPEAKING DE-
The new course in Public Speaking
has done a great deal for the advance-
ment of the school during the past year.
It has aroused much enthusiasm, in fact
it may be said that it has forced Fort
Scott High School to look upon dramat-
ic activities in a different light than here-
The class was organized the first of
last term with thirteen students enroll-
ed, including boys and girls from all four
classes. The text used is Kleiscis "'How
to Speak in Public," an-d the book con-
tains four parts--Ill Mechanics of.El-
ocution, f2l Mental Aspects, f3l,Pub-
lic Speaking, and C4l Selections for
Practice. The first deals with vocal ex-
pressions, voice culture, etc., the second
part comprises cleaptuson pausing, em-
phasis, picturing. concentration, etc.,
Part three deals with the preparation
of a speech, divisions of speech and de-
tinery. The fourth part is merely se-
lections for practice from Shakspeare,
Hugo, Webster, Dickens and many
others. I '
Outside the text, the students were
required at theclose of the first term to
give a reading, and at the close of the
second term an oration. Nlso, during
the year the class has put on three pro-
ductions in assembly--the Banishment
Scene from "As You Like It," "Mrs.
Oakley's Telephone" and "Pygmalion
and Galateaf' All of these productions
were splendidly produced and indeed
spoke well for the department.
The interest in this class of work
was in evidence when there was a de-
mand 'flor another class at the begin-
ning of the last term, and one was or-
ganized with ten members.
Credit should be given Miss Ina
Stewart, who has charge of this de-
partment, and who, in a large measure,
is responsible for the results achieved.
Freshman and lady friend at dinner.
L. F.: "This is a formal dinner."
F.: "No, it is an informal dinner.'
L. F.: 'fWell, from the way you eat,
one would think it was a deformal one."
Q- X R
THE CRIMSON 65
EP-is not to be
found in the dic-
tionary but has a
a t h l e t e s and
in athletic work that can
never be forgotten. lt
is a slang word origin-
ated and used mostly
among athletic men. In
its true sense it means to
s h ow enthusiasm, t o
and go into your work
with a determination to come out ahead.
When we speak of a man or a foot
ball or basket ball team as having lots
of "Pep," we mean that they go into
the game full of life, energy and enthu-
siasm, which, combined into one, go to-
gether to make true sportsmen. And it
was with this kind of "pep" that the
students of the Fort Scott High School
went into every athletic event this year.
Not only athletic events, but everything
in which our school participated, they
seemed to put forth all the "pep" that
was obtainable, and we are more than
proud of them for it.
The word "pep" was brought here
by our physical director and coach, Mr.
Emil Liston. Nluch to our disappoint-
ment this is hflr. I.iston's last year with
us, as he is to go higher in the athletic
World. Although we are sorry to lose
show a spirit
such a friend as big "Liz" has been to
us, we are also more than glad to see
him rise higher in his profession. He
has had several good offers of posi-
tions in other schools, but it is not yet
known whether he will accept any of
them or go to some eastern college. We
may rest assured that wherever he goes
he will make goo-d, for he has great
athletic ability and determination, and
he has the power of making friends
which assures him success.
VVe must not give our coach all the
praise for the "pep" that has been
worked up in the last two years, for
without the aid of the students and the
principal it would have been a failure.
And we must here express our thank-
fulness for their assistance.
Then there is Theodore Atkins, who
so successfully led the boys in their
cheer throughout the year. At the be-
ginning of the season "Blushing Ted"
was elected cheer leader, and a better
one could not be asked. Although Ted
seemed to be a little embarrassed, he
was ever urging the boys on to victory,
and filling them with enthusiasm and
"pep." And it was through his assist-
ance that the teams were victorious.
We feel very thankful toward the stu-
dents, Mr. Liston and Ted for the
sportsmanlike attitude which they took
toward all the events in which the
V. E. G.
I THF CRIMSON
'1 A -:,
xplnin Clair Ilnrkf-y, '14.
lfr'-' -,f,-"-hn--.-rf- Nl. WRST-
nl 4 '25
'HWJ-'.1N-Q M 4- - - -.HM
'V' ' . 'M'-E354
1 4 , ......
4'-:.:: ,...'.: -- LL:-"Arr"
b Q '
, ', L. fy- T,-1 . .
Hurry Van Velzer.
W ,."'.'.f"... ff
w hc.--... .. - -
Albert Cheney, 'captain-Elect
THE CRIMSON 67
Athletics for the year '14 and '14
has been a success, both financially and
from an athletic standpoint. Mr. Lis-
ton, who so successfully vooached the
team last year, was with us again this
year, and it was through his hard work
and help of the students that athletics
was again miade a success.
Othick Park was remodeled and fixed
over into an excellent football field. An
Athletic Association was also establish!
ed. Everyone had to be a member of
this association before he or she could
take part in any athletics. A small fee
of twenty-five cents was charged each
member. This money was used to fur-
nish the teams with various things they
The first day of the school "Big Lizl'
issued a call for men on the gridiron,
and it was answered with astonishing
enthusiasm. All season enough men
came out to make up three squads, and
the first squad always had plenty of
men to practice on. The second team
was allowed to make three trips this
year. Mr. Liston did this in order to
. ,. . 1 .. M K... im I
, .. A.-- ,
give the new men more experience, for
four of the old heads, Stapp, Harkey,
VanVelzer and Lyons, will graduate,
and som.e one must take their places.
Following is the list of the men who
received their red letter for honorary
work on the gridiron: I-Iarkey, Captain,
Shoemaker, Pellett, VanBrunt, VanVel-
zer, Stapp, Frary, Cheney, Gates, Mar-
shall, Roodhouse. Subs-Lyons, Suds-
bury, Runyon, Charles, Fouts, Daily.
Oct. 2 ........ Girard 0, Fort Scott 62
Oct. 9 ..... Columbus 0, Fort Scott 12
Oct. 15 at Eureka Eureka 19, F. S. 0
Oct. 30 ..... Chanute 26, Fort Scott 7
Nov. 6 ...... Parsons 6, Fort Scott 32
Nov. Pittsburg Normal 2nd 0, F. S.2l
Nov. 26 ....... Iola 6, Fort Scott 14
Total opponents 57, Fort Scott 148
r - l
I 3 al- " ' -.
I I . X -
Q' ":fVIf'i-1'-fig, H ' '- , ' 7 H
Lowell Van Brunt.
5' ' .L '...4 ...vs 4-
Chester Gates. Marion Marshall
70 TIIIC CRIMSON
""'1 , ,..
':s.J P V A
"Jew" izoatney. "Chu0k'3 Hanes
I,.,.-,-, -, - W1
THE CRIMSON 71
The Thanksgiving football game
ended the gridiron sport, and all ath-
letes turned their attention to the bas-
ket ball courts. Plenty of material for
practice turned out, and the prospects
for a winning team seemed exceptional-
The team played a very successful
season, winning over fifty per cent of
their games. but at the critical moment
they seemed to play in hard luck. At
Pittsburg, in the S. E.. K. meet, they
lost the cup, after defeating all the best
teams there, by one point. At several
other times when we had big games on,
Dec. 18 Pittsburg . . . . .. 9
Dec. 30 Reno County . . . . . .26
Dec. 31 Eldorado . .. . . . .34
Jan. 1 Yates Center . .. ...24
Jan. 8 Eureka . . ... . . .32
Jan. 9 Pittsburg . . ...26
Jan.15 Paola . . . ...30
Jan. 22 Baldwin . . . . . .31
Jan. 23 Lawrence . . . . .36
Jan.29 lola..... ...78
Jan. 30 Eureka . . ..... . . .35
Feb. 4 Chanute . . ....... . . .20
Feb. 4 Crawford County . . . . . . 15
Feb. 4 Montgomery County . .... 16
Feb. 4 Pleasanton . . ...... . . .38
Feb. 12 Baldwin . . ...... . . .39
Feb. 26 Gardner . . . . . .29
Feb.27 Iola. . .. ...43
Mar. 6 Lawrence . . . . .23
Mar. 12 Paola .
Mar. 13 Rosedale . .... .
Mar. 19 Crawford
. ..... 24
Opponents' total .
someone would get sick or hurt and un-
able to play.
Als a whole, We have a team to be
proud of. Our two forwards, Rood-
house and Coatney, played on the all
star Kansas team which defeated the
champions of Missouri. The other play-
ers were Gresse and Woodard of Law-
rence and Winn from Norton, Kansas.
Coach Liston awarded a white let-
ter to these players who had played in
a certain allotted number of games. The
players receiving letters were Stapp, cen-
ter: Roodhouse, forward: Coatney, for-
ward: Hanes, guard: Lyons, guard:
Charles, forward: Runyon, guard:
Schumaker, center: Carnes, guard.
THE SEASON :
Fort Scott 58-Here.
Fort Scott 20-Nickerson.
Fort Scott 62--Eldorado.
Fort Scott 32-Yates Center.
Fort Scott 37-Here. .
Fort Scott 51-Pittsburg.
Fort Scott 57-Here.
Fort Scott 34-Baldwin.
Fort Scott 29-Lawrence.
Fort Scott 25--Iola.
Fort Scott 44-Eureka.
Fort Scott 25-Pittsburg.
Fort Scott 37-Pittsburg.
Fort Scott 29-Pittsburg.
Fort Scott 37-Pittsburg.
Fort Scott 74-Here.
Fort Scott 18-Here.
Fort Scott 47-Baldwin.
Fort Scott 35--Baldwin.
Fort Scott 27-Here.
Fort Scott 59--Paola.
Fort Scott 36-Rosedale.
Fort Scott 52-Here.
F. S. H. S.922
'I' H 1" C
Captain "Gussie" Roodhouse.
74 THIC CRIMSON
1 1 1
CON'I'lCSTAN'l'S FOR THE IUTDEUKER BASKET BALL CUP. ,
THE CRIMSON 75
PRLL TERM OPENS.
.--115124,--,.- , . n::rr7y5,1g'..,
. K,-:?t5E:5iL?i:1g,s::x,15.-5?..:.'.sS:4:ie-rg.. -
V . f-:M-gg . q.,f5-g-,F:.:.vp-
4-. ' ': ft'-1'-' wigs:-'
.. C M Q A QQ . ,..1.....,..-.,.
.. - Q .1-Qg....Lr's
-- -12-f4fL-fuss ..- . 'gg :A -Sf'
1" T iq. jiissgvs ---fi QLETLI
' -- -.T 's - f - -7,71--fghga ,.:
Class meetings: officers elected.
Assembly music organized.
Circus dayg school dismissed so
faculty can attend.
Foot ball practice started.
Agriculture classes go on outing,
chaperoned by Mr. Hughes.
Bi-weekly staff is elected.
Wniu FutTl1E lTflKC'IN DRAKE'
, 1 -S
. , ' ,No
-., MHTERIHLQ I , .,0,0,',,03'o
f ' ' 3-fsnafffl
.A Y',. lun Y V .. E Asggtaqi
'. Egg' nl 'i q i' 47'-1 1
e - s ' . C
300 B. C. First joke sprung on
Three days later first joke
sprung on Mr. Land's moustache.
Striking resemblance noticed be-
tween the, part of Mr. Bass' hair
and the streets of Boston.
Alva Pellett enters school.
I f L 4
f e go
Til ,T if llliram i-W ET
. i it TM E lmfiliflig
23.11- x .L,, u .J raw-
IllilAWZislleTf h eights worlds
Hmfude racer-A 3ei7i-ieshmen.
Seniors arise to the occasion by
going to the balcony in assembly.
This must be because they are so
76 THE CRIMSON
5 .D MEI
A ' me Duel '
. , , ,
' ' A , , . L U 1
' ' ' . ff, ' -'
. - , 4.
A - 1 A . :1
' Q . , .. r 1:1 . I .,
Qi xx u A A ff I' Q,
- ' ' .
5' I . fi
A, ' U
. 6' 4 ,
- . .,..
,, 4-1 .,
. 5 , .
., A. ' -'U' Hn? ' A I -. ,L 5 '
S w..,,x , r F
, A 5 R
av , if
' , ' I I ' ' V 4 fi
. . I .
m'fCAtKf V ,V
44 N ' k x T.l K ,LN ...., 1 ..1--
:mC K 5 I gl
T H E C R I M S O N 77
Athletic Association organized.
Der Deutche Vere'n organized.
W! 2 . 4 A
f xl? . 4-..L.,.,-
Liz Mamas HIGH Qcuoon. SUNG.
1749 A. D. W. Bryan just
ran for president. 1914 spoke at
Margaret Hill lVIcCarter in
town. Speaks at Convention Hall.
Public Speaking Class thrives.
Duke's Mixture of Ghosts, six
weeks' tests, parties, foot ball
games and bright, nippy weather.
YVallace Rodecker decides to ob-
tain an education, so quits High
School and goes to Work in shoe-
Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs at
Work on Cantata. Don't worry
about lXf'liss Woodson-she's used
VVe lose to Chanute in foot ball,
Disaster! In the Weekly invoice
of his moustache, Mr. Land finds
1 1-2 hairs missing. No wonder
he was grouchy.
Daniel VVebster speaks in as-
78 THE CRIMSON
A HALF-DOZEN DON'TS FOR
1. Don't fail t.o make up all back
work unless you want a HD."
2. Don't come to school without
three or four pencils sharpened on both
3. Don't fail to write your notes ten
times, fbut don't wait until class time
to do itl.
4. Don't forget the word signs.
5. Don't forget the phrases.
6. Don't sit "humped," Sit up and
look like a stenographer, even though
"Look here, what do you mean by
sending me this coal bill a second time?
Why, man, I paid that bill a month ago
and got a receipt for it!"
"Um, ah, yes, I see. Well, don't
mind that, old chap. You see, my son
has graduated from a Business College
and that is some of his double entry
When leaving paper in your drawer,
leave a note with 'it itelling whoever
wishes paper to help himself. CYou
might as well be generous, they will take
In Penmanship--Borrow all the paper
you can. It's cheaper to borrow than
to buy your own.
Willie wrote well, Willie wrote much,
But Willie wrote not by the system of
So what Willie wrote was quite hard to
But in its translation he hopes to suc-
WANTED-Good lady stenogra-
pher, with ambition for very bright fu-
ture, can secure good position, with sal-
ary and interest in good paying business,
with reliable firm. Neither a profession-
al conversationalist, nor a poser, nor an
expert gum chewer-simply a plain,
1. Blessed are the poor in typewrit-
ing paper, for them shall be loaned some.
2. Blessed are the studious ifor they
shall inherit the "A's."
3. Blessed are they which do hunger
and thirst after speed fin typewritingj
for they shall obtain their certificate.
4. Blessed is he that possesseth a
knife for all the girls shall be after him
fto sharpen their pencilsj.
5. Blessed are the speed-makers for
they shall be called to the high places.
Who put the Short in Shorthand?
Mr. Land fln Civicsl-"The animal
trainer told all the little boys and girls
to bring their catsrand dogs. I went."
Miss W'. fEng1ishj-"Lewis, give
me a. definition of a shirt."
Louis fthoughtfullyl-"A shirt is a
garment-a shirt is a garmlent-a shirt
is a garment-that men and women both
Miss Kenny fGeometryl--"I want
you people to know this proposition so
well that you would recognize it upside
down as easily as you would yu names."
Gla-"Miss Kenny, I don't believe
I'd know mine if I saw it upside downf'
Thank Heaven! the Worry,
The danger is past!
And the lingering anxiety
Is over at last!
And the pest called the "finals"
Is conquered at last. ,
Miss Pressler Un German,-"Iryl,
translate this sentence into English, 'Wir
standen an dem Tische auf welchem die
Bucher lagen.' "
Iryl-"We stood on the table upon
which the kitchen lay."
fThe sentence should be, "We stood
by the table upon which the books lay."J
DIDVYOU E-VER HAVE IT?
In the first hour Agriculture class:
Mr. Hughes fspeaking of the trem-
bling aspen treej-"They always give
you a rustling sensation."
T H E C R I M S O N 79
10,000 B. C. Noah saves the
goat from the flood by taking it in-
to the ark. 1914. We get one of
its descendants belonging to Cha-
nute by score of 32-6.
Cooking Class Picnic. A case
of applied art.
, . K ,l
. , lg
f 55: 1
First 1Number of Lyceum
Home Economics exhibit. bla-
mie Wagner wins first in H. S. de-
partment, and is awarded trip to
bvi'ccL1CT are 011
FORT SCOTT 14.
Frank McCann decided to get a
hair cut. Next day-changes his
Miss Lucy Porter hears that
some one dislikes her dog. Cross
Miss P. Cto Harold M. translating Miss VValters, to Mabel M. "D
Ger. IIIJ-"Why, Harold, I can't see you know what the word 'celerity
any sense in what you're reading." means?"
Harold M: fsittingdownl-"1 can't "Yes," said Mabel, "it's something
either," you pot the hot plates down with."
S0 'I' Il I
gf-W, B 5
THE CRIMSON 81
Eleven men receive foot ball
H ., ..
Pro and Con present "lNlerchant
Xa' Y kia
mf TPI Ll'lZICl4-eZmU1
.mm I in
H il la nl
l as in 5
NFS In 5
iss:-ii ' -il
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555553. I Q '57
H Ill IIIHY
r Egillgguigunu uma
H U. ul-luuulllnlll I
I UIIU i llnnll 51 ll
1H"ilE" ' ESE-'IBSH"5:'llll
Basket ball season opens-Pitts
bzirg 9, Fort Scott 59.
Public Speaking Class gives
scene from "As You Like lt."
l49U - Columbus contemplates
discovery of America.
December 21, 0000. lNlr. Liston
doesn't have to have his shoes
made to order.
300 B. C. Venus de lVlilo loses
her arms Waving a F. S. H. S. pen-
nant at a foot ball game.
lone Parrish breaks Worldls
cross country Walking record. This
wasn't done While chaperoning Ed-
win Mcli. and Mary S.
,mAAaAif3:.my... l 3
Amman for :hc fvUf"1f"'V 'euwn
4 u will 3'h"x
.Forl seo -I
- "1 "' ' .,
0110! Jw 10 umm.
,WT .. 1
For S tt ihschool b
J b V W , g:14.,4Z,,,.-U Nh.:-l'f ions:
v.p.x.N.....H... I A A o :NT fo, uw following rcu., A
if i 4 mu 35303 !JY,,--- " 'M
HY. -f A H
' c.v.lu.mH.Il f' V 7-5,
L, . -Y J'
I U , ' :dh 001 . ox
l A l
A ' 8
it Fort on Y X , nswn '
' - N... ' ,.
" " "' Mm.
A 1 'P-
' ' Wonka? X ,V ,
MMM X5' 6""'or, l X
Z ' ,ff li - ' Y - F V ,
2 gl' . N. . . n
Fort Scott ugh School MBNA: ro, me fauowmg I 4 ,, M -U
l g '04, Fla
in l1l,"'ff"'l l X43 KE
..H..- A . n- - if W no Q Q
WA 'V A 'Q 'S'
nml no 3-ia mg,
4 may 'Q' Pon Seonnqhschm vii? gg,
1 V cg,
rm Scott Trllth WW'
, gf - Y 'N I -um. -A-1...-1
, -- .um....,4,,...-1 - ww AUSENT ro I anawm N sms: . w
ww AIISENT for me following
-wg , J'.,-nl-'ruth fx
M' ' Ansmh'Lru.k.....
Asmunnifvf me following ,,,,,,,,,,,,, -
fy l 66 gm., R l
X of fl
mu' Pm 5000 Huh sem:
fcgislk . on
X , .u , 'moo i uns fvflhefolfal ingfmo
' ' ""tk"'-'f'Z- fi
. n 1 4-
Fon Scot I:hgh 56250: , lg .bg ' XRS! for avian I-6 Y :
r-vm .-. 'PXX 'V , All I
G n u h f K X -X
1? f, Q' XX p '
.A 4 ' 1 ' Qs A N ' X 01-'S
Of! . ,xi 'I scam mm sdlgol 1
or! f rn-pcn"'-' MgbSh
' ' . PM . C 001 , .
L X GZ, 'wh ' -,xx m1.,,.m I -
X ugh. , ,,,,,,. unrlll na una,
gas!B9for followlll I ' I ,Q
K Y P-ml. . um Y Y
uviayf 'WP Q X-
"'le. - Q ,.
f "Hn 'U' TA DV1
-i new A H
nj n non Ex
'sl-'11' mg fo ou I QM
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H nn..-H... ' ls- .
- , of 'lr , ' Y l ,
...Q ' ' , B'-'LN f - """"" ' A
An. .. -' I 'ff . ' K ""I-1.,, f ha ' x ,4 -- '
'AN C4 0 .
sums " -...H X 'QM ' -
- . -. . X '
xlibs!-fa, 4. . ' U 'L 9 ,,,.. .M ,...
-. 4. - 'I e xx of-9 g QQ 1 for the f
1- H, N
W W ck :st was 1-ARDY
r-,a.N....n , nu MNEW, my . K fc , K n 5
M 1 ' Nz Q any
' , ' '1-
h'9Mslor ML, 1, 0
of f' ZQEQ ' 'fm
ch Li? Wifpuz 4444 ng Aus,-N., S
1713- 1 o Q 'iz
- W O '25 5' ' .
W c.1.x....'.u.. ' V Xxx-XX 0 I 0 1:9 S my
. , Le 3944. X - W4 , 'vat f-
'-- ' . Ng 5 sv ' '
J K ' . Il A I Q'
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ff I n , l am.. MW..
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Y fl fl y- I, , r ' e +1 ' ,,0
Q -,gi ' ' 4 o N . 4
. YV my K . . QQ? r at
xllsry-r r up ,ar ,bl
'T-Mm? orllmf ll um fo I few, -
I f f I .
12 X' " -qc
X mov 454 ' C44
ffff mfzff24ff ,4 o
aff '71 ' -
7 fl ,Q
lFort Scott mug. ' f
U Icom ' X
mi' :T for the folio: I renqons A
'I ' - Y Q V ' N , LM! Mm " 1,4
W Y .1 M Q. -' , , , 'Q 'iq' Q 'P
V , - K '13, f .Q gh - T Y 04-,Ib '
of 'Q 51. s- -'
.r-nJ.JfQ-L If f 'Q 'N -. ' .
.., .A fm, 54233 S. . ff ,
ju GI c W 40
' . ' M ' M Nr ' be Ks,
.V TM follpw g reasons: 40, x 5 . .
0, 'P 4 ' X
f K , ' P 6,5-., w
Lf, 5 " 16430 -.
4 24420141 M
, me fazmwlna N"-'U
for the llowln reasons
Wllkggql for the following masons:
f - 77
DM parents know? I
. x E
.-. N I NN.,
L... ' ' ,
, , E Q, .fr
- ,.....-1 f a
.Qservn...92C4-dganiw, 'J ,M """ f - ,W 5 , ' , P , o""
M..-M. H... WAS ,Hum fo ,QT H1----
4 b f 1 ll -il: 0 .-
1 , - , ..+,
1 4 l I1 I 1 1 ? 5
A , - 1 , ,'1,,.1lvf- -, l
J- J 'A 1 1
WLS NL Y
lf. 11. H, 5. mass CARD.
Ray Runnion reads upon An-
cient llistory, angl discovers sev- N Ntiy
eral jokes for the Crimson Xb, QS' f 'ALGERR
ti i ' ' . W
WhO 'PUT Thai 'ONIONH - Xi 0 if 0 7 9 '
1 XI 'X
Ti-1051: MR- W
Srfaommcf ' ..
EEE' il. Mi l lil WM H
Veg. l E -lfiqytwiide Lufpifgl '
'llhe Crimson beat
Can you beat it?
Senior play practice started.
Fifa HIL- T
f my ,W 4
Cvffmifx X r 4
' 49? 4-f.Trav:-5 '
.f cgi? X-Cz' f f 1
. ,f , 1
w -ay 1 'P-, Q
A !. . "Ez:
,- "-l.,,'i,' ,.
ll 1 o A
S. E. K. T. rl. Contestants enter-
tain in assembly.
Cathedral Choir of the Lyceum
Course. Esther Bailey, an alumna
was leading soprano.
15000 B. C. Eve tries on a hob-
ble skirt. Doesn't like it.
94 THF CRIMSON
Wl 0f the following masons
Sb" Port bcoul..,....,..-, --. H,---U -
-o mo- '4"'gA,6f- --dfrfw 1 ly ' ' '
. G- 'Al " W WUUINIV nawv: J'M
,, , . '-""Ji:mg:"' " 'Z " "' Q -8-
-6 i VP Pdfldtflllll---L., 2 'V' lj .
w.. ggg'J for me rwlowmv mm' WMM f U W jg, Ji
-,. 'AH for qu folloudna moons: l wings? Im- no Mmm: 41' 5 !
..,.. M.. . ..,,.. ...... ' 7 5
l . FmSe0ttIllL!eh0al l
. '-1 1 l w+--- .
3 40 A wAu43n'Tf0lllN owllUnaooM.' uns-fmhwhmdmmnu'
-,, NAhuw f' H " J.. - .1 - .nfl , , A I . '
..-L f., . , 1.4 n 1- ' -
ch H-- l A- - ,.. ...,.. .- I -:con 1- ..,.. , E
f-of o- . .1 l ,W
Fon Score High School 41 mm, W --- l ' f-'-N--H-. , . .S 3
for the following masons: -HI A V ,
l"""" fl f Q' H' 5
- lm F "Ll 4 '
l ll M' 9 f,,,,.J'fXf W f L5
uv., Aus for ,Jag 'MMM' A mum for thu following rcaaom: X
Fort Stott H185 Ecol A 5 L b A -
S4 "' " 'LE 41 I qfiwfenseonmuhsewl Vx
' W 'V ---f X -.
k W ,..,.....,.. - J X - r-H-N-""' S
'Fog Scot! Hilh Sched M, any f0' me ron" my reasons' M-, Y,,, -ff-3.1-nz-'H',T""' S
Q cg Q V 4, . 5 ,- E P
.. " p,.l.r4--W" 1 ---- f""" ' E
I L4 l fknd-'I'-Q'. .... -v-37-r' Y rort Scott Hugh DCIIOOI , 1 E
bf ... ..,..l....w W 1 Q N,...,, , l jg: A is
VA-Q L H 1 Q g I M asm faizhc f Io rw WM' ""'f'-"--PM W' 'Y' QE E
"M-' - " ' l " " "'A'e::'...g:,n.4 ""' -- 'f 'i
A ..... ' -4 .z'fg ,-,,-on ' Q Q
Ca-Ulla. ig-:-fg-'fUW,Q - l eg 5
Qimfarm' ?.Zl70::,l:ng rea.aon.1.- M r :he followln reusnrw: ww ABSENT for TIT 20572310 masons: 4 Q
' ' 72 ' I 5
' A ' "" """' 'U' ww" """ """ ' ron :con 9'
'V Q W of! I llgu .aunvvn 1 W E
.l....... .... N... .... ' l Y Y l 2
"4Q2L"',,1Q:, ul. mi. ,,, ,am-. wlhangfor un fall p ummm- f N "P-"N---H-- E
1 'M' C A ff 1 - ' 'M' .aN2"'.g.:,.g7 ' 'Y' X1 E
.., A, , , I I I' - ' 3
. rm mm! wmv V V ln 3 ,Q
nm """" I ll "lf 3
-63 : I 5 Y 21111-+3 MA 5,5 fl J'
f .l.l..... ... ' J Q -1----mfg ,em,,,f eI.U..l:N.2.' ' A ' l
. H ABSENT f me f0U""' L
' W .
.Y A, ,,,,,,,,,,, , V V 4
' nan ll NIP' Fort 5001! ' mllwl ,Vg-gn aww INV' " I 1 X
-4" tl' ' ' 1l.4,.A . ...J M0741 l .,
..,..l............ Y ,,,,,,.,... l . Q V -U , M, J 2
M far the following mumw: l romp., follnwlllg reason-'If 'Ms msn-.N1 for :he fullawlng reaso 5
wnl 5 wks V 1 Y'-flaw!
.,1......r-li...4 ,-.gi ill!! "",, ,If-f n,,.W.--'- "'
X, ' ' AW' YJ 7 Q , !.+.,-A
' A I,-ug pgou. nlv' """""
-6Lvw4'lQ,,fQfQll. ,fm A F Sc ,
vu MNENT fllf 237102510 reasons" 'WM 1,3110 Masons: W V on on gh school U
-of' ' 257' "-
, CWC " "'gn!:a:.....:ra..
Mrlll: Sl f . ,
'IMT WAS w1LLlNu BUT THL FLESH WAS WEAKJ'
T ll lf C R I M S
ion for S. li. K. T. A.
Girls' Quartet and Orchestra
get first places and basket hall team
second at S. lf. K. T. A.
Montaville Flowers gave read-
ing "Ben Hur."
lWiss Arnold gives defnonstrzi-
tion on Victrola.
Atty. Chas. Griflith speaks in as-
' t of farm school.
SCT'lll7lil in interes
Baldwfn . .... 32
Crimson . .... 34
FWFMERS IN STITUTE .
Tue yumons naw! A PARTY
Everyone glad lVashington's
birthday Wnsn't on Saturday.
Seniors commence to pon
,J ' graduation togs.
- Airy Kewpifs seen fli'ting over
M l school except in Commercial room.
-ui , ,h.,,.
' ' Q21 if
93 fr sri , ,. ,
Ll 7m George hlctl runs tne scale o
nl g A 4 'Tllgylu that would Hllllitf nie s
- Q A EE ? :na .
3,435 S47sLlJESSWuuARU,AlN'T IN rr warn HIM
mf' -- A
rr comes ro REACH.
S6 l'Ill'f CRIMSON
S O N 87
inter-rlnss b's'cet bull games
wr " " ' yi A., ' ' , Y . .
' 1 J 'E' -' - J' ' sf: its .nxc ended. lNo one kilied.
asf- 1+ ---ch
l'iI'11l1ii hicfzinn seen talking to Zl
frirl. 'l'l'is is M1143 :incl lies stll
HI A U M The Tones Family
n the good old sunuuci time. A
--T ,gf X Ns- R
a 1 .Al 'F 53,
Rev, Harding spefiks in zissezi- 3 S
bly on how to "Be Accurate." 1 , , N Sl 7 1,2
Senior play UESZTlCl'2'1lLlZl.ii
Their MOTWPY Sees Them, 7
Last number of Lyceum Course '
-Sheldkrefs Hungarian Orches-
Rev. Richmond spesilis fn Chap-
First day of spring, but every-
thing is still white. lik
Public Speaking class put on
"Miss Oakley's Telephone" in ns-
F1: Tint Te 0-chefs seemem,
l"1'eshrT.en begin to re.li"e they
"l'CI'lit the only ores in school.
Edwin Mcliflvziin fLlliCS fl 5 afdci
ing to the ministry.
Juniors getting ready to cele-
sembly. brute April lst.
5 ? v5:.'i275l
UEQRZEHINF Y WEE' 3 M55 'll
" 1- MRKF " T , , X I,
STEILUG W lvl iHET QATE5' LUV!
, L V Xt' I I DQ 1- T171 -
in -iTi'm'1-v' - - l Li 0 ' li' lillllll
tri if im ', .,, fs
- ' ,I ' -Q 4- X " A ,X 1 A g ' ,
if ' , gg, E ,,,,Q,' 85 u iii lil ffl? O V .aa K 2
, -.yy , 4 fr-.rx L K f, I VHF, 1,5 1 A X j
1 -it l, B lxl Aki!! j
4"-P " and it X-ff 'tex
ii5GMe UP no-R SPEED
'46 'I' HI
35:2 "' 14, if '
LIVES! 'f VA
ver 'rnav SH v"G1Rufr
ln the spring, a young man's
fancy gently turns-etc., etc.
Rodeclcer Trophy presented to
Kansas all stars vs. Missouri all
stars. Kansas Won.
liev. 'lloiliver with us in Chapel.
'We wonder what teacher likes
fishing. especially for Bass?
Chemistry and Physics classes
visited ice plants. Had cool recep-
tion at both ends of journey.
Spring arrives at last.
Junior Play, "Count of No Ac-
Faculty entertain Seniors in the
Voyla and Lillian don't quarrel
over whose turn it is to take their
l'date" out riding in the Ford.
Probably because it's muddy.
Easter passes with no vacation.
Discovered! Several jumping-
jacks in English VIII class which
'lbobbm in perfect time to street
'JO 'I'IIIC CRIMSON
. I t '
A H7 ,-
- fix- ff X in
' A aa r
-3 13 y . , .vw
:QQUSQ ' ff
Ti I IC HRH NUAGIC SHOVVS.
THE CRIMSON 91
H. ,U I
I K ff
I C J
4- ll li if f Wm
1. :m i M c
s. ff 5 1 X
A ' Qi. 1
3 l X
Ti-ia IlescenT o
T0 u P
l'I,ittle Tycoon" given by Girls'
and Boys' Glee Clubs. bliss
Defeated by Iola in tennis.
'PU Xl. NEV
CWNT M MEMS
PIC QE wr 1-1 L!
.1 ' X Q
WHRN THE Hnuum.. Comes, OU-r,
:van Gor A E
in q8uu1' r+t'.l7f
S ' "
Several Freshmen decide to
Baccalaureate sermon at M. E.
Church by Rev. Scott.
Class Day: "Some" Ilfts.
Crimson goes to press.
May 23: Commencement.
I N I S !
NEI? ' '
Noam Snnvgq 5 T'H'LFlYlN'::1i:.-Lo:J'LJ.'Iy:':R
M rn? cuss Bauer mm, www
gifs I N6
Y .X-1 aj,
fjf . fd In
92 THI CRIMSON
T H E C R I M S ON ,
7TIzu1c 2!y!L!.Tmi33I07I of Qmn fznd CU
wg xivgpyggwp L 1524
iLJ.t.J-P33-J JHQQLVVP- -W
Of sae m The lrrwze proudly wwf - nn9,,Ourfla9 in Us crl'm'50I1 fol dsf Yirf
xl:Jx- 5' -
p'.J 3'l3, J ,W-ffi2W'U41JJ LJ P' Ji
fxo'fY9GwmtS 71:1 Cfyffdm w-'ry Inari Tha Toy-a1hm1'B'WmTff av- ar holds. Ula
E415 1 L f
1 - Ei?-'E J-lPf- I
Tnd ourC' f Frs TWFTSQTT' md ,kv r
a L- -5 my J E J J J LJ. .1 LJ 33.5
.sa -by rum-on or-aw an .w- . 0 .ourcryf Thmcom- ns -S
5- .-1.....-!55.f..7E..7F 5--1-"5"- z-3-'-'fE:r.f:
1? ---- SSEXPWE' FEE!
THF CII ISON 9
gin!-3, Rcgsarutaoagrfig oi fri-jim. x Th: Zim- scqnfifae E
Jim xiii! Egg: I
JJ J J be r F 'X
- V J E V 1,5 J
C vim- mn! Thr. Crzmson is our cry. Ula stani 1ry'h1eCra'm-son one flillallmayff
E 4 W 24 ww
H 'ffm mwgiiii'
JE- J Egf.lfE5fJEifJp'21
'fl0aT on high! The Crnm-son? Thacrim-son! 771eCrim-noni: our
1 zzzfzzfigz Q Q
5 1 54 1 i Q? G.-Tflssi 7-5 g' xg
cry ,we 51211141 1fy'H1f.C1im-:on one and an , may BT flaazjbn gh!
5 Q Tw
The Old Court House
The Oli Guard HOUSC
Thi Hrmy HvSf'li'0Ll-
Z The Firsi' Log C""b"V'-
1 , W.. ,. , , ,,.,,. ,,k,,-,,.,,,,,.,,.,. ,,A,
Mr. Todd, our veteran mail carrier,
rather hesitated when asked to contrast
present day conditions in our city with
those existing in the early l60's, when
he came to the border settlement of
Fort Scott. "For," said he, "there are
so few points of similarity, and there
has been such a great change that it
would be a long tale to relatefl
He, however, gave a very interesting
sketch of the growth of Fort Scott from
a military post with its few inhabitants,
to our present hrst class city.
To begin with, Mr. Todd said, Fort
Scott-so named after General Win-
field Scott-was chosen in 1833 as a
suitable site for a military out-post to
guard against the ravages of the Indian
bands at that time. So the Fort was es-
tablishedg but after that was done there
were scarcely any improvements made,
as it was distinctly a military out-post
and nothing more. About the time of
the Civil War, however, Congress pass-
ed a homestead law, encouraging settle-
ment in this vicinity, and the Fort began
to take on a livelier aspect, as prospect-
ors came from the East to take up
claims. Since there were no railroads
through this country, covered wagons
were the commonest thing to be seen in
this vicinity, and nearly all of the set-
tlers to the west and south of Fort
Scott made this their stopping point at
which to get supplies. The settlements
made generally followed the rivers, a
number of claims being taken up along
the Neosho and Verdigris. One other
settlement, the Catholic Mission at
Osage, had been established, and it and
Fort Scott formed the chief distribut-
ing centers for the country, settlers of-
ten coming here from as far as one hun-
dred miles away. Trade here was fur-
ther increased by the fact that there
were no near cities in Missouri. Car-
thage was the closest to the southeast,
and Kansas City to the north. With its
increase in trade, Fort Scott soon took
on a very business-like appearance, and
the road to Kansas City was used con-
tinually for hauling lumber and build-
ing material with which to increase the
settlement. The old government build
ings were already erected, and also a
few frame buildings along Market
Street: and, as the transient population
began to increase the Fort boasted a
hotel, which was erected on the present
site of the PrichardBlatchley Drug
Store. This hotel was the very center
of Fort Scott life at that time, and
many important negotiations were
transacted there. One other building
of which our settlers were rather proud.
was a small brick structure located
about where the American Pacific Tea
Company now stands.
ln regard to schools at that time.
Mr. Todd said they were a minus quan-
tity. The only school in the place was
held in one room at the Government
Hospital Building, on the south side of
the Plaza. The first real school, which
was built at a much later date, was .1
small frame building built near a stream
which at that time ran through the
grounds now occupied by Central
School. There were also schools in
neighboring settlements by this time-
Barnesville, Xenia and Marmaton keep-
ing up a school about the equal of Fort
Prior to this time, the various relig-
ious sects had been meeting at different
places in the town, but now they began
to erect buildings of their own, which
greatly improved the appearance of the
place. With its growing population
Fort Scott soon came to need sort of a
public building, so, during his term of
office, Mayor Reynolds built what came
to be known as the City Hall. It was
a two story rock structure occupying the
ground now taken by the Carnegie Li-
brary. The citizens made good use of
this building, and it soon came to be
the most important place in town. and
all meetings were held there. At this
time the county seat was at Marmaton,
but the citizens of Fort Scott were very
desirous of having it here: so in the
election of l64 our Mayor offered as
an inducement to the county, the use of
the City Hall and the grounds of the
96 THE CRIMSON
present Court House square. The re-
sult of this inducement was the removal
of the county seat to Fort Scott, where
it has remained.
VVith the bringing of the county seat
to Fort Scott, more business gradually
came. Previous to this time there were
several jobbers' houses, a few retail
houses, two wholesale liquor establish-
ments, and about twenty saloons. There
was also considerable trade with the
Indians, but they were soon driven far-
ther back into the country. lylr. Todd
says that he will never forget the last
time that the Osage tribes came to this
city to trade. It was in the summer of
'65, and as a final farewell to the place,
they held a very spectacular war dance
at the Plaza, on the night of the Fourth
The history of the city from the time
ofthe '70's is practically common prop-
erty. It has been a Wonderful develop-
ment, and from such a small beginning
we have our p resent "Solid City," with
its paved streets, street cars, gas. elec-
tricity, and better than all, its reputa-
tion as one of the cleanest and best ci-
ties of its size in the country.
. AN INTICRVIEVV WITH THE
I used often to visit a dear old lady
who lived in one of the famous old
Colonial houses on the Plaza. I loved
to hear her tell of the days when the
old square was practically all of Fort
Scott. One afternoon my friend excus-
ed herself for a short time and left me
resting in the hammock with a collec-
tion of pictures of buildings and places
of interest in our town. After looking
at the pictures I lay back among the
pillows and mused upon the many sto-
ries I had heard of the days when in
that row of houses were the homes of
"Yes," thought I to myself, as I look-
ed at the Doric Column, to which the
hammock was fastened, "if these old
buildings could speak, what tales they
could tell." Then as I still gazed at the
column, it was no longer plain Doric,
but was topped by a head, which gradu-
ally took the likeness of a military of-
ficer. I rubbed my eyes, and behold the
pillar had vanished and in its place
stood a colonel in full uniform.
"My friend," the words came slowly,
and seemingly from a great distance,
"I am the spirit of the Plaza of the
olden times. What these buildings saw
is now intrusted to my keeping. What
do you wish to know, or what scenes
would you have described ?"
I ran hastily over events of which I
had been told, fancy balls, night arrests,
political meetings, developing into
mobs, hasty preparation for cavalry
charges, but dismissing all particular in-
cidents, I said, "Oh, just let me look
upon the Plaza as it really was in those
The obliging colonel, with one wave
of his sword, shifted the scene before
me back over sixty years.
The spacious porch upon which I
was resting and the three others in the
row except for their new appearance,
looked much as they do now. The one
farthest west bore the sign in large let-
ters "Free State Hotel." The sword
pointed to a building on the opposite
side of the square and there I could
read in bold letters "Pro-Slavery Ho-
"On those two signs," said the Col-
onel, Uyou see the early history of Kan-
"And those are the soldiers' quar-
ters?" I asked, pointing to a long low
building on the west.
"Yes," answered my informant, "but
there are more on the east. There was a
large force stationed here for years."
Then he pointed out the hospital, the
magazine, the guard house, the large
cavalry barn, and the parade ground,
and gave me a better idea than I ever
had of the activities of the fort. I not-
ed a group of soldiers near the well,
others strolling over the parade ground,
and many lounging about their quar-
ters, and I said, "What an idle life they
"You see them at rest," was the re-
ply. "They were not always like this.
THE CRIMSON 97
There was daily drill, and they had to
be ready for instant service always.
This old fort saw some lively times dur-
ing Price's Raid. At one time all of
Lane's army, except a small company of
cavalry, made a hasty retreat to Fort
Lincoln. It is said that fagots were-
put in all the buildings, and that, if
Price's army came, the town was to be
"Yes, and the rest of the town was
no better, for almost all the citizens
had fled. But Price didn't come, and
both citizens and soldiers soon return-
"There was no actual battle fought
here, was there?" said I.
"No, but there were many raids, and
enough expectation of trouble to keep
the place alive."
"The next great excitement came in
1864, just after the Battle of Mine
Creek. The officers and privates cap-
tured there were brought to Fort Scott.
With them came the news that Price
would surely not pass us by this time.
Full preparations for defense were
made. The Confederates did come
within sight of Fort Scott, but thought
it unwise to attack, with the Union ar-
my in such close pursuit. So they pass-
ed by on the Missouri side. But this
old Plaza was a lively place for a while
after that, for that night Pleasanton's
army came into the Fort, to camp for
a couple of weeks. After they left, we
settled down to the ordinary life of a
fort. The next spring the war closed,
and the troops stationed here either
moved away, or were mustered out, and
that of course, ended my conneztion
with the place."
For some moments I had noticed that
my military friend was becoming indis-
tinct, and now, as his voice ceased, I
rubbed my eyes, that I might see more
clearly, and there was nothing but the
Doric column, looking just exactly like
its mates. Then I realized that my dear
old lady had returned and was waiting
for me to finish my nap before offering
me the refreshments she had been pre-
REMINISCENCES OF E. L. MAR-
I crossed the line dividing Missouri
from Kansas, on June 24, 1858, a young
fellow of about twenty-five. I had left
my home in a little Connecticut village
and sought adventure in the Kansas ter-
ritory, where already Pro and Anti-
Slavery men were contending for pos-
I entered Kansas near the old trad-
ing-post in Lynn county. At once I
heard the story of a terrible outrage
committed near there by five or six Pro-
slavery men. These men rode up 'from
Fort Scott, where they were staying
temporarily to help the South claim
Kansas for her own. For, though there
were many Southerners and one or two
slave-holders in Fort Scott at that time,
there Were none of the desperate Pro-
slavery men that gave to their cause a
bad reputation, just as the Jayhawkers
-did to the cause of the Anti-slavery ad-
In June, then, these five or six Pro-
slavery men rode up to a fertile valley
near the old trading-post where nine or
ten anti-slavery men had staked out
claims for themselves. The Pro-slav-
ery men, headed by a man named Clark,
sneaked into the valley in the rosy dawn
of that June morning. They roused the
sleeping settlers from their beds and
gathered them in one place. Then. af-
ter a short conference, the unsuspecting
settlers were lined up and shot in cold
blood. When their gruesome task was
finished, the men, after kicking the bod-
ies to assure themselves that all were
lifeless, gailoped hastily out of the val-
ley, never again to set foot on Kansas
soil. But in thinking that all their vic-
tims had been slain, they were sadly mis-
taken. For one man had been hurt but
slightly, and had, as the saying goes,
played "possum,'l so that he was able to
make his way to the trading-post and
thence to Leavenworth, where he lived
until the beginning of the war.
VVhile I was hanging 'round the old
trading-post that summer, preparing to
go to Fort Scott, a civil engineer hired
98 THE CRIMSON
me to drive him to a place up on the
Big Sugar. He was going up there to
lay out a town for a man named James,
who owned a large plantation on the
upper part of the river. Accordingly,
we started up the river early one morn-
ing along a barely discernible trail, ar-
riving at our destination in time for
After our simple meal, we sat in
front of the log cabin, smoking our pipes
and talking intermittently, when three
men rode up to the gate and called to
our host. Jones went down to the gate
and, after talking to the men for a few
minutes, asked them to come in. The
three accepted his invitation and came
in, intending to stay for the night.
There were six of us to sleep that night
in the little log cabin. We also found
that we must sleep on the floor. VVe
slept in couples, the eldest of our three
visitors sleeping with me. I noticed,
when my companion went to bed, that
he put two large revolvers under his
pillow. I thought nothing of this, how-
ever, he was such a jolly, good fellow.
Early the next morning, a man came
for my companion and the two rode
away together. It was not until then
that I learned that I had been sleeping
with none other than the celebrated
John Brown. That very morning I,
too, left, taking Brown's two compan-
ions with me. One of them, a fellow
by the name of Keggy, afterwards tried
his utmost to take my life.
THE RAID OF THE JAYHAWK-
In the summer of '59 my partner,
Jim Lowry. and I kept a little shop
where the Bamberger store stands at
present. The principal buildings of the
town at that time were as follows: On
the Plaza were the old government
buildings, the west one being the Free
State Hotel: across the Plaza from this
stood the Pro-slavery Hotel, owned by
Lynn and Harris, two pleasant, young
Southerners: the old calaboose and hos-
pital stood in the place. of the present
city jail: on Scott avenue, where the
Steam Laundry now stands, Colonel
Wilson kept a store for trade with the
Indians: the space west of Crawford
street and north of NVall was the ceme-
tery of early days, but in '67 when the
government established National Ceme-
tery, most of thel bodies were taken
there. At that time there were some
half dozen girls in the place and about
two dozen young. unmarried men and
any number of old ones. The next win-
ter we had a dancing master. VVe cer-
tainly had some mighty gay times up in
the old government buildings.
But, to go back to my story, the pro-
prietor of the Free State Hotel was
Deputy United States Marshal here at
that time. He had arrested one of the
Jayhawkers for horse stealing and had
put him in the Free State Hotel under
guard. The Jayhawkers were then
camped up on Hell's Bend under the
leadership of John Brown and Colonel
Montgomery. Before they entered the
town, however, the two leaders had a
controversy. John Brown declared that
if he entered the town he would burn
every building in it to the ground.
Montgomery refused to agree so John
Brown left his colleague to lead the raid
The raiders made no secret of their
intentions when they entered the town.
The commotion they caused awoke me
and I, in turn, woke Jim. In the mean-
time the raiders had gone to the Plaza
and arrested every man in sight. They
also rescued the prisoner held by the
proprietor of the Free State Hotel.
Now Colonel Little and his son, John
Little, owned a general store back of
the Free State Hotel. John Little slept
in the store and, on hearing the din
went to the door and looked through the
transom above. No sooner had his head
appeared, than one of the raiders sent
a bullet through his brain, killing him
instantly. The raiders then entered the
store and loaded their saddles with its
They next ordered Lynn and Harris
to cook a good breakfast for the whole
THE CRIMSON 99
gang. But after it had been prepared,
the marauders did not -dare eat it for
fear it might be poisoned.
By this time Jim and I were so curi-
ous that we went down to the Plaza to
investigate. The first Jayhawkers we
saw commanded us to halt. Instead,
Jim and I turned tail and ran. One of
the men followed me, the other took
after Jim. My pursuer fired as he ran
and this enabled me to gain on him
while it effectually spoiled his aim. He
was, by the way, the same fellow, Keg-
gy, that I had taken to the old trading
post from the ranch on the Big Sugar.
I gained my shack just in time, for, as
I closed and barred the door, a bullet
went through just above my head.
In the meantime, Jim had run through
the calaboose and was nearly headed off
at the back by another pursuer. I-Ie,
too, gained the shelter of a friendly
house just in time. After every raider
had loaded his horse and himself with
booty, the band departed, having done
less damage than might have been ex-
A TWENTY-MULE TEAM RAID.
In the spring of '61, live or six com-
panies of Federal troops were camped
on the hills around town under the com-
mand of Jim Lane. No one suspected
the nearness of the enemy. No watch
was kept, there was very little sentry
duty, and few scouts were sent out.
A government train bringing commis-
sary supplies had entered the town. It
was a twenty-mule team train and there
were six mules to each team. These
mules were pastured under a guard a
short distance south of town. At this
time, all unknown to us, General Price
was camped with four thousand men,
about eight miles east of town.
One afternoon myself- and two other
men were seated on a high platform
used by Colonel Wilson to paint bug-
gies on. This platform faced the east
and, as we sat there, we saw a party
of men driving a bunch of mules at a
brisk pace, along the ridge to the east.
Presently the guards came in to report
that a band of General Price's scouts
had captured the government mules.
The whole command got under way as
quickly as possible in pursuit of the ma-
rauders, but the Confederates reached
their camp before they were overtaken.
The next morning the two forces began
a fight which lasted during the whole
day, neither side gaining any advantage.
But one of Jim Lane's men was killed.
Jim Lane, showever, brought hi
forces back to Fort Scott. Immediate-
ly after his return, he ordered every-
body to leave town. He, himself, left
with his command, leaving a few men to
guard the commissary stores, with or-
ders to burn all the stores, should the
My partner and I did not leave town,
however. Without apparently any rea-
son, General Price never came any near-
er to the city. The inhabitants were al-
lowed to return in peace only to find
that their own troops had rifled every
house in town. This is the nearest that
Fort Scott ever came to actual contact
with the war.
XVHAT THE BLOCKHOUSE
"Good morning, Mr. Blockhousel
Why do you sit so still and thoughtful?
Are you thinking of the old memories
of gay soldiers and bright-painted war-
riors, or are you just awakening from
your morning nap ?"
"VVell, I guess you hit it right that
time. I was thinking of the soldiers
and warriors that once were at my side
and whom now I never see. Their com-
pany then was hard to bear, but now I
wish them here again. And talking of
warriors in bright painted faces reminds
me of a story that happened back in '5S.
'lAt that time, I was sitting perched
upon the bluff that overlooks the Mar-
maton where now sits the Plaza School.
Everything was gay that night and all
the soldiers save one had deserted me
and gone off to headquarters to a ball.
Only one remained behind to watch over
the steady-flowing Marmaton and that
was "Jimmie Boy." All the soldiers
100 THE CRIMSON
called him by this name because he was
so small. The soldiers always teased
him and asked him what he could do if
a band of warriors should attack the
"Jimmie marched back and forth on
his patrol until about ten olclock and
then, thinking that nothing would hap-
pen tonight he went ofi to the dance hall
to look into the windows. because if he
were seen off duty it was likely that he
would have to stay in the guardhouse a
few days. Jimmie had been gone but a
few minutes when I perceived a num-
ber of dark objects coming slowly up
the stream. And as they drew closer I
could make out fourteen canoes, each
containing five or six Indians. I will
admit that I began to shake and trem-
ble. What was to be done? There was
no one to warn the men, they would be
surprised and murdered.
The warriors were silently gathering
on the bank into a good sized band. Ol
why did not Jimmie come back to his sta-
tionl But here he comes slowly walk-
ing toward the edge of the cliff. As he
nears the edge he sees the danger and
his face turns suddenly pale. But gain-
ing control of himself he darts off at
top speed toward the dance hall, but
stopping short, he returns and goes in-
side m-y door and returns with a keg of
powder. IVhat is he going to do? Is
he crazy? He works fast with his knife
on the head of the keg, and then shoves
a fuse through the hole he has made in
the keg. I-Ie rolls the keg near the cliff
and crawls to the edge to see what the
warriors are doing. They have stopped
at the bottom of the cliff and are all
gathered together as if in a council of
war. Jimmie crawls back and rolls the
keg to the edge of the clilf. Now he
lights the fuse and shoves the keg down
the cliif toward the band of warriors.
They hear the keg crashing through the
bushes and all drop down to the ground.
The keg rushes on right in the middle
of the crowd, where it explods. Fire
and smoke Hy in every direction, screams
and yells of rage are heard from below.
And when the smoke clears away the
band is in full retreat, carrying three or
four of their comrades.
Hearing the noise and commotion, the
officers and soldiers rushed to this place.
only in time to see the warriors push off
from the bank and go speedily down
stream. All were excited and wanted to
know what had happened. And when
things became quiet. Jimmie told his
story. VVhen he had finished, three ring-
ing cheers arose from the boys and the
officer in charge of the fort raised Jim-
mie to the rank of corporal.
. , ...rw ,ss-.,,
THE OFFICERS' H EADQUARTERS
Fyfieen of This Year's Class of
Tweniy-one Boys are Graduaiing
in GREENFIELD Clothes-
These young fellows appreciate the
value of the Season Ahead policy of
the Greenfield Clothing Co., and buy
their clothes here because they can get
just what they Want for the price they
Wsh to pay. All of you young fellows
who are not wearing Greenfield Clothes
may Well profit by the examples of your
G5ree11fielh Qllntlqing Gln.
-,eau li, WWXQQ
'gil ft l fl'
,l lliil I
l ' il 4
r i 1
v I i li
l l y s
asses sw 'Z2ifZf,22'.'
l-ligh School lVliddy
CA LHO U '
The Store That IeL'7JL'!I,'5 New Things First.
Our Lines ol'
Spring and Summer Afhleiic Goods
XVe are prepalel to furnish your every Want
for TENNIS GOODS-Rnclccts, Nets. Balls,
Rzukct Covers, BASE BALI, Cioogls, Gymnas-
iun1 S1nts anti Shoes. Plshing 'fackle anal mush
agwiw to rerind you that We are always "PleaseJ
THE PIC PURELAND AND VAUDETTE THEATRES, North
Mzin Street and 108 South Main Street, are beauti-
ful luxurious plavhouses--a fitting place in which
to enjoy the great masterpieces of the film world.
Our aim is to give our patrons the best ser-
vice obtainable. Every convenience is provided,
large wide a's1es,vent1lation, large roomy chairs.
The projection of the pictures is perfect--
uslns, FOUR late EDISON models, with special par-
The machine rooms, wiring and the exits are
approved by the state inspectors and you are as-
sured of 'fsafety first" at the Pictureland and
C. R. BLUBAUGH, Manager.
The Ladder of Success
has many rounds, none of which should be neglected.
11fl50lllfU Honesty is the very lowest one. Next comes
the Habit of Safeing.
The amount you save is by no means the main con-
sideration. That will take care of itself. You Will
find yourself wanting to increase the amount of your
saving if you regularly come to our bank to make a de-
posit. Cultivate this habit by lopping off little Waste-
ful expenditures. tllflzal you dou't spend invreayes
life Pay Three Per Cent Interest in Our
The Kansas State Bank
Northwest Corner Main and VVall Sts.
"The Hank Tha! Jlways Treats You Riglzlf'
Wcirolas and Victor Records
Never in the World's history has it been
' so easily possible to enjoy pract'cally all thr
music of the World as it is today-for, by
V' menns of the Victrola and Victor Records,
those who have no other musical training
can become familiar with the World's great
compositions. We Will be pleased to dem-
onstrate any of the Victrolas and will gladly
f t 4 t f play for you any music you Wish to hear.
FUHNITUHE CARPETS DRAPERIES
, , 0
V , Ano '
FONT SCOTT. MANS.
lllli it t
Y Y 1 1
Ilu' be-lionl blllhllh' dlilll.
longest in Business and Has
llllil ll'iS'l' Ql T,'XI.l'l'Y
'l'lCX'B' HUUKS Zlllll
l on ,-Xre Satisfied or lour
5 Srllllll Alain SlI'4'i'I.
lfvery Happy Occasion is XVorth
Keeping xvitll a
'lie friendly times away from
home, the companionship of new
friends, every pleasing incident
can be preserved for the future in
,lnylzmly Can Kodak
V LEY DRUG UO.
liodaks l'rernos Brownies
R M 90050455 F,5,R0l7EI.KUl N.A RODECKEK
Ladies and Gentlemen:-
Permit us to thank you for the very liberal
patronage given our store during the past year, and
to assure you that we shall strive very hard to
increase our business relations in l9l5-16.
The fine quality of the Clothing, Hats and
Furnishings carried by this store, and the superm
lor quality of Footwear for Man, Lady or Child, are
the real drawing features of this--your store.
Our sincere thanks to Faculty and Students.
XV- J. MOORE, President FRANK CUNNINGHAM, Cashier
F. H. FOSTER, Am-tivo Vicc-Prcst. II. G. PENNY, Asfisiant Cashier
The Fort Scott
CAPITJI, 8100000.00 SURPLUS ,INIJ PROFITS 535,000,110
-W Illf0l'l'Sf Paid on Timo Deposits :xml Szzvings A.1'l'Ulllll9
2 53: . THI4f moat important event. of
so your school life-graduntlon I
V-K -is S',ll'Cly Worth a portrait. To f
exchange with classmates-to keep M ,
,j 54:5 the memory of school days- I wvm
1 M i. . S - V "ow
.S 1 3 Blake thc appnzntmwzt today.
"Quality" and Low Prices-
Fleming's Cash Grocery '
19 South Main St.
N figuring on that graduation
piCtLl1'e, count us in-
lt's a specialty of
ours-with a price
that is interesting
L I' T li S S 'll ll D I 0
20 l-2 lfast NVall St. Phone 369
' THEATERETTE THE HOJWIS Ol" THE UNIVIQRSAI, PROGRAM!
VVe Have lfquipped Our llouse YVith Opera Chairs for Your Comfort.
VVe have lnstalled the Largest lfxhaust Fan in the City, VVhich VVill
Guarantee at All Times Plenty of Pure, Fresh Air, for Your Health.
THIS UNIVERSAL PROGRAlNl
'lio lfntertain, to Amuse, to lnstruet and to lflevate.
All Pictures Are Censored hy Kansas Censor Board.
A Visit XVill Convince You That the Above Statement is True.
HAT is the
use of look-
ing any farther to
be "skinned" just
Anyone wishing to fake a hold-up,
to play hero before his best girl or
a "nut" in general, apply to
M ,X KION M A HSCIIA lil,
fTlzc flisgnst of lhc svlzool.j
'mn moons: 'Plain 'ri ii lc:
The Best VVe Can Buy.
Many Articles Below the
Cost of Manufnctne.
Glaze Department Store
Fort Scott Laundry
Konantz Undertaking ilo.
Licensed Embalmers and
Ambulance ancl Carriage Calls
Telephone l 74
I5 West Wall Street Fort Scott, Kansas
LIZ'S FOOTBALL SONG.
ring out tho llld l'rin1sun li:llIIl1'l'
With Fort Sa-ott upon he-1'
Xnd we'Il :ive our hoys :liiotiwr 1'lll'4'l'
lol' we-'ro out to sm- them
NVin thc- tight ful' tho 1ll'illlNlill
No wi-'ll root. root whilo tlwy'rv lwlw-.
Ntillld up :ind vlli-4-wi
llltivl' loml :mil lung for dn-:ir H141 ll!'illlN0ll
lor tod:1y's the day thv l'1'imson tlmlts uhovo all
Um' font hall tozun now is lighting:
ind wo :ire hero to soc- tho fray.
Www gut thi- vim. wi-'ro In-rv to win.
lol' 'tis dx-:ir 0111 fll'llllSUIl nhiy.
esse B. oore
The Old Reliable Candy
and S2llllhYil'll Store
One Door South of Old Stand.
CUpp0site High Schoolj
Glad I0 sec all Seniors. dll wal-
l'017Z6f7'071l F7'f35ll7llf'lI up. Nirv anal
rlmn. New and Up-io-Date.
Graduation Gifts-Class Pins
Our stock is always full of numerous little articles
most appropriate for gifts of this nature. lVe're
always glad to have you look our line over.
Robert R. Lotterer
7 South Main St.
IVIANUI+'AC'I'U RING jIiWEI.HR.
Pittsburg Automatic NVater Heaters jewel VVater Heaters
Standard X Kohler lilnameled VVare
Finesh show room in the City. A big line of gas appliances always on
hand. Our stock of Bath Room Specialties is complete and the prices are
ll7 South Main Street
Ileaiing' and Iiigllting
IN 'l'IIl'I IiAI'l'l
9 North Main St.
ll'l1f'n' llur Hand Points
My last baby tooth, somewhere
between Central and High School.
Finder please return to Vern
Visitor at a blind asylum: "I
notice that there are no women at
the asylum. VVhy is that ?"
Attendant: l"I'hey are all rent-
ed out as Chaperonesfl
S'I'I+IXVA RT AN D BASS,
Best Chaperones in School. Call
ollice for further information.
The Crain Come to
Hafdwafe CO' The Fort Scott
H ICA IDQF A HT IC RS F011
s1'o1:f1'1Ncs moons Novelty 19 Orks
The Largest and Most Complete ' .
Line of Sporting Goods, Hard- Fm' All Kllltls of RUIDZIII'
Yflfe ffndw Auto SUPPHCS to be YVo1'k and l3ic'yc'10 Hupplics.
Gund m Southeastern Kansas' Lawn Mowvrs and C'l1tlv1'y
ItSpc11ks for Imflf. of All Kinds lirmllul.
T Lot-ks Ish-pzxilwl and Kvys
2 , V ex N Made.
s . ,
fLL21 .- oooooo 1111: W 1-.ARL L. HALL,
'WUTUR CAR 121 Nlarket St. Phone 464
The Citizens Nationa1
FORT SCOTT, KANSAS
Capital EFl00,000.00 Surplus and Profit 560,000.00
C. C. NELSON, President F. A, BALDWVIN, ASs't Cashier
C. D. SAMPLE, Vice President T. M. CHVENS, Ass't Cashier
J. T. BEATTY, Cashier
l 13 South
"lellCA'l'lNCi SYS'l'l'fMS 'I'llA'I' llliA'I"'
WEATHERS 8x AUS
Plumbing ancl Heating
Main Street Telephone 200
Fi 7 RT SU I"I"I', KAXNSJXS
Our Specialties: B. U. 'lf Closets, Kohler lfnamelware
Photographs in All the Latest 'llones and Styles
ll.X lil NS .X Sl'l'll'l.X l.'l'Y
Dev. Ge, lffxposure IUC, llrfnts 46, Post Cards 4e
l l-2 South hlain Street
D. G. Cob
b, Pres. lf. lf. Reid, Vice-l'i'es. LI. T. Beatty, Sec.-'llreas
The Fort Scott
J. Hungerford Smith Co. Soda Fountain Requisites
and Sun--Kist l.ine of California lfruits
Don't Fail To See
"A FOOL THERE WAS"
Playing the High School Auditor-
ium Each Season.
The Literary Societies
RA Y U. HOBBS
'ATHE COUNTRY BOY"
MARY YV A 1 i N IC R
Two Shows Every VVeek-Tues-
days and Fridays
l:00 P. lVl. and 5:30 P. M.
Great Tragedy Girls!
"THE VVOMAN HATERH
Playing the Year 'Round
CHA RLICS HANES
The Albino Matinee Idol
"LOVE'S LABOUR LOST"
G. Drake and G. Carpenter,
Starring in That Old-Time
'ONE MAN AND
"IN THE LAND OF NOD"
M I SS HA RRI l+l'l"l'
Assisted by the Sixth Hour Study
"THE LAST ROSE
Playing the Year Around in To-
Ii' you uri' doing' without tho 'l'rilm-
uuv-Mouitor to ocouoluizo, start it
again. You vnu szlvo lll0l'0 than 500 :1
mouth by wzlrtc-lliug' tho XVZlrllfv ads., to
say nothing' about tho lllvsszlgv oi' suv-
iug' that thc rvg'ulnr lll0l'l'llZl.l1f adver-
tisrors givvs to you daily.
Tho Monitor Binding X l'riutiug
f'0lllID2lll.V 1-un do your printing, furnish
your oflivv l'flllilPllll'lltU, your stz1,tio11o1'y.
your blzluk books, your looso loaf
441101-ts :mud Billmlillg, your lifll0Q'l'ZlNIlll-
ing, your l'lllll0SSi1lj.1', :md 0V0l"VfllillQ
in tho IH'illfillQ,' supplivs liuv. Evory
dollar that goos to this 1-olllpuuy stays
in Fort Hvott.
Written and Published
A Llf'l+l SNI DIOR:
For sale by an leading book Stores.
Human Self-Starter, guaranteed to
work successfully in all kinds of
weather, and at all times: espec-
irilly between seven and eight
o'clock from September until June,
by the following:
Vcrrie Griflith, Louis Conine, Neil
YVard, Ifeith Ifeeling, Harold
hflitzhel. Frank Kington, Bannus
I'I'lClS0l1. Hulrcrt Hull, Earnest
Hartman, Paul Swain, Chester
Gates, Mildred Russell, Bernice
Foster, Ceo. Bainum, Lawrence
Yvagner, Verne Powell, Voyla Ab-
Chips on Cohn's Rudkins and
Kearns Cigar Stores.
I". S. H. S. INVALIIDS
We regret very much that our
fellow students are so constantly
and materially hampered in their
progress toward the bright and
shining goal. by our enforced ab-
sence from their midst, due to our
frail state of health:
VVoodson, La Rue,
"G RONV YOUR
It saves emharrassmentj
PROIV. LAN Il
For sale at all leading book stores.
"DO YOU LIKE MUSIC
VVITH YOUR MEAI.S"
M A II I ON M A RSH .X LII
Human Victroloist High School.
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It is said that Chester Gates' got his mania for speeding while young.
tHe is now driving a street car.J We wonder if he got his mania for the
ladies at this same stage of life.
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