Garber High School - Wolverine Yearbook (Garber, OK)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1931 volume:
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COPYRIGHT 193 1
MAXINE RAULSTON, Z J
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Published by the Students of
GARBER I-IIGI-I SCHOOL
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Because she has taught us to discriminate
between right and wrong, because she re-
joices when we succeed but understands
when we fail, because she has been respon-
sible for creating within us that desire for
Pj' higher ideals, hnd because we wish to show
,f lf' in a measure our appreciation of her lov-
? ing guidance and faithful help, this
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ix ix "Wolverine" of 1931 is affectionately
dedicated to Miss Roberta LaGrange.
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It speaks of the sclmol year wc have spcnt
together. It shall have fulfilled its mis-
Siun, if, in the years to come it recalls fcmcl
memories of 1931 when you turn tllcsc
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CLASS HISTORY A
Three years of High School have Hitted magically by. Our Sophomore year began with i
Adah Myrle Hodges as President, Pearl Oberlander, Vice-President, and Cleo Haworth, Sec.- 5
Treas. This year was the organizing of the Student Council. Adah Myrle Hodges and Walter , 5
Sartain were members. Two of the sophomores lettered in football, Bob Failing and Walter
Sartain. In the Girls' Glee Club were: Helen Sandberg, Lucy Dvoracek, Elizabeth Smith, and
Mary Ford. Lucy Dvoraeek and Mary Ford belonged to the Mixed Chorus. Members of the ,I
orchestra were Jerry Maly, Lawrence Ryan, Helen Sandberg and Lucy Dvoracek. Our popular- 'T
ity queen was Adah Myrle Hodges. Of the Honor Society that year, the Sophomores were: Law-
renee Ryan, Elizabeth Smith, Daisy Willshire, Cleo Haworth, Lucy Dvoracek, Mary Ford,
Adah Myrle Hodges, Maxine Raulston, and Jessie Buckley. I
We entered the Junior year with Walter Sartain as Pres., Maxine Raulston, Vice-Pres., and '
Mary Ford, See.-Treas. Those who were members of the Annual Staff were Elizabeth Smith, Q
Lucy Dvoracek, Cleo Haworth and Arlie Ogburn. Three boys made the football team-Walter , Q
Sartain, Bob Failing, and Myles Perks. In basketball, Myles Perks and Jesse Morris lettered. 4
There were four in the orchestra, ten in the Girls' Glee Club and two in the Girls' Quartet. I
Those in the orchestra, were: jerry Maly, Lawrence Ryan: Helen Sandberg, and Lucy Dvoracek. 4
The members of the Glee Club were: Mildred Miles, Helen Sandberg, Olga Gallatin, Elizabeth j
Smith, Lucy Dvoracek, Pearl Oberlander, Mary Ford, Mary Lou Shorei Lula Mae King, and
Eula Oberlander. Mary Ford and Helen Sandberg sang in the quartet. Lucy Dvoracek won 'V
third that year in violin. Cleo Haworth and Lucy Dvoracek tested highest in speed in typewriting, Q'
while Clarence Hartmann entered the State Contest in Shorthand. VVayne Cinnamon and Lloyd af
Janssen, won places on the stock-judging team, winning at the State meet. Wayne Cinnamon Y
was high point man. Those who were nominated for the Honor Roll were Maxine Raulston,
Adah Myrle Hodges, Elizabeth Smith, Mary Ford, Lucy Dvoracek, Lula Mae King, and Daisy
Willshire. We Juniors, were very proud that Pearl Oberlander was elected by the student body W
as most popular girl. H ,,
We are now in our Senior year. Cleo Haworth is our President, Olga Gallatin, Vice-Pres- I .A
ident, and Lucy Dvoracek, who succeeded Clarence Hamann when he graduated, is Sec.-Treas.
We feel highly honored to have among us one who has skipped from the seventh grade to the il
Senior Class in Sr. Hi., the famous Napoleon. Our other celebrity, is the slowest man in school, ' P J
Otto Miller. This year the editor-in-chief of the Wolverine, Maxine Raulston, the Business 'Fi
Manager, Mildred Miles, Asst. Bus. Manager, Adah Myrle Hodges, Joke editor, Cleo Haworth,
Calendar editor, Elizabeth Smith, Kodak editor, Mary Ford, and Fine Arts editor, Lucy Dvoraeek .'
are of our class. Two Seniors lettered in football, Wayne Cinnamon and Myles Perks. Perks
mad: all-conference half-back. In basketball he again was made Captain and was chosen as all- J
tournament forward and all-district center. Lawrence Ryan, Lloyd Janssen and Wayne Cinna-
mon are members of th: Stock-judging team. Members of the orchestra are Lucy Dvoraeek,
Helen Sandberg, Lawrence Ryan and Jerry Maly. In the Glee Club this year are: Pearl Ober-
lander? Eula Oberlander, Lula Mae King, Elizabeth Smith, Letha Nell Hawkins, Lucy Dvoracek,
Mary Ford and Helen Sandberg. Members of the quartet are: Elizabeth Smith, Mary Ford,
and Helen Sandberg. Lula Mae King was made Presidmt of the Girls' Pep Club. Two of our
girls were chosen queens-Lucy Dvoracek as Basketball Queen and Letha Nell Hawkins as An- '
nual Queen. The three selected as the typing team were: Maxine Raulston, Mary Ford, and 5
Adah Myrle Hodges. Those of the Honor Roll were: Maxine Raulston, Adah Myrle Hodges, M ,'
Elizabeth Smith, Mary Ford, Lucy Dvoracekg Daisy Willshire, Cleo Haworth, Lawrence Ryan,
Clarence Hamann, and Lula Mae King. ' i g,
Although we have accomplished much, we feel that it has been made possible only through
the encouragement and guidance of our devoted and faithful sponsor, Mr. Boyd. ,
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If -iff. iv i iiiigijr if it 5 Jun 'S-
First row: Bernard Birdsnll, Walter Hzmsselwaimler, Arnold Brunken, George Enoehs, Rohert
Seott, Johnson Porter, Glenwood Clow, Szunis Peters, Wendell Cole, Elmer Grothe
Second row: Arlie Oghurn, Glenn Dosser, Charles Wolford, Forest Priel-cert, Verniee Hudson,
Beatrice Messull, Bonnie Deweese, Lois Penvler, Mildred Seeley, Lucy Krix'ohlzu'eli.
Third row: Clyde Churxoz fsponsorl, Louise Wolford, Virginia hlourningf, l'll'1lIN'CS Green,
Daisy Purruek, VVzilter Clay, joe Lyhene, Edwin Duneain, Guy Keith, Roberta LaGrange
Fourth row: Florenee Hill, Irline Bolts, Lola hlllfklllilll, liurlnzi Southwiek, .Xltn Porter, Freda
Kindt, -luliu Sfillll, Helen .'Xrinorer. Ruth Kruse.
-loe Lyhene ,, ,, , ,, ,,,,,, , President
Daisy Pl1I'I'1ll'l'i ,,Vice-President
Burniu Southwieli , ,,,,,,,, , Seeretury-'lireaisilrer
Colors Purple :ind Gold
Flower , , , , Pansy
Nlorto , , , ,, , ,, , , Second-to-None
The forty-two lneinhers of our Junior Clues were ull fIl'llKlUJlfCil from Gurher junior lligh
Sehool in I 9 2 9.
We were proud of our ellisslnutes who won honors in L'Xll'll-Clll'l'll'UlZll' airrivities, George
Enoehs :ind Glenwood Clow nizlde :ill-eonferenee foorhalll teann. Those who lettered were
Glenwood Clow, Joe Lyhene, Lionel De Pue, George Enoehs, Glenn .lef'lri:'s, Glen Dosser und
Vkfendell Cole. Joe Lyhene, Glenwood Clow und Lionel De Pue nizlde first tezun und Charles
Edward Wolford was one of the substitutes in huskethzill. Glenwood wus chosen us guard on the
all-distriet tezun. George Enoehs wus our truck stair. Elmer Grother and Edwin Duncan were
our stock judges, of whom we were proud.
Several of the girls also haul aieeoinplislnn.-nts, Venn Porter, Virginia Mourning, Louise
Wolford, Mildred Seeley, Florenee Hill, Frunees Green, Delight Beverlin, and Bee Bowen were
members of the Girls' Glee Club. Those girls who represented us in our junior play were Louise
Wolford, Burnm Southwiek, Bezitriee Messalll :ind Lola Jlllfklllllll. The boys were: Glenwood
Clowg Charles Wolfordg Joe Lyheneg Glenn Dosser, :ind Wendell Cole.
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SOPHO MOR E CLASS
First row: Leeland Partridge, Carl Tague, George Totusek, Franeis Perks, Donald Bolz, Gussie
Neundorf. VVilhur Huntsinger, Clair Gregg, lVIargaret Ruth Gallatin, Raehel Bueholz ,Ruth
Seeond row: Patty Cline, Dorotha Nehring, Helen Deeds, Rosalie Workman, Vera Gihson,
-Iosie Krivohlavel-2, Etta Campbell, Owen Bradford, Kenneth Lafferty. Harold Stevens,
'I'hird row: Kenneth Auhrey, Elvin Cinnamon, Neale Lamh, Erma Deeds, Helen Simik, Dorothy
Hutcherson, Valera Thonias, Easter Lily Clow, Lueille Porter, Delight Beverlin.
lfourth row: Eleanor Goodman, Olive Hutcherson, Catherine Kahler, Sara Helton, Pearl Shouse,
Edith Duggins, Adrial Porter, Tottie VVilliams, lVIildred Surret, Pearl Hauser, Leone
Peters, lsponsor I.
Fifth row: Merline Magill, Mauguerite Bateman, Virgie Richards, lrene Krivohlavek, Dorothy
Hermanski, Hazel Maxwell, Roherta Clifton, Reha Brunken, Opal Ingmire. Bonnie Housmon.
Leeland Partridge , , , H ,,,,,, , , , President
Carl Tague ,, , ,,,,,, ,,,, I 'ice-President
Irene Krivohlavek ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, S eeretary-Treasurer
Colors , ,,,,, Green and White
Flower ,, ,,,, White Rose
Motto ,, , ,, ,, ,,,, , ,. ,,,,, ,,,,, K farpe Diem
'I'he Sophomore elass eonsisted of Hfty-six memhers. 'Iihis elass has supported all activities
in every way possihle. Football sweaters were awarded to Clair Gregg, l"'raneis Perks and Leon-
ard Barnes. In the girls' glee eluh were Irene Krovohlavek, Rosalie Workman, Mildred Seeley
and Eleanor Goodman. Rosalie Workman also sang in the quartet. Dorothy Hutcherson was
yell leader and Valera Thomas pianist for the High Sehool. Carl Tague, Tottie Williams and
Valera Thomas were memhers of the orchestra. Leonard Barnes was a memher of the stoek
judging team. Elvin Cinnamon took many prives at the state and national fairs, especially with
his ehampion :Xnges Calf.
Nine sophomores were in the Honor Society, Irene Krivohlavek holding first plaee with an
average of V+ I-1 per eent. The other memhers were Carl Tague. 'Iiottie Williams, Eleanor
Goodman, :Xdrial Porter, Delight Beverlin, Rosalie VVorkman, Edith Duggins and Neale Lamh.
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First row: Dudley Messull, Irven Buughm, Alvin Sinnnering, joe Krirolilzwek, Raymond Moore,
Granville Worth, Leclzi Rue Snyder, Mildred Blore, Thelma Kile, Frzmees Peavler, Elnorn
Second row: Leslie Hutcherson, Buster Davenport, Wilher llolhert, Earnest Williams, lluroltl
Morgan, Hnroltl Taft, -lurk TLIHLIC, Leonard Mourning, Alvin Shefler, George Geoller, Mrs.
J. Owenshy, lSponsorl,
Thircl row: Eileen Trout, Lorene Murling, Viviun Lzlfferty, Lorene White, Ophiti Botts, Kath-
leen Birmlszill, Elsie Mae Yzmke, Miltlrecl Clarkson, Max llouser, Vvlllllllll l'li41pp:l.
Jzlek IIQSIQILIC , Presitlent
Granville Worth , , , Viee-Presitlent
I lax rol tl Taft Seeretzlry-'l're11sl1rer
Leonurtl Mourning Yell Leauler
Colors-Real :mtl Kiraly.
Morto:-L'Our aim: Sueeess- Our ho me: To W'in."
Twenty-three members of our present rlziss hegnn their sehool life in the Gnrher Graule
School in 1912. They have aulvzuieecl step hy step, with others joining their ranks from time to
time, until now the rluss numbers thirty-four full-tletlgecl Eighth Graclers, who :ire looking for-
ward with joyous hope to entrzmee into the Ninth Grmle from whit-h they expert to lm: grzuluaitetl
from junior High Sehool, :is the elziss of I93l-1932. Mrs. Muhel E. Owenshy is the home
tezxeher of this group.
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First row: Marvin Cuthbertson, Robert Kindt. George Prudot, Vernon Clouse, Fred Powell,
Beneath lVleinhardt, Eileen Powell, Bessie Nleliride, Naomi Cramer, Alva lVlae Nipper,
Seeond row: Chet Southwiek, Paul Dennison, Carroll Roland, Edna Grother, lvludalene Roberts,
Wanda Worrell, Glen Miller, Jaek Ford, Dorothy Taft, fsponsorj.
Third row: Harold Hebes, Allen Lamb, Ted Kilpatriek, Vernon Cline, Earnest liurroughs, Ray
Keltner, Leslie Myers, Harold Stine, Everett Applegate.
Fourth row: June Thomas. june Hamilton, Dorothy Brunken, Lorene Vanseoy, Henrietta Welden,
Lela Mae Snyder, Mary Katherine Porter, Leona Ryan, VVanda lVlae Cratner.
President , ,, Uhet Southwiek
Viee-President , Ray Keltner
Seeretary-'ltreasurer W Dorothy llrunken
Un the morning of Sept. G, we, the freshmen of Junior lligh Sehool entered upon our high
Being fond of sports live boys from our elass appeared on the eourt for basketball. liven
at this early start two boys attaeked the :IIT of praetieingt football.
Those who have been in our elass sinee the First grade are all present now exeept four.
So far we have had :1 year of sueeess and we hope that our future years in Garber lligfh
will be even more sueeessful.
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' -Though these classes co-operate in all
of the' high school activities, they are rivals
for scholarship and attendance honors.
There have been close races for the schol-
arship banner, but the Spphomores of Miss
Peter's room have kept it so far this year.
The attendance banner has been hung in
two rooms, Miss Taft's room had it all
of the first semester and Miss McGuire's
the first six weeks period of this semester.
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XVIM1 thc 1-all uns suuml-'al for thu 1931! foutlmll sa-gxson, nlmur thirty rufprsxmdusl :mal worn'
Talkvn tu Drury, Kunsau, for Xl hit of rm1:1'l1u11i11gg. VVQ fvlr p11-my "tuug'l1" vxvry night zxfrvr ll
On Sc'IlTL'Illl1k'l' IZ uc xwut to Pnmtx City for ll 'v1'i111111'n-w. 'l'lwrv xx I win-al lurs uf
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Guurcl. 1 yr. Hulf-lm:-k. I yr. Ccutcr. I yr Quztrtvi'-ltzlrli. 3 yr
Guurgjc Eiluclts Wziync flllllllllltlll Ulctui -lt-i'fl'ics .Xrliv Ogjhurii
'l':u'klc. Z yrs. Full-h:u'li. Z yrs. Guzirrl. 2 yrs. llailf-hawk, 1 yrs.
'Iihc first Scllcilulv gfaiutc was with llctiticssry, Svptvimilwt- IV. Rt'l'illlSt' of Int-k uf sczistntiiig'
wc hit tht- dust. Sinn- llcuuusscy laitcr wus t-luuupiun of thuir cutifclwiitt, wc :lo not fccl su haul
:ihuut tht- scorn' which was ll-ll in thuir favor.
Ou tht- following Friday wc VVolu-rinus slmwt-tl our hu-ls to Billings uucl ruluc out nu tht-
lnngj cud of ai ll-0 st'uru. This inspirctl us so much wt- wuut intu thc giiuw xigxiitist 'lbiikztwxi
tm Ot-mlwr 3 with ,21'l'1'il! force. 'I'ltt-ru wats ai stiff fight, hut att tht' cml nf the hailf uuitht-r siali-
hutl Srorcnl. just aiftvr cotuingf on to thu Flcltl again Gairht-r uiaiiizigi-ml :1 llllftl-l'llI'l'Ik'Cl
'lihuuglt lmth tvxilus fought hurcl, ncithcr of uf wt-uiul llgfilill. VVL' rziutc lmiuu liqippy that thu
gains 1-mln-tl 6-U in our fziwuz
Ortolwr ltr Nash rzuuc hcrc and Gairlwr pltiyt-tl zi splcuilid gfillllxk .Xt tht- cutl uf thc hitlf,
Lucy l7x'o1':u't'k was vrowm'tl :ts fuotlmll qucvn, aiftcr whit-h uc xwnt hzick to tht- ultl fight. Nush
hzul lu-un tht- first tt-:mi tn deft-:it tht- VVulx'uriucs on thu Boyd ticltl :intl wc wcnt out for at xivtury.
VVU won 20-7.
Galrlwr IvI'1ll'flC1lllj' ilisiuissctl srluml to support Cuairli liuytl to ai vit'tu1'y owl' his liniuc town,
Ponzi i'i'n'ck. VVL' cntcrctl tht- QIJIIIC with grunt t'Ullf:lLlL'l1t'C, hut it was soon lust uhvn during' tht-
firsr quurtcr Puntl Ci'i'cli's full-hurk througfh un nfl'-tzirklu smash rain for ll lUlll'llllUWIl from
thvir lil-ySll'kl line: Boston :mtl ,lov gut thvir rczirs shi-il rhut hilly-'ciilI'lR'I' clitln't srurc at point.
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'Ihe next week we met Perry on their Held. The game was hard fought. just before the
half Perks passed to Barnes for a touchdown and made it. De Pue entercepted a pass in the
third quarter and put us into position for a second touchdown. The game was featured by
Francis Perks returning the punts. Joe Lyhene, due to illness, was unable to play but he got
plenty of instructions from the bench. He saw himself as others saw him. "Gontlolo" intro-
duced the new play, the "flip,"
Medford had not lost a game all season, but had never won any athletic contests from us
so the game October 31 was a big feature. Practices during the previous week had been
interfered with by fairs and our co-operation was weak. We were without the services of
DePue, because he had b:en absent from practices, Barnes was in the hospital with an injured
hand received in a car wreck and Arlie and "Gondola," who took their places were not strong
enough to hold the end, because they had not been worked there enough. During this game
Garber made six first downs and Medford made only two. Perks was overworked trying to
make advances, because Medford's c.nter stopped most of our plays and advancss were possible at
only one end. We held them to a 6-0 score.
For the last five years the Wolverines have tried to defeat Jet. On November ll, Jet
came here confident of victory. Garber was out full force to back their team. Both teams ex-
hibited many good forward passes. just before the half a Jet player intercepted a pass and
ran thirty-five yards, but Louis was in the way to prevent a touchdown. The Wolverines
battled and battled them but did not make a touchdown until the third quarter. At the begin-
ning of the fourth quarter Jet began an aerial attack by which they profited their first touch-
down. When the game was about over they were on our three-yard line but we held them for
four downs. The football squad felt that if they won over Jet, though all other games were
lost, the season would be a success. The game was won 7-6. The ball which was used during
that game is now gaily painted and in the high school trophy case. Superintendent jesse A.
Owensby entertained us with a big turkey feed as a reward.
Lamont came here November 21. It was the worst game of the season. We worked to-
gether fairly well but did not have the driving push as usual until the third quarter. Lyhene
made a thirty-yard run for a touchdown, his only touchdown of the season. During the last
quarter Ogburn started to carry the ball for an end run and fumbled it. While recovering the
ball, a Lamont player tackled him, and broke his arm. Garber won a glorious victory l0-0.
On Thanks ivin the Wolverines met their traditional enemies the Bear Cats on the Bo d
g Y 5 y
field. During the previous seven years Covington had won three games, Garber had won three
games, and one game had been tied. Both teams entered the fight with great vengeance. The
Wolverines passing attacks were very successful. All the linemen played their best defensive
game of the season. We crowned the season with a thrilling victory of IZ-8 over the Bear
Cats. Because of this reat fame Venable ave the team and facultv a bi chicken dinner.
g L g . g
Those of the team who were given all-conference honors were: Myles Perks, half-back,
Glenwood Clow, end, and George Enochs, tackle. Those who were given honorable mention
were Joe Lyhene, Glenn Jeffries, and Wayne Cinnamon.
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End. I yr. Guard. I yr. llulf-lmuk. 1 yrs. limi. I yr.
l,L-oxmzxnl Baxrncs Ellsworth Pzlrmrk VV:lltn-1' llzlssulwalmlur' ClIL'SfL'I' Uuwuy
Emi. I yr. Ccntcr. 'Tau-klu. End.
fllIiII'lCS VVnlfm'al Lioncl Dv Puu Virgil Kuchlur flair Grcgg
fcntl-r. llsllf-lmck. I yr. QlISlI'fk'I'-l11ll'li. Talvklv, 2 yI'S.
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lluringg tht' lmslwtlmll -t-Qtstui of 1934!-31 Ilitfrt- wats at St-rit-K U14 gt-tttl liilil !f.l'lI'5. vliht- first
gggttiit- wt- plttyt-tl wus with Pt-rry w htrtii wt- tltrwht-tl with ll at-tirv of li-lfi. Nlztrlatntl txtmt- ht-i't-
iit-xt amtl gjaut- us :t gtmtl hqtrtl tight lt-:uiiigj tif xit-ttiritstiw, hut hy only tint- point, lluiitt-r twimt-
ht-rt- with at gtmtl fast tt-tim. .Xt tht- t-ntl tif tht- first httlf wt- wt-rt- limi' ht-hintl, tht- st-ttrv li-ing
Il-ll in tht'ii' l':1xu1', in tht- t-ntl tht- stwwt- wzw 2+-ll in nur fttvtwr. VKX- wt-nt ttm l,t'L'l' klrvt-lc tht-
iit-xt wt-t-la amtl slitl ttll twvr tht- t-tmurt. 'lhtiuggli Dt-vt' C'rt't-lc wsu filllIlll.ll' with tht- t-tittrt tht-y ltist
tts us in Il 7-'J st'tn't-. 'l'ht- l1t'Xt wt-t-k wt- plttyt-tl Lgtmtmt ht-rv :mtl wtm hy I7 points. K ttxiiigttmii
hxttl ztlwziya list-it utit'z1titaigg'twliistf :mtl so tht- nt-wt gattlit- lirtmuglit tiut at httuft-ful ttf t-:tgt-i' faint. 'l'Iit-
VVttlxt-riitt-Q wt-rv "hut" thzit night gtiitl tht- lxtll st-t-mstl to just nttrtit-ttlly txtll into tht- luttek -t. lht-
wort- wuts +3-I9 lht- iiuxt w't't'k wt- :tgniu plttyt-tl l't-rry :mtl sigttin wtm, SI-li, 'lihc 'litmnkqtwzt
Qlllllk' ww furfit-itt-tl. l't1ntl l'l't't-li riimt' ht-rt' :mtl wt- ltisr hy 3 puintw. On tht- nfxt vlillt-ttlgty w-
lIlL'I Ptmtl Crt-t-lc signin tit lltmtt-tx Tlittttg-It wt- ftitxght tis truly VVttlxt-rim-s t-tm wt- Llgflllll ltrlr hy
thrt-t- ptiintf. XVt- t-nrt-rt-tl tht- t-tmft-rt-tit-t- ttwtirtizmit-tit, hut lust in tht- hrst try. VX t- mt-t QIIXIHQ-
ttni uggiiii with tht- true VX't1lxt-rint- spirit, hut ltibt hy twtt points. VVt- tht-ii ft-rrlt-tl tltvwii ttt hztrtl
trztining for rlit- tlistrivt l'UlIlxH1lII!l'IlT in whit'h wt- wt-Vt' tu mvt-t l"ft1itl. VVt' haxtl tht-in st'41l't'tl ful'
ll timt- ht-t-gitlfv wt- ht-ltl tht- svtvrt- ttm I6-IT until tht- lttsr four ntinutt-5 tif tht- Lfzttiit- wht-it tht-y maitlt-
gg-ttttlg :mtl won tht- gxiuit- ll-IT. Nlylt-.N Pt-rlis, t-xtptgtin, mxttlt- :ill-ttwui'n.imt-wt ftirwqirtl. :mtl h' .mtl
fflt'nw'tmtl flow mzttlt- th: .1ll-tlist1'1t't tt':1tii.
Cllt-mi lltwt-i', VVtt1tlt-ll ful:-, .lux l,yht-i1t-
lit-ith li:trht'1'. Limit-l Dt- Put-, Frzinris Pt-rlw, K'h.trlt-5 XN'ttlttrx'tl
tilt-tiwtttttl flow, M5-lt-5 l,k'I'lQS, l'ltt'Stt'I' l7t'wt'j'.
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GARBER TRACK HONORS FOR 1930
Triangular Meet April 6, l930, Garber, Covington and Perry:
l20 yd. High Hurdles .... ......., . ....,.,..........,.........,.. Wesley Lowery, first
880 yd. Run ...,............,........... Aaron Stoker, first, George Enochs, third
Shot Put ,,,,..... .,,. ....,.... W e sley Lowery, firsti Earl Messall, second
100 yd, Dash ,,,,r,,, ,,,,.,,,,,.4,.,,,,.,,,,.,,,...,,,,,,,r,.,,....,..,, E arl Messall, second
High jump. ....,,, ,. ,,... . Aaron Stoker, second, Wesley Lowery, third
Discus .,,,,rrr.,,,.,.,,,,,,.., ,.,,,,.,,,,.,,,., , ,,,,, . ...,...,l.,,,,. .Earl Messall, first
4-40 yd, Run. ,..........,... .....,. A aron Stoker, first
220 yd. Low Hurdlesw. ........ Wesley Lowery, f:lI'St
Broad jump ...............,. .,....,,...,.,,........... ...,..,..,..... . E arl Messall, first
Mile Run .................. ........,.........,.,..,.........,.......... G erald Sparks, third
Javelin ,...,................. ..,.... W esley Lowery, first, Earl Messall, second
220 yd, Dash .,......,..,. ...,...,....,. - ............,...........,, L eonard Barnes, first
220 yd. Run ........
l00 yd. Dash ........
........fEnochs, Surrett, Barnes, Stoker.D
April I3, 1930, Pond Creek, Hunter and
....-.. .......Leonard Barnes, first
. - ........ Earl Messall, second
4-40 yd. Run ......... ............................................. A aron Stoker, third
880 yd. Run. ...... ....... A aron Stoker, second, George Enochs, third
Mile Run ...... .............. ..................... - -Lonnie Surrett, second
Shot Put .......... ......... W esley Lowery, first, Earl Messall, second
High Jump ........ ......... ........ - .......................,.......... A a ron Stoker, first
P016 Vault .......... - ....... ................ .............. W e sley Lowery, Hrst
LOW Hurdles ......... .................-......................... W esley Lowery, first
Javelin ...................... ....... W esley Lowery, first, Earl Messall, second
DISCUS -------.--...-...----.-.. .........,........,......................... Earl Messall, first
Relay-Garber, first ............................ fEnochs, Surrett, Barnes, Stoker.j
Conference Meet April 20, 1930:
880 yd. Run .,..................... George Enochs, second, Aaron Stoker, third
High Hurdles ........ ................................... W esley Lowery, second
High Jump ..--.... ........ A aron Stoker tied for second place
l00 yd- DllSll -------, .............................. E arl Messall, second
Dlsflls ----------------- - ........ ....... . Earl Messall, second
Shot Put ---'-----' .----. r.........r... E a rl Messall, third
N. ............. Wesley Lowery, second
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Our Annual Queen was 'elected hy an
annual-selling contest between groups of
rooms. The Seniors earned the highest
number of pains and were allowed to
nominate .two girls to be voted upon by
the Seniors and the Sophmores, winners
of the contest.
Lucy Dvoracek represented the Senior
High School in a contest against the
Junior High School. Votes were earned
through numerous money-rhiilting schemes.
The Senior High School won hy only a
very small margin. i
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SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL MUSIC
fil1I'lM'l' has lu-on vcry fortunzitc in lacing axlwlc to L'Il,LI'll,2fL' ll full-timc musir instructor, :tml
in living lorzitusl ncznr cnougjh to Phillips l'nx'crsity to sucrm- :wroniiplislicul lmml and orrlwstrai
alircvtors. 'Iihc pl'lI1t'IPlL' lIIllSll'1ll orgumizaxtions this yczlr urs: thu orrhustrn, the girls' glen' rluli,
:xml the girls' quairtvt.
lfor two yours lVlr, Russull Wiley, thu mlirurtor of tht- Phillips Ivnivursity lmml, has clilwctrtl
our orrliustrzl, continuing' his svrrirus throughout thc Suimm-r months. VVc nrt- rr-ry proud of
rho l'a'llI1ll'lilll1lL' progrcss whit-li has lnun lnxulu. Lust yuan' the orrhcstrzl nits in lint- for first
plznw in thu k'lIIlfL'I'k'I1ll IIICUI h.ul thegy not hucn climinam-ml for cxuculiiig' thu timt- limit. VVI'
.irc rorifinlviit tht-y cam niii this ycur.
l,gist yvair Mrs. Coy Cokcr tliixwtr-ml thc glam- rluh :tml girls' quairtct wllich non Hrst plzum-
iu thi- rollft-1'u11u'. 'lihosu who ninth' up the quflrtct wcrc: l"ZYL'lyII Southwick, first SOIYFRUIOQ
'Nlxury Foul. sccoml 5Ol7l'1llI475 Hvlcn Szuicllwrg, high nltog :mal cwlK'Clll Sims, low alto. 'I'hc
iiwoilwrs of tht- prt-sunt glcv rlulw :xml thu present quurtct lililizgihctlx Smith, Roszilic VVorkm:m,
llclcn SLlIIKllVk'l':j', :xml Mary Formll hold lust ycair's rccorel :ls thuir ziim. Mrs. Roy Holhircl is
now thvir ilircvtor.
'I'og'cthcr with tht-sc honors otha-rs wurc won by soloists. Fvclyn Southwick won scvoml
in soprano, john Nippcr non first in hziritonv. :mtl Luvy l,YOI'1ll'k'k third in violin. VVL- hopi-
to do :is wi-ll ugzlin.
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11UN1OR HIGH C3I,1i1i CLUBS
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CC PM MIQRCIAL D1iPAR'1'M1iN'l'
Thi- C'mu1m-ri-itil Ucpzirfrmwit, survussfully cstuhlisliuml lust yvgxr in Gzirlssr lligh St-litml,
has lvurfrliu' nm- of its vhicf iisscts. lts giim is to scml ymiiig' mvn :incl NUlll1'Il intu rht- uurltl
lwttcr Httvil tn lwcmm- ai hurt of thc husinvss unrlml about thi-in rham thcy xwultl utlu-rxxisu ht-.
'lihis :tim is stimulzirul in x'.iriuus ways. Conti-sts :tru cairrictl on lu-rm-t-n Q'l'OllPa :xml with
mln-1'si-lmuls. Lust yczir at niimhur nf such rtmtusts in-rc spunsorutl, iiml only om' fnrfviri-tl
hy fillI'lk'l'lS typist. Miss Rsrullzi Boyvr plat-L-il thircl in tha' staitc sliurtliziml contest. lVlL'1l1llS Liml
ct-i'tilit':1tvs in-nt tu ll lurg'v numlwr uf stuclcnts :is I'k'XY1lI'tlS fur prnliciuiit rating,
During this yt-nr. Il clziss in .luniur High St-lmul typing uns ui'g':iiii1ml ziml funrtiunml
CA lfIi'1'IiR I A
'l'hu ilmm-stitv st-it-iirv tlvp4i1'tinu1it tshivh hats lwvn inclutli-tl in tht- st-luml curriculum fur rhi-
pzist i-Iwi-11 yi-airs is umlvr rht- supcrvisimi uf M rs. lvam Soutliwirk this ycgnr.
.Ns ii prnjwt in ccmkiiigj this ali-p11rtlm'nt runs it rzifctcrizi l'-lll'l1l5l1lllQI lum'lu-on to thusi- stu-
tlcnts :tml imfmlu-rs of thc faivulty who final it iiicmiwnicnt to gn limnu :it mmm,
'lihc first yt-:ir rocking class, in which rim-it uri- twcnry-mic girls L-nrullcil. hits thu first Inu
pi-rimls in rho llltiI'I1l!1:f to stairt thy mt-til, :tml the svcuml yt-air rlaiss. uirh :ln cnmllint-ur of
liuurtucn, finishcs tha- mt-gil :intl gt-ts thu linml l'L'1ltly tn si-rw. Thi- rtmlgiiig' girls also piwpquim- tht-
mvnu fur rhi- :innuul -lllllllll'-SL'HlUI' ligmqui-t.
ln tht- yvzir IUIX Dunn-stir Sricmx- wus intrmlLn'cnl into our svlmnl for thi- first tinw. It
wus on :1 wry sinzlll si-nlu, thzlt, of l'U0klll,Ll' :intl surving twu hot mlishcs. The kitchen of V131
has ll vcry cliflcrunt L1ppL'1lI'11l1l'L' from thait nf WIN, lt is uquippi-ml with cluvtric sturcs, stcann
tgihlvs :ind nanny nthcr nimlcrn co1ix'viiivm'us. VVQ win hi' pruutl of lmving' unc nf thc most
inmlrrn 1'llft'lCl'lilS of uns' of thc nciglihuwingj si-lnmls.
Tlic Dmnncstic Sricrtrc girls to-mlziy hzixc ninch inure to do in tht- wary of scrx'ing' than
vu-I' lu-ffm-, Tlwy tsikv psirtirulair cairc of the vhilnlrvnls nlinni-rs tn soc thzlt thcir nwxils :irc
prnpi-rly hqilum-val :ind not rcmsxsting ut just swut-ts. Iln- aliffvn-lit hunqut-ts during' thc vt-air
am- prcpzircxl ainml si-i'u-ml hy thi- mlolncstir s1'ivm'c girls.
Four rrcilits :tru givun in this work. Thu first yc1lr's work in the alrt llt'P1ll'flIh'llf runsists
of plain st-wing whilv thi- sccuml yu:xr's work is ninrc difficult. 'flicrc :irc sixty-two girls
cnrollcml in thi- scicmm' :incl :irt mlupairtnivnts, tht- cooking t-lass llSlYil1gf the llllljilfify, Mrs, lvain
Snuthwirk has plum-cl lu-rsulf wry runlpitcnt aincl has won tht- favor of :ill thc girls This
is hvr first yt-air in tha' sriviwv and :nrt clcpzirtlncnts of Gzxrlwr lligh Svlmnl.
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Our Girls' Pcp Club was I'L'UI',Q'illlllk'Ll this yuan' clcrting Lulu Nlzxc King prcsinlvm, B'llTl'lt'k'
limu-11 yvll lvzulvr, alml Rolwrtn Ln clfilllffk' spnnsur. After only :1 fl-u QIllIllL'5 licutriu- BLHXUII
uirlmllrl-xx frmn sl-lmul lu-caulsc of illm-ss. Dorutlmy llllrrlmcrscxxl was 4-lmsmm :ls lwr 5lIk'L'k'SrUl'.
VVL', ill our whim' clrcssus L'au'nlin:ll "VVulu-rim'l' scalrfs, :mul L'ilI'llll1All :xml gfrm-5' cups uttvmlml
"un HIQXSLN cwry g'1klIlL'.
'l'lu- Boys' Pcp Club, which lnul lu-cn Ul'Q1lIllZL'll umlur Mr, Smucm- K'l1'4mmc'a slmrmsmwlmip
xsllll lum KPITCII us ya-ll lraulclg juincnl us :lt tlu' Naulm gfznm' in assisting' tlu' fuurlmglll tvgun in
lll4'll' wrmmzlticm of Lucy lJvm':u'vk :la Fmmtlmzlll Quccn.
lluring tlmc lmlxcs of the blur uml L'm'ir1gtm1 gnnu in full wg-glligl, nv girl: xmmrvlu-nl mm ru
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flu' QI'lilll'UIl uml fornwal tllu lctrcrs. Ky. ll, 5.
lluring lmskctlmll bcuson wc nun-1' zxppczxrccl in unifurm :mal su uxtcmlul our nlclnlwrslmilw
ru ull tlmsu high srlmul stumlunts who wcru zllwlc to :xtruml thu ILIHIIICS. The luxys' :xml girl!
vlulas nurlwul rmxgctlmcx' in support of tlu- Hillel Gang". VVQ lmxc QII'l,'lllly vnjuycrl wurlQi11g for
uur N-luml :xml haul- :xppl'uvi:m'cl tlu- lu-lp uf our sponsors, Rulwrrn L11 G1'4111p1'u 11ml Nl 11 Slnmm-
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Thi- Vsrcaitiuiiail gXgi'icl1ltli11- ilupiirtiiicnt this your luis hccn strcssing pivsi-t'xqitinii nf tlw soil
lui im-nits of fL'I'I'1lL'l1gf, rutzitmi uf crops, plaintiig uf lcgiiim-S, :intl also strrssiiig' fi-celiiigf tilti-.it tu
Iiit-wrt-k tu svvlltm' lwrrvi- priw, Lii'L'stm'li uri- living fi-tl xxlii-tit slivrvssfiilly axml pi'wfit.1lwly. .Xu
1-xriiiiig' ulaism for :ulults of uiglir lcssnns wax gixnn mi lniirkctiiig uf wlii-git,
lhi' fi.ll'l7n'I' .xQl'lK'llllllI'x' lwys rmitinucil thi-ir lung 1'1lI'CL'l'
ut niiiniiigs :it stzitc fairs ziml slwws, .Xt .X. S M. Lhllvgt- gh
I.i5r xpriitg' llzirlu-r unit thu lairggv Fairlticr-Stm'k1it:in cup Q
tim' must points in .'xgfl'lL'lllllll'ill 001110515 in fivlil uf moi' V7
Si high Nrlitmls, llzirlwi' I,ix'i-sttwk juclgjing' tcaim. VV1iym' L
Viiitigiiiiuii, Lluysl Jiinsscn, Lumiic Suri-ttc, nun First :mil
cup its tvaiiii giml XVaiym- ai gold mcilail as high lI1kllYltllllll.
lixirlwr L mp jiiilgiiigf ti-ami, Hltiicr Clmtlu-i'. Edwin Dun-
rgiii, VKX-titlcll Cult-, umm scvmul :xml Edwin nun silu-it A
mt-iliil :ia :vmiitl lIlillYlllll1ll. .Xt Enid fziir Uzirlnw' aigrivul-
turgil lwtith nun fnurth aiml MII in Hi-lil of 31 lwurhs.
iixirlu-r tum thirtl in gjruup uf hugs ut NViullit:i. first :mil
Sill with ajiwiiip fait vailws :it Oklgilimiizi City Shun. Szilvs
.intl pri-itiiuuis :it faiira :tml shows in-11' uxri' 514013, TIN-y W
.iw vquippitig ziti 1lQjl'k'lllllll'L' I'4lUIll nth utiiiiiigjs.
'lihif Vmultiuiizil .xf,fI'lt'llllllI'k' hoys hint- slum- muclt unin-
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Yl'1'11IiI12' liwsturk, vtv., thus saivilig thi' fgii'ii1vl's niainx' A
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flymlc Chairxoz, sponsor, flair Grcgg, Glu-nn .lt-flrivs.
Gt-orgjc Fnochs, Mylus Pcrks.
Arliu Ogglwurn, VV:1ync- Cinnznnon, jot- Lyhcnc.
The hzirlivl' Lcttur Q lulw was urgziiiizctl in 1928 for tht- purpose of sponsoring the spirit of
ro-operation :incl unity znnong thc hoys who haul lwvn fortunzitv vnougli to lt-tn-r in thv Gan-ln-r
lligjh School. It was to instill into tht- hoys' niinmls rht- sxicrf-mlm-ss of rlit- srhool lcttvr :intl to
instill thc rculizution that their ronclurt wlivn wrnriiig this lcttvr wprusciitiiig' thu liigln-st icluzils of
the school should hu such that these ich-als rupnsuntctl would hc hcltl in liiglu-sr cstcuin.
Ihr- first prcsnlcnt of this orgfzinizzition uns .Nrthur Sims. nho is non it stumlvnt of Phillips
University :incl has ln-c-n ll inn-liihui' of tht-ir varsity foorlmll tczun. Thi- vhzxrtcr incinhcrs urv:
Wziync Maupin, Furl Hutchcrson, Donzilml Tobin, -lzwli Conn, Furl Mmssxlll, Putt' Conn, Grzulcn
llzilff, VVylcy Crzuncr, J. C. Failing, Tiwml Failing, Gcorgv Fislwr, .-Xrthur Sims, Lk'IIlill't'll
Sinith, Furl Glwggj, :intl Mn-lvin Riggs. Many of tht-so hziu- stzirtml on XilI'Slly' rcxnns hut still
l'L'YL'l'L' tht-ir "U" non in Uzlrhcr lligh Srhool,
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Lula Mac King, Pilizahctli binith, George Enorlis, Carl 'liaguc
Pearl Hauser, .Mlah Nlyrlv Hotlgvs, Mary Forcl
Maxinv Raulston, Tottic VVillanis, Luvy Dyoi':u'vk, Mr. Boyd lsponsorl
lrcnu Kriyohlaycli, Eleanor Uoomlinan, Daisy VVillshiI'c
During tht- suhool year I929-30, 5.8248 high sn-hool stutlcnts xwiw- noininatcml for niclnhurshiii
in thc Oklahoma High Suhool Honor Sofia-ty hy 460 high schools maintaining local vliaptvrs.
Garhur High School has tht' honor of having one of tht-su vliaptvrs. TL-n pt-r ccnt of our high
school cnrollnicnt, 225, making thu highcst aycragc lwast-il upon work done' iluring thc first
scum-stvi' of tht' vurrunt yt-ar, wcrc vligihlc this y-'ar. Thu stanmling of frvslnnrn was hasvil upon
thu work slonu during the first suincstcr of thu currcnt yt-ar.
Thosc who wt-rv nolninatucl for 1930-31 arv: lrt-nu liI'lY0l1lllYk'l'i, hlaxina' Raulston, farl
'l':1guu, Majoriv Gcrlnany, Ethclyn VVilcs, .Mlah Nlyrlc Hmlgus, Tottiv xVllll1llIlS, lilizahcth
Smith, lilvanor Gootlinan, Luvy Dvoracvlg, Mary lfortl. Daisy VVillshirc, Cliii-t-iii-c Halnann,
.Mlrial Portvr, Lula Mau King, Dt-light Bcycrlin, Rosalic VVorkinan, Edith Duggins. Lznlik
Nlaly, Ncalc Lgnnh, Cleo Haworth, Lawrunvc Ryan.
JXIIIOIIQI thcsc tht-ru art- scwrul who liayu lm-vii inuinhcrs of tht' Oklahonia llonor SlK'lk'ly
for four ycars. Thosv who liau- attaincil this honor arc: Maxim- Raulhtong .Mlah Myrlu
Hodges, lflizahcth Sinithj Mary Ford, Lucy Dvoracvk anal Daisy VVillshirc.
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JUNIOR AND SENIOR BANQUET OF 1930.
The Juniors gave a banquet at the High School auditorium in honor of the Senior class
of 1930 on the evening of May 6. The auditorium was beautifully decorated in the form of a
white "Igloo," Card tables were cleverly arranged with a candle in the center of each, which
carried out the idea of the dim northern twilight. Small white bears were the place cards,
program and menu. Snowy igloos at each plate completed the simple but unique idea of the
life of the Eskimo. Efficient sophmore waiters and waitresses served the three-course dinner.
The affair was unusual and delightful, and is still remembered for being different.
In order to obtain votes for the Football Queen the Senior High School held a pie supper
at the High School auditorium, Tuesday evening, October the seventh. A program was given
by Ed Seeley after which the pies were sold by him and Doctor Beard, the auctioneers. Much
to the chagrin of the Senior High a Junior High teaecher, Miss McGuire won the box of candy
given to the girl having the highest votes. Evidently the boys had saved their money for the
event, for several high priced pies were sold. Although some of them were in a state of
delapidation, they were enjoyed immensely.
JUNIOR AND SENIOR WIENER ROAST.
The Sophomores had a hay-rack ride November the eleventh because of a one-hundred-
per-cent sale of carnival tickets. Everyone met at the school house at seven-thirty then went to
William's park southeast of Garber in hay-racks furnished by Elvin Cinnamon and Gussie
Neundorf. Soon after they arrived they played games, flying dutchman, blackman, jump the
rope and several others, then after they got tired and hungry they ate and started back. The
long, romantic ride back in the moonlight shall never be fotgotten by onyone, for the hay-rack
broke, and Valera, who seemed to be the heavy-weight broke a board down and her foot and
leg went down with it. Some thought they would walk behind for awhile then catch up and
ride, however, this was easier said than done, for the drivers raced the hay-racks and the walkers
thought they were going to have to walk back to town.
We had been so busy with games and other things that we had entirely neglected anything
social. The Seniors decided that this would not do, so they planned a weiner roast. They
invited the Juniors and the faculty, too, however, for various reasons none of the faculty could
go except Mr. Boyd and Mr. Charvoz who were to act and did act as chaperones, although
it was said later that they were the ones who really needed chaperoning.
The wiener roast was held on Friday evening, October, 19, at I-lawkin's farm south-west
of Garber. When all had arrived at the farm some of the party kindled a fire, then everyone
played games. Several boys entertained the group with musical numbers which were greatly
appreciated. Soon the weiners and marshmellows were roasted, and every one ate heartily. A
few had some very delightful "cheese" sandwiches. After playing some more all went home
saying that they had had a very good time.
One of the features of this year's school activities was the banquet given the high school
football team by Superintendent Owensby. At six o'clock Tuesday evening, November 16, the
football squad, together with the coaches and Mr, Crosnoe from the Vocational Agriculture
Department, gathered around the table board, where a turkey dinner awaited them in com-
memoration of their victory over Jet, the hated rivals of many grid battles of the past. This
happy event will be remembered as an example of the fine fellowship that prevailed throughout
this happy year of our school life.
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ROTARY BANQUET FOR FACULTY,
The members of the faculty were guests of the Rotary Club at the annual Rotary Teachers'
Banquet, held in the basement of the Christian Church at 6:00 P. M., November 20.
Rotarian, Roy Ayers, delivered the address of welcome, to which Superintendent Jesse A.
Owensby responded. The program featured in burlesque the school days of the oldest Rotary
members, and was highly enjoyed throughout. Judge Headrick's dissertation on Mother Hub-
bard's Cupboard was the center feature of the program.
On the evening of December 9, 1930, the Reverend Charles E. Venable, true to his usual
enthusiasm for the Garber High School entertained the football team, the faculty, and several
church officials with a delicious chicken dinner, which had been promised in case the team
won when contesting Jet and Covington. The program of the evening was presented by:
Russell Wiley, Raymon Hodson, Irene Epler, and President McCash, all of whom were from
Phillips University at Enid.
After this very inspiring program, we were honored by being made acquainted with the
celebrated Wendell Cole and his team of All-State Bench-Warmers.
The Rotarians held their annual Coon Hunt with the school boys, December the twelfth on
the banks of Redrock Creek, Northeast of Garber. A large bonfire was raging when every one
arrived. They ate about five-hundred sandwiches, then most of them went to hunt for a coon
while others stayed around the campfire and played games. Those who hunted for the coon
had many experiences with climbing trees, getting wet, and everything else that goes with being
on a creek bank, crossing the creek, and also falling in. About two hundred attended this
lively event and especially enjoyed themselves since they actually got a coon. Ask Frank Wiles
and G. G. Smith if their pockets are "waterproof,"
JUNIOR HIGH PARTY.
The evening of December 17, Miss Taft's and Miss McGuire's home rooms were enter-
tained with a costume party by Mrs. Owensby's and Miss Pauline's home rooms. The party
was given to the rooms having sold the most carnival tickets. Those present represented some
well known characters, such as: Huckleberry Finn, Priscilla Mullins, Miles Standish, and Ruth
Elder. Many games were played and lovely refreshments were served. After an evening of
fun thc guests and their hostcsses parted.
SOPHOMORE WIENER ROAST.
On February 3, the Sophomores met at the school house, dressed in aprons and overalls, full
of pep and enthusiasm over the prospect of a pleasant weiner roast. They decided to take
their food and walk out to Robert Porter's farm one mile north of Garber. Because of the
cold wind the brisk hike was greally enjoyed. Much fun was had while building the fire
and eating, then all returned to town in order to attend the big shirt tail parade preceding the
Garber-Pond Creek game.
Because Miss LaGrange's and Mr. Boyd's rooms lost in a carnival ticket-selling contest they
entertained the members of the other two rooms of Senior High with a line party.
All those who accepted the invitation met at the school house at 6:45 o'clock. There, they
were given their tickets of admission then went to the theatre in a group. Nearly all of the
sophomores stayed for only the main picture, "Gorilla," then attended a party given ny Tottie
Williams and Madeline Roberts. Though it was Friday the thirteenth, the guests were not led
by the water fountain for refreshments as Mr. Boyd had promised.
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I The Farmers State Ban .,
GARBER, OKLAHOMA HBH
2 CAPITAL - - 550,000.00 : C
7 SURPLUS - - 512,500.00 I
oFFicEns AND DIRECTORS I'
M. G. TAFT, President J. T. MOREHEAD, Vice President
I CECIL L. CONNOR, cashier G. G. SMITH. Ass't. Cashier 5
I ROBERT E. CREWS LAURA E. CREWS if
NONE SAFER NoNE BETTER I
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3 An Institution of Service to the People of this Community
A SERVICE THAT OFFERS
Reliable Merchandise at Seasonable Time at a Fair Price i
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i Miss Taft: "Louie, if you had fifty cents, and you lent your friend thirty I
! cents, and me twenty cents, how many cents would you have?" '
! Louie B.: "I wouldn't have any sense." i
I All methods of raising children have been discussed pro and con, and it '
i still remains an undisputed fact that the best way is the milky way.
I . Wendell Cole said that exercise would kill all germs. But the trouble is i
I to get the stubborn things to exercise. '
I Mary F.: "He stole a kiss from me!"
Adah Myrle H.: "That was only petty larceny." I
Mary F.: "No, it was grand." -
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"Everyone is crazy over mef, said the .ln
inmate on the first Hoon' of the insane 1,5
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'Sf Shoe Repamng
Louise W.: "Have you a little fairy in :
your home?" it
jo: L.: "No, hut I have a little miss
in my enginef' I L
it Garber Shoe Shop
Wendell Cole would like to know if Q,
Noah's horses ran away when God let the
Mr, Boyd: "In how many wars has Q,
the I'nited States participated?" QL
George E.: "Five,"
Mr. Boyd: "Enumerate them." "Gifts Last"
George: "One, two, three, four, five." '7
, I l
He: "X ou look sweet enough to eat." T
She: "I do eat. Where shall we go?" u :
1 Garber Oklahoma
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SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
Outfitters to Men and Women
North Side Square Enid, Oklahoma
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My roommate is a very sound sleeper. The sound keeps
Adah Myrle H.: "Won't you say something sweetil'
Myles P.: "Applesauee.,'
Lawrence R.: "You must he fond of automobiles."
jerry M.: "What makes you think so?"
Jenny: "I heard you had a truck farm."
Miss LaGrange: "I'm tempted to give this class an examination
Glenn D.: "Yield not to temptation."
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C. 1 CAHLIN
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Srluml :ind unrk atgziin.
Rctg C, Vcnuhlr- ,Qin-s xinnthvr lmgirnliivr
for the fuuthaxli Iwys,
Rwtziry I-mm hunt, Thiy 1Il'flI1Iiiy Illh
Svninr piuturcs zurrixv.
High School play.
Girls lmskuthaiil stqirts.
f'illI'L'IIl'L' I-:ills Musa., I-olh-rt.
junior High party.
Scniur rings urriw, :it lust.
VVI' uin frfnn Pvrry, first i3IlSiik'Ii3Ilii
QIIIIIIL' of the SULISUII.
Szlntai Finns visits si-Imnl.
XVI- win trmn Matrlanul.
Rvswlxltimis :rs usuiilf f-ht-ttcr stuih-nts?
VVI- win thi- Hunter QXIIIIU,
Dui-r frcck gznnr- nun.
Give' Cillil Sci1'I't1'li.
SL-nior nrsitiuns hug'in.
VVIA win froxn Khrxirigjtcrli.
Sclllcstcl' gfrzllh-s nut.
Ifimtlxiil SN'1'LlIL'I'S gin-n.
VVI' play Pcrry iigjiiin and nin.
VVI' Iam- our first l'UIIfk'I'L'III'K' guitar- In
FI-lu. 3 Pi-p IIIUCTIIIQI.
3 Snph wt-iilcr mart.
-I VVI- Inst- to Pond LiI'L'L'i'l,
5-6 'II-:win-1's' IlIt'k'I'iI1,Q"iIUiIIILIYS.
9 'Tt'llI'iIL'I'S return with nvw iilczis.
IU VVL- play Pond l'ri-uk nt Huntur :intl Inst:
I3 :Xnnuul cu-ciitixw-s gn tn Oklgilnmigi Pity.
I3 High Schmmi gflmvs to act' "Tim fiuriiixtn.
-Iuniurs iinii SI-niurs cnti-rtaiin.
I7 Pirturi- shim at srhuul,
I9 Him' pirturus-finrrninpj.
ll! Trip to thc nrfii-I: fur thtm' who skippi-II
lil-JI Uivrifi-i'i-11i'i' tmn'n1nm-nt :xt Pond l'r i'i- Ig.
lu Ilonur souivty niunccl,
37 VV1' hm' tw Cm ingtnn un tht-ir own I-nunt.
WM! ..... 'ELM WW
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Q .MOUWYI "Wel1. dear, 1 1125 Lloyd ll For Value In Furniture See if
I I klssed you under the M1stletoe?" 1, I I
I Bonnie: fdemurelyj "Yes, mummy." " ' Q
l Mother: "And did you enjoy it " H :Q if
I Bonnie: "Yes, thank you, mummyg ,, C E ,,
5 but Cvery demurelyy I struggled. ' 9 9
I ' H Enid's Oldest Home Furninher H
Senior: "If ignorance is bliss you H H
I had better get your life insurance." L I ji
: Soph: 'iWhy?', ' 5 ' "
l Senior: "Because you are apt to die Phone '930 west Slde Square
! of joy." H . .
l The Student's Prayer if H 5
O d, d .. , .
g Ollwtaime Cigwiffur flight! I El t Puri ' I:Pnge" GI
I Lord, make the bell ring U ec rica pp tances' ass'
l Before 1 recite. Glassware, Paints, Seeds, ll
Q i ,, Farm Implements, Guns, H
i Mrs. Owensby: "Oh, Prof. wake Amunltlon I
: upg I can just feel there's a mouse M I5 I
l in the room. n
I Prof.: "Well, just feel there's a Q ' I
I cat, too, and go to sleep." l'
Q l, HARDWARE
I E l .,
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l THE TAFT PH RMACY li
I School Headquarters
l Hugh soufhwick Wm. F. socmsf Q,
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' Fashionable A orel "
i For the
i Moclish School Miss 'l
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Nur. 2 Sammy visits schmxl.
- Tczlclicr loscs ll tmrtli.
4 Six wa-cks graulcs-lmvrv 'murs slmkv.
+ Bus numlwr four hams ai wrcck,
6 District tnurnaimcnt git Puml frcck
6 VVintcr lTl'2lIlSi1lllkl L-mls.
7 Fish :incl Boston malkv thu ull-mlisrrimt
IU Boyd :xml Clialrvnl ix ll hainquvt fr
I3-1+ Class amd gfraulv tuurnnmvnt.
16 l.imps Llisplzlyml hy girls.
Typilig' cuntcst :it Rninl.
iff 1 ff
' V 7
X ffl f .
I X I ,Xpyg 1 l'l00l's mlzly-for VYCIXUH
p A 3 junior play.
ff fylf 3 Ursula' Sulmul uxhilwit.
I!! 3 Dual truck lllcvf.
XQI lHlllXlLlllLll vmitcst ut Nlcnlfuril.
7 X Dual truvk lm-vt.
fl! X Senior skip clay.
X X X kl0l1l:L'l'L'Ilt'L' truck rmwr.
,fly .lunior High skip llllf.
Group runrcst :xt Pwml fr e's' k.
Maxx' I bluiiior-Scxiim' lizuiqm-r.
X Svnim' pl.1X.
Ii Grzulc School open-ttxl.
17 ll:lu':il1xL1x'n-zltv S1-rlnml.
IX Orclu-strzi vuxw:-1'r.
' Class ljlly
hlllllilll'-S4'I1l0l' fmutlmll Q.f1lIIll',
junior High cwmirlwricvlncclit.
cifllill' si-luml ruinlm'm'vlm'l1t.
-- Suhool Pinniu.
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We WA f 3M SU Kb TERM
A 'E o in ing Juno 1,,-lazily 13 Weeks for 565.
I fy ' ll
h i l!4Jurs be oftered every commercial line.
My i ' Bus' s College is accredited by the State Board of
.X Ed tion by the National Association of Accredited Com-
rjuf ercial School .
7 Ylhiite for our free book,
off! , "Through Hill's to Success."
M, 5 ,T No cost or obligation to you.
l HILL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
,V 619 w. Main Street. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
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f GARBER SERVICE STATHON
f Enarco and Quaker State Motor Oils
l Garber Refinery Gasoline
' Phone 103 J. D. LYHENE, Prop.
l Lmanmrcngx ANY NORMAL Foot ooh be perfectly
l d l' hl f' d
I I I an StgE.63e ,.-- 56.00
1 liealllz Slloe , . S
. , 'mm , Head s West Side Shoe tore
4 106 N. Independence
l DMr. Boyd: "What'sh the rlnatter?
- th r' h n 2 '
l 0EZmafoqliif105No0 sl? mile qoos- ll HARMUN 0lL C0-
I that bothers me."
tion's plain enough. It's the answer
I Wholesale and Retail
I Father: "How is it that you failed
I in every subject at school?" i I
Leonard B.: "I had an absent : -
gglgiegrilelgrofessor, and he forgot to Phone '09 Garber' Okla
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W 'lp 'A ' .W d To Yogi' Happiness--
H ,ff , Jul' '
' WM ' ' 'ufjoifffil' lj Learn To Play A Musical
y M iliv 37 Instrument.
. J L ' f' '
Q L l K
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S. AND S.
' ,. Quality Groceries and Meats
Q--1, p !
, .5 is
-, ,, KN 431' ig
,ge f 1' A Home Owned Service Store, Employing Home Own-
"b, E45 gr
Use if . . .
.' if -4 mg Help and Owned by Home Owmng Proprietor
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Rf. YQ- Phone 1343 156 Garber, Okla.
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I Il 4
l ERGMANS lf
l SMART APPAREL "
Mr, Owensby: "Can you give me an
example of wasted energy?"
.loe Lyhene: "Yes sir. Telling a
N hazrnraising story to a baldheadeo
I FOR WOMENN ' man'
i "'2:.:'s"' 'R if WM
I Bernard'B.: "I couldn't see a wo- fl! WJ
T : .1 man standing up while I was sitting." Q
: Guy K.: "So you gave her your ly f Q
l I " seat?" ' l I
4..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.....-......-........- ' if Bernard B.: "No, I closed . if f
39111:-:n1uu1au1un1nn-:unislain:-nn1nu1uu1uu1TagH and pertended to be aSleep.'7 my eyes is ' f
! ll f 1'
I ,, .
T lliliiss Peters:h"Now then we're all if
- I H rea y, run up t e curtain." 1
I Dr, E. L. I M bToEnmy G.: tgwhatt 'you htalking
' a ou -run up e cur a n-t i k ' "
g DENTIST f a bloomin' squirrel?" n m ,,
i - :J
F Hs: "Your playing moves mc." H
i GARBER' OKLAHOMA i lncz L.: "Yus, I'x'c umvcd thru- fzuu-
- J. 'lies in one week." l
I gl '
E I I i
i GUY E BREWER l
O 9 I
l For Stronger and Healthier Chllclren l
Y 2 me
House Phone 46 Office Phone 40 R V
1 19 5
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5 HOME BAKING COMPANY 3 f 1
li 1 Q
ll . . --
ff "The Home of Mothers Bread" L
H l, bc, ,
L I up ' far
Q GARBER, OKLAHOMA jj A ,
L l' ' ' A'
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GARBER GRADUATES ARE HEREBY EXTENDED A
T0 ENROLL IN oUR success DE- 1
ii do not every young person should accept a business po-
sition, but we do that every young person owes it to their future pro-
T gress to acquire a bus'ness training in a Private Business College upon the
,Q completion of high school course. We make this claim because every young
person who does anything worth while must have to do, and with Business. :
Many of our graduates use their business training to make possible a col-
l lege career, and a professional life. E
,I Time is valuable and therefore should not be dissipatedg therefore,
we recommend that you enroll in our school beginning with the Summer
term. Ask us for more information.
ENID BUSINESS COLLEGE I
I J. E. GEORGE PRESIDENT SINCE 1904. I
lg MEMBER OF NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF ACCREDITED COMMER-
it CIAL SCHOOLS. 1
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1: I V, i
5 h' vertisement is an appreciation of
QM g , the fin patronage extended us by
I ior-Senior High School
1 ' ' V ut the merchants financial aid your school
L, f' could not function.
- - 1
f Without your continued patronage our store
could not exist. Reciprocity is local
I and national.
Q WE THANK YOU!
I I Q
T ' I
f l COLBY DEPT. STORE I
I 1 I
2 4, mins--:lin--nu-ruin:-11:-lu-lu-ul1u-u1uu:u 111111 n-lux-1:1nu-nn1un1uu-un-un-H+
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i Johnson P.: "Pvc named my car
: Joe D.: "Is that so? Chevrolet any
I , . .
I Tommy if.: "I zunlt got no pencil."
I Miss Peters: "Whatrl'
5 Toinmv: "I uin't ffot no vencilf'
I . ' " .
T Miss Peters: "Whatrl'
g Tommy: "Say, will you lend me ai pen-
F High School boys have the zulvnntzigc
in on Christmas Eve. Their socks are strong'
. enough to stand up unaided in front of the
: "I guess l've lost another pupil," said
I the professor as his glass eye rolled clown
I the kitchen sink.
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oe Feins ilvez-'s
II6 N. Independence
Phone 667 ENID, OKLA.
You will Find here the latest
creations in dresses, couts and
accessories at moderate prices.
You alro Find the largest
Beauty Shop in the southwest on
the second floor, including a
ladies' rest room.
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I J0lINSON mms. Crifviliinbltr lcd.
I Good Year Tires and Tubes
I Parts and Accessories
I I --JI
i Phone 103
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UUNSIILIIIATED GAS UTILITIES GUMPBNY
-- Our Motto --
" ersonal Public Service"
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. - .3 -r .y 5 I
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7,,,.7,,.. ,,.-. ef.. 7::1n. Waui:n1un1gu-V:: ::+
+G :grains :: -inf :Lsc7::1n zlfz: Y:ui:n1n1or" wil?
Mildred M.: "Dear Lord, I ask nothing
for myself. Only give mother a. son-in-
Wendell to Glenwood sitting on the
bank of Peter's pond, "Whatcha doin?,'
Wendell: "Whatcha flshin' for?"
Glenwood: "Wheffles." S
Wendell: "Wheffles? What do they look
Glenwood: "Don't know-:1in't caught
Myles Perks: "Where am I?"
St. Peter: "Boy, you're in heaven. Up
here a penny's a million dollars and a
minute-'s ai thousand years.
Myles: "Sounds good. How abount
lending' me 11. dime?"
Sr. Peter: "O, K. in just a minute
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: H '
it ll lg
ff CASH AND CARRY
V 7 CLEANERS
J. F. PAGE, Proprietor ,
l 15 1
H H We Call For and Delivery I
Phone 100 Garber. Okln. H
H +I, Yrglillfninllluf ::':l-+31-fx 7:1-Y gqlgqinig?
Barber Shop Ll
H li "lt Pays To Look Well" "
H :Q H
COURTESY SERVICE ll
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We Specialize On
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ALL RINDS OF INSURANCE
Pone 185 Garber, Okla.
zi :ZflfQ1f.Qf:Qf.R ff'?liffR Jf:f1if..fi
Model Grocery and Market I
SATISEACTCRY SERVICE STORE .C
Phone 184 and 270 Garber, Okln.
1 NI i Aft .mv 1 li
.A A A .
I, ,A .
.F C: .
HCREATORS OF GOOD IMPRESSlONS"
, A ' ' COREY PRESS
Oylxlpy PRINTERS - RLJLERS - BINDERS
I Q L 217 VVEST BROADVVAY
' PHONE 621 ENID, OKLAHOMA
ll FRATERNITY, COLLEGE and CLASS JEWELRY
Commencement Announcements and lnvitations
Jeweler and Stationer to the
I Senior Class of Garber Highschool
1 L. 6. BALFOUR CO.
5 Manufacturing Jewelers 6' Stationers
T ATTLEBORO, MASS.
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l I The Members und Friends of
Q the Methodist Episcopal Church
Q CONGRATULATE You
Q Bid You Godspeed and Wish You Success
l WILLIS H. GERMANY, S. T. B., Minister
Q..-.. .... i.-......-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-,.-..-.,....-..........-......-..... -.......
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1 DCDD Sc SANDBERG
i VVHOLESALE AND RETAIL
l CHAMPLIN PRODUCTS
PHONE 119 GARBER, OKLA.
i "I hate dumb women,
e "Abu-11 woman lmtcrf,
I Frosh: "Why is milk so blue hcrcil
! Soph: "Because it comes from discontcmcd cows
i A moth lives XIII awful lifcf,
2 "He has to spend thc summer in a fur cunt :md thc wintur in 11 bathing suit.
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ll The Leader rocery 8: Market H
"The High Class Friendly Store"
it GARBER OKLAHOMA
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l, Miss Pauline: "What tense is 'I am beautiful"'?
A Class: "Past.,' U
l 'tls she pretty?"
i "Pretty? Say, when she gets on a bus the advertising is a total lossf' I
5 Mr. Charvoz: fAt barber shop getting shavel "Gimme a glass of water." ll -
3 Barbsr: 'lWhat for, hair in your mouthil' f
T Charvoz: "No, I want to see if my neck will leakf' ii
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li M 1 :i
a ta Sales and i
Y sg , You ARE Ti-tene WITH A T
CROSLEY RADIO ik
H One and one-hall million d ly
Satisfied Users on G it
ll G E REFRIGERATOR
H o . . H
Midwest Maytag Co. ,
l . 1
QQ 6 b PHONG 248 OH Garber Electrlc Co. M
,i or er a. 'i'
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5 Arnold B.: "Gee, that elephant must he dumb." !
H George E.: "What makes you say thatil'
Q Arnold: "His head is so full of ivory that it even sticks out?
First Ditto: "Why does a dog hang out his tongue when running?"
li Second Ditto: "To balance its tail?
H Dentist: QTO patient in ehairb "Will you take gas?"
Joe Lyhene: "Yeah, and you'd better look at the oil too."
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Mrs. Southwick: "Those apples that
you sold me yesterday have ll fishy taste."
Grocer: "Sure, lady, they'1'e crab np-
Iraite Fntlierz "l'll teach you to kiss my
Glenwood C.: "Tl1ank you, sir, but llve
THE STl'DENT'S PRAYER.
Oh time in your Flight!
Lord, make the bsll ring
B,fore l recite.
lfreslunun: "I donlt know."
Sophomore: HI um not prepared."
Junior: "I do not remember."
Senior: "I do not believe l can adcllany-
thing to what has been said."
"The Nyal Store"
Whitman 's Majestic Radio
Chocolates Dealer H
M. 8: S. Mercantile
Furniture and Undertaking
Hardware and Implements 'l
Day Phone 23 Nite Phone 302 Q:
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GRADU TES! i
Hard work and honesty in all endeavors are milestones to your success. if
J.C. PE N N EY CN" . f
106.108 W. Randolph Enid, Oklahoma
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PARRIUTT MERCAN TILE Q
GROCERIES and MEATS
The Home of
BETTER QUALITY!-LOWER PRICES!
Phone 242 Garber, Oklahoma
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KJEABBER, OKLAHOMA M ' U '
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WM mile s Radiator and Kennedy
7 Shop Tire Company
y 2 Batteries Silvertone Tires
268 Accessories - Conoco Products I
ANTRIM LUMBER CO. I
Lumber, Building Material and Coal
Ph 54 Garber, oklahoma I ,g
GARBER GRAIN AND SUPPLY
BUY ALL KINDS OF
Handle the Best IN
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ENERAL H PITAL and
SCHOOL OF NURSING
MISS RENA MCGAIGHEY, R. N., Superintendent
NETTIE G. JUN G, Surgical Supervisor
RUTH RUDOLPH, R. N., Instructor
T ENID c:l.lNlc
DR. F. A. HUDSON, General Surgery
I DR. W. E. LAMERTON, Internal Medicine
I DR. A. S. PIPER, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat I
I DR. A. L. Mclnnis. Obstetries and Gynecology :
I DR. JULIAN FEILD, obstotrios and Gynecology I
2 DR. s. H. MoEvoY, Metabolism, Anaesthetist
I DR. H. H. HUDSON, Kidney, Bladder and Rectal Diseases
I R. A. MacDONALD, Business Manager :
I Complete Clinical and Laboratory Diagnosis 1
I Pl-i0NE 2000
I AMBULANCE SERVICE Night and Day Attendant
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GEOMETRY STUDENT'S POLICY a..
Early ot bed, early to rise, .gl
Keeps your school-mates from
Copying your Geometry exercise.
ack Bo 'd: Callin father at school -"Hello who is this?"
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Mr, Boyd: fllecognizing son's voicej--"The smartest man in the world." .'
Jack: "Pardon me, I got the wrong number." 1,
Mr. Gallatin: "Young man, why do I find you kissing my daughter?"
Bernard B.: "I guess sir, it is because you wear rubber heels." 5
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"I have only one request to make," groaned Glenn Dosser who had gone to work in the
harvestfl f '
"What is that, Glenn?" returned the farmer.
"Please let me sta in bed lon enou h for the lami chimne to cool off." ,if
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"Yeh" moaned the old timer dining in the cafeteria, "yeh, this is spring chicken all right,
I just bit into one of the springs?
Hubby: "I sure miss the old cuspidor since it's gone."
Wife: "You missed it before, too, that's why it's gone."
"How was the hunting?" .
"Rotten, ever time I aimed at a duck another one swam in the wa and ruined the shot." -5
Y Y 33
Chet D.: "Who's your new girl, Keith?" :E
Keith B.: "She's not a new girl, She's my old one painted over."
"It's beginning to rain, you'd better go to the cafeteria for dinner."
"Oh thanks very much, but it's not bad enough for that."
as much as you do." .
Guy K.: "Madam, there are fleas in my room?
Landlady: "Fleas, I haven't a single flea in this house." L
Guy: "That's right, too, they are all married and have large families." ,
Mr. Owensby: "This makes the fifth time I have punished you this week. What
have you to say?"
Guy Keith: "I am glad it's Friday, sir."
Mr. Green: "Hey Tommy, get up. It's time to go to work."
Tommy: "Doin' what?"
Mr. Green: "Cutting oats? 4
Tommy: "Are they wild?" ff:
Mr. Green: "Of course notf' .
Tommy: "VVell, if they're not wild, what the heck is the use slipping up on them in
the dark?" , '
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I CLASS PROPHECY
As the Seniors of 1931 were marching sedately from the stage, the steps, built by the
Juniors, collapsed under the weight of Helen Sandberg and sh: fell headlong. By the time
rescuers reached her, her spirit had departed and she was found to be dead, having broken her
knee into three pieces. For twenty years her soul was kept in purgatory, partly because of mis-
behaviour on earth and partly because no one took it upon himself to pray her out. At length
she was allowed to enter the Pearly Gates, where her duty as an Angel was assigned. She was
to take over the job of making a report of the members of the Senior Class of 1931, of which
she had been an important worker.
Upon glancing over the world, she found two of them very unhappy. Daisy Wilshire-
Hamann was trying to obtain a divorce from her husband, who, being very much in love with
his wife was endeavoring to keep them together. By her magic will, Helen persuaded Daisy
to remain true to Clarence, and all was once more in harmony. They returned to Enid, where
they lived happily on Clarence's salary as head waiter at the Youngblood.
In New York Helen found several of her old friends. Lloyd Bullard had changed his
name to Leroy Lancaster, and was a featured player on the stage. Instead of finding him mar-
ried to his former red-haired sweetheart, as she expected, he was living alone, and leading a
very gay life. Imagine her surprise when she found th: "Queen of the Nite Clubs" her former
classmate, Eula Oberlender. Bernice Deeds had married a millionaire, and was living a life
of ease and luxury in a Long Island mansion. Cleo Haworth was editor of the "New York
Times" but was in Europe at the time, still in search of love and happiness. He was trying to
persuade Mary Ford to be his one and only. She, having tired of waiting for Glenwood Clow
to graduate from High School, gave up her ambitions there and went to Europe, where she was
learning to evade even the most ardent young suitors, as well as Cleo.
In looking down on Hollywood, that mysterious and thrilling haven of movie celebrities,
Helen found quite a number of her former fellow-classmates gathered. Myles Perks, that star
athlete, had become a famous director of very exciting football and basketball games, and in
the words of his private secretary, Olga Gallatin, "The reason for such superb directing on thr.
part of Mr. Perks is because he himself participates in them, if they are not up to the standard."
Miss Gallatin, being a very efficient as well as likable secretary, had bsen in his employ for
several years, and was very adept in the ways of Hollywood life. Among th: other notables
there were Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Green. Mr. Green having become one of the most popular
Comedians of the time, thrilling his audiences with breath-taking stunts in a magical plane built
with his own skilled hands. Helen was much surprised to find that his inspiration through it
all had been his little wife, Maxine Raulston. Mrs, Green was known far and near as one
of the most chaining hostesses and many people came to their beautiful home just to enjoy her
Hazel Stain had gone to Africa, where she was leading the heathen to Christianity. Her
companion in her work was Mildred Miles, who had spent a large part of her life in society,
but was now beng useful as well as ornamental.
There was one member of her class whom Helen did not have to search for. That was
none other than Otto Miller who had died in 1940, hut for ten years had wandered about, losing
his way and was just reaching Heaven, when Helen had started out to make her report.
Arthur Duncan, conquered by his love for the ocean had but two worries-one was how to
increase the speed of his motor boat, the other was how to decrease the speed of his fiery wife,
the former Miss Lula Mae King.
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Wayne Cinnamon was a lawyer in Cincinnati, Ohio. He had won great laurels in the Maly
Robbery Case which had been before the people for such a great length of time. Helen was
astonished to find that the bold 'bad crook was the quiet boy of high school days, Jerry Maly.
Letha Nell Hawkins after teaching school at Garber for a number of years had saved enough
"extra dollars" to go to Italy where she was studying voice. She was staying with Mr. and
Mrs, George Logan, who were still on their honeymoon, although they had been married in
1931. Liking the climate, and finding it suitable to his occupation, George decided to stay and
reap huge profits in making what he called "Italian Grape Juice." Helen had her own ideas
about it however, and wrote down in her report, "a harmless bootleggerf' Mrs. Logan, the
former Irene Lafferty, often longed for her old friends, but was content with a promise to
return to their old country as soon as George had become a millionaire.
Immediately after her graduaton from hgh school Elizabeth Smith had married her
childhood sweetheart, John. Their home was still in Garber, ,where Mrs. Wolford led society,
being more faithful to her bridge clubs, etc., than to her twin boys "Pete" and "Re-Pete" who
were almost seven years old. ,
During the War of 1942, between China and the rest of the world, Vera Mae Gilger, Verna
Mae Thorp and Mildred Vencl had volunteered as nurses. Their heroic services had been
recognized by the Government and they had been given the highest of honors. Captain Ray
Bullard had been wounded, but by the loving care of Miss Gilger, he had lived, and they were
now married. They reside in Nashville, Tennessee, where Ray owns a large theatre. Verna
Mae fell in love with one of the allies, a Russian named Trotsky and remained over there to
be near him. Mildred Vencl had charmed a Prince of a province in Austria and was now their
beautiful Princess, whom they all loved and admired. She and the Prince were planning to
make a visit to this country as soon as their little kingdom could spare them.
Evelyn Thorp had become one of the best women aviators in the world, having made a
record for women for a non-stop flight around the world. Her dearest friend and co-worker,
was Inez Linderfelt who had become an expert mechanic and could compete with any man when
it came to adjusting a plane, and making it safe for flying.
Lawrence Ryan had married Pearl Oberlender. They spent their time traveling around
over the world in peace and happiness. In his younger days, Lawrence had made a small for-
tune winning championship on the Olympics for several years. His highest honors won were in
swimming, having won the title of national champion three times. Mrs. Ryan, had learned
to like the water and was also very expert in any contest she might care to enter, especially in
diving fancy. They often stopped at Thelma I-Iousmon's home in the Phillipine Islands where
she had gone when the war was started. As an executive for the United States Government
she had become valuable to them and so had remained to take care of matters which might arise
on the Islands. Her charming personality won the natives and she was able to persuade them
to be peaceful and remain true to the government.
Clyde Boyd, who has been sponsor of this remarkable class of 1931, who had achieved so
much in the years after its graduation, was now Football Coach of Notre Dame. Although
somewhat aged, he was still "going strong" and had won the respect and admiration of the
entire college by his good sportsmanship and co-operation in all affairs.
Helen was very pleased with her report and returned to her dwelling place. After reach-
ing it, however she found that one member had been unaccounted for. Hurrying back to earth
and after searching for quite a time, she found that which she sought-the soul of Adah Myrles
Hodges, who had collapsed completely upon finishing the class prophecy in 1931.
Q., i .1 XXI U' X
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W V t 'l ts V e go d e, " la f l93l", who are mind a d body, be-
or a tin n much I for fli do hereby make our a will and testat nt.
, T e ool board, wil high ideals and standards o cholarship for er
c ' to ive toward. I
. the Juniors, we will any of our pilots that may be lost in the storm of e Iinals.
To the Sophomores, we will the scholarship banner which they took away from us, t o
at there are no hard feelings on our side,
' s To Mr. Owensby, we will a megaphone to announce our taking off.
To our sponsor, Mr. Boyd, we will a class that is always willing to pay their share 0
To Mr. Spencer, we will all the paper, gum and other useful articles that may remain
in or on our desks.
To Mr. Charvoz, we will an economics class that knows "The depression am onn-and
that is something!
To Miss McGuire, we will a tooth to take the place of the one which kept her out of
Psychology for so long.
To Miss LaGrange, we will an annual staff that can put out a good annual in less than
To Miss Petrs, we will a transatlantic flight to Europe in 1940.
To Miss Boxely, we will a typing class that will make a non-stop flight for state honors
in speed. . ag,
To Mrs, Southwick, we will a new electric iron for the sewing room-one that won't burn '
out more than one fuse a week. if
To Mr. Crosnoe, we will an agriculture class that knows a cow when it sees one and can
take at least one prize. L Q
To Miss Ross, we will all of our old books for the school library. We, Adah Myrle
Hodges and Mary Ford, will our popularity with the football boys to Patty Cline and Katherine
I, Mildred Vencl, will my boisterous ways to Dorothy Hutcherson.
I, Arthur Duncan, will my oration on "The Ocean" to Wendell Cole.
I, Olga Gallatin, will my ability to be seen over the heads of a crowd to Merline Ma ' . ' cv
I, Otto Miller, will my speed and ability to get places and do things to n r e . ,g li
I, Tommy Green, will my ambition to become an aviator and an ordfon yer 0 4
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I, Letha Nell Hawkins, will my place as popularity queen to Katherine Kahler.
I, Helen Sandberg, will my place in the orchestra and quartet to Beatrice Messal.
I, Jerry Maly, will my invention of a shock absorber to Miss Boxley.
I, Lura Mae King, will my place as president of the pep squad to Helen Armour.
' I, Vera Mae Gilger, will my make-up box to Bonnie Deweese.
I, George Logan, will my ability to go through school in five years to Glen Jeffries. A
I, Inez Linderfelt, will my interest in Arlie Ogburn
I, Laurence Ryan, will my rabbits to Glenn Dosser.
I, Daisy Willshire, will my ability as a basketball player to some junior, in the hope that
they can,win a trophy next year.
I, Bill Hawkins, will my red hair and freckles to Opal Ingmire.
I, Thelma Housmon, will my ability as a "gold diggern to Lucy Krivohlavek.
I, Verna Mae Thorp, will my promptness in getting to school to Vena Porter.
I, Clarence Hamann, will my bill for the Massachusetts phone call to the secretary-
treasurer of next year's senior class.
I, Wayne Cinnamon, will my agricultural ability to Neale Lamb.
I, Pearl Oberlander, will my ability to go with "out of school' boys to Freda Kindt.
I, Ray Bullard, will my baseball and other toys to my little friend Edward Coleman.
I, Mildred Miles, will my place as business manager of the annual to Arnold Brunken.
V I, Myles Perks, will my book "How to be Popular in Ten Easy Lessons" to Elmer Grother.
I, Evelyn Thorp, will my ability to play in society dramas to Irline Botts.
I, Lloyd Bullard, will my position of school jellybean and greatest stage lover to Samis
I, Bernice Deeds, will my ability to make noise to Easter Lily Clow.
I, Irene Lafferty, will my knowledge of how a love affair should be carried on to Delight
I, Hazel Stain, will my desk in the Senior room to Lloyd Janssen.
I, Maxine Henson, will my intellectual ability to Edwin Duncan.
I, Lucy Dvoracek, will my giggle to Alta Porter.
I, Maxine Raulston, will the editorship of next year's annual to some unfortunate typist.
I, Elizabeth Smith, will the making of next year's will to anyone who wants it.
Duly witnessed on this day by thc pilots of the plane Class of '3I.
Signed X fTheir markj.
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