Girard Rural High School - Trojan Yearbook (Girard, KS)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1921 volume:
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GIRARD HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
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GIRARD HIGH SCHOOL
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O Miss Jane Townsend, Principal of Gir-
ard High School Whose sincerity and
benevolence have Won for her the respect
of all the students, Whose kindness and helpful-
ness have been greatly responsible for our
success we the Senior Class of Nineteen
Hundred Twenty-one, affectionately dedicate
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MISS JANE TOWNSEND B S
Prin ipal Girard High School E
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Supermtendent Glrard Public Schools
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The Girard High School has a unique histoiy it dates
back to the early eighties and its graduates five hundred in
number are s attered throughout nearly all the states of the
union as well as in many foreign nations as the alumni depart
ment of this volume indlcates Its students have grown in num
bei from 1 mere handful occupying one or two looms in the old
Central building to the rnoie than two hundred who occupy the
magnificent sti uctuie on North Summit Avenue today
Scores of teachers of xaried qualifications hate come
and gone during these yeais of service and the equipment
with which they work has increased fiom a few dol als
xx orth to mole than ten thousand dollars Only one othei high
school in Crawford county is ranked as high as Girard as it
is not only an A class school but a membei of the North Cen
tral Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools as well as
1 co operating high school in Chicago University this admits
its graduates to full standing in any college or university in
the United States without examination. Its teachers are all
college and university trained, all holding degrees from stand-
ard institutions and all doing graduate work instill larger
fields. Four distinct courses are offered in this high school-
Normal Training, Commercial, Generalngand -College Prepara-
tory, all doing equally efficient service. Not one of its normal
training graduates has failed in three years to pass the state
examinations, and its colnmercialfstudents are able to hold
down positions in which even college graduates barely suc-
ceed. The school owns a library of more than two thousand
volumes, and forty magazines and newspapers come. to the
reading room regularly. In condition of buildi.ngs, quality of
equipment, ability fof teachers, personality of students and loy-
alty of patrons, Girard High School stands second to none
throughout the commonwealth of Kansas.
A E. J. KNIGHT, Superintendent.
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GIRARD l-llGl-l SCHOOL
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TABLE GF CONTENTS
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LL. C. 5
THE BOARD OF EDUCATION 5
W M ED. C. STRICKLER 5
Vice-President President W m Grantham E
W. M. BRIZENDINE E
Vic e-President E
WM GRANTHAM 5
W B. MILLINGTON 5
Page 9 5
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Secretary y M. G. SLAWSON 5
P. A. O'REILLY 5
R. H. HIBBARD 5
R. L. SULLIVAN E
M. G. blawson R H 2
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JANE TOWNSEND, R, S., Principal S
Mathematics, Normal and Physical Training E
Kansas State Normal E
Graduate work Colorado University E
Graduate work University of Chicago E
Gl'lll'l'RUl7E C'ARPEN'l'ER, R. M. E
History, Civics and Music 5
EVA DAUM, A. B. 2
Baker University E
Graduate work University of Chicago E
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C. S. ROBINSON, B. S,
Manual Training and Athletics
State Manual Training Normal
.5 E. E, ANTON, B. S.
E Science and Mathematics
E North Western College
E Graduate work University of Chicago
E Graduate Work Upper Iowa University
E Page 12
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MARGARET LINDSAY, A. B.
Domestic Science and Art
College of Emporia
DOROTHY BUTTON A B
Fore1gn Language and Enghsh
Umversxty of Kansas
Bush Temple Chlcago
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-' f4 'I GRIMSON C
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but discretion IS the key to it, without
whxch lt IS useless The practical part of
wxsdom IS the best
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H ' ' 77
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Her quuvet appearance covers a o
of good fellowshlp
Basketball 18 19 20 21
Captam Basketball Team 20
Junlor Play 20
All County Basketball Team 20
.Tumor Semor Recept1on Play 20
Glrls Glce Club '20 21
Presldent Semor Class 21
SPUIOT Plfmy 21
Normal Trammg Course
He s on the square so we cant object
to the corners
Fresh nan Play 18
Football Z0 71
X ce Pws S 11101 Class 21
S n1o1 Play 21
College Pleparatoly Coulse
EVET YN HAYTFR
Lon G15 houls are long Then coplous
touts a1e neve1 done
lleslum n Plu 18
Hn 1 l Plfly AO
Stl fl nt Ccuncll 20
ful ulec Club 0
Q c 'Tleas Scn1o1 Class 21
Goo t Ed1to1 C Sz G 21
Look' He s wmdmg up the watch of
Bye and Bye lt w1ll Stflke
Yell Leader 19 20, 21
71111101 Play 20
TLDIOI Sen1or Receptlon Play
Asst Bus1ness Manager C Sz G '21.
boys Glee Club 21
Semol Play 21
College Preparatory Course
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"Brawn is more vital than brains."
32 1 Baseball '18.
' Football '18, '19, '20, '21,
Basketball '18, '19, '20, '21.
' Captain Track Team '19.
E Captain Inter-Class Basketball '19,
E Sec-Treas. Sophomore Class '19.
5 Inter-Class Track '19.
5 Track Team '19, '20, '21,
E Captain Football Team '20.
E All-County Basketball Team '20.
E ' Junior Play '20. - '
E Senior Play '21.
E l". T. G. C. Literary Society '21,
' Boys' Glee Club '21.
S BERYL CRAWFORD
E Wisdom, like silence is a quality to
2 , be consiflerecl.
E Normal Training' Course. ' .
E WILLARD COLEAN
E Wit and humor belong to genius alone.
E Jayhawker Literary Society '18.
E Inter-Class Track Team '19,
2 Track Team '19.
E Erlitor-in-Chief C. 'Sz G. '21,
E Pros. P. T. G. C. Literary Society '21,
E Prev. G. H. S. Commercial Club '21.
E Supt's Private Secretary '21.
E Commercial Course.
E JULIA GOODING
E A charming maiden, quite serene,
E held by all, in high esteem.
E Basketball '18, '19, '20, '21.
E Girls' Literary Society '19,
5 Orchestra '19, '21.
2 Girls' Glee Club '21,
2 Treas. G. H. S. Commercial Club '21.
E All-County Basketball Team '20,
5 4 Commercial Course.
E Page 19 E
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How fluently nonsense ripples from
Junior-Senior Reception Play '20.
G. H. S. Commercial Club '21.
Class Prophet 21.
GI FN CRAWFORD
A freshman in the University of Love
T1'ack 'learn 20. 21.
Pres. G. H. S. Commercial Club 2 .
P. T. G. C. Literary Society 21.
Senior Play 21.
She has the gift of knowing how
- be eloquently silent.
Freshman Play 18.
Girls Glee Club 20.
Normal Training Course.
In football a line smasher 'mpreg-
nab e' in life- . ? .
Student Council 18.
Football 19 20 21
Captain Football Team 21.
Athletic Editor C. Kz. G. 21.
I 'rge 20
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Cmls hkc gayetx are an unto d ale
Boys Glee Club 21
SBUIOI Play '21
Gen ral COUIHQ
LO'1 TIE JANSSEN
Who cleeuves xxcll needs not another
VlL9I1CS G H Q C0ll1YI'16I'Cl3.l Club
ll Glee Club
Fond prxde of d1eSS IS sule a very
curse Ele fancy you coneult consult
your pu1 se
JUU101 SGHIOI Receptwn Plax Z0
Boys Glee Club 21
Sen1o1 Pl'1y 21
A WhlI'lVV1Xld whose futule IS uncertam
Fre hman Play 18
Gule Lltcrary Soclety 19
Student Councll 19
Glflq Glee Club 18 20 21
Basketball 18 19 20 21
Jun1o1 Semor Receptxon Play 20
College Pleparatory Course
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She Is a lover of peace
Aleo voung V11 Breeee
Guls L1te1ary Soc etv 20
4 vlq Glee Club 91
I beg to cllffer wlth Nou
J uhml LI I 1terarv Souotx 13
IUUIOI Pldv '70
Pusmc s Manager C 61 G Z1
CTIPHS I TC CI1tr'1
Repuolxc 1.11 CHHIPHIQQH 21
Boys Clee Club 21
Of g1ggl1ng Im often accmefl
F01 frequently I am aouoed
Fu hm IH Plan 18
QI Q Imphet 71
Nornml Tlamlng Coulse
Although leesons he had none h
could 3.12119 tlll the day was done
I' otball 1? 19 20 J
ben 'lhea I1Vl1dWXlG1 LIIJLIJIV
Student C0llHlll 91
F4111 I C' 85
P T G C L1te1a1y Soclety Z1
Democratlc Campalgn 71
Svmor Play 21
College Preparatmv QOUIKC
I age 22
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"A penny saved is two-pence clearg
A pin a clay 's a groat a year."
Jayhawker Literary Society '18, '19.
Track Team '20, '21.
Normal Training Course.
I have often regretted having spoken
never having kept silent.
g Linrisborgz Girls' Glee Club '20.
Girard: Girls' Glee Club '21.
No sinner nor Saint perhaps
R1 t-Well the very best of chaps.
'Ir' ck Team 19 20 21.
P. T. G. C. Literary Society 91.
College Preparatory Course.
I? A man hater? No! I just have
Girls Literary Society '19.
Junior-Senior Reception Play 20.
Girls Glee Club 20 21.
Normal Training Course.
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She IS not neally as sermu as she
Basketball 18 19 20 2
Clrls Ilterary Socxety 9
lnte1 Class Ba ketball 18 19 20
Qemor Play 21
Graclous It surely has been hand
Work gettlng this good lookmg pom
Basketball Team 20
Roosevelt Debatmg Souety
Craucokan Llterary q0C18tV 20
Dark eyes eternal soul of p1
Deep llfe ln all that s true
Glee Club 18 20
Junxor Pla 20
XIICE P1es1dent Junlor Class
l1'r 1 ary Soclety 19 20
Guls Glee Club 21
X xstant Alt Edltor C 8: G
Busy and bashful most of the tune
Inter Class Track '19
Track Team 20 21
Basketball 20 '21
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She IS mse vsho dost talk but httle
G1rl Glee Club 21
Sec Txeas G H S Commerclal
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y ROY SAUPR 2
Even though I become vresldent of 3
the Un1ted States I shall t1ll be Roy 5
to my fr1ends E
I'1eshn1an Play 18 E
Pro 1d nt Sonhomore Class '19 5
Basketball 20 2
Vwr- P1es1dent Junlor Class 20 2
T m O1 Sen 01 Receutwn Play 2 E
A s1star-I: Yell Leader '20 21 E
Boys Glee Club 21 E
Class Lawyer 21 5
College Preparatory Cou1 se 5
DORIS RUSH E
Where there s a w1ll theres a way 5
Usually a talking away 5
Ha ketbfzll 18 10 20 421 5
Orchestra 20 21 5
Glrls L1te1a1y Soclety ll E
Pmsldent JUH101 Class 20 E
Tumm Play 20 E
Crl Glee Club 20 21 E
Student Councll 21 E
A st Fdformchlefc ac: 2 5
Cantam Glrls Basketball Team '21 'E
College P1 eparatory Course 5
EARL SCHIFFERDECKER E
To be great IS to be l'Il1Slll1de1StO0d 7
Orchestra 19 '20 21 3
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G. H. S. Commerclal Club 21.
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To know her was hardy she talked
Girls' Literary Society '19.
Class Poet '21.
Nothin': gave him more delight than
to study Nellie with eye, ear and
Inter-Class Track '19.
Student Council '20.
Junior Play '20.
Art Editor C. 8, G. '2l.
Senior Play '21.
'Stubby in stature but long
Literary Society 18 19.
Art Department Critic.
Leantikon Editor Park Academy
Girls Glee Club 21.
Assiotant Society Editor C. 8x G. 21.
College Preparatory Course.
A typical small boy filled with insane
Nice-President G. H. S. Commercial
P. T. G. C. Literary Society 2 .
Senior Play 21.
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Nature made hun and broke the mold
Tayhawker Llterary Soclety '18
Inter Class Football 19
Football 20 21
Orchestra 20 21
College Preparatory Course
Showed good taste and Judgment by
commg from MISSOUFI to graduate
mth the G H S class of 2
TUDIOI Semor Receptlon Play 20
llbrallan 20 21
C H S Commercxal Club 21
lor iour 'Ong years the rays from
my radlant halr has 1llum1nated e
path of success for our class
Clrls L1terary Soclety
Guls Glee Club 20 21
Class Hxstorxan '21
SEHIOI Play '21
FI T A WEIMER
She takes '1 f'1l1LV to a ce1ta1 Park
I xx onder what pa1k"
NICE Pres cl nt Fleshman Cl
Culs L1te an Souety 19
Guls Glee Club 10 20
Sen1o1 Play 21
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We the class of 21 bemg about
to leave thls school 1n full posses
s1on of a sound mmd memorg ard
understandlm W1Sh to bequeath
our possesslons to the follow1ng
FIPS we bequeath to the faculty
useful mghts nd peaceful dreams
They have done thelr duty and
they have thelr reward
The Semors leave to the Junlors
thelr rows of seats on the u est S1dE
of the assembly hall
To Dlck Warren We leave Ken
neth Slmon s mtelrest 1n Nellle Bo
To L ulse Dlllman we leave
Juamta Rankms sllence
Evelyn Hawter bequeaths her
cunmng ways to Anabel McCor
Boyd Mosher w1lls h1s dlgmty to
Beryl Crawford w1lls to Joe
Sauer her hard labor He needs lt'
Fern Lashley w1lls to Frances
Grubb her ab1l ty to make love
Erma Hmes leaves to Maude
Houston her skmnmess'
Hazel Hudson w1lls to Rachel
Fuller her heavy welght
Roy Sauer w1lls to B111 Hartsock
Fred Hodges leaves h1s small
feet to Sherd Lashley
Lavon Ranlfm w1lls her tempefr
to Frelda Burns
Chauncey M tchum bequeaths h1S
bold bad ways to Max Warren
Harold Hen ett leaves 1l1S last
name to h1s brotheer
Ala Thomson leaves her llbrary
posltlon to Engra Smlth
Claude Carter w1lls h1S speed to
Golda Sanger w1lls to Mlldrelo
Swlgart her bashfulness
Lols Sparks w1lls her fl1I'tlI1eSS
to Margaret Upham
George W11l1e Johnson leaves h1S
helght to Francls E1llOtt
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After the contents of our exchequei had
been investigated and found to have been
eictremely enhanced during the decade sub
sequent our graduation we decided to ll ake
.1 toui over the continent in our aeroplane
puleln rd three months previous
We tai ted fiom New York City at nine
o clock 1 in going to Cambridge where we
leeided to visit Harvard the oldest college
in the United States it having been es
tablished in 1636
Upon stepping into the main hall
pleasant faced man apparently of about
our own age accosted us Upon a closei
scrutiny we discovered him to be none
other than our old class mate Bill John
son now Chancellor of the Unnerslty
Aft r tall mg a few minutes we learned
ome verv u prising news Just think of
former S nior class mate and president
Upon looking over the schedule of the
diffcient classes with the supervisors name
opposite each we discovered a seemingiy
familiar name B D Gocdwm Where
do you think? Why opposite the subject
History With Bills courteous informa
tion as to the whereabouts of his class
room we entered with a look of recognl
tion He also recognized us on the spur
of the moment
I 41.3, 30
After class, Bryce, for once in his life
seemed very glad to talk. especially of him-
i'1lQ'. He told us lze had taken up this par-
ticular line of study, as he had received his
inspiration from Miss Carpenter in Ameri-
can History Class, in G.-H. S. He even told
us he was married. After about one-
half hour's suspense, he told us that his
wife was Doris.
After leaving the University we strolled
along some of the main streets of the city.
ln passing one of the theatres we glanced
over the bill boards which looked to be ex-
tremely interesting. So we decided to
spend our evening at the theatre. During
the vaudeville performance, there was one
very comical character that seemed to re-
mind us of some one back in G. H. S.
After much deliberation we came to the
conclusion that the comedian was Ora
Nairn. The comedian was assisted by
a lolond-haired little girl, whom we kneu
was the former Lois Sparks, but of which
we were quite positive of the fact that she
was now Mrs. Nairn. We learned from
that the managers of the theatre were
Glen Crawford and Irwin McWilliams.
We left Cambridge early the next morn-
ing and continued on our way to Phila-
delphia. We noticed a great crowd gath-
ered at one of the parks and found that
one of the great games of the season was
in progress. One of the first sounds that
greeted our ears was the enthusiastic e-
ling for Carter! Carter! We learned that
the man behind the yell was our old yell-
After the game we had quite a pleasant
interview with Chauncey, who told us that
Claude Carter had gained the name of
second "Babe Ruth" in base ball this sea-
son' and that Lofty Dunn was playing in
this gameg and that Evelyn was here with
her husband Howard Ryan, who was um-
piring the game.
our interview with Mr. and Mrs. Nairn,
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Immediately after the game the boys
were rushed in catching an eastbound train
for another big gameg consequently we
were disappointed in not getting to see
them. But we did get to see Evelyn, who
informed us that she and Howard had made
their home in this beautiful city. W
learned later that Evelyn was President of
the Federation of Clubs We always
thought her capable of a leader in society
From Philadelphia we had started to
Washington D C but on account of our
aeroplane giving us trouble we were forced
to alight at Annapolis where our Journey
was delayed for several days
As we were there for the week end we
went to church Sunday morning hoping to
hear a good sermon and we certainly did
because who do you suppose delivered the
message? It was none other than Fred
Hodges We were somewhat surprised as
we had expected Fred to take up the study
of law Among the many faces in the choir
there were two that brought back old mem
ories These were the faces of Lavon
and Juanita Rankin After chtrch La
von told us that she had had several pro
posals but could not think of leaving
Juanita noi Juanita of letting her go so
they we1e peacefully enjoying themselves
with the companionship of Marie Kennedy
who was staying with them and teaching
in one of the public schools fhey were
delighted to see us
We made a surprise discovery that eve
ning While reading a newspaper we read
WANTED Aid in revising' Shakes
peaies poems H C Hewett
Harold had been trying his luck on revis
ing poems for the last five years and he
was beginnin to think that Shakespeare
was a pretty good wr1ter after all If Miss
Daum could hate read this it would have
reminded her of Harolds weakness for
alxrument ln Senior Engllsh
On account of the condition of our aero
plane causing more repair work to be done
than we had expected which would have
delayed our Journey for several weeks, we
decided to sell the aeroplane and go by
train from Annapolis
From Annapolis we went to Washington,
D. C. We were very interested in the Con-
gressional Library so availed ourselves of
the opportunity. To our great surprise
we found Ala Thomson, with the aid of
Uerenece Oglesby, in charge of the Library.
We had a nice visit with them.
From the Library we strolled on down
the street At one of the crossings we
were run down by a large touring car
Upon glancing at the driver to see who
was breaking the speed l1m1t we recognlz
ed hnn to be Willard Colean He stopped
the car immediately and asked us what
we were do1ng there We told him that we
were taking an extended trip and that we
had seen many class mates of A1 and
that now we had the pleasure of seeing an
other He told us that he was Private
Secretary to the P16S1dSI1t of U S
As we had vislted the principal cities of
the east we had a longing for the west and
the mountains We stopped at one of the
thriving oil towns in New Mexico and
found a great oil company growing and
prosperous This was the Willams, Mo
sher and MCEHLh61H Corporation Their
success showed plainly by the benevolent
spirit predominant over the town
While still in this town a wild west
show came there One of the interesting
posters was a cartoon adveitismg the
largest and heaviest man in the world
We were axious to see this heavy welgn
While on exhibition he looked like one
of our school mates but we hardly thought
it posslble because this man weighed at
least three hundred or three hundred and
fifty pounds We asked him if he had ever
attended school in Girard By the expres
sion that came over his face we knew it
was Lyle Grant What changes can take
Among the crowd who should we see but
Kenneth Simon with Nellie hanging on his
arm Cas of oldl We talked to them a few
minutes and Nellie sald they were mar
ried and living out on the farm raising
From this town we went to Denver and
being very tired went directly to a hotel
The next morning we walked through the
main part of the city then out to one of
the large parks A group of small children
were gathered about two older persons
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We w rlked by thrs group, and found these
older people to be Beryl Crawford and
holda Sanger 'lhev after ewrprcssrng.,
their surprrse at stung us there told u
that Beryl was matron of the Orphans
Home w rth Golda as assrstant
Another plece of news awarted us 'lhe
legrslature was rn sessron here We learn
ed from Golda that Julra Goodrng' was sec
retary to one of the representatrves and
Lottle Jansen was the stenographer and
they were certarnly makrng good
We went mio some of Lre more thrnly
settled drstrrcts and on one oi the narrow
streets w ere attracted by thrs srgrr
Boarders or Roorners
On the pretense that we were huntrng a
hoardrng place we went rn and sure enough
rt was Fern We were qurte overcome bv
the shock Here was Fern as wrtty and
youthful lookrng as cver funmarrredj She
seemed to understand the questron we were
about to ask so she evplarned by tellrng Us
that she had had a number of proposals
but drd not know whrch to accept so had
tmally desertcd the strenuous lrfe and rts
ways Bertha Hunsaker who was teachrng'
rn one of the schools boarded wrth her,
drd not get to see her
Fern had recerved letters from Ella
Wermer and Genevreve Walker They
were nurses rn a hosprtal rn one of the
larger crtres of' the west and were dorng
well They were gorng on a Vacatron soon
and were gorng to make her a Vrsrt W
wrshed we could have seen them but srnce
thrs was rmpossrble contented ourselves
XV1tl1 the news
Whrle gorng from Denver to New York
we had to go through Kansas Crty and
srnce we were so near our old home town
we could not resrst the temptatron to spend
a few days rn Guard
We were walkrng around the square
when we notrced a pleasant faced woman
rn one of the stores We recogmzed her at
once to be Opal May so rushed rn and took
her by such a surprrse that all she could
say was Oh dear' She told us that she
and Katherrne Sutton were runnrng a mrl
l1ner store It was hard to rrnagrne lrvely
Katherme settlrng down to such quret
work Nevertheless rt was so
The next fanrrlrar person we saw was
Lester Stark He came out of the court
house wrth a note book rn hrs hand We
asked hrm w hat he had been dorng, and he
sard that he w as 1 court reporter and one
o the worst drvorcr ca rs ever n crur
hul Just ended
A chautauqua w as rn town for the week
and had rts tents located rn Burnetts park
We went out there and here to our utter
astomshment was Edvthe Mosher dellver
mg lectures on the subject 'Matrrmony
We went from Grrard to Joplrn and then
to Chrcago Whrle wartlng for the tram
rn Chrcago we saw Roy Sauer He told
us that he was travelmg for the Ford
Motor Co and was Just tartlng to Europe
Roy also told us that the name of Schrf
ferdecker would probably be added to the
name of Sousas band soon because Fall
had made qurte a hrt wrth Sousa
Thrs last named person completed our
lrst We had erther seen or heard frorn all
the members rr our S mor Llass and so
wfrc qurte ready to settle down rn our old
ways of hte rn New York Crty
Dvd you catch cold rn the theatre"
Shouldnt wonder I sat rn the 7 row
Bern Iashley ftryrng on hatsj Iet me
Mrlhner Qpolrtelyj Im sorry but that
IS the lamp shade
Cossrp What rs your husbands :ver
llrs C S Robrnson Oh' About mrd
Slawson Why so melancholy old man"
John McVay Beulah regected me last
Slawson Well brave up there are
John Yes cf course but I cant help
feelrng sorry for the poor grrl
Bryce Goodwrn Hello' Is thrs One
Beulah Prrce Really I can t say wheth
er It rs one you know or not Who rs rt
Claude put hrs arm around me three
trmes last nrght and confessed Mrss
Gee' rnterrupted Mrss Carpenter
What a long arm'
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During our pilgrimage from Sophomore
to Junior we entered into all of the activi-
ties of the day, all working together for
one end. At this time Mr. Pobinson joined
us and instructed our boys in the use of the
saw and hammer. 5
By now we have become accustomed to
our mode of travel, and our trip from Jun-
ior to Senior is filled with many enjoyable
experiences. Three new guides join us,
Miss Morgan and Miss Bushg also Miss Pin-
son, who introduces us into the ways of the
One of our most successful activities dur-
ing this year was the banquet we gave in
honor of those one station above us, called
Now as we reach the station Senior, our
number has been decreased for some have
dropped by the wayside until now we have
only forty left out of the seventy-eight who
started. Miss Button and Miss Lindsay are
added to our band this year. This class has
the distinction of being the first class to
complete the four years in high school
+ -1 5' J ' 'K 1 Z
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under the guidance of Mr Knight as super-
intendent. And now as commencement
draws nearer, although we have decreased
almost half in number our spirit has not
been broken. We feel confident that these
four years have not been spent in vain.
They have been profitable as well as hav-
ing been four of the happiest years of our
As a class we wish to express our appre-
ciation to the faculty which has stood by
us ready to help us over the hard places.
We would not forget that the student body
with its help and cooperation has helped to
make our high school life the success which
it has been. As we are about to leave you,
we extend our sincere wishes for the suc-
cess and advancement of old G. H. S.
In thc fall of 1916 we Freshies came to the
place where we were forced to choose be-
tween two roads one tne road to know-
ledge, and the other the hard school of ex-
perience. Seventy-eight of us decided upon
the road to knowledge and started on our
journey with lots of pep and enthusiasm.
When we started we had four stations in
view, Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and
Senior, through which we must pass before
we would arrive safely at our destination.
All along our trip we have been fortunate
in having excellent guides. During the
first part of our journey, that is from
Freshman to Sophomore, Miss Townsend
pointed out the A, B, C of thingsg Miss
Carpenter showed us the historical scenes of
interest, and at first Miss Fate had the
position of chief cook and seamstress, but
about the middle of the year she left us and
Miss Nena Smith filled her place beautiful-
ly the rest of the year, and all of the next.
Mr. Sloan, Miss Daum, Miss Penfiock, and
Mr. Rees also accompanied us, helping all
that they could.
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Be patient fellow students
And you shall hfear
How we departing Seniors
Began our career
lwas in the fall of 1916
On a bright- September day
Phat we as Freshmen entered
To start on 'our winding vsay.
Yes well we all remember
How our fears were all ablaze
And hon with much timdity
We spent our Freshmen days.
We furnished laughter for the Seniors
We the Juniors did amaze,
but the Sophomores were much kinder
For they understood our ways.
At last the month of May arrived
Yes our first year was o'er,
Though we merely took departure
To return again thrice more.
Soon vacation days were over
Back to school again we came
Not as Freshmen,-but as Sophomores,
Struggling on for worldly fame.
This yeal things weie different
We took our place among the rest
lo do his xeiy best
e all enjoyed our Sophomore yeal
We rew to love you so
Those happy picnics and the partles
And our sleigh rides through the snow
lt seemed a short nine months to us
When wc agair' our freedom lent
And tho e thlee months of vacation
With much hippmess were spent
Then back to school as Jolly Juniors
Here again A6 re all assembled
'nd mt merry song and laughter
Once gain the blllldlng' trembled
lxerose ic and books and pencils
Enter now upon the scene,
But we never ffrew discouraged
We continued vsith the theme.
Another year rolls swiftly by
One filled with joy and pleasure
Tis all too late we realize
The , reat value of this treasure.
Our Senior year was far too brief
The months seemed more like days
The hardest part of all the task
We must start in different ways.
We wish' to thank the faculty,
For their kind and patient ways,
And to each member of the group
We extend our highest praise.
This ends our days in G. H. S.
What happy ones they've been.
We wish you all success and joy
Until we meet again.
4' GRIMSON is GOIJD F i
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And each one strove with- all his might
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I always get the better when I
Wor is the means of liv ng but it is
.. .res nothing like fun is
"A pious fraud."
"Popularity is power."
A mighty hunter was she,
prey was man.
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' I am small but mighty. Q
DAYL CRAWFORD E
Be merry if you are wise. 5
VIRGIL COPELAND 5
V ucopeu :
1 am here, here I remain.
BESS DeVENNY 5'
She had not found a man after her '
ELLSWOREH DECKER 5 E
ll at!! 2
The lofty oak from a small acorn 5
GRACE GooD1NG 5
Silence is more eloquent than words. 5
RALPH FARMER S
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Nothmg IS more useful than silence. f
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Fair as a star when only one is shin-
ing in the sky.
"I am a citizen of the world."
Always at work.
'iEvery woman is a hypocrite!"
"Who is it can read a woman?"
I 13.1. 38
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E "Whatever advice you g1V6,bCShO1't.H g
: AIN ABFL .MCCORMICK E
Dwely man IS a volume lf you know
how to lead hlm
Fhc les xx omen thlnk the H1010 they
Strong m mul .md rmh in madom
RICHARDS O HARE
Slme blevlty IS the Qoul of x I
w1I1 be brlef
What s well begun 1S half done
no Y A 1
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Energy and persletence conquer a
I am an anmhllator of sense
hke work It fascmates me
Watch me close' Im gom to say
ou thmk a womans SIIGHCS
could be natural?
The ladles ah the ladles'
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EARI QFTIOI FIELD
Stately and t'1ll le roams through
penny for your thoughts
For I am nothlng lt not Cllfll al
Speech IS great but sllence
Men make the best frlends
women only knew the extent
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WANTED! A SWEETHEART
Won t you be my sweetheart?
Your hands are large, your voice is
A.nd on your nose you have a wart.
Your neck is just a trifle rough.
You have no charm or grace
And all my lady friends remark
That you have the sort of face
Thats better looking after dark.
Won t you be my sweetheart?
I don t like your taste in ties,
The more I see your patent leathers
The more one notices their size.
Your ha s but emphasize your
You will never learn to waltz
If you try a million ye4ars.
But men don't shine in beauty
And if the truth is stressed
With all your failings. I suppose
You might average with the rest.
I Want a beau--all girls do.
One from whom I should never part
And it might as well be you
So Won t you be my sweetheart?
-Lindell Manglesdorf Hewett.
D vunnmlu l u nn m mm lmluv mlu ll mn umu 1 unllunuuuuwha' mumum n um n un lmumm m uuuu :ummmmnmnmnmumI
And you possess enormous ears,
To know Marie is to l-:now her
be: t pleasure."
ODE T0 A FRESHMAN.
Curses on thee, slouchy fellow-
Bold faced boy, with streaks of
With your dismal nasal tones,
Which in truth are merely groans,
With your soiled face, dirtier yet
Smeared with filth, as black as jet,
With the nonsense in thy grin
Till I ask, "Am I like him?"
And my heeart is grieved and torn
I was once a fresh green horn.
Oh, for freshman's foolish play,
Fun that makes one curse all day,
Stealth that vies with placid pools,
Meanness learned by only fools.
How to bend a pi.n with skill,
That when shot will nearly kill,
How to shoot a wad of paper,
That fairly splits the vapor, r
How to whisper on the sly,
Never caught, always gets by,
We should strive to pity them,
We were once senseless freshmen!
-G. W. C.
The fruit derived from labor is the
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Andrew Babb Ba,-:e1 B ok Bulke Baker
Crawford Dal y Be ever Dav1ed D1lhn an Braddock
Dunn Duncan Fox C' allow ay Frazler G1-1ff m
Herlocker Hodges Galloway Holtman Houston Helms
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Sparks Thompson WIISOH Storey Wlnger Johnson
Umphenour Warren W1l118mS
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'."' ill Gllnllllwllllllllllllllhm rv" SOCIAL EVENTS
Fifty-five masked Freshmen ap-
peared at the Halloween party
which was given in the high school
gymnasium, October 21. The for-
tune teller was very popular, since
most of the Freshmen were inter-
ested in their fortunes. The gym-
nasium presented a spooky atmos-
phere because of the appropriate
November K 1920 the Sopho-
mores had a picnic The party was
conveyed to Strong s grove in cars
hats consisted of "we1nies beans
and pickles. All the teachers were
there except Miss Button and lvlr
Anton lf the latter had been pres
ent he could have told us at what
angle a car airying sixteen hale
and hearty Sopns can D6 driven
without becoming overbalanced
lvrr Anton however was not p es
ent and on the return trip a live
passenger nu LK gasvvagon with
sixteen Sopns hanging standing
sitting in and on 1t crashed gently
over a culvert into a ditch and there
rested on its side lnveryone said
our escape miraculous Ior when We
emerged rrom the entanglement
one or our members had only one
CllSl0CHt6d shoulder another only
two broken ribs the remaining stu
dents had various cuts sprams and
bruised spots A certain membeu
created a new fashion in the midst
oi all the scrambling having
red tlannel middy and white skirt
with dainty embroidered tlouncmg
No other class in G H S has
evei had anything of like nature
with which they might distinguish
themselves Hence the Sophomore
picnic was a rousing success
The Junior class held its annual
picnic at Strong's groves, September
27. The members were transported
from the high school to the picnic
ground in autos furnished by mem-
bers of the class. Weeinies, buns,
pickles, sandwiches, apples, ice
cream and wafers were served. Thea
class was very well represented by
thirty-five members who were pres-
ent. Miss Daum, Miss Pinson, Miss
Lindsay and Miss Townsend acted
On October 22 the Seniors gladly
accepted the invitation of Mlss
Nena Smith a former teacher of G.
H. S. to have their annual picnic
at her home: three miles west of
We started about five o clock
and after arriving at our destina
tion played games and otherwise
amused ourselvf until we1n1es
buns pickles apples and marsh
mellows began to appear in abun
Soon some wise persons began
to wander off in a certfnn direction
and to re appear soon around the
fire apparently delighted with a
generous slice of watermelon I
was not long until everyone was
wise We all greatly appreciat
ed the good work of our agriculture
professor and his willing ass stants
Our seven chaperones Miss
Townsend Miss Lindsay Miss Car
penter Miss Daum Mr and Mrs
Anton and Miss Pinson saw that we
started home about nine o lock
but thev are still ignorant as to how
x e arrived'
PA RTY POSTPONED
A Haliowtei party had been
planned for the Junior class on Oc
tober 30 to be held at the home ot
Engra Smith in Farllngton but on
account of unexpected showers it
was indefinitely postponed
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emerged from the car wearing a --'T--l'
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' 4, GRIMSON C GOIJD
The Senior play xx is given in the Gllald High School Auditorium, March
2 1921 mth great success
A Strenuous Llfe
Tom HU1FlDg't011 fFootball Captain, Kenneth Simon
Reginald Black fhis chumj Chauncey Mitchum
rvron Harrington fFatherJ .Bryce Goodwin
Iames Roberts Ca Freshmanj .Glen Crawford
Vzlliam Eveiett James fa new professor from Stanford the
rival collegej ..,.Lester Stark
Dan Davenant ffrom the hillsj ...Fred Hodges
I ofessor Magee fdlrector of the gym J ..Claude Carter
'Nlugata Uapanese schoolboyj .... Lyle Grant
U uley fa collectorj Irwin McWilliams
Cadets Boyd Mosher Ora Nalrn Roy McEachern Charles Watt
'lI'1r1an Davenant .Hazel Hudson
luth Thornton fMrs Wiggins neicel Edythe Mosher
Uulcle Harrington fToms sisterj Genevieve Walker
Widow Maguire ..Lavon Rankin
Tl e High School Orchestra under the direction of M1ss Carpenter furnish-
ed the music
Phe Junior play vias given in the Grard High School Auditorium April 12,
1921 and was nearly as successful as the Senior play.
Looklng lw or Mary ane
John Merrifield fa Chicago lYl1lll0Yl3l1CD ...John McVay
A igustus Merrifield this only sonj ..Chal:es Watt
Charles Barnes fAugustus chumj Merrill Slawson
Berkeley Crane fa friend of bothj .Raymond Gise
Ambrose Paddington fa composer of operaj .Lindell Hewett
l ustave Schultz fmanager of an opera companyj ...... Joe Sauer
Vhng Tu fa laundrymanj ..Fred Shideler
An Expiessman Earl Scholfield
Pauline Wentworth fvxhose aunt keeps a boarding-housej .... Freida Burns
Marie Varney fa young wldowl ......................... Bess DeVenny
Carllta Romagna Schultz la pr1n1a donnaj .................. Frances Grubb '
Gladys in ho has vt orked in a restaurantb... . .... Marie Thurston
VII' + +
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. .... I I .... ,S .I .... .
I ............ , ' ,
Mrs. Wigginton Wiggins fthe landladyl ....... . .............. Ella Weimer
. a . , . .
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P. T. G. C. Literary Society
mflllllllllllllllllllll llIIlllllllllllllHllllllllllllllll HlllllllllllllI!llIlIIl!IlIlll'lIi" '11 4 15 , full!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllIllIIIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll I
1 c5B.I1TsoN as GOLD "
H cccccfcoiim iri ver" 1 "
P. T. G. C. Literary Society
John R. Limb ..... ................. ...... S p onsor
. . . . . . ...President
. . . ...... Vice-president
Harold Hewett ..... .......... . .... S ecretary-Treasurer
Willard Colean ....
The letters P. T. G. C. signify Participants in Things of
Great Consequence, which in turn represents the sole boys'
literary society of Girard High School. The year 1920-21 is
thc initial appearance of this erudite society. Its debut has
left such a deep and propitious impression upon G. H. S. that
it is inevitable the lower classmen will continue the movements
of this organization, and endeavor to uphold the eminent posi-
tion attained during its existence through 1920-21.
The P. T G C. Literary Society is composed of only highlv
intellectual students--the select group of G H. S Any student
who deems himself worthy of admission into this organization
should express himself to that effect. His name is then voted
upon. If a unanimous vote is the result the applicant is admit-
ted without further action If a unanimity is not secured the
candidate is placed on the Waiting list where he remains until
he has passed the entrance requirement.
The society was organized with ten charter members. 'Ihey
are as follows: Willard Colean Glen Crawford. Raymond
Cse Harold Hewett Lindell Hewett Irwin McWilliams Joe
Sauer Lester Stark Fred Shideler and Charles Watt. The as-
sociation was sponsored by Professor John R Limb principal
.nd English instructor of the Junior High School Mr. Limb
tcted as critic and served the position to good advantage
In behalf of the members who gradua'e with the Senior
Class of 1921 I wish to express their deep reluctance to de-
parting from P. T. G. C. It is their sincere desire that the ex-
istence of this oratorical fraternity be continued in the future
life of old G. H. S. It is their hope that in the years to come
the students who follow in the Wake of the initial members will
looktupon these proud instigators of P T G. C with every re-
-Willard Colean President.
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, . ,
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SHE? - . ..,, ' +
1 GRIMSQN as GOLD
Pop hon Cifuxioid Colcau Stark
Bottom Row Sanger Hines Schifferdecker, Fhomson.
r 1 . . . ' . A
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Middle ROW-JIIUSSGII, Gooding
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1 GRIMSQN as GOIJD 1
C. H. S. ComrnercialiClub
Mabel I. Pinson .... ............ . ..
Willa1'd Colea.n .... .............
Lottie Janssen. .
Glen Crawford. .. ............ .. ..
Lester Stark. . .
. . . . . .President
. . . . . .Secretary
. . . .Treasurer
. . . . . .President
. .. . Vice-President
. . . . . .Secretary
. . . .Treasurer
The G. H. Q. Commercial Club was organizcd
on the 13th day of October 1920 The purpose
of this organization was to obtain supplies for
the Commercial Department and to familiarfze
the cla s with commercial business.
The organization started with a capital stock
of ten dollars which was supplied by the stock-
holders who consi t of Mr. Knight and the ad-
vanced shorthand class.
A committee composed of Golda Sanger Les-
ter Stark and Earl Shifferdecker framed the
charter which contains the by-laws. Stock cer-
tificates were also issued by the organization.
By vote of the stockholders it was decided
that each officer should hold his office for cnc
The profits derived will be used for the bene-
fit of the advanced shorthand class ot 21 as
the5 see fit. I
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1 e'.R.IMsoN cr GOLDJELQ
Junior Watt Burns
Sophomore Dillman Warren
Freshman Walker Price
The Student Council is composed
of one boy and one girl elected from
the four respective classes. The or-
ganization has regular meetings with
our faculty to discuss the welfare and
various regulations of the students
of Girard High School.
This is one way in which the demo
cr tc spirit of our school is mam
fe t d In this manner the students
are on tantly ld clationhlp
with the executive n emoers of oul
splendid faculty This organlzation
has been conducted on 3, scale as suc
ces ful as any other school ln south
eastern Kansas We sincerely hope
that the students and faculty will
always maintain this spirit always
workin towaid fhe betternent of
A goxernment of the students for
the students and by the students and
faculty is our policy
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E Page 64
H nHYA!V W A . V 'da'
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FOOT BA LL
After winning the Crawford County Championship in 1919 the
football squad of this year seemed rather depleted at the beginning
of the season. Six of the 1919 team did not return to school and
the material at hand was light and inexperienced. At the close of
the first two weeks of practice the old veterans of the game who had
been very quiet as to the ability of the team, begun to brighten up ln
expression for it was very evident that the lack of weight was fully
replaced by speed head-woik and FIGHT. The schedule was excep-
tionally heavy and opened with a school five times the size of G. H. S.
After this game all doubt as to the ability of the team was re-
moved and the team fought ten hard battles with but o11e defeat. The
team lost to Moran after driving sixty miles over rough roads. The
game was called in twenty minutes after Girard arrived in Moran.
However this defeat did not remove the Girard High School from
the top of the list of teams in this district.
With. but four Seniors on the squad the team for next year is very
1 eR.lMsoN G GOLD 1 .
SCHEDULE OF GAMES
Opponent Weight Score Girard Weight Score
Pittsburg Girard 145 6
Moran 1 Girard 145 6
Parsons Girard V 1 45 28
Parsons Girard 145 7
Oswego . Girard 145 26
Mulberry Girard 145 27
Columbus Girard 145 13
Mulberry Girard 145 14
Moran Girard 145 9
Mulbei ry Girard 145 26
Total score for opponents 59
Moran had defeated LaH
and tied lola.
Total score for Girard 162
arpe, LaCygne, Erie, Walnut, Gardner
Pittsburg had defeated the Normal High School.
Mulberry had defeated Walnut, Hepler and Lamar, Missouri.
Columbus had defeated Baxter Sp1'ing:,"Galena and Miami Schoo
Name u Age Weight Position on Team Classification
lofty DUUU Captain 0 Half and Full Senior
Claude Caiter 40 Half Senior
Quarter and Half So homore
Ralph Kennedy Full p Junior
True Helms Half and Quarter Sophom ,Q
Park Hall End Juhnm'
Charles Watt End Junior
Merl Be. k
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. 150 0
' 145 7
1 , 17 14
1 ' 20 1
Richard VVarren 15 155
1 6 1 3 5
L - 19 17
c 17 15
' . 17 125
End und Tackle
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COL IVIBUS AGAINST CIRARD
By LESTER STARK
A football game taken in shorthand, recording every move of the ball
Columbus kicked off Hall ran it back to
through center Dunn made 3 yards around
left end Warren around right end for 114
yards Carter through line failed to make
first and ten Columbus ball first and
ten Columbus around right end for 2
yards Line plunge for 3 yards Colum
bus around left end for 5 yards Columbus
punted Girards ball Tnre out' Hall
hurt his ankle McWilliams took his place
Helms made one yard through the center
Dunn around left end for 5 yards Girard s
pass broke up Carter through right tackle
for 4 yards First and ten Carter netted
2 yards on fake Warren lost six yards on
end run Carter through center for 4 yards
Girard punted Columbus failed to run the
leather back Columbus made 25 yards
around left end Dunn tackled him Line
plunge made 2 yards Columbus lo t 2
vards on line plunge Columbus made two
yards on right end. Columbus punted.
Girard touched the ball and it went to the
25 yard line. Carter around right end for
3 yards. Girard passed but it went to
Columbus. First and ten. Columbus around
right end for 3 yards. Same for 4 yards.
Line plunge-resulted in first and ten for
Columbus. Another line plunge failed to
ret anything. Line plunge netted 1 yard,
Columbus around right end for 'S yards.
I ourth down and 4 yards to go. Time out
for 5 minutes. Columbus man hurt Col-
umbus around left end but did not gain.
Girards ball! Fumble with ball b -
hind goal, but Warren brought pigskin
around left end 5 yards inside our goal.
Girard punted 20 yards. Columbus return-
ed ball for 15 yards. Line plunge did not
gain even a scant yard for Columbus.
Columbus opened second quarter with
line plunge which failed to gain anything.
Line plunge netted 'ri yard. Girard pen-
alized 3 yards for off-side. Columbu!
through line for first touch down. Colum'
bus kicked goal Scoie 4 to 0 in favor of
on 20 yaid line Caiter returned tlze ball
15 yaids Line plunge failed to gain. Dunn
around left end fail d to gain bit 16 inches.
Walren lost 6 yaids on left end run. Gir-
ard punted Columbus rctuin d the leather
5 yards Columbu ball Columlsus around
left end for 22 ya ds Dunn tackled him
fiercely Incomplete pass by Columbus.
Anothei incomplete pass by Columbus.
Columbus around iight end for loss of 1
yard Tried drop kick and failed. Ball
brought out to 20 yaid line First and ten
Girard s ball Line plunge made 1 yard.
Carter around iight end foi 11 yards. Time
out Dunn through centei foi 2 yards.
Dunn around left end for 7 yards. Carter
on fake around right end fo1 4 yards. Dunn
alound left end no gain War en around
left end fo1 2 yards Incomplete pass by
Girard Fourth down viith 9 yards to go.
Incomplete pass to McWilliams. First and
tenfColumbus ball, Incomplete pass to
Columbus. Pass to half-back netter 5
yards. Columbus around left end for 3
yards-4th down. Columbus punted over
our goalfball brought to 20 yard line!
Girards ball. Pa s to McWilliams inter-
cepted by Columbus. Columbus ball. Col-
umbus around right end for 4 yards.
Columbus around right end for two yards.
Columbus around left end for 2 yards, 4th
down and three yards to go. Columbus
drop-kicked but failed. Ball brought to 20
yard line. Girard's ball. Carter around
right end for 15 yards. Carter right end
for first and ten. Dunn around left end
made 1 foot. Dunn on line plunge for 5
yards. Caught Carter on pass with loss of
6 yards. Girard punted 30 yards. Carter
stopped Columbus runner-knocked him
cold. Time out. Page brothers on deck with
water bucket. Columbus first and ten with
time in after five minutes. Columbus put
in a new man. Columbus punted to Dunn
who ran the ball back 5 yards. Dunn made
1 yard through center. Warren made 6
.Ak -9 1,-,- -..aa
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40 yard line. Helms. made one yard Columbus. Colulmbusukicked off to Girard
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ball. First and ten. Dunn through center
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yards around right end but was knocked
cool for a few minutes during which Ryan
says it is a dirty game of football
Half up! Qcore 1 to 0 in favor of Colum-
Second half opened with Girard kicking
from the 40 yard line. Warren kicked 40
yards. Columbus ran back about 30 yards.
Columbus fumbled and lost 1 foot. Colum-
bus around left end for 5 yards. Columbus
passes but Helms intercepted, it. Girard s
for 5 yards. Carter around right end for
12 yards. First and ten. Dunn through
center for 6 yards, Warren around left end
for 3 yards. Carter around right end for
- yards. First and ten. Girard off side- -
penalized 5 yards. Warren around right
end for 6 yards. Warren lost 4 yards by
the line giving way. Columbus ball. First
and ten. Columbus passed but Carter in-
tercepted it. Dunn through tackle for 4
yards. Warren around left end for 2 yards.
Carter around right end for 2 yards. Dunn
through center for 7 yards. Helms gaincd
1 yard around left end. Helms made 1
yard around left end. Time out for Colum-
bus. Time in again. Carter made 35 yards
on fake play around right end for TOUCH
DOWN. This was a keen play. It could not
have been better. Decker kicked goal. The
score is tied 7 to 7. Iwine ras for team.
Girard kicks to Columbus. Columbus runs
back 10 yards. Carter ferociously tore the
jersey from the Columbus runner-almost
completely, Man comes back with new jer-
sey. Columbus around right end was
called back and Girard was penalized 3
yards. Pass to Carter who ran back 3
yards-Girard s ball. First and ten. Dunn
through center for 5 yards. Warren w ent
through left end for 8 yards. First and
ten. Time out for Warren s leg. Time in
after -1 minutes. Warren back in game.
Dunn failed to gain through center. Helms
did not gain around left end. Warren pass-
ed to Carter who made 14 yards. Girard
lost 1 yards on fumble. Carter madc 10
yards around right end. Dunn 10 yards
through center. Girard off side-Columbus
given ball. Columbus punted to Dunn who
ran the hoghide back 10 yards. Warren
failed to gain around right end. Columbus
man out. New man takes his place. Gir-
ard s ball. Dunn around left end for 8 yards.
Carter around right end for 1 yard loss.
Dunn went through but fumbled when
tackled. Columbus man fell on the ball,
Columbus pa sed but Carter broke it up.
Another pass but not '1 Columbus man in
reach. Columbus penaliz-d 3 yards. Colum-
bus punted to Dunn who ran ball back 5
yards. Incomplete pass to Carter. Warren
through left end for 6 yards. Carter made
2 yards on fake play around right end.
Dunn through center for first and ten.
Helms through center for Z yards. Warren
passed to Carter but Columbus intercepted
it. First and ten for Columbus. Incomplete
pa.s for Carter broke it up, Columbus
thrown for a lcs' of two yards by Watt.
Columbus punted but kick was blocked.
Columbus ball- -first and tcn. Columbus
lost 8 yards. on right end run.
Time out for a Columbus man-his leg
hurt. Time in after one minute. Columbus
punted to Dunn who ran the ball back 8
yards. Helms around left end for 7 yards.
Cartcr around right end for 10 yards. First
and ten. Dunn through center for 7 yards.
Warren made 1 yard on line plunge. War-
ren lost Q yards on left end run. Decker
place-kicked but lacked a narrow margin
of making the goal, Columbus man ran
back 20 yards. Columbus penalized 5 yards.
Columbus punted but was blocked. McWil-
liams fell on ball-Girard's ball. Warren
failed to gain on fake play. Carter around
right end for 8 yards. Dunn went through
for remaining 4 yards, but fumbled. Car-
ter regained the ball and went over the
marff for our second touch down. TOUCH
DOWN! Decker failed to kick goal. Score
13 to 7 in favor of Girard. Girard kicks
to Columbus. Hodges, the little man layed
Columbus runner to the earth. after a 2
yard lun back. Scholfield tackled Colum-
bus man with 10 yard loss. Columbus punt-
ed lo Dunn who came back for 20 yards,
Carter around right end for 4 yards. Helms
lost fl yards on left end run. Warren did
not gain around right end. Girard punted.
Columbus man returned ball 15 yards be-
fore he was dumped. Columbus made in-
complete pass. Columbus passed success-
fully with gain of 15 yards, being stopped
by Hall of right end. Incomplete' pass.
Time up! Score 13 to 7 in favor of Girard.
Girard wins, as usual. RA RA RA!
.........,.................,..1,4 1 3111 M S CN G GQLD 'malllllllllllllllull lllllll lllllllllllll l lllllll lll Illlllllllllllllllilll llllllIlllIlllIl'lL-' ""lllIlIlllllllllllllI llll lllllllllllllllllllll IlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllll Illllllllllllllll
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1 , 1 GRIMSQN-a GOLD I
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Three years ago athletlcs 1n Glrard hlgh school had reached a
very 1nfer1or level There had been no successful teams the sp1r1t and
pep of the students were dlscouragmg and the morale of the athletes
was extremely low At th1s cr1t1cal perlod a man came to our rellef
and su ceeded not only 1n extrlcatlng our strugglmg school from the
drastlc condlt on lnto whlch lt had lapsed but Ln ralslng G H S to an
emlnent posltlon 1n athletlcs Glrard now stands at the top of the 11S ,
th1s pos1t1on belng entlrely due to the strenuous efforts of Coach C S
Roblnson who IS deservlng of pralse for the good Work he has done
Hls comlng brouffht about a dlrect revolutlon ln Glrard athletlcs Up
on hls arr1val he found that we had very llttle 1f any equlpment or
athletlc clothmg and he 1mmed1ately set about the task of furmshmg'
our teams wlth the necessary equlpment and respectable
Durlng h1s fust year here he succeeded ln coachlng
team suff1c1ently skllltul 1n handllng the ball that they
semlfxnals 1n the State Tournament held at Lawrence
year he produced a Wmnlng football and basketball team
of the track season Glrard had a large slvler lovlng cup
due to the splendld coachlng of the team The track team
At the end
to 1ts credxt
1n 1920 won
the County Champlonsh p and wlth lt another lovlng cup Thls year
has been Just s suc essful desplte the fact that so far we have not
brourfht home as many trophles
bmce th1s IS Mr Roblnson s last year wxth us we the student body
of Glrard lngh school wlsh to take thls opportunlty of expresslng our
deep reluctance at h1s departure We congratulate the school ln whlch
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Mr Rob1nson locates next year and we are sure that hls smcerlty and
benevolence w1l1 w1n both success and frlends for hlm
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Kennedy Hodges, McEachern, Nairn,
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It seemed that everyone was soiry to see the football season close
because it was the most successful year ever played by G H S How
ever the fans looked forward to an exceptionally good season in
basketball In 1919 the Girard five fought their way to the semi
finals in the State Tournament and in 1920 they ranked well p
among the favorites of this district Most of the 1920 squad was in
school again this season and when the call for candidates was made
about twenty men responded The competition was keen enough to
make it difficult to select even the first ten men
The squad selected Warren as their captain He with the able
assistance of Cartel Kennedy Patterson Nairn and Beck turned the
greatest per cent of battles into victories that has ever been won by a
G H S team
Girard scores 855 points to opponents 551
Frontenac H S Girard Minden H S Girard 35
G H S Alumni Girard McCune H S Girard 40
Oswego H S Girard Parsons H S Girard 38
Chetop-1 II S Girard Mulberry H S Girard 30
W Mineral fC1tyj Girard Columbus H S Girard 2
Appleton H S Girard Pittsburg H S Girard 28
Pittsburg H S Girard Oswego H S Girard 50
lar ons H S Girard Arcadia H S Girard 59
. McCune fCityJ Girard . Mulberry H. S. Girard 38
. Minden H. S. Girard 22. W. Mineral fCityJ Girard 61
Girard lost to Wet Mineral Pittsburg Parsons and Minden but
in the return game with each of these schools Girard came out vic-
The second annual County Basketball Tournament was held at
Mulberry and G. H. S. was badly crippled by the absence of its star
point maker. Giraid drew McCune and lost by a score of 14 to 10
As McCune is one of our cleanest and most friendly opponents we
feel that they are deserving of the honor that the victory gave them
The following week at the District Tournament Girard made a better
showing. 'Ih.,y drew bye frame one Defeated LaHarpe in frame
two Qscore 28 to 71. Easily defeated Mulberry in frame three C28
to 135 but lost to Ft. Scott in the last frame Q14 to 261
In the selection of the All County Team, Captain Warren made
forward and in the selection of the All District Teams, Carter made
Faithful substftutes to the G. H. S. team were Hodges, Schol-
field, McEachern, Helms, Slawson, Watt, Magie and Joe Sauer.
Only four men graduate from the squad of fourteen.
+ ' ' CS + ----
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1. . . 13 ' 27 12. ' . . 45 '
2. McCune H. S. 6 Girard 78 13. Columbus H. S. 17 Girard 52
3. . . . ' 28 ' 35 14. . . 27 '
4. ' . . 24 ' 29 15. . . 31 '
5. . - . . 25 ' 30 16. ' . . 19 '
6. . ' ' 23 ' 22 17. . . 0 '
T. . . 35 ' 35 18. ' . . 23 '
8. ' . . 32 ' 10 19. . . 20 '
9. ' s . . 18 ' 17 20. ' . . 23 '
10 14 38 21 22
11 20 28 26
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GIRLS BASKET BALL
This year for the first time in the history of its athletics
Girard High School had 1tS girls enter earnestly into basket ball.
While the girls did not win every game they played they made
a very creditable showing as the sco1 es Wlll 1nd1cate.
Dor s Rush was elected captain early in the season. After
ing center and played so well during the county tournament
that although this was her first year at the game, she won for
herself '1 place on the second all county team
SCHEDULE OF GAMFS
Opponent Score Girard Score
F1 ontenac G11 aid 37
I' rankl in
G1ra1d 18 :
Giraid 20 E
Girard 12 2
G11 ard 20 :
f11a1d ll E
C lldlll 20 E
11 15 E
G11 aid 9 E
Girard 14 5
Total Score 202 E
In the county tournament at Mulberry our girls played
score in the district tournament at Pittsburg was 14 to 20 in '
favor of the Independence girls who won the cup. A
THE SQUAD E
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two or three games Louise Dillman came on the team as jump-
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Running Center Senior -E
Position on Team Year in School -:
Forward Junior E
Forward Senioi E
Cherokee with a score of 9 to 10 in Cherokees favor. Our E
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Running Center Junior 5
Page 73 E
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.11 .1'. .
The G. H. S. had always been very successful in baseball but in
the spring of 1919 they turned their attention to Track. The team
did not entei the district meet but Were xictorious in all their dual
meets 1 A '
When basketball closed in 1920 a large number of boys came out
for track In the district meet F. Scott won first Pittsburg second
with Girard a close third. In 1 dual meet the next Week Girard sent
Mulberry home rather blue. The next week in the first county track
meet -the G. H. S. boy won the cup and pennant with four first places,
ten second places and .three third places out of ten events. The
half mile relay team set a record that will long be remembered.
Records Made in 1920
50 yd dash 5 3-5 ...... Carter
100 yd. dash 10 4-5 Carter
220 yd dash 24 1-5 .... .. .Nairn
440 yd. run 55 2-5 ...... Carter
880 yd. run 2:16 1-2. .Nicholson
Mile run 5:10 ........ Nicholson
Shot 03 ft. 10 in.. . ..
Broad 19 ft. 2 in.. . ..
High 5ft. 3 in...
Vault 10 ft. 1 in. .... .
Discus 89 ft.. . .
Javelin 114 ft. 8
. . ..... Nairn
So far this year five reoords have been broken the shot, javelin,
discus broad jump and high jump .
All of the 1920 record men are in training this year except Nich-
olson who graduated. Othei members of the squad are Johnson, L.
Hewett F. Page Hall Slaws n R. Warren and M. Karr. Ten mem-
bers of this squad will be in school again next year.
1 cr imson as Go v I
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1, GRIMSON as GOLD 1
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I Girarclls First
It is indeed a pleasant duty
to write the following article con-
cerning one who is so deserving
of praise. In addition to being
"the best athlete this school has
ever had" he is favorite among
the students and fans. To say
the least he is as good an all
around high school athlete as I
have ever seen. Many of our
strongest rivals have offered
words of plaise for him and his
1 work. We are all glad to see
5 , hfm reach the goal of graduation
CLAUDE CARTEP but we regre th loss that the
Height 5 ft 6 in ' weight 140 lb teams will endure
Under the athletic rules of the school a man who has earned
twelve service stripes during his four years in h gh s hool is eligible
for a school blanket as a graddation present from the Association
The honor of receiving the first and only blanket goes to Claud
Carter who has earned three stripes in football three ln basketball
three in track and passed the all around athle e test three times in
three years As a Sophomore he played seven game of football and
made three of the six touchdowns that were made during the sea
son In basketball he played twenty nine games and made 525 of
the 797 points He was captain of the track team and helped to win
every meet He passed the all around athlete test As a Junior h
was captain of the football team and played twelve games He made
eleven of the twenty one touchdowns that were made during the sea
son In basketball he played twenty four games and made 324 of the
671 points In track he was one of the factois in winning the County
Champlonship He passed the all around athlete test As a Senior
he played eleven games of football and made fourteen of the twenty
four touchdovsns that were made during the season In basketball
he played twenty four games and made 404 of the 855 po nts He is
a memoer of this year s track team He passed the all around athlete
test for a third time vsith the following recoid
50 yd dash 5 3 5 100 yd dash 10 4 5 220 yd dash 24 2 5 440
yd run 55 2 5 880 yd run 2 24 1 Z mile run 5 45 2 5 broad yump
18 ft 6 1n high iump 4 ft 10 1n vault 8 ft 5 in discus 89 ft 2 in
Javelin 110 ft 9 in shot 31 ft 11 in standing broad Ctoe to heell
8 ft 3 in standing high fface to barj .1 ft 5 in
Congratulations Spide C S ROBINSQN
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A PAIR OF GIRARD S STRONGEST ROOTERS
'Ihc high school is invited to sympathize
with Ord Nairn who occupied a seat near
tl.e door of a crowded street car when a
masterful won' in entered. Having ne
newspaper behind which to hide, he was
fixed and subjugated by her glittering eye.
Hc arose and offered his place to her.
S-cuting Lersclf without thanking himna
:he exclaimed in tones that reached the
farthest end of the car: What do you want
to stand up there for? Come here and sit
cn my p. 1
Madam gasped Ora as his face bc-
came scarlet I fc'u' I 'im not deserving of
W 'xt l you mm ? shrieked ' e
wom n. ycu know very well I was speak-
Qij to my niece there behind you.
Chauncey: Now that your engagement
is broken are you going to make her send
b ck your letters 7"
Roy S: You bet I am I Worked hard
thinking out those letters they re worth
Mrs. Knight: I ordered a dozen eggs to-
d'1y 'md you only sent me eleven.
H. Hewett: Well you see the 12th egg
was bad 'md I didnt think youd want it.
Don had been boasting that he worked
in fi blacksmith shop.
Mr. Anton: What do you do shoe horses?
Don: No, sir! I shoo flies.
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Z Page 78
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When horses take wings and fly 5
And birds possess fins and swim 5
When fish fly around in the sky 5
And the stars in the sky glow dim E
When girls stop bobbing their hair 5
And mumps can be cured with a pickle, 5
When turtles soar in the air -
And cokes come down to a nickle. 2
When the lipstick is no longer sold 5
When the snake does not have head :
Whe.n vampires are no longer bold E
And rouge is no longer red. .E
When boys will not want to be movie directors "
And girls live in fairy bowers E
When the still will not give forth nectar 5
There will be a class like ours. 5-
-Lindell Hewett. -
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' Page 79
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A L U M N I
GIRARD HIGH SCHQQL
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ALUMNI HISTORY OF THE GIRARD HIGH SCHOOL
By PORTER G. FLINT, C'lass of 1920.
For many years a permanent record has not been kept of the graduates of the
Girard High School who have left their old home town. There is a well known state-
ment which goes something like this: "Out of sight is out of mind," but not quite
so with all of them. Perhaps the Alumnus members are partially to blame for not
sending in an annual account, as to what occupation they might pe following, or
whether they happened to be wrapped in that peaceful, hove-loving atmosphere. And
then again, they might have been physically unable to make a personal report.
The efforts expended in this duty have not been without remuneration. Rather,
it has tended to bring the two factions-Alumni and Students-into closer harmony
and understanding Upon leaving the high school, it is a question of time where the
graduate will be found a year from then, or even so long a period as thirty years.
However, according to the present status, the graduates who have been the most
elusive, have been the ones who have graduated during the last four to fourteen
years, although three members of the class of 1889 are still missing, that is their
correct address is unknown. As a rule, there is someone with whom he corresponds
regularly and if the Alumni reporter is fortunate he may become informed of the
whereabouts of the person who holds the correct address of th graduate, and then
the problem is settled
Many have been very successful in business others are happily married, and
many have preferred to remain single The graduates of a high school particularly
from their own home town appreciate the fact that they hav been remembereo
It 1 only a few years when you will be numbered among the b entees, and when
someone comes up to you and inquires if you are from such and such a place a gradu
ate with a certain class and all that it will make you feel as if you were among the
l1v1ng It s great to be a has been but its nice to be remembered
Another thing of extreme interest to those of you who hax not nad the spare
time to read about the graduates is the percent of them who settl down 1n and around
their home town If you were asked the question How manv graduates, or what
percent of the total were using Girard Kansas as their home address? chances are
two to one you would under estimate the percent Those of you who have lived in
Girard for the last ten to fifteen years only have to look around and pick out the
successful graduates The maJor1ty of them remain ulth the community which as
SlSt6d to educate them The old home town binds them down wparently there is a
desire to stick close to their life long friends You will find that tiue 1n any state
where they support excellent educational 1nst1tut1ons
Graduates from the Glrard high school are living in 29 different states not in
cluding one serving in Honolulu two in Manila P I one in Canada one on tne
Azores Islands and one ln South America The face of the earth is well represented
Various occupations have been found 1n compiling this list The largest group
consist of the housekeepers fthat is the women who have marriedj Although all
married women have not continually followed the art of keeping house several hold
mg important business situations A few of the younger graduates at present un
married, are keeping house but they alternate with other lines f responsibility
There are 307 graduates from the Girard high school living in Kansas at the
present wrltlng of that number 192 live in Girard including the students attending
college out and within the state In classifying the different oct upations the follow
1ng figures will be of interest to the reader
Total number of graduates living in Kansas fTh1s includes all students away
attending college but using Girard as their permanent address wh le in school
5 I . .
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Housekeepers Qincludes single and marriedj ..............,................... 103
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-i a 32 GRIMSONQZS GOIJD I
E ....... .... f .muculfftffl ifiiffxjll lllllmm -'-'-' C
E Clerks, Bookkeepers and Store Clerks, Soda Pop Jerkers .......................... 26
E Stenographers ............ . ................................................... 14
E Business Men fincluding druggists, clothing merchants, life insurance agents,
real estate sharks ............................................................
E Salesmen fauto sales, bond salesmenj .......................................... 12
E Farmers .............................. .... 1 2
E Lawyers ............................................ ..... 4
E Post Office Employees .............................................. .......... 4
E Physicians fincluding eye, ear, nose and throat doctorsj ........' ................... 4
5- Miscellaneous fcommon laborers such as ditch diggers garage helpers truck
E drivers . ........... ....,... ........ ..............
2 Nurses . ..... .....
E Bankers ......... .....
E Dentists .......... .....
2 Music Instructors .... .....
E Printers and Editors . . . . . . . .
E Oil Operators ........ . . . . .
Home Missionary . . . . . . .
E Surveyor .......... .....
E Business 'Women . . . . . . .
E Professors ........................... .....
E Telegraphers ........................... .....
E Post Graduates fnow attending schooll . . . . . . . . .
E Photographers .......................... .....
5 Railroad Employes ................... .....
S Undertakers ..... .....
E Florists ..................................................... .................
E Dietition ........,...................................................... . .......
-E The above tabulated list shows plainly what can be done in a .-mall town in turn-
E ing out successful men and women. The professions listed is convincing proof that the
5 high school takes a prominent part in deciding, the future occupations of graduates.
E This talent should be encouraged to remain with the bounds of the state of Kansas-
E we need them to help solve the economic, social and moral problem
E At first thought the average person would think that more graduates can be
2 found in other states than in their own home state. The fact is. comparatively few
E have left. It is indeed surprising to note the following figures 's to the aforesaid
E Number of graduates living in other states ............. ....
E Number of graduates in foreign countries and islands ..... .... . ..
E Total outside of Kansas ..............................................
EE Here is a list of states represented, and number of graduates living in each:
E Oklahoma . . . .......................................... . . .
E Colorado . . . . ..
5 California . . .. . . ,
E Illinois .................
Washington ................ .... .
E New York qtate and City .... 1
E Nebraska . ............ . .
E Ohio ..... . . .
2 Michigan . .. ... ..
E Idaho ..... . . . .
E Page 83
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E Missouri .................................................................... ..5l
1 ISGRIMSON as com: 1
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Washmgton, D C
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Azores Islands 1500 mlles west of Portugalj
Accordmg to the flgures more students ma? permanent homes ln the borderm
states, also many have moved to states noted for the1r Clt16S You w1ll further not
a commend xhle drlft of sent1ment showmg the occupatlons and that IS the number oi
farmers who have taken up that duty as compaled to the number of farmers vxho rf'
mamed wxthm the state of Kansas
The same sltuatxon preva1ls m the follovung l1St as that of the Kansas l1st 'ne
housekeepers dommate the f1eld
Post Offlce Employees
' . . ......................... l E
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Business Men .... ......................... .... 2 U 5
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................................ ..... 1 5
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' .................. .... . ...... . ..l 5
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Florists ........................................................................ 1
Note th 5
and those who have left the state E
..... .. . ..
e interesting comparisons, between those who have remained in Kansas, -
LIVING IN KANSAS. E
Abbot Vida Pittsburg Kansas' class of 1908 fMrs. Holliday Curranj .E
Adamson, IaVaughn Girard Kansas, class 1920. Student at S. M. T. N. E
Adamson Loice Girard Kansas, class of 1915. A nurse. 5
Adamson Onoto Girard Kansas' class of 1917. fMrs. Raymond McFarlandJ. 5
Adamson Gladys Girard Kansas' class 1917. Teacher. :
Ashby Helen Salina Kansas' class of 1915. Teacher. E
Ashby Wilma Emporia Kansas, class of 1919. fMrs. Pennington! E
Ashmore Mabel Girard Kansas, class of 1896. Clerk. E
Ashmore Lulu Girard Kansas' class of 1896. Housekeeper fMrs. Ernest Deckerj 5
Atkinson Esther Girard Kansas, class of 1917. Clerk. :
Aten Glenna Girard Kansas' class of 1918. Clerk. E
Baker Elmer Girard, Kansas' class of 1897. Post Office Employee. E
Barker, louise Pittsburg Kansas' class of 1901. fMrs. Victor Smithj -5:
Barker Mary V. Girard Kansas, class of 1917, Student N. W. University, E
Evanston Ill. E
Barnard. May Rosedale Kansas' class of 1915. fMrs. Snyderj g
Baumman, Jessie Grace Girard Kansas, class of 1918. fHousekeeper.j E
Bayless Pearl Cirard Kansas' class of 1911. Housekeeper. E'
Beezley Benj. Wichita Kansas, class of 1904. Oil Promotor. E
Beezley Elmer Wichita Kansas, class of 1906. Auto Salesman. E
X f 4.
7 7 7 7
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7 7 7 7
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1 7 I 7
7 Y 7
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9 9 1 9 y
7 7 i 7
7 7 7
Beezley, George, Girard, Kansas, class of 1904. Lawyer. 5
Beezley, Roy, CPatJ, Girard, Kansas, class of 1911. Farmer.
7 7 7 7
7 7 7
7 7 7 7
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7 7 7
7 7 7 7
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Bell Anna Girard Kansas' class of 1899. Housekeeper. 2
Bell Lillian Girard, Kansas' class of 1894. Housekeeper. E
Bellanny Lura Cherryvale Kansas' class of 1891. Teacher. E
Billingsley Margaret Ft. Scott Kansas, class of 1895. lMrs. W. Rootj E
Borden Lulu Girard Kansas' class of 1918. Teacher. 2
Bridgens Grace Kansas City, Kansas, class of 1898. QMrs. Griffithj :
Bridgens Mattie, Parsons Kansas, class of 1888. 1Mrs. Blairj 5
Bridgens Sallie Kansas City Kansas, class of 1890. fMrs. Huntj E
Brizendine Serinda, Pittsburg Kansas, class of 1895. Teacher. E
Brown Beth Burlington, Kansas' class of 1911. fMrs. T. L. Hamilton, E
Brown, Mary F. Girard Kansas, class of 1919. Teacher. E
Brown Susie Girard Kansas' class of 1905. fMrs. Evansj E
Brooks Delbert Girard Kansas' class of 1918. Bookkeeper and Stenographer. E
Bruce Alvin Girard, Kansas' class of 1910. Auto Salesman. '1
Bruce Emily Girard Kansas' class of 1884. Housekeeper. E
Buesvh. M.-.mie Pittsburg Kansas, class of 1902. Stenographer and Clerk. E
Burnett C. A.. Girard Kansas, class of 1905. County Attorney Crawford County. 5
hui-ne't Gladys, Pittsburg Kansas' class of 1907. fMrs. P. A. Kellyj 5
Burns Florence Pitsburg Kansas' class of 1906 CMrs. P. W. Erreboj 2
Burns Perry Girard Kansas' class of 1906. City Mail Carrier. E
Burton, Margaret Wichita Kansas' class of 1904. Teacher. 5
Byron Kate Girard Kansas' class of 1903. fMrs. Matt Siebert.J E
Campbell Lorene Girard Kansas' class of 1919. Post Graduate of G. H. S. E
Carpenter Florence, Girard Kansas, class of 1907. CMrs. Henry Vietsj 5
fKi""'"'"ll""""""""m""" "m""""""" 7'"""""m"""""'"Wi Q' . 'i"mnumI lum ummll Ilnumnu Inummmluumlmlmuluml mnnuunum' . A
.. . ....,.......-
1 GRJMSQN a GOIJD ji
Carpenter, John M., Pittsburg, Kansas, class of 1906. Freight Clerk K. C. S.
,JF . ,.'I'l,, uulillll 1.-....., N
Carpenter, Gertrude, Girard, Kansas, class of 1898. Teacher in G. Hy S.
Carter, Mamie, Girard, Kansas, class of 1920. Teacher.
Charles, Leroy, Girard, Kansas, class of 1919. Garage Man.
Colborn, Alice, Wichita, Kansas, class of 1914. fMrs. T. Edwin Sturgeon.b
Colborn, Clark, Mulberry, Kansas, class of 1907. Dentist.
Cole, David, Kansas City, Kansas, class of 1906. Home Missionary.
Copeland, Julia, Girard, Kansas, class of 1920. Teacher.
Corning. Dorothy, Girard, Kansas, class of 1907. Teacher.
Cover. Ruth, Girard, Kansas, class of 1915. CMrs. Wm. Hollandj
Agnes. Ottawa, Kansas, class of 1910. Teacher.
Cornelia. Girard. Kansas, class of 1908. Photographer.
Dove. Girard, Kanas, class of 1918. Teacher.
Georgia. Girard, Kansas, class of 1896. fMrs. Lewis E. Colesj
Hazel, Girard, Kansas, class of 1914. Clerk.
Laura, Girard Kansas, class of 1901 fMrs. Chester F. Woods!
Ruth Girard, Kansas' class of 1918. Teacher.
Cunningham Pearl Manhattan Kansas class of 1919. Student.
Curtis Pet Girard Kansas' class of 1905 fMrs. Glick Smith.J
Daly John St. Marys Kansas'class of 1920. Student.
Daniels Percy Pittsburg Kansas' class of 1889. Surveyor.
Alda Girard Kansas' class of 1905' Teacher.
Flsie Pittsburg Kansas' class of 1900' fMrs. Jacksonj
Fva Thayer. Kansas' class of 1901- fMrs. Oscar Morsej
Hazel Girard Kansas' class of 1912' fMrs. Hixonj
Mav Girard Kansas class of 1906 CMrs Geierj
Dearlng Hattie Pittsburg Kansas class of 1920 fMrs Coonladl
Decker Arthur Pittsburg Kansas class of 1913 Salesman
Decker Dolph Pittsburg Kansas class of 1916 Santa Fe Employee
Depuy Percy Manhattan Kansas class of Student
Dillon Kate Galena Kansas, class of 1892 fMrs McClure,
Dorsey Miles Girard Kansas class of1915 Warned Carnpbell8zDorsey
Duncan Marie Girard Kansas class of 1919 Teacher
Eddy Isabel Girard Kansas, class of 1900 fMrs H C Uleryj
Eddy Leonard Osawatomle Kansas class of 1898 Undertaker
Eldridge Ethel Parsons Kansas, class of 1905 fMrs Ed Chambersj
Elwyn Alta Girard Kansas class of 1907 Bookkeeper
Elwyn Hershall Girard Kansas class of 1919 Clerk
Elwyn Mabel Girard Kansas, class of 1906 fMrs Charles Martini
Ennis Belle Girard Kansas class of 1887 fMrs Ben S Gaitskillj
Fanger Louise Pittsburg Kansas, class of 1896 fMrs Clayton Hansonj
Fanger Harriett Pittsburg Kansas, class of 1895 CMrs Claire Hendeilidely
Flnical Fred Girard Kansas, class of 1906 Clothing Merchant
Fllnn Ruby Girard Kansas, class of 1919 Clerk
Flint Dorothy Girard Kansas class of 1915 D1et1t1 n
Flint Porter Griffin Girard Kansas class of 1920 Stenographer and Cleil
Frazier Carrie Quenemo Kansas, class of 1912, Housekeeper
Frazier Elizabeth Girard Kansas class of 1917 Teacher at Walnut Kansas
Frazier Helen, G1rard Kansas, class of 1913 QMrs Smithj
Frazler, Marion, Girard Kansas, class of 1918 Teacher at Walnut Kansas
Frendenberger, Eva Pittsburg Kansas, class of 1907 fMrs J M Carpentcrj
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Flint, Charles Mica, Wichita, Kansas, class of 1910, Insurance Agent fLifel.
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Fuller Dorothea Girard Kansas' class of 19185 Teacher. 2
Friend Myra Walnut, Kansas' class of 18975 fMrs. Hessj E
Gaitskill Joe Girard Kansas' class of 19125 Lawyer. E
Galloway Sarah Girard Kansas' class of 19165 Housekeeper. E
Gardner Bery Topeka Kansas' class of 19165 Stenographer. E
Gaw Emily Elsmore Kansas' class of 19145 Teacher. E
Gaw Esther Girard Kansas5 class of 19205 Teacher. E
Gaw Hannah Girard Kansas' class of 19115 Teache1'. E
Gaw Helen Girard Kansas' class of 19135 Teacher. E
Gemmel Martha Girard Kansas' class of 18915 Housekeeper. E
George, Dorothy Girard Kansas' class of 19195 Student at Baker. g
Gerhard Edna Girard Kansas' class of 19165 Business Wowan. 2
Gerhard Henry Girard Kansas5 class of 19155 Ice Cream and Pop Manufacturer. 2
Gilmore Annette Kansas City Kansas5 class of 18915 fMrs. Dening.j 5
Gilmore Esther, Ft. Scott Kansas' class of 18895 fMrs. T. W. Atkins.J :
Gise Hazel Girard Kansas' class of 19185 Stenographer in O'Reilly's Store. :
Goodkind Irene Girard Kansas5 class of 19025 fMrs. Bert. J. McKayJ E
Gooding Orion Girard Kansas' class of 19165 Farmer. E
Gossett Serena Holcomb Kansas' class of 19185 Teacher. E
Gould Theresa Pittsburg Kansas' class of 18845 fMrs. John Randolphl 5
Gregg Harry Girard Kansas' class of 19195 Business Manager' of Farmers' Store. E
Gregg Ruth Pittsburg Kansas' class of 19135 Bookkeeper. E
Grund, Clara Girard Kansas' class of 18945 fMrs. Robt. Sullivanj E
Gunn Harold Girard Kansas5 class of 19165 Printer, south side square. E
1 H +
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7 7 7
7 7 7
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7 7 7 7
7 7 7 7
7 7 7 7
7 7 Y 7
7 7 7 7
7 7 7
7 7 7
Hall. Nellie, Arma, Kansas5 class of 19195 Teacher. 5
Halley, Frances, Girard, Kansas5 class of 19195 Clerk. TE'
Hamilton, Jeanette, Girard, Kansas5 class of 19205 Teacher. E
7 7 7 7 '-
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Hartog Gertrude Girard Kansas' class of 19195 Teacher. E
Hartsock Clyde Chanute Kansas' class of 18925 Business Man. E
Havely Helen A., Girard Kansas' class of 19205 Student at K. U. E
Hawley Minnie Galena Kansas class of 18845 lMrs. Frank Playter.J E
Hayter Clara D. Girard Kansas' class of 19195 Clerk. E
Hesket Hazel Girard Kansas' class of 19055 Housekeeper. 2
Hensley Zelpha Kansas City Kansas5 class of 19055 Teacher. E
Hilliker Nell Goff Kansas' c'ass of 18905 fMrs. Corwinl E
Hines Ava Girard Kansas' class of 19195 Clerk, Decker's Kandy Kitchen. 5
Hodges Oliver McCune Kansas' class of 19185 Farmer. 2
Holloway Luna Pittsburg Kansas' class of 19045 fMrs. Wilsonl E
Holzer Orville Girard Kansas' class of 19195 Student at Manhattan. Q'
Horan Mary Hutchinson Kansas' class of 19185 Stenographer. E
Hudson Elva I. Arma Kansas' class of 19185 Teacher. E
Hudson Lola Faye Arma Kansas' class of 19185 Teacher. 2
Jennings Arthur Girard Kansas' class of 19195 Student at Manhattan, Kansas. 5
Jennings Irene Girard Kansas5 class of 19185 Teacher in grade schools. E
Johnson. Iva Wichita Kansas' class of 18975 lMrs. Milt Jonesj 5
Jones Ethel Girard Kanas' class of 19045 fMrs. J. Frank McNaughtJ 5
Jones George, Girard Kansas, class of 19155 Farmer. 2
Jones Grace Girard Kansas5 class of 19205 Clerk in Botefuhr's Music Store. E
Kearns Edna Girard. Kansas' class of 19165 CMrs. G. B. Jonesl 5
Keller, Esther Pittsburg Kansas5 class of 19115 Teacher. 5
Keller Mary Girard Kansas5 class of 19185 Teacher. E
Page sv E
Af:MlIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllll V14 4. S G lllllllllllIllIll!IlllIIIIIIlHIHIMIllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'lll" 'muunnunnummmmummmnIImumlunumlunmmumInmmmnllunumit .
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Kennedy Ruth Girard Kansas, class of 1916- Teacher in Girard Grades.
Keys Althea, Topeka Kansas, class of 1897 KMrs. Trotterb
Kirkpatrick George Pittsbrg Kansas, class of 19133 Business Man.
Knight Raymond Girard Kansas, class of 19205 Teacher.
Lamson Floyd Girard Kansas, class of 1920 Teacher.
Landers Leafie L Girard Kansas, class of 1920, Teacher.
Lashley Floyd .I Girard, Kansas class of 1917' Student at K. U.
Laughlin Elsie Chanute, Kansas, class of 1907' fMrs. Ray Williamsj
Lemler John M Pittsburg, Kansas class of 1914, Bank Clerk.
Lemler Lillian, Girard Kansas, class of 1911' Teacher.
I eonard Howard C Girard Kansas class of 1896' Banker, First National.
Lesher, Louise Pittsburg Kansas, class of 1890, Teacher.
Lewis, Grace Girard Kansas, class of 1920 Teacher.
Little Edna M Girard Kansas class of 1903 fMrs. Walter H. Waylandj
Locke Elsie Girard Kansas, class of 1902 fMrs. Arthur Kistlerj
Loomis George Girard Kansas, class of 1900 Farmer.
McClellan, Ethyle, Girard Kansas class of 1918' fMrs. Leonard Sullivan!
McDaniel Russell Wichita Kansas class l910' Vulcanizer.
McFarland Arla Pittsburg Kansas class of 1900, fMrs. Horace Sturgeonj
McFarland Atha Girard Kansas, class of 1904, fMrs. A. B. Summersj
McFarland Donald Girard Kansas class of 1915' Coal and Ice Dealer.
McKay, Bert J Girard Kansas class of 1897' Physician.
McKay Donald Wichita Kansas Auto Dealer and Salesman.
McKee Bryan Girard Kansas, class of 1914 Auto Salesman.
McKee Gladys Girard, Kansas, class of 1917 Clerk.
McKee Myrtle Girard Kansas class of 1913 Teacher.
McKinney Stella Osawatomie Kansas class of 18909 fMrs. Clinej
McNaught J B Lawrence Kansas, class of 19125 Instructor in K. U.
McNaught Frank Girard Kansas class of 1900' Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Doctor.
Ma3ors Joe Girard Kansas class of 1895 Farmer and Coal Operator.
Miller Grace V Girard kansas class of 1903' Housekeeper.
Millington Bess Girard Kansas, class of 1901 QMrs. L. C. Grubb!
Millington Ernest Girard Kansas, class of 1903' Postal Clerk.
Millington, Guy Girard Kansas, class of 1897 9 Physician.
Millington Pearl Girard Kansas class of 1897- fMrs. Fred Grundy
Millington, Roxana Girard Kansas class of 19119 CMrs. A. C. Beezleyl
Mills Geneva Girard Kansas, class of 1906 fMrs. L. W. Krusej
Mitchell Lester Arkansas City Kansas, class of 1897, Dentist.
Montgomery Wm Girard Kansas class of 1915, Farmer.
Moore Myrtle Girard Kansas class of 1913 Bookkeeper.
Morgan Charles Hiawatha Kansas, class of 19069 H. H. Instructor.
Morgan Edith Girard Kansas, class of 1908 Teacher.
Morgan Gladys Pittsburg Kansas class of 1916, Bookkeeper.
Morris, Will Girard Kansas, class of 1907 Telegraph Operator at Santa Fe.
Nicholson Demmon Girard Kansas class of 1920' Farmer.
Nixon, Maretta Girard Kansas class of 1919- Student at Baker.
Nixon, Merle, Girard, Kansas, class of 1917 Student at Baker.
ORe1lly Pat A Girard Kansas, class of 1901' Druggist, Rexall.
Oles, Grace M Ottawa Kansas, class of 1916- Student.
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5 Neet Jake Tulsa, Okla.' class of 19175 Business Man.
E Nichols Gladys Bartlesville, Okla.5 class of 19135 fMrs. J. R. Carpenterl
S Purdum B. F. Purcell Okla.5 class of 18885 Railroad Employee.
E Rrankin Erwin Tulsa Okla.5 class of 19035 Dentist.
5 Robinson Effie Oklahoma City Okla.5 class of 18955 fMrs. Carrj
E Sanborn Bessie Oklahoma City Okla.5 class of 19085 fMrs. Wilsonj
lg Sanborn Emerson Stillwater Okla.5 class of 18985 Professor.
E Scott Winfield Durant Okla., class of 19035 Lawyer.
5 Shiffler Clinton Cleveland Okla. class of 19035 Teacher and Lawyer.
E Skinner Mamie Bartlesville Oklahoma5 class of 19115 fMrs. N. B. Smileyj
E Thompson Edna Bartlesville Okla.5 class of 19155 Stenographer.
E Thorpe George Altus Okla.' class of 18965 Lawyer.
E White Jessie McAIester Okla.5 class of 18925 fMrs. Huffmanj
2 MISCELLANEOUS STATES AND COUNTRIES.
E Alexander James T. Honolulu5 clas of 19055 United States Navy.
E Weltner Chas. Manila P. I.5 class of 18965 Government Employee.
E Weltner Lloyd, Manila, P. I.5 class of 18985 Government Employee.
E Beardsley Louise Toronto Canada' class of 19055 fMrs. Homer T. Morrow.J
5 Barker Holmes South America class of 19085 Government Employee.
E Brown Myrtle Azores Islands' class of 18875 lMrs. Fraserj
Z Corning Elma Nashua New Hampshire5 class of 18915 fMrs. Durhamj
E Durham Edward Nashua New Hampshire5 class of 18925 M. E. Minister.
E Crawford Loyal, Pittsburg Pa.5 class of 18975 Mining Engineer.
g Shumacker George, Port Carbon Pa: class of 18915 Mercantile Business.
QE, Elwyn Bert Burk Burnett, Texas' class of 19175 Business Man.
5 Radley, Grace San Antonio Texas5 class of 19035 fMrs. Wigginsj
E Fuller, Lois, Billings, Mont.5 class of 19085 1Mrs. Harry Stringhamj
E Warren, Fannie, Livingston, Mont.5 class of 19045 fMrs. Depuyj 1
E Cuthbertson, Sarah, Mitchell South Dakota5 class of 19185 fMrs. H. B. Mowry.J
5 Gillett, John, Grand Forks S. D.5 class of 18885 Prof. of Sociology in U.
E Howard, E. Lee, Fargo, N. D.5 class of 18875 College President.
5 Bennett, Emmett, University of Minnesota5 class of 19085 Research Professor.
2 Overman, Urma, Clifton, Arizonag class of 19175 Teacher.
E Winger Ethel Arizona5 class of 18885 Housekeeper.
5 Rogers, Rose Terre Haute, Indiana5 class of 18885 fMrs. Stukenbergj
5 Root, Metta, Jamaica Plains Boston, Mass.5 class of 18965 fMrs. Greerj
E Winger, Mabel, Kenney Wyoming5 class of 19025 lMrs. Songerj
3 Fanger, Fred, Mexico City, Mexico5 class of 19005 Business Man.
E Pettyjohn, Leo E. Lilburn, Virginia5 class of 19085 Farmer.
5 Loomis, Chas., St. Charles Louisiana' class of 18905 Physician.
E Scholfield, Chas. H. Mobile, Alabama5 class of 18995 Voice Teacher.
E LIVING IN NEW YORK CITY
E Barker, J. D., New York City, N. Y.5 class of 19125 Singer and Actor.
E Grant, Jeanetta, New York City5 class of 19085 lMrs. RossJ5 Society Editor N. Y. Times
E Sauer, Gertrude, Schenectady, N. Y.5 class of 19185 QMrs. Glenn B. Warren!
5 Warren, Glenn B., Schenectady, N. Y.5 class of 19155 Employee of General Elec. Co.
j Whitney, Charles, Brooklyn, N. Y.5 class of 1898' Business Man.
- Page 95
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" Wheelock, Edith. Broken Arrow, Okla.5 class of 19015 fMrs. Mainsj
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Whitney, Thavis, Brooklyn, N. Y., class of 1892, Lawyer and Business Man
Williams Celia, New York City, N. Y., class of 1912, QMrs. John D. Barker,
Young Maynard, New York, N. Y., class of 1906, Business Man.
LIVING IN MICHIGAN
Eddy Henry Detroit, Michigan, class of 1906, Teacher of Manual Training.
Mason Wm. Saginaw, Michigan, class of 1891, Minister.
Tubbs Pearl Flint, Michigan, class of 1904, Housekeeper.
Nichols, Charles, Flint, Michigan, class of 1915, Mechanic and Business Man.
Wayland Edith, Annarbor, Michigan, class of 1912, QMrs. S. S. Stephensonj
Wright Daisy, Alma, Michigan, class of 1888, Housekeeper.
LIVING IN OREGON
Dawson, Grace, Portland, Oregon, class of 1892, fMrs. Voganj
Millington, C'lara, Portland, Oregon, class of 1905, QMrs. Erstedj
Millington Grace, Portland, Oregon, class of 1902, fMrs. J. W. Andersonj
Wilson Edith, St. Helena, Oregon, class of 1888, fMrs. Davies,
Winger Ralph, Eugene, Oregon, class of 1910, Teacher.
Winger Olive, Eugene, Oregon, class of 1908, Teacher.
LIVING IN CALIFORNIA.
Cole E. Grace, Modesto, Calif., class of 1894, lMrs. Leonard Campbellj
Cole Ralph Berkeley, Calif., class of 10907, Y. M. C. A. Secretary.
Decker Joe Los Angeles, Calif., class of 1908, Business Man.
Eldridge Lula, Oakland, Calif., class of 1896, fMrs. O. Bryon,
Fanger, Edner, Romana, Calif., class of 1889, fMrs. Ralph Cummingsj
Harris, Lauren, Calwa C'ity, Calif., class of 1902, Railroad Engineer.
Hickox Ross T., Los Angeles, Calif., class of 1890, Lawyer.
Krauter Myrtis, San Bernardine, Calif., class of 1918, Housekeeper.
Morgan Eva, Los Angeles, Calif., class of 1891, fMrs. Blannonj
Morgan Josephine, San Pedro, Calif., class of 1899, Business Woman.
Murray Homer, San Diego, Calif., class of 1903, Ranchman.
Slater, Dora, Pasa Robles, Calif., class of 1894, 1Mrs. Dora Slater Warrenj,
Slough Clara, San Francisco, Calif., class of 1899, CMrs. Hiettj
Smith Eva, Sacramento, Calif., class of 1904, QMrs. Harry M. Baker,
LIVING IN NEBRASKA
Arnold Harry, Omaha, Nebraska, class of 1888, Physician.
Arnold Proctor, Omaha, Nebraska, class of 1914, Business Man.
Barnard Nellie, University Place, Lincoln, Neb., class of 1915, Stenographer.
Ferg, Gertrude, Fairmont, Nebraska, class of 1912, fMrs. Ashbyj
Peterson, Pearl, Omaha, Nebraska, class of 1912, QMrs. Ed. Arnold,
Roberts, Eva, Nebraska, class of 1918, Teacher.
Roberts, Luva, Nebraska, class of 1914, fMrs. Messersmithj
LIVING IN WASHINGTON CSTATEJ
Ashby Carol, Entiat, Washington, class of 1913, Teacher.
Blair, Ethel Yakima, Washington, class of 1900, Clerk.
Cole, Eva, Washington, class of 1906, Home Missionary.
Ferg, Elizabeth, Dayton, Washington, class of 1895, fMrs. Baldwin,
Frendenberger, Bessie, Entiat, Washington, class of 1912, fMrs. Frank Crummj
Gemmell, Hattie, Sunnyside, Wash., class of 1912, fMrs. Ruppertj
Grantham Mabel, N. Yakima, Washington, class of 1900, fMrs. Varcoj
Harris Margaret, Spokane, Washington, class of 1914, fMrs. H. S. Covenj
X 1 4.
Winger, Roy, Eugene, Oregon, class of 1902, Teacher.
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Houghton, Rolla, Seattle, Wash., class of 1911, Lawyer.
Proctor, Ed L., Manson, Washington, class of 1888, Fruit Grower.
Satterthwaite, Walter B., Hartford, Wash., class of 1901, Ranchinan.
WASHINGTON D. C.
Finical, Nell, Washington D. C., class of 1908, Government Service.
Ford, Thomas B., Washington D. C., class of 1899, Business Man.
Richards, Hazel, Washington, D. C., class of 1903, Government Employee.
Thompson, Blanche, Washington, D. C., class of 1910, Civil Service Employee.
LIVING IN ILLINOIS
Benson, Oliver, Chicago, Illinoi, class of 1904, Employee Telephone Co.
Frank, Chicago, Ill., class of 1902, Manufacturer.
, Hattie L., Chicago, Ill., class of 1885, fMrs. McAfeeJ
Mabel, Chicago, Ill., class of 1901, Student at Chicago Art Ins.
Will, Chicago, Ill., class of 1904, Cartoonist.
Ethel, Chicago Ill., class of 1898, CMrs. Cassidy Clevelanflj
Leitzell, Julia, Belvidere, Ill., class of 1900, fMrs. Jarvisj
McNaught, Eva, class of 1904, QMrs. W. K. Higgiej
Moore, Frank, Chicago, Ill., class of 1892, Salesman.
Phillips, Charlene, Evanston, Ill., class of 1915, fMrs. Victor Turkingtonj
Purdum, Iva, Chester, Ill., class of 1897, CMrs. Brutini
Ricker, Mabel, Chicago, Ill., class of 1913, Housekeeper.
Sturgeon, Bernice, Pane, Ill., class of 1920, Housekeeper.
Veatch, Henry, Chicago, Ill., class of 1901, Piano Salesman and Manager.
LIVING IN OHIO
Barker Bailey Marietta, Ohio' class of 1904' Salesman.
Beezley Alice Mansfield Ohio, class of 1894' QMrs. Alice Wasseirj' Business.
Beezley Maggie A. Mansfield Ohio' class of 1886' fMrs. Ben H. Raneyj
Cuthbertson, Ralph A. Lorain Ohio' class of 1917' Bookkeeper-Business Man.
Kefauver Hazel Columbus Ohio' class of 1914' Stenographer.
Peak Hazel New Comberstown Ohio, class of 1916' fMrs. G. L. Gardnerj
Strause Fredonia C'olumbus Ohio' class of 1900' Nurse.
LIVING IN COLORADO
Adamson Anna Callan Colo., class of 1889' fM1'S. Meloyj
Ashby Mabel Golden Colo., class of' 1910- fMrs. Clark B. Carpenterj
Boatman Earl Denver Colo., class of 1907' Business Man.
Carpenter Clark B. Golden Colo.' 1111 E. 1'3'th' class of 1907' Asst. Prof. in
Metallurgy State School of Mines.
Corning Nell E. Lamar, Colo., class of 1897' fMrs. W. E. Feel
Ecke Oscar C. Colorado Springs Colo., class of 1889' Business Man.
Hale Clayton Colorado Springs Colo.' class of 1904' fBusines' Manl
Inman Don Gardner, Colo., class of 1908' Business Man.
James Anna Rocky Ford Colo.' class of 1898' Housekeeper.
James Thomas A. Rocky Ford Colo.' class of 1899' Business Man.
Koch Lota Denver Colo.' class of 1900' Stenographer.
McFarland Ida Denver Colo., class of 1900' Stenographer.
Radley Pearl Lamar Colo., class of 1906' lMrs. Brownj
Richardson Marie Pueblo Colo.' class of 1916' Stenographer.
Richardson Ruth Pueblo Colo.' class of 1919' Housekeeper.
Simpson Mamie Sterling Colo.' class of 1898' fMrs. Joe Salvesonj
Smith Grant Lamar Colo' class of 1900' Secretary of Merchant Association.
Tall-on Ethel Denver Colo.' class of 1911' fMrs. Johnsonj
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LIVING IN IOWA
Helm, Lazelle, Iowa City Iowa, class of 1919 Student State University.
McLaughlin, West, Des Moines Iowa class of 1904 Electrician
Rouch DeWitt Davenport Iowa class of 1917 Business Man
Smlth Velma Cedar Rapids, Iowa, class of 1918 Student and Preacher of Music.
LIVING IN IDAHO
Hossack Mary Bois C1ty Idaho, class of 1891 fMrs Morusonj
Kautz Bernice Nampa Idaho, class of 1915 Teacher
Kautz, Beryl, Caldwell Idaho, class of 1914 Teacher
Lake Ethel Preston Idaho, class of 1905 fMrs George Mitchellj
Mitchell George, Preston Idaho class of 1907 Buslness Manaveic.
Abbott Lena, class of 1913
Arnold Grace, class of 1894
Blair Lucretia G class of 1900
Bush Zella class of 1889
Byler, Rena class of 1914 fMrs Mcblellandj
Daly Mae, class of 1912, CMIS A F LaForgeJ
Davidson Irma class of 1901 fMrs DA1cyQ
Davied Mae, class of 1912
Edmonson John C , class of 1890
Garvey, James, class of 1915
Gibson, Mary, class of 1906
Gould Nell class of 1889 fMrs Arthur Shaferl
Hewett Sheldon, class of 1900
H1l11ker, Ada, class of 1894
Houghton Laurant class oi 1914
Loomls, John class of 1897
Ramsav Jay class of 1898
Robb Coree class of 1901
Scrivner Inez, class of 1904
Shamblln Bertha, class of 1895 QMrs Raymond TQXIOIJ
Shamblin Emma, class of 1892 fMrs Jamesj
Smlth Steve, class of 1905
Trffany Amy class of 1895
Vincent George Howard, class of 1918
Warner, Chas G , class of 1884
Wilson Jessie Glace class of 1915
The followmz named alumm have not been located Un ca e the reader discovers
that the address of some one they know IS not correct they are hereby requested to
make that correction sending the address to the Alumni Repoiter of the Girard High
Lulu Bland fcoloredj class of 1917
Raymond Kilpatrick, class of 1904
Frank Newklrk last heard from 111 New Mexico cla 's of 1905.
Wm D Post 1n Texas last class of 1889
Mattie Gayer class of 1889
Clinton Broke class of 1889
Iola. Gayer class of 1896
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By Genevleve Walker
Sept 8-School opens w1th lots of enthsulasm :
Sept 9 At work in earnest 2
Lost A Freshman E
Pound Wanderlng 1n the hall 5
Sept 15 Pla ses are organlzlng Senlors elect offlcers 5
Sept 22 Senlors p1cn1c out at Nena Smlth s M m m that watermelon :
Sept 29 Commlttee goes to Plttsburg to see about our Annual 5
Oc 5 Football game wlth Parsons Vlctory for Glrard 28 to 0. :.
Oc 9 Flre rwreventlon day Program 1n chapel
Glrls Glee Club IS organlzed Llsten to the muslc C71
Anothel football gan e wlth the usual result Glrard 26
Osww effo 6
Some of the students appear shaky. I wonder why?
Mrs Ross sang for us IH chapel today
Football agam Glrard 28, Mulberry 6. Wow!
ett upholds thelr honor wlth a clever oration.
The fatal day Grade cards are lssued and Oh' Those grades.
The Republlcans show thelr colors ln chapel today Mr. Hew-
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27-The Democrats are not to be beaten. Mr. Hodges expounds
on the goodness of Governor Cox. Q
27-Columbus against Girard on the gridiron. Girard 13, Colum-
28-Teachers are off to Teachers' Meeting at Topeka. Two whole
days of vacation.
29-"BOOST" has been sold to the high school classes for 511190.
2-Election day at school. Harding is elected. '
11-No school today. Armistice Day.
16-Everybody busy having their pictures taken for the Annual.
25-Our last home game. We trounced Mulberry to the tune of
27 to 6.
29-Our pictures are passed out today. Some of them deserve to
go in the joke box.
1-Grade cards due again. My, how time flysl
6-Good English week begins today. Watch your speech.
8-Special chapel today to emphasize the importance of good
English Some play!
-Senior play cast has been chosen and work will begin at once.
-Basketball with Frontenac. Victory for Girard. Easy!
-High School Christmas Sale A
-Basketball with McCune. Two big victories for Girard.
Boys score 78 to 6. Amen!
American History class g-we program to cclebr ite the l mding
of the Pilgrims
No school today Everyone busy hanging up his stocking
Loads of grub Ravenous eating Violent disruptions
Back at school again and ready for work
Boys leave for a series of three basketball games away from
home We re for you boys
Reports from first game Oswego 26 Girard 27 Hurray'
Our first snow Watch out for the snow balls
Appleton City basketball team visits G H S
Second semester begins today We re on the home stretch
Pittsburg boys and Alma girls administer first defeat to G
H S this ycar Tough luck' MVHVY
Athletic Association have their annual banquet in Pittsburg
Minden boys and Cockerill girls visit G H S Minden is
defeated while the Cockerill girls carry off the honors
Declamation tryout Merl Beck wins first place
Our basketball boys visit Minden and are defeated
Merl wins second place at Cherokee in County Declarnatxon
The orchestra made its first appearance 1n chapel today
We hope it won t be the last tWhat a big onel
Our teams visit Mulberry The girls aie defeated while the
boys bring home the big end of the score
Wonder who will get thc loving cup tonight
Two brand new cups mre mdcled to our collectlon
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Results are what you expect.
Consequences are what you get.
A Mean Trick
She asked hrm for her lock of hair
Thevd had a little spat
Hrs actions were a brt unfair
Youll testify to that
Oh yes he acted like a bear
Beyond a brt of doubt
He sent her seven locks of hair
And said to prck hers out
Mr knight fm Physrologyj Now boys
rf I stood on my head the blood as you
know would run rnto rt and I would turn
red rn the face The question rs How is
rt that while I am standing upright rn the
ordinary positron the blood doesn t rush into
Nairn Why because yer feet a1n't
John McVay Cin drsgustj I dont like
these pictures atall Why I look like an
Photographer You should have thought
of that before you had them taken
I yle Grant lt y face rs my forture
IN elyn H Cheer up Prn rts no disgrace
to be poor
Willie John on Does your mother ob-
Lottre Janssen Now look here Just be-
cais I let you kiss me rt rs no sign that
Vou are going to kiss the wx hole family
Miss Button I Just can t do viithout my
Mr Anton Is that a good brand '7 We ve
tried so many that are poor
Miss Tounsend What 1S rn the mail
from your husband this morning?
Mrs Knight A letter from Elmer from
Atlantc City this nrornrng contarnmg
couple of needles He vsants me to thread
em and mail em back to hrm Got to do
some e uno' he says
Mr. Robinson: Harold what are you whis-
Harold H.: I am hunting that book they
are going to stick me in the library for.
We are wondering where some peoples
libraries are lo-ated.
Friend: You ard your husband seem
live so happily together it is a pleasure
Mrs. Knight: Certainly we do my hus-
band knows better than to try to live
unhappily with me. A
Miss Daum in English class: What is
the plural of man?
Miss Daum: And the plural of child?
Mr. Anton: Gasoline and fools won
Harold H.: No but they'll separate.
Small brother to Juanita: Bet Shiffer
rd kiss you if I wasnt here.
Juanita: You bad boy! Now you get
cut of here right away.
Miss Carpenter: What is the shape of
Richards O'Hare: Round.
Miss Carpenter: I-Iow do you know it's
Richards: All right, it's square, then: I
don't want to start any argument.
"I can't keep visitors from coming up,"
said Willard dejectedly.
"When I say you're out they won't be-
lieve me. They all say they must see you."
"Well, put them off somehow," said Mr.
Knight with a worried look. "Whatever
they say just tell them that's what they
all say. Be firm. See?"
That afternoon a lady called. 'She had
hard features and an acid expression, and
she demanded to see the superintendent at
"Impossible," said Willard.
"But I'r-n his wife," persisted the lady.
"That's what they all say."
X :HMIIllllllllllllllllllllllll '-" 1 'Z S C I QWMFTK,
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fThese items came in too late to be placed under the Society Sectionl
COUNTY DECLAMATION CONTEST
The declamation try-out was held in the High School
Auditorium January 26 There were seven entries as follows:
Beatrice Fox Freida Burns Mildred Babb Anna Machiorletti,
Mark Karr Kathleen O Hare and Merl Beck Merl Beck won
first place and the right to represent Guard in the county con-
test lf reida Burns won second honors
A larg delegation from Girard attplnded the County
Declamatlon Conte t whlch was held in Cherokee, February 4.
There weie six high schools represented Arma, Arcadia, Gir-
aid Cherokee McCune and Mulberry The program a.nd
other arrangement were made by J W Shideler, Pri.ncipal of
tiawtc rd County High School
LaVc1 x Malcolm of Cheiokee won tlrst Merl Beck ol'
G11 ud second and Lavonne Cranston ot McCune third. Merl
vias awarded a silver medal the prize for second place. With
Mr Beck back next year we hope to carry off the honors.
THE DISTRICT ATTORNEY
The Distilnt Attorney was presented Thurs April 28 before a
large audience The entire cast although under classmen, is worthy
Mr William Seabuiy Pres of Seabuiy Packing Co. .Donald Andrews
M1 Herbert Brownell reporter of the Tribune .Arthur Williams
Richard Seabury Senior at College ...... Merl Beck
Bob Kendrlck a fixture of the University ..Richard Warren
B1lly Reynolds Freshman at College William Hartsook
John J Crosby District Atty running for reelection .... Riley Sparks
Jimmie Office B03 .Ffrank Braddock
Howard Calvert Beverlys little brother ...Francis Elliott
Sam Calverts Butler .Howard Harmon
Aunt Hattie Wm Seaburys slster ...Louise Dillman
Dorothy Seabury Wm Seaburys daughter ...... Doris Rush
Beverly C3lVQI'tJ Faye Lashley
Peggy Marshalll Dorothys Chums .Elizabeth Magie
P0l1y Whltneyl Martha Griffin
Margaret Seri ant .. .Anna Machiorletti
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P. Homer Sullivan, Politician ........................ Mark Karr
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CRAWFORD COUNTY MUSIC CONTEST
The first annual Crawford County Music Contest was held in the
Girard High School Auditorium, April 8. lt was a decided success,
even though it was the first contest of its kind to be staged in Craw-
ford countv. Principal Clyde O. Davidson, of the Cherokee County
High School at Columbus, who acted as judge of the contest says that
this contest had more entries and of better balanced material than did
the Northeastern Oklahoma contest which he judged recently. There
will be no reason why this cannot be made an excellent contest next
GIRLS GLEE CLUB
year and it seems to me should be continued from year to year.
The result of the contest is as follows:
Event First Second Third
Girls' Glee Club Cherokee Pittsburg McCune
Boys' Glee Club Cherokee Pittsburg No Entry
Cirls' Single Quartet Pittsburg Forfeit No Entry
Piano Solo Girard Pittsburg Arma
Orchest Pittsburg Girard No Entry
Girls Double Quartet Pittsburg Cherokee Girard
Boys Single Qi ftr1'c,t Pittsburg Erontenac No Entry
Vocal Sola Cherokee Pittsburg Frontenac
Violin Solo Pittsburg R"ontenac Mulberry
Boys Double Quartet Pittsburg Cherokee No Entry
The girls chorus was organized
October 14 under the supervision of
Miss Edith Phillips. It has proved
a great success ihe chorus is com-
posed of over forty girls who have
shown a gre it interest in their
The chorus was called upon to
sing at several special occasions
and always responded with tirrfely
G H S. ORCHESTRA
Because of the faithful training
of Miss Carpenter and the presence
of musical talent in some of our
students Wes have a ten piece or-
chestra. It is full of pep Calso
One wandering through the
building on Tuesday evening may
wo.nder fron' whence comets the
-.veet strains. It is the melody of
the orchestrrx practicing for some
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Ansco and Eastman Films
To Fit Your Camera
Photo Supplies that you need
Mail us your Work
Southeast Corner Square
Plumbixligf gzglz-Thegagsd Sheet
Call on the
R. T. Granfs Girard
' R E f th P ' -
Honest Welghts eTiff?'?:E,ZZi'.ss"'FuJi...c2""'
and TO THE FARMERS:
LOW Prices Discard the old coal oil
lamps. Let me show you how
I can put a modern Electric
I Plant in your home: at a mod-
S Our motto :rate cost.
East Side Square A' HULCQM' Prop'
GIRARD Girard, Kansas
J. A. DAVIED, President H. D. EMERY, Secretary
F. W. Geier A. W. Long
H. D. Emery J. A. Davied
A. D. Schilling John Lamson
C. F. Martins B. W. Roseboom H. H. Janssen
THE FARMERS' UNIUN G0-UPERATIVE ASSUGIATIUN
CAPITAL STOCK 312,000.00
Fancy and Staple Groceries
Dry Goods and Shoes
We appreciate and solicit your patronage
Our stocks are complete at all times
HARRY E. GREGG, Manager
GIRARD -:- KANSAS
Dry Goods, Furnishing Goods
SOUTH SIDE SQUARE
GIRARD : : : KANSAS
W, .- ,f - W4-, - - A - - --- --.-N.-V . --.
i 3 Deckeris
L Makers of
. Home Made Candies
Veatch Music House
"Th ldest music houses in -
Seouiiheastern Kansas" DI'lUiiS and
PIANGS, PLAYERS, .
GRANDS L1 ht ch
Victrolas, Br k Ed g I-lun
West Side Sq East Side Square Girard
Gifts That Last
Elgin or Waltham Wrist Watches
Gents Howard Watches
The Gorham Co.
Waterman's Fountain Pens J. I-I. McCoy Vggsfaide
Ify ty t yl
If y .t y y y e
Save time and money by making
The Farmers and
H H. Janssen, President
C. H. Walbert, Vice-Presid t
H. F. Leona d S t y
Ed C. St ' kl C h
Abbie Billiard A t C h
W. K. Gise, T ll
Men's and Young
W. L. Douglas Shoes
Keith Hats and Caps
Men's F h g
W 'll be pl l t h y ll
th Sd Sq G d K
C S Service
an IC at
Fountain Service satisfies 1
The Big FOR
Clay I-l. Burnett I-Iardvvafe
Dry Goods an
Southgvest Corner B k
Girard, qua ellansas S
Short Line Garage Co.
R. D. YAN VALKENBURGH, Gen. Mgr.
Distributors for Studebaker Automobiles and Case
Kerosene Tractors for Crawford County, Kansas
Storage 5.00 We wash
per month Phone 89 Cars
...Titan Battery Service Station...
Goodyear Service Goodyear Tires
Station s and Tubes
Accessories and Supplies
D lers for Dort Motor Cars Sinclair Gasoline and Oils
If you appreciate
Th L t t
e a es Lumber Co.
and Best Q H d Q H
. uan 1 y an ual y
In ihotczl Pliays in all kinds of
tten t e - -
New Luric Bulldmg
Yard West of Depots
East Side Square Phone 4
Girard : : Kansas C. W. DUTY, Manager
Makes Better Cakes, Pies and Biscuits
Once used always used
F ll Grocers
or Sale by A
C. Hltz Se Son S
Girard : 2
W B , S ll ci '
T my cami
Exchange Good Things To
New and Used EAT
Furmture Open day and night
and Stoves . h
D d C Fish and Oysteis
O ge ars in Season
Ray Upham ,
Philadelphia East S1CiC
Diamond Grid A Meat
Specializing in All kinds of
Battery Repair FRESH AND
Y- eWe .do our ownbuteh
Automoblle Phone us if you have any st k
Electrical Phu' 383193
Ye Jolly Little Tailor
We have a
Modern Equip- Z X
f X X
is our tailor
Clothes Made to Fit
I-IENEQON THE CLEANER
GIRARD 559 CHERRYVALE
UANTITY AND QUALITY
There are in Girard about eight hundred homes, and an
equal number on the rural routes. The Girard Press not only
enters a large percentage of these homes, but its contents are
thoroughly peirused. Its readers study its advertising as well
as its news items and its stories.
Its circulation is not confined to Girard, nice bunches of
the Press go to neighboring villages and even to the remote
corners of the county.
AS AN ADVERTISING MEDIUM
The Press is not excelled
The Press publishes all important itefms of county news,
with a review of state and world news. Each year it publishes
one or more serial stories, each of which, in book form, would
cost more than a year's subscription to the Press.
Subscription price 951.50 per year.
The Glfafd Press
Official County Paper Official City Paper of Girard
South Side Grocery Art Goods
BURROWS Sz CLAYTON, Props.
Phone No. 1
Staple and Fancy
Let us serve you
38 years old
The home of Hart Schaffner
8: Marx Clothes
'l h'e l '
x iii? x " ff 1 l
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2- 'HQ:Z'5Q5 T -
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"-' ' x Q' ,
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55 QQ - '73iQ'f
2 Q And to continpe our policy
Qi of always giving you more
for your money than you
1 r g Z can get anywhere else.
fiiifiiii 'Ji ,
osgg- gig Stores at
A ' '
. af t Guard
I "-A Cha-Flute
Copyright 1920 Hart Schaffncr SL Marx Chefgkge
THE BANK THAT RUNS STRONG
First National Bank
of Girard, Kansas
Capital : : : 350,000.00
Surplus : : : 350,000.00
Interest paid on time certificates on 6 or 12 months time
Safety Deposit Boxes in a vault, steel lined with a Burglar
OFFICERS AND DRECTORS
gJ. T. Leonard, Pres. J. E. Raymond, Vice-Pres.
H. C. Leonard, Vice-Pres. W. B. Millington, Cashier
Henry Viets, Asst. Cashier
H. P. Grund B. S. Gaitskill Thos. McLaughlin
All Grocers for
F or Sale
Phone I 55
South Side Square
and We back up our
"The Market of Quality"
Girard A Pittsburg
108 E. Forest 406 N. B'dWfay
Roy S. Gibson-Ross H. Hibbard
Furniture and Undertaking Co.
ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE
Day Phone I45
I. L. Warner Ed Campbell L. M. Sulliva
Phone 129 Phone 159 Phone 266
Girard Furniture and
Service that Satisfies
guaranteed on all calls
South Side Square
Chase 81 Sanbornis
F dell Line Pure F d
When you buy at
Finicals, you buy
E' E- DECKER M. B. FINICAL,
"Good Things to Eatn Proprietor
The RQXUII Policy
"The hest in drug store gooclsg
the hest in drug store service"
WE Feature the following exclusive
lines which we can recommend as
complying fully with those require-
,lonteel Toilet Goods
Klenzo Dental Creme
Dr. Hess Stock Remedies
Kantleek Rubber Goods
T1-113 REXALL sToRE
Don't let your sole wear away
Even though it's old, and pasted with dirt
Now is the time, and today is the day,
Get busy, bring 'em, for I need the work.
My shoe shop is machinery equipped, I do not guarantee you
low charges, but I DO guarantee prompt and courteous service
Students cannot study with wet feetg Marco Gatti, opposite
Post Office has the remedy
Solid soles keep the feet dry and your health is insured
Let me save your Sole
MARCO GATTI, Proprietor
Opposite Post Office . Phone 14
Get the l-labit of
You actually save money when
you put it into Life Insurance.
Your premiums build up a
The Massachusetts Mutual Life
Insurance Co. has a clean rec-
ord of 70 years successful busi-
ness. It has no stockholders,
policy holders get the benefit.
References: J. E. Raymond,
Ross Hibbard, Chas. Walbert,
D. C. FLINT, Agent
Ask for Information
The Mimeograph is a ma-
chinei designed for the purpose
Jf saving time, and making
The Mimeograph is a mech-
anism by which letters, forms,
drawings, etc., are accurately
reproduced in quantities.
Let me show you this won-
derful time saver, and also the
kind of work I do.
If you need any special kind
of work to be reproduced in
letter form, try me out.
PORTER G. FLINT
Opposite Post Office
I am also a typewriter. See
me any time and tell me what
you want written.
FRED B. MISSE
T. J. KARR 5 .
ATTORNEY AT LAW I I
Office 238-PHONES-Residence 552 'I '
DR. O. B. GENTRY
Over First National Bank
DR. H. M. DILLMAN
DR. A. T. HAVELY
Over Rexall Drug Store
Phone No. 173
ICE CREAM SODA WATER
Senior: flnterrupting a Freshman whistl-
ingj: Can you carry a tune?
Freshie: Course I can.
Senior: Then carry that one to the
campus and bury it.
Mr. Robinson: I ought to have got some-
thing I shot at least six times.
Mr. l"cWilliams: You did, can't you see
that dead cow over there?
Hunter: fAbout to shoot a flock of
City Boy: Don't make any noise when
you shoot or you'll scare 'them away.
Boy in Physics: Teacher if a train is
going sixty miles per hour, could a grass-
Teacher: I don't know.
Teacher: What is it a sign of when a
person scratches his head?
Student: It's a sign that he has com-
The race was
X won by the ma-
jx jority of men
and young fel-
lows to take a
peep at our fine
Stetson and Schoble Hats
Kuppenheimer Fine Clothes for Men-Florsheim Shoes
Always in the lead in first showing of fine Clothing and Shoes,
Qflality Clothing Store
Coach Robinson: If I pay the rent you're
asking I won't have enough left to kecp
the wolf from the door.
Landlord: The janitor will see to that.
Wolves are not allowed in these apart-
"I drew the line at kissing,
As, said in accents fine,
He was a football player
So, he crossed the line."
Senior Boy: Do you believe in woman
Freshie: Yes, let 'em suffer.
Miss Carpenter: In what battle did Gen-
eral Wolfe when hearing the cry of vic-
tory, cry, "I die happily."
Student: I think it was his last one.
Miss Daum fin Englishjz Mark, have
you read Freckles?
Mark K. fblushing painfullyJ: No,
ma'am, mine are brown.
A little girl was asked at a school ex-
amination to tell the meaning of the word
"Please sir," said she, "it's what a hen
lays eggs on."
"What?" said the examiner in aston-
"It's what the book says." And the lit-
tle girl ran to fetch the book and read.
"A hen lays on an average two hundred
eggs a year." '
Teacher: Has anyone ia question they
would like to have me answer?
Student: Why is water wet?
Teacher: How do you know it is wet?
"De puhsidin eldah am pow'ful ellerquint
at a funral sah."
"Yassah! He sho' do transplavicate
most overwhelmini But, somehow, I al-
ways feels dat atter he has done unbelted
and flung dem ironicals to and fro he's
sprised dat de cawpse don't set up and give
Mr. Knight: What are the five senses?
Raymond G.: A nickel.
, .,,, El:1 ,.., 3 1'q 1 AAiii. , V ,. 1. , ,A 5. ,.1i
Engrccv mg C Q
Efifihfh andfuhiamloffe 'xhnsasclfy
umfe us for Swgfgesfiofls and
is a Specimen of the work turned out by the
Let us do your
P R I N TIN G
Crawford County Democrat
L-v y-Q-.-Q-r ... Y.
A. D. Conder
One and Two Ton Truck
Team Work Soliciteqd
Phone 29-Girard, Kansas
The Makers of
Quality lce Cream
Girard, Kans., Phone 51
Arma, Kans., Phone 2604
Teacher: Tommy, to what class of the
animal kingdom do I belong?
Tommy: Dunno, teacher. Pa says you're
an old hen, and ma says you're an old cat.
Mrs. Hodges had made -a delicious supply
of cookies, and Fred had eaten so many
that he was threatened with a violent dis-
ruption, but he still implored for more.
"No, Freddie dear," said Mamma, "no
more cakes tonight. Don't you know you
can't sleep on a full stomach?"
"Well," replied Fred, "I can sleep on my
Mr. Knight fto wife who is off for the
beachl: Now don't forget me, dear.
Mrs. Knight: As if I could, now daddy.
The surf at night sounds just like you
Willard C.: What the deuce do you mean
by telling Lottie that I am a fool?
Kenneth S.: Heavens! I'm sorry-was it
a secret? A A
Francis Elliott is .a timid freshman and
it was very unusual for him to be quiet.
One day his mother missed him and on
looking for him found him painting some-
thing on his sleeping grandfather's bald
"Sh," said Francis, "Pm painting spiders
on grandpa's head so the flies won't bite."
Mr. Knight lin Physiology classjz What
is an organ?
Bright Student: A musical instrument.
Mr. Anton Qin Agriculture classj: Ana-
bel, what is dust?
Anabel McCormick: Mud, with the juice
Mr. Knight Un Physiologyj: Now, pu-
pils, name some of the lower animals, start-
ing with Willie Johnson.
Miss Carpenter fin American Historyjz
Where does the league of Nations meet?
Ellsworth Decker: Topeka. H
CRIMSON AND GOLD
FIND YOUR INITIALS! ! !!
J -J ealous
J -J ack Rabbit
Freshman Girl: What is that thing in
Miss Carpenter: That is a mummy.
Freshman Girl: Well I guess my mum-
my doesn't look like that.
Miss Townsend: What are imaginary
numbers ? 'l'
Geometry Student: Visions.
Little Boy: Why is the sky blue?
Big Brother: Because it's not pink.
Fat Decker: I've got a pain in my side.
I can't feel it but I know it is there.
The failing Senior upon seeing her F,
silently screamed her dispair.
Teacher: Define economy.
Student: A way of spending your money
without getting any fun out of it.
A mississippi man encountered. an old
darky of his acquaintance on the bank of
a stream patiently waiting for a bite.
"Henry, you old loafer," was the greet-
ing the colored person received. "Do you
think it's right to leave your wife at the
wash tub while you pass your time fish-
"It's all right, suh," said the darkey re-
"My wife don't need watchin. She
shorely work jest as well as if I was there."
Earl Scholfield: Lorene has broken our
Friend Kennedy: Sorry to hear that, old
man, but why did she break it?
"Because I stole a kiss.
"What! A fiancee object to her fellow
stealing a kiss from her!"
"The trouble was," Earl explained, "I
didn't steal it from her."
Factory Representative Pianos
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