Mulvane High School - Wildcat Yearbook (Mulvane, KS)

 - Class of 1923

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Mulvane High School - Wildcat Yearbook (Mulvane, KS) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1923 volume:

.— " " " fi, ' f f ---« A ' - ' TLbc iSluivirian THE ANNUAL OF THE MULVANE HIGH SCHOOL PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOK CLASS OF 1923 LEKOY JOHNS. HARRY MIILLEK, Editor-in-Chiet- ' Business Manager MULVANE, KANSAS If this volume of the Quivirian in its con- densed form can bring to you memories of one of the never-to-be-forgotten years of your school life ; can burn deeper into your soul that school spirit that has made M. H. S. what it is today ; and can picture to the citizens of the town the workings of ?.n institution that is the greatest friend and ally they have for progress and happiness; it will justify the labor expended in its production and we trust will be an inseparable friend and treasure invaluable. PAGE TWO To SUPT. W. O. STARK. Whose interest, devoted effort and close cooperation made it possible for the class of 1923 to publish this volume; Who has unselfishly, patriotically and heroically worked for the bet- terment of Mulvane High School ; Whose hard work, good nature and clean sportsmanship has been an inspiration to every student of M. H. S. We, the Quivirian staff of 1923, with a feeling of gratitude, admira- tion and affection, do respectfully dedicate this volume of the Quivirian. PAGE THREE In that half-forgotten era, With the avarice of old, JSeeking cities he was told, Had uten paved with yellow gold, In the kingdom of Quivira — Came the restless Coronado To the open Kansas plain. With his knights trom sunny Spain; In an effort that, though vam, Thrilled with braveness and bravado. League by league, in aimless marching. Knowing scarceh ' where or why. Crossed they upland drear and dry, That an unprotected sky Had for centuries been parching. But their expectations, eager, Found, instead of fruitful lands, Shallow streams and shifting sands, Where the buffalo in bands Roamed o ' er deserts dry and meager. Back to scenes more trite, yet tragic, Marched the knights with armored steeds Not for them the quiet deeds ; Not for them to sow the seeds From which empires grow like magic. Thus Quivira was forsaken ; And the world forgot the place Through the lapse of time and space. Then the blue-eyed Saxon race Came and bade the desert waken. —EUGENE WARE. PAGE FOUR rt uu wa ' fff m 3« Jtwjriam To the memory of our former Superintendent §.. §. MilUnms A man that was respected and loved by all his students and his fellow townsmen ; Who was a man of splendid Christian character and a most suc- cessful educator. We dedicate this page. — Mulvane High School. PAGE FIVE fff w. ■y- AUDITORIUM. STUDY HALL. PAGE SIX " rlmul istuirv In the way of public education, as in all other enterprises, the people of Mulvane and vicinity have always been true examples of the Kansas Spirit, for no sooner had the first few homes been completed than these hardy pioneers organized a school district and began the constructions of a small three-roomed wooden building on the site of the present grade school building. In the fall of 1880 the first term of the Mulvane Schools began with Mr. Luke Lightfoot as principal and Mrs. J. E. Shaw as assistant. The next principal, W. W. Bolton, who taught during the term of 1883-84 was a young man of great energy and thoroughness and rendered valuable service during this formative period of our schools. There were now three teachers in the school. During the next term, 1884-85, Charles Wells directed our schools which were much improved by adding several new subjects to the High School department. Prof. J. A. Butcher from Ohio was next chc en to superintend our schools, con- tinuing in this capacity from 1885 to 1890. He was one of the most able and scholarly of our early superintendents. J. V. Colville, the veteran school man of Sedgwick County next took charge of our schools and, during the term of 1890-91, worked with that natural energy that later characterized his many years of service as county superintendent of Sedgwick county. Our school now offered two years of High School work. In the fall of 1891 O. W. Jones assumed the superintendency, which position he occupied for six years. He was a strong and able school man and was instru- mental in adding the third year to our High School course. In the early nineties it became evident that the old wooden building had served its term of usefulness and plans were at once made to replace it with a new nine- roomed brick building. In the fall of 1902 the first term was begun in this new building. In 1897 T. C. Conklin became superintendent and immediately introduced the system of thoroughness which, for the next seven years, was to characterize his able and valuable service to our schools. It was during Mr. Conklin ' s superintendency that F. M. Cruse spent so many pleasant and profitable years as teacher in the Grammar Department. Prof. Lee Harrison was next chosen superintendent and, from the fall of 1904 to the spring of 1906, worked incessantly to raise our school to a still higher stand- ard of efficiency. In this he was ably assisted by Miss Elizabeth Emery who. for eight years taught English and Latin. In the fall of 1906 Mr. W. E. Evans began the directing of our schools. In 1907 the school building was improved by the addition of the east wing, containing two class rooms and an auditorium. It was during the superintendency of Mr. Evans that our High School was first fully accredited by the State University, also the first Nor- PAGE SEVEN Qaiyiaian nial Training class was organized in the fall of l!)i;?. The eight years of faithf 1 and unselfish service rendered to our schools hy Mr. Evans will always stand as a fitting tribute to his memory. In 1914 J. A. Jeffries became superintendent and for two years directed our schools. The first Domestic Science class was organized in 1!)14 with Miss Louise Blair as teacher. J. A. Glover, w ' ho taught in the High School from IHi:? to IDIT, was for three years principal of the High School. In the fall of 1916 W. W. Curfman l)pcame surerintendent. By his lersonal zeal and energy he aroused a fine school spirit. At present (1923) he is assistant superintendent of the city schools of Lincoln, Nebraska. The year, 191S, marks an important epoch in our school ' s history, for it was then that the fine new High School building was completed. It is a strictly modern school plant and stands as a fitting monument to the progressive school spirit of our community. In 1919 Mr. F. J. Cline was next chosen to direct our schools and in this capac- ity served two years. During Ir. Cline ' s first year Miss Edith Campbell was suc- ceeded by Miss Edna Young and during his second term Miss Young was succeeded by Miss Leontine Chaney as principal of the High School. Prof. R. D. Williams, an over-seas veteran of the Vorld War. was our next superintendent, serving during the school year of 1921-22. By his congenial nature and his ability as an organizer and educator he immediately won universal confidence, friendship and esteem. His untimely death shrouded our little city in sorrow and deprived it of its most beloved citizen. The Memorial Page of this Annual bespeaks. in a most fitting manner, the place which he held in the hearts of the people whom he so briefly, yet so nobly, served. In less than two weeks of the opening of our schools in the fall of 1922 the school board selected W. O. Stark, of Emporia, to fill the office of superintendent, left vacant by the death of Prof. Williams. The wisdom of their choice was clearly- seen from the beginning. His pleasing personality and his ability as a school man have already won for him a lasting place in our school ' s history. The names of the present members of the High School faculty and a summary of the excellent work done by the department under the dirction of each, are found elsewhere in " The Quivirian " . Thus reads the brief and incomplete summary of the forty-three years of our school ' s history. Its students and graduates are nobly answering every call of modern life from the desk to the forge, from the pulpit to the battle-field, and it is into their hands that we, of the present generation, will soon commend its care and keeping. May they be inspired by the devotion and sacrifice of those who have gone before to strive toward even greater and grander achievements. PAGE EIGHT B minietration (!lltc (!innnt niiii Bit it School Song. On the plains of Southwest Kansas, ' Neath an ever cloudless sky, Far away from surging ocean, And the storm bird ' s plaintive cry; With her prairies rolling westward. Where the Red ' Men once have been, With her ensign proudly waving, Stands our Mulvane High School dear. CHORUS. Let us greet the Green and White With a strong and steady cheer; May our hearts be ever loyal To our Mulvane High School dear. Will the loyal pons and daughters For our High School proudly stand, Shielding zealously her honor. In a brave, unbroken band May we lift aloft her banner, With a strong and stead v arm, Rallying her children ' round it. From the city, town and farm. t PAGE NINE dVu] x ;S rhintl 4 nntltit (T HAROLD H. HIGGINS, PRIXCIPAL. A. B. Fa-rmount College. 1922. Senior Sponsor. Debate Coach. Hi-Y Advii-or. ROY S. BENNETT, HISTORY. A. B. Kansas Uiii. or ity, 1!)21. Extension Work K. S. A. C. Junior Sponsor. Athletic Coach. WILLIAM RICHARDS, MUSIC. A. C. Ciirnion College, Lendcin. Seighl Myers of Chicago. MISS NELLIE SHOUP, HOME ECOXO.MICS. B. S., K. S. A. C. MRS. MILDRED HURTY, NORMAL TRAINING. A. B. Kansas University. 1!)1S. MISS MARTHA STOLTZ, SCIENCE. B. S. Ottawa University. 19 21. Sophomore Sponsor. Chaperon Girls ' Basketball. MISS ZILLAH RESER, ENGLISH. A. B. Fairmount College, 1922. Freshman Sponsor. Dramatic Coach. MISS AMELIA CRUM, LIBRARIAN. Extension Work, K. S. T. C, Emporia. Study Hall Supervisor. PAGE TEN HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY. HURTY STOLT BENNETT HIGGINS (Prin.) SHOUP CRUM RESER RICHARDS PAGE ELEVEN ©ur dirniie 3ti ittth The Grade School, occupying a substantial and commodious building, com- prises an important part of the school system of our city. Mulvane has always recog- nized the value and importance of the common schools. At present an experienced teacher is employed in each of the eight grades, and the standard of the work done compares favorably with that of the larger school systems of the state. In recent years a high degree of excellence has been attained in the Primary grades through the employment of teachers having special training in this important phase of school work, and in the other elementary grades an equally high standard of excellence has been maintained. In the fall of 1918 the Departmental System was intioduced in the Sixth, Sev- enth and Eighth grades, and has greatly increased the efficiency and thoroughness of our Grade Schools. FACULTY. DEPARTMENTAL. C. H. BLOOMENSHINE, Principal of Grade Schools. English, Agriculture and Penmanship. Graduate Mulvane H:gh School. ANITA PETERSEN Mathematics, Civics and Physiology. Graduate Garden Plain High School. K. S. T. C., Emporia. RUBY MAE DOYLE. Geography and History. Graduate Garden Plain High School. K. S. T. C., Emporia. ELEMENTARY. BELLA ROBERTSON, Fifth Grade. Graduate Mulvane High School. K. S. T. C, Emporia. BARBARA CAMPBELL, Fourth Grade. Graduate Mulvane High School. K. S. A. C, Manhattan. MARY E. RUSSELL, Third Grade. Graduate Mulvane High School. K. S. T. C, Emporia. MARY L. DARRAH, Second Grade. Graduate Kansas State Normal H. S. K. S. T. C, Emporia. HAZEL DANIELS, First Grade. Graduate Douglass High School. K. S. T. C, Emporia. PAGE TWELVE f f t DARRAH DOYLE ROBERTSON BLOOMENSHINE (Piin.) DANIELS CAMPBELL GRADE SCHOOL FACULTY. PETERSON RUSSELL PAGE THIRTEEN f f f -© HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING. GRADE SCHOOL BUILDING. PACE FOURTEEN f f f POTTER ADAMS HARRIS MARTIN Ail) ANDERSON MEYER JOHNS H. MIILLER C. MIILLFR THROCKMOiiTON POORE Leroy Johns Editor-in-Chief Myra Potter . Associate Editor Harry Miiller Business Manager Verl Throckmorton Associate Bus. Mgr. Nellie Martin Classes Charlie Miiller Athletics Bertha Anderson .- - __ Organizations Juanita Hazzard Music Manie Meyer ._ Calendar Frank Harris __. Photographs Raymond Poore Artist Mvrl Adams Jokes PAGE FIFTEEN f f p W. E. THROCKMORTON, President. C. F. HOUGH, Treasurer. Srltitxil xiiixit cr CHAS. LOVE, Clerk. PAGE SIXTEEN Classes tXXXiaX ' S HARRY MIILLER COURSE. COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Class President, " 22, ' 23; Football, ' 23; Bas- ketball, ' 22, ' 23; Business Manager Quivirian, ' 23; Senior Play, ' 21, ' 23; Junior Play, ' 22; Student Council, ' 20; Debate, ' 23. Harry us with the feeliriK that he is always in a hurry. He has more on his hands than anyone wo ever saw. He doesn ' t have time to talk about it. Especial- ly he doesn ' t have time to lay the work off on someon else. He just does it and speeds madly on to the next task. HAZEL HOWARD COURSE. GENERAL. Class Sec.-Treas., ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Senior Play, ' 23; Home Economics Club, ' 22, ' 23; Chorus, ' 20, ' 21 Every day has its night and every girl an ideal. Now Hawil ' s ideal is well known around town and to many in school, but we can ' t blame her because Haro ' d Albright is a capable and experienced man. We expect Hazel will leave for Colorado when school is out. MANIE MEYER COURSE, NORMAL TRAINING. Class Vice-President, ' 23; Student Council Vice-President, ' 23; Calendar Dept. Quivirian, ' 23; Stock Juding Team, ' 22; Radio Club, ' 23. Manie is one of those Seniors who people wish might stay longer in school. Of course he has lost interest in life to some extent and become interested in Bertha, but even with that handicap he keeps things pretty generally stirred up. He has a rare combination ; genius of his own, the ability to appreciate other i)eople ' s genius. How- ever when you think it over Bertha isn ' t a handicap, but an added attraction. VERNON FOLTZ— " Don ' t pose as a blooming idiot thinking you are the flower of the family. " PAGE SEVENTEEN LEROY JOHNS COURSE. COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Editor-in-Chief Quivirian, ' 23; Cheer Leader, ' 23; Debate Team, ' 23; Senior Play, ' 23; Hi-Y, ' 23; Oratory, ' 22; Reporter for Green and White. ' 23; " student Council, ' 22; Radio Club, ' 22; Chorus, ' 23. Leroy i.-; one of the most industrious workers ip Mul- vane High. He is always ready and willing to take any task assigned to him and do all within his jiower to make it a success. MYRA POTTER COURSE. COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Associate Editor, Quivirian, ' 23; Senior Play, ' 23; .Junior Plav, ' 22; Home Economics Cliib. ' 22, ' 23. Myra is a law unto herself She ' ll oblige but she won ' t obey. One thing she does obey however- -the man- date of fashion — Or perhaps that is a natural tendency and requires no effort. HERBERT BUTTERFIELD COURSE, COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Football, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Captain, ' 22; Basketball, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Captain. ' 23; Track. ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Captain, ' 22; Senior Play, " 21; Operetta. ' 21: Reporter for Green and White, ' 23. Percy is a star athlete. Even when a freshman he ou ' clas.sed many of the junior and senior comp3titors and showed great speed in Football. Basketball and Track. Wa ' .ch him when he goes to college. MILDRED NORDEN COURSE. COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Home Economics Club, ' 22. MMdred looks meek and mild and gentle. Appear- ances are very deceiving, for she has a will of her own th.- t mnkes us believe all the old saying.s about a " wom- an ' s will. " She doesn ' t say much ; she doesn ' t need to ; she just goes on and has her way. RAYMOND POORE COURSE. COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Football, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Basketball, ' 21, ' 22, 23; President Student Council, ' 23; Operetta, ■21, ' 22, ' 23. He wears such a worried expression but everyone knows that Pi-each isn ' t really mindful of anything. He is one of those seniors who never lets studies interfere with his education. HAROLD CRUM — " " If ignorance is bliss, I am the happie t person in school. " PAGE EIGHTEEN RALPH EARNER COURSE, COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Basketball, ' 23; Senior Play, ' 23; Quartet, ' 23; Track, ' 23; From Belle Plaine H. IS.; Basketball, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; Chorus, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; Junior Play, ' 22; Emporia Glee Club, ' 22. If it were possible to trace mental traits, we woukl find among- Ralph ' s ancestors a mins ' rel. a coui-tier, and a town crier. At any rate, he seems to have time for songs, ladies and other amusements, and all in all he is an inspiration to those less Bifled. ORA CAMPBELL COURSE, NORMAL TRAINING. Poetess for Quivirian, ' 22. Ora studies and studies and studies. She does her work wilh a thorouRhness rare in the annals of high school students, and she sees to the bottom of questions like a Hash. MYRL ADAMS COURSE, NORMAL TRAINING. Debate Team, ' 23; Joke Dept. Quivirian, ' 23; Football, ' 22; Basketball, ' 22; Stock Judg- ing Team, ' 21. " Slim " broke into the limelight of fame when he as ' ounded the school with his debating ability. For the past three years no one susjiected that he could even stand on the stage without his knees playing a merry lune on each other. , This year he came out for debate and now he can make his most polished opponents faith in their own arguments. Myrl has great possibilities as a debater. GERTRUDE SPRING COURSE, NORMAL TRAINING. Home Economics Club, ' 22, ' 23. She does her duty day by day. In her own quiet place and way. VERNON FOLTZ COURSE. COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Senior Play, ' 23; From Belle Plaine H. S.; Football, ' 21, ' 22; Chorus, ' 21, ' 22; Operetta, ' 22; Junior Play, ' 22. Just how or when, we surely cannot .say. But this we know ; we ought to hear from him some day. BERTHA ANDERSON— " I ' ll be nothing if I can ' t be boss. PAGE NINETEEN RICHARD HAMLER COURSE. COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Football, ' 20, •21. ' 22, ' 2.3; Captain, ' 23; Ba.s- ietball. ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Student Council, 22; Senior Play, ' 21; Junior Play, ' 22; Oper- etta, ' 21. ' 22. ' 23; Reporter for Green and White, ' 23. " Shanks " is another one of the men who have help- ed to place Mulvane where she is today in athletics. He is the largest man in school and a very valuable part (if the football and basketball machines. NELLIE MARTIN COURSE, NORMAL TRAINING. Classes Dept. Quivirian, ' 23; Student Council, ' 23; Home Economics Club. ' 22. ' 23. Truly Nellie has a merry heart, for she is always milinp and the same happy little person. Happiness -eems to come easy and naturally to Nellie and she shares it with other people. MASON POTTER COURSE, COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Football. ' 23; Senior Play. ' 23; Junior Play, ' 22; Operetta, ' 22; Reporter for Green and White, ' 23. Ma.son is older than most of us, but he is just as young in spirit. Indeed he is much younger than some of our juveniles who go about, apparently with the weight of the upon their shoulders. He never looks Inisy. studious, or worried, and he furnishes the comedy for most of his We know of one class right now where we would be weepinu tears of boredom if it weren ' t for Potter ' s joviality and cheerfulness. EDNA BERGER COURSE, NORMAL TRAINING. ■Senior Play. ' 23; Home Economics Club, ' 22, ' 23; Chorus. ' 22; Junior Play, ' 22. This sad old place is a better place. All for the sunshine of her face. CLARENCE BRUSTER COURSE, COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Football. ' 23; Basketball. ' 23; From Belle Plaine H. S.; Football. ' 21. ' 22; Basketball, ' 21. ' 22. Clarence is by far the best looking boy in Mulvane. The girls rave about him when they have nothing else to talk about and it is rumored that he desires to become a film star. MASON POTTER — " If you can ' t express your feelings you can send them bv mail. " PAGE TWENTY JUANITA HAZZARD COURSE. COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Senior Play, ' 23; Glee Club, ' 23; Music Dept. Quivirian; From Belle Plaine H. S.; Empor- ia Glee Club, ' 22; Operetta, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; Glee Club, ' 21. " Skeets " , is the type that sparkles. She is a born diplomat and willins: to take any steps rather than leave anyone with a hard feelinp: No one ever could be angry long when Juanita had comforted him. VERL J. THROCKMORTON COLTRSE, COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Associate Business Manager Quivirian, ' 23; Football, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Oratory, ' 20. ' 22, ' 23; Class Presidency, ' 20; Student Council, ' 23;Orchestra, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; Senior Play, ' 23; Operetta, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Debate, ' 23. It is a great boon to be thoroughly satisfied with one ' .s self and a still greater one to feel the same way about everyone else Verl surprises us often by some clever joke told in the manner of a real humorist. He is an expert in two instances, — Football and Oratory. BESSIE McGINNIS COURSE, COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Basketball, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22. ' 23; Captain, ' 23; Senior Play, ' 23; Junior Play, ' 22; Class President. ' 21; Operetta, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Glee Club, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23. Contralto Solo at Emporia, ' 22. Bessie is one of those Seniors who can do six things at once and " get by. " She is thoroughly caiiab ' .e of man- aging affairs, or of doing the heavy herself when need be. She is always bright and inspiring, and ready to give cheerful answers to any remark made in her direc- tion. HAROLD CRUM COURSE, COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Senior Play, ' 23; Operetta, ' 22. " Happy am I. from care I am free. Why aren ' t they all contented like me? " HELEN SCHWYHART COURSE. NORMAL TRAINING. Home Economics Club, ' 23; Glee Club, ' 23; From Belle Plaine H. S.; Basketball, ' 21, ' 22; Junior Play, ' 22. Helen looks innocent and pious enough, but — did someone mention ? We haven ' t known her very long, for she has been here only a year, but from our slight experience, we know that she has a very sharp- edged vocabulary and knows how to use it. VERL THROCKMORTON— " I am satisfied with myself, so why should I worry. " PAGE TWENTY-ONE FRANK HARRIS COURSE. NORMAL TRAINING. Football, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, 23; Basketball, ' 20, ■21, ' 22, ' 23; Track, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Vice- Pres. Student Council. ' 23; Senior Play, ' 21, ' 23; Photograph Dept. Quivirian, ' 23; Class Vice-Pres., ' 22; Operetta, ' 21, ' 22; Glee Club, ' 21, ' 22. If thinprs were divided up on a basis of reward for f;Mlhfulncss and Frank were given his shar . there !• oii ' d he little left for the rest. For absolute loyalty to M. H. S. and preneral stick-to-it-iveness. Frank puts evcry- ne e ' s ' in the shT ' e. He never savs rny ' hinp about it 1 ut he just goes ahead and docs the sciuare thing by everybody. BERTHA ANDERSON COURSE. NORMAL TRAINING. Organizations Dept. Quivirian, ' 23; Debate Team, ' 22, ' 23; Home Economics Club, ' 22, ' 23; Junior Play, ' 22; Student Council, ' 21. " Patience. i er.sistcnce and power to do are only ac- quired by work. " CHARLIE MIILLER COURSE, COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Football, ' 22, ' 23; Basketball, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23; Athletic Dept. Quivirian. ' 23; Senior Play. ' 23; Orchestra, ' 20, ' 21. ' 22; Reporter for Green and White, ' 2 3. Charlie is so bubb ' ing full of things that it is h; rd lo know which trait, hobby, or escapade to talk abou . There ' s ath ' etics for instance, and there ' s the — but what ' s the use 7 We shall just mention that he has a rare taste for rri,.is ] ii- we won ' t comment on the subject since we aren ' t talking about the Juniors now. ESTHER WELLS COURSE. NORMAL TRAINING. Home Economics Club, ' 22, ' 23. Esther has no time to flirt with boys, chew gum. or I)lay basketball. She calmly pursues her way unheeding the angi-y mob. and forges ahead. The innocent public will never know with what deep mysteries she is con- cerned HENRY SEEKAMP COURSE. COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Stock Judging Team, ' 21; Reporter for Green and White, ' 23; Glee Club, ' 22. .Sometimes among men are found those whose intel- lects tower far above their stature. And such is Henry. His utterances express the sum total of human exper ' ence. and often his face is lighted with amusement at som; feature of the passing show. MR. HIGGINS — " I must go to the barbers, for methinks I am marvelous hairy about the face. " P.A.GE TWENTY-TWO HAROLD DOUGLASS COURSE. COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Football, ' 23; Operetta, ' 23; From Belle Plaine H. S.; Football, ' 22; Glee Club, ' 22; Operetta, ' 22; Chorus, ' 20, ' 22. When, with nothinp: on his head but his hair, " Doug " ' comes into sight business picks up. We are sure some- thing is going to happen. This fellow throughly astounds some of the teachers by bellowing out in a loud voice after an hour ' s argument on some subject, " You ' re right, the world ' s wrong. " MYRTLE CARL COURSE, NORMAL TRAINING. Myrtle is so studious and so everlasting busy about .something that she doesn ' t have much time to get ac- quainted. If one really hunts her out however, and follows her patiently for a while, he finds that she is an interesting and very gracious person. No matter how busy she is she is never too burdened to be cheerful. MARION ABERCROMBIE COURSE, COLLEGE PREPARATORY. Operetta, ' 23. Marion has steadily advanced through his high school career. When he entered high school he could hardly keep up with his classes, but by burning the midnight oil an working hard and long he now keeps up with little difficulty. Marion ' s hobby is girls. RUTH FOSTER COURSE, NORMAL TRAINING. Home Economics Club, ' 22, ' 23. Sweetness is combined with attractiveness to make this most likable girl. She devotes her talents in the direction that makes her a true leader in everything she undertakes. Her capability is a magnet which draws so many true friends. BENTLEY OTEY COURSE. GENERAL. Bentley was with us a half year and we didn ' t get a chance to get acquainted but he was a good .student and made a number of friends while here. LEROY JOHNS— " All great people are dying, I feel badly myself. " PAGE TWEMY-THlfEI QaiuiaidN niinr (Linss rlisturg In September. 1919. we, the seniors of ' 23, were duly enrolled as students in Mulvane High School. After encountering the various and trying difficulties char- acteristic of the early life of freshmen we at once eagerly entered into the spirit of our high school life. We were fortunate in having class members who even as freshmen distinguish- ed themselves by taking part in various athletic activities of the school, thus begin- ning a career of athletic attainment seldom reached by the members of a single class in our high school ' s history. Among our classmates who won many well deserved laurels are Frank Harris and Herbert Butterfield. who have for the last four years won exceptional honors for the school at County, Invitation, and state track meets. The other members who have distinguished themselves along athletic lines are Richard Hamler. Verl Throckmorton, Ralph Barner, Charlie Miiller, Harry Miiller, Harold Douglass, Raymond Poore and Clarence Rru ter. Ali of these students together with Harris and Butterfield won places on the first football or basketball squad. During the senior year the entire basketball team and nine of the regular football squad were members of the class of ' 23. Bessie McGinnls has for four years made an excellent record as a forward on the girls ' basketball team. Active and successful as has been our endeavors along athletic lines, we have always had time for various other phases of student activities. Among those of our members who have taken active part in debate are: Harry Miiller, Bertha An- derson, Myrl Adams, Verl Throckmorton and Leroy Johns. Verl Throckmorton, when a freshman won first place in oratory at the A. V. I. meet at Wichita and has since won many honors for his school. We, as a class, have never let special school activities interfere with the regu- lar class work and as a result our class is honored by possessing two students, Manie Meyer and Harry Miiller, whose records in school work have few equals in our school history. Others of our number whose names were usually to be found on the honor roll are: Gertrude Spring. Esther Wells, Myra Potter, Edna Berger. Bertha Anderson, Myrl Adams and Charlie Miiller. Our class has always been well represented in the musical achievements of the school. Among those deserving special mention are: Bessie McGinnis, who was a member of the girls quartet during her senior year and was honored by represent- ing her school as a contralto soloist at the state contest held at Emporia; Verl Throckmorton and Raymond Poore, who have taken active part in glee clubs, quar- tets, and operettas, and .launita Hazzard, who has won much praise by her excellent ability as a pianist. All organized efforts for the betterment of th? moral and social conditions in our high school have at all times received our heartiest support. A large majority of the Student Council officers are from the senior class this year and they are helping to make it a powerful and worthwhile organization. A number of our boys were interested and have been taking active part in the Hi-Y. Verl Throckmorton and Raymond Poore having held offices in the organization. A number of the girls of our class entered eagerly into the work of the Home Eco- nomics Club which was organized in 1922. During the Junior year we successfully presented " Mr. Bob " , a pleasing comedy and at the close of our Senior year presented " The Touchdown, " a comedy illustrat- ing typical college life. As a fitting close of our High School career we publish " The Quivirian " , which will always serve as a fitting memorial of the industry and loyalty of the largest class that has ever graduated from Mulvane High School. OPAL GRIFFITH — " I had five chances for a date last night and took the fifth. " PAGE TWENTY-FOUR ;Snxxm €lnss Bill To Whom It May Concern. Witness this last will and testament of the class of 1923 of Mulvane High School. We, the Senior Class of 1923, graduating and leaving Mulvane High School, here- by do make individually and severally our last will and testament so that in the years to come that peace and concord may reign over cur affairs instead of disputes and vain quarrels. Whatever glory and honor we have gained in these four short years in M .H. S. we hereby bequeath to the school hoping to make it great among schools. To the Juniors we will the right to call themselves by the title of " Seniors. " Juniors this is yours to use for one year. Use it well and uphold the traditional honor of the title as well as we have done. To the Juniors we will the historic, color- bedecked spade,, which has been handed down from class to class for many years. It is a symbol of work to remind you that you must dig hard and deep to get through your last year of high school. Finally we will to the Juniors the right to occupy the seats in Chapel that we will vacate this year. We sincerely hope that you will be able to create as much pep in this section of the student body as we have done in the past year. To the Sophomores we will the honor of publishing the second volume of " The Quivirian. " We appreciate the assistance and coop-oration that you have given us on this annual and we feel that with this experience and with this annual as a basis you will be able to publish a book many times better than this one. We ask tha the name, " " The Quivirian " be used for your book, and for .?very annual publ ' shed in M. H. S. in the years to come. To the Sophrmcres we will the honor we have won in football, basketball, and track. We hope tha you will follow in our footsteps and try to get as large a majority of the men on the different athletic events as we were so fortunate to secure. To the Freshmen we leave the prescription for getting rid of bashfulness. We will to you our special privilege of sliding down t ' e banisters, skipping classes, writ- ing notes and making dates in the study hall at noon, but we advise that you consult the faculty before exercising same. To the Faculty, whose assistance, coor- ' ra on. and instruction has been of in- valuable aid to us during our last year in M. H. S. we leave our many thanks and the satisfaction of knowing that they have helnrd make soms of the greatest men and women of tomorrow. We also wish you pleasant dreams free from the troubles and difficulties of the senior class. To the next Editor and Business Manager of " The Quivirian, " Leroy Johns and Harry Miiller will the right to skip classes anytime thev want to without being count- ed absent, to go to Wichita anytime they want to a the annual ' s exnense, to use the school ' s stationary for their personal letters, to make assessments on the underclass- men whenever they are in need of spare change, and to keep everyone in fear that they will print some scandal that they happen to know about them. To the Janitor, Mr. McMunn we leave the sheets of paner that this annual was written on and the honor of cleaning up the annual room after we have vacated it. We also take great pleasure in presenting him with the s ' lk-embroide ' -ed. self dump- ing, double action wheel barrow that we bought three years ago to initiate Freshmen with. To the entire student body, we wish to leave pleasant thoug ' -its. and kind mem- ories of the largest class that ever passed through Mulvane H ' gh School. In w itness whereof, w.? have set hereunto our hand and seal this eipfhteenth day of May, in the year of our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred Twenty-Three. (SEAL.) THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1923. MISS STOLTZ " Isn ' t that perfectly marvelous. " PAGE TWENTY-FIVE l|t,i:uplti?; 3 :eitnti ' 1ii,i:uuiti?r Twenty-six years after graduation from Mulvane High School found Leroy Johns and I patiently breaking rocks at Sing Sing, happy in the consoling knowledge that we had received only ninety-nine years imprisonment instead of death in the electric chair. This lone fact spurred us on to higher ambitions when we would finally leave those iron bars and solemn gray walls behind and step once again into the changed world, free men. Fugitives from justice from the date of the appearance of this annual, we were finally cornered and captured in the lobby of the Foster Hotel on Fifth Avenue, Ben- der by Detectives Vernon Foltz and Miss Myra Potter. We were captured just one year ago, and, but for the hard consistent efforts of our old classmate Attorney Butterfield. and the kind heart of Judge Potter, we would undoubtedly have receved the death penalty. The State in our trial was rep- resented by Henry Seekamp. a promising young lawyer now serving time in the cell adjoining ours, for the murder of Marion Abercrombie who attempted to run off with his wife, formerly also a classmate, once Gertrude Spring. The star witness for the State was Hazel Howard who resented the statement made elsewhere in this annual that she would journey to Colorado in the spring and live there in a little shack in the open desert, as Mrs. Harold Albright. She had final- ly married Verl Throckmorton but succeeded in convincing the jury that it had happened only after considerable effort in straightening out the trouble caused by that little article in " ' THE QUIVIRIAN. " Little did we think that our old classmates would turn against us as they did. With half of the jury composed of former Senior companions we were fairly confi- dent that we would be acquitted and great was our astonishment and consternation when Foreman Harold Crum announced the omenous word " guilty. " Those indi- viduals who represented the class of 19 23 on the jury were. Esther Wells, who we learned had married rich but owing to her husband ' s stinginess was living in a little one-roomed hut in the poverty section of Wichita. Mildred Norden as good-looking as ever but still looking for a man. Juanita Hazzard recently divorced from Richard Hamler and having a very hard time making a living for their football eleven, for eleven boys had blessed that family and " Shanks " as worthless as usual spent all of his time teaching them end runs and signals. Juanita divorced him in order to have one less to support. The other three acquaintances and one time friends on this jury were men, all anti-women suffragists and we do not understand, to this day, how that trial ever escaped a hung jury. Myrl Adams, stoop-shouldered, rapidly turning gray and still a woman hater displayed his utter disgust at the antics of his woman confederates. Ralph Earner whose head was adorned still further with patches and rising projec- tions, which he claimed were acquired when Bessie, our once demure little red-headed torch, now Mrs. Barner, hurled the dishes at such a rapid rate that dodging was made impossible. Harold Crum. mentioned before, was happily settled in his father ' s smokehouse out on the old home farm where his wife, once Bertha Anderson made the living by taking in washing. It was whispered about the court-room that Har- old ' s gray hairs and aged appearance were brought on by the constant toil and ef- fort of preventing Bertha ' s tears from flooding them out of hearth and home. Even with such a host of angry classmates against us we still held out faint hope till Edna Berger, matron at the Insane Asylum at Osawatomie, brought in Manie Meyer. Manie went insane upon seeing Bertha and Richard together on the snap- shot page, and had been confined to a ward in Osawatomie since the fatal day of the delivery of " THE QUIVIRIAX. " Upon the presentation of this living evidence a changed mood gripped the jury and our last lone hopes fled to the high winds. It seemed not at all surprising that the trial would be attended by all of our former friends and classmates who could possibly be present. On the very front row sat two middle aged ladies, their features practically hidden by the traditional gowns of the nunnery. One. she of slight build, carried an ear trumpet and but for this defect we probably would have never found out who these interested parties were, but the rather plump lady in speaking to her companion necessarily had to raise her MISS SHOUP— " Give your authority— such as— for example. " PAGE TWENTY-SIX ' minx 3xiXfl S:t f €mxrmucit voice and it proved to be no other than Myrtle Carl. The surprise of this identifica- tion was increased when we heard her call her companion " Nellie. " No one back in 1923 would have believed that the nunnery would ever capture Myrtle Carl and Nellie Martin. The trial had just begun when squeaking brakes announced the arrival of a large Rolls-Royce. Attention was directed to the door as it opened admitting the best looking man in the movies. Hiding as we had been. LeRoy and I had neither seen nor heard of Clarence Bruster since the appearance of those fatal annuals. His wonderful success quickly whispered about the room was astonishing to both of us. It seemed that our only friend, with the exception of our lawyer throughout the entire trial was Harold Douglass, owner, publisher, and reporting staff for the " Mul- vane News " which finally turned out to be a worthy rival of " Capt. Billy ' s Whiz Bang. " He was after news and as usual was just as ready to impart news so we man- aged through him to locate some of the remaining members of that great class of 1923. We were rather pleased to hear that the Harris-Miiller guarding combination so thusiastically supported Darwin, had journeyed to the interior of Africa in order to study these animals of the cocoanut tossing clan, hoping in the end to discover th ' missing link, but we were surprised to hear that before he left he took Ora Camp- bell for his wife. She had become rich writing poems for the " Green and White. " We were rather pleased to hear that the Harris-Miller guarding combination so famous in Mulvane High back in ' 2 3 still existed, but our faces again lengthened whon Harold proceeded to tell us that it was not basketball, but that after surviving a w reck at sea were now body guards for a financial king on the Island of Madagascar, and that many rescuing parties had met their doom in the roasting pot in an attempL to reach them. As we were being led slowly back to our cell after the fatal trial we were minis- tered to and consoled by Rev. Bentley Otey who chattered on in the same old way. His symrathy was touching and deep-rooted, however, he said that we were very lucky in getting off as easy as we did and also stated that he would gladly change places with either of us for he had married Helen Schwyhart and she was just as " demure " as she was back in 19 23. Well we are here and here to stay for a few more years, and all caused by that annual. We ' ve cursed it, we ' ve damned it, it ruined our life, we ' ll never be the same old boys again but we are happy in the fact that we are still alive and that after ninety-eight more years we may emerge forth again, free men. However our advice to all students of the past, present and future, is " Leave those books called annuals alone. " H. L. M. — ' 23. §nx ihxiix Just to remind you that Mulvane High School now has a Library that the stu- dents are proud of, we want to explain to you that the Accession book shows a list of 1185 volumes that are catalogued, 5 8 encyclopedias, 5 standard dictionaries, 161 miscellaneous books, 800 to 1000 selected bulletins and 15 leading magazines and periodicals. Realizing the importance of having a library in a workable form Supt. Stark brought Prof. Kerr, who is Librarian of the Kansas State Teachers College, to in- spect and advise as to the best method of reorganizing the library. Under the direc- tion of Mrs. Elsie H. Paine, State High School librarian, the library was completely revised. The board of education, in keeping with their progressive campaign, em- ployed a librarian and study hall supervisor who devotes her entire time in behalf of the library. MR. RICHARDS— " Everybody join in the singing. " PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN Jlttrasijrtt As the last few forms of the 1!)23 Quivirian are almost ready for the press, we experience a feeling of relief. Our work is about at an end, and the resronslbility of caring for a developing book has almost passed. At this time the Editor and Business Manager look back over the year which has fled so rapidly and wonder in what measure they have succeeded in the attain- ment of the ob.iects they set out to accomplish. Th.? decision lies with the most im- partial judges — the students and public. Too much praise cannot be given to Supt. Stark for his hard work and coopera- tion with the staff. The success of the annual is in a large measure due to his ef- forts more than any other one person. He has been always ready to advise the staff, make suggestions, or dig in and help with the heavy work himself when it piled up. Mr. Higgins has also been of great help to the staff by helping them secure ad- vertising and by proof-reading the copy before it went to the printer. The Jun- ior Class has helped the staff in a financial w ay by giving them $50.00 from their Play fund to help defray expenses. Mrs. Schiedel came to the aid of the Seniors by allowing them to put on the show " Where is My Wandering Boy Tonight " in her theater, which netted them about $50.00. The School Board assisted the staff by paying for the interior views in this annual which amounted to about $45.00. We were fortunate in securing a home man to do the photo work and thereby saved considerable money. Mr. H. O. Myers did all the work for this annual. Every picture was a success and there is not a poor picture in the book. The photo work in this book amounted to about $200.44. The Southwestern Engraving Company of Ft. Worth, Texas, did the engraving. We do not think we could have found a better company to do this work and we would advise other staffs to patronize them. In every case we received prompt service from this company and in some cases the work was put thru in from six to eight days. The art work on the panels in this book is a production of their artists. The total engraving and art work in this book amounted to about $500.00. The Winfield Daily Free Press of Winfield, Kansas, is doing the printing on this book. Judging from some of the proofs that they have already given us they will do a very efficient and neat job. We figure the total printing to amount to about $375.00. If we have been able to place before you the material in our possession in a co- herent and satisfactory manner, we have accomplished our purpose, and we hope that the Editors of The Quivirian in future years will receive both aid and inspira- tion from our successes and failures. MISS CRUM — " Set in your own seats please. " PAGE TWENTY-EIGHT 3 uniixxs RUEBEN COFFEY PRESIDENT " No, girls in Heaven, did you say? Oh, well just leave me here. " FAYE JEFFRIES VICE-PRESIDENT It ripples and giggles, It gusheth forth That musical laughter of hers. GRACE STARLIN SECRETARY-TREASURER " Stary " is advanced But then you couldn ' t tell it, She tries to look wise — dignified; Progressive doesn ' t spell it. MONA STEWART Nevertheless, you must confess That Belle Plaine boys are the best RAYMOND POORE— " Much study is weariness to the flesh. " PAGE TWENTY-NINE CARL CHURCH Oceasionally gets rough and says " Pshaw ' But nevertheless is a good student and a .Man of excellent habits. NAOMI GRIFFITH Here, while trying to gain knowledge She has worked with all the rest .Adding to our fame and glory Trying to make M. H. S. the best. MARTHA EARNER Lives of great ones all remind us That we too like sharks may be And by imitating " Tommy " Crow in time as bright as she. BELLA DYE " Her voice is contralto, An excellent thing in woman. " On the B. B .court she is not slow, Cet out of the way for Joker ' s comins ELVA JANE WALKER The few things she doesn ' t know are of minor importance. JOYCE STUBBS She will cease studying When the night cometh. When no one can sludv. RAYMOND McBEE— -ll 1 had to work for a livinjr, I wouldn ' t have lived as long as I have. " VM ' .K THIRTY MARK HATFIELD " He grins when it ' s hot, He grins when it ' s cold, He grins in any old place. " OLIVE RUSSELL Whatsoever she may do or say. It is sure to be done In the kindest way. MARTHA HIGGINSON " If she will, she will, You may depend on it. If she won ' t she won ' t And that ' s the end of it. " WILLIAM SUMPTER " We are told we ascended from Monkey But some of us are using round trip tickets VERA LOPER " She is willing to be convinced. Rut we would like to see the one — That would be able to convince her FLORENCE LAMBKY All work and no play — Makes Florence attain knowledge. LESLIE CARTER — " Opportunity must have had gloves on when she knocked at my door. " PAGE THIRTY-ONE ROBISON CONKLIN This jolly Junior goes his way, Along the path of pleasure Yet the part he ' s played in High School life Is far to great to measure. -4 ANNA PARKER. " Those who know her best, Do praise her most. " HAZEL PARKHURST " I have the nerve to fuss. But not the inclination, Just give me the chance, To skip Civics recitation. DOROTHY FOUDRAY Dorothy is cute, She is cunning, " Dorothy close that book, For Miss Shoup ' s coming. " CONLY ROGERS " Three-fifths of him is genius, And two-fifths is sheer fudge " . PAULINE FARNEY " She ' s little but she ' s wise, She ' s a terror for her size. " RALPH EARNER — " Love, like toadstools, grows fastest at night. " P.A,GE THIRTY-TWO f f f RAYMOND McBEE What ' s the use of living if you can ' t have a ?ood time? BLANCHE ROLLINS " When a man enters the case, — All other things at once take place. HALLEIGH BISHOP " A woman convinced against her wil Is of the same opinion still. " LESLIE CARTER " He has a head to contrive, A tongue to persuade, And a hand to execute any mischief. RUTH McMUNN " She is hard to get acquainted with. But it ' s worth while trying. " HELEN SATTERTHWAITE Helen is modest Sweet and simple. The very type of Priscilla. FAYE JEFFRIES— " I smile at all thotigh I love but one. " PAGE THIRTY-THREE (the 3«initi ' Class Jiishu ' V CLASS OFFICERS. President Rueben Coffey Vice-President Faye Jeffries Secretary and Treasurer Grace Starlin „ ... .. L-. J I Faye Jeffri?s Representatives to Student Council ... j Raymond Blair Sponsor R. S. Bennett When the Juniors of ' 23 came to high school they were the usual green Freshies that come in every year. They were entertained by the upper classmen and were very must pleased with what they had seen of high school life. At the first of the year they held a class election and elected Faye JelTries president, Robison Conklin, Vice President and Mona Stewart Secretary and Treasurer. They were represented in the Student Council by Grace Starlin and Robison Conklin. Miss Marion Conrow was chosen class sponsor and a better choice could not Lave been made. The class had an enrollment of forty-five members, making a good sized class for that year. The class was well represented that year in football, having several men on the squad. They were also represented in boys ' basketball by Coffey and Flinn and in girls ' basketball by Grace Starlin and Delia Dye. The class was also represented in both glee clubs. Near the close of the school term the Freshman class gave a party in the Gymnasium for the entertainment of the upper classmen. Miss Conrow supervised the party and, with the help of the Freshmen, made a big success. At the beginning of the Sophomore year the class elected Lawrence Newton, President; Robison Conklin, Vice President and Raymond McBee, Secretary-Treas- urer. The class was represented in the Student Council by Grace Starlin and Joyce Stubbs. Miss Mae Bonjour was chosen class sponsor. The Sophomores helped the Juniors and Seniors entertain the new Freshman class. This year the Sophomores had Coffey, Newton and Flinn on the football team. The class was well represented in all athletics throughout the year. The girls were also represented in basketball and in glee clubs. At the beginning of the present year the class elected Rueben Coffey, President; Faye Jeffries, Vice President, and Grace Starlin, Secretary and Treasurer. The class is represented in the Student Council by Faye Jeffries and Raymond Blair. Mr. Roy S. Bennett is the class sponsor. The Juniors had two men on the football squad and three girls on the girls ' basketball team. The class is represented well in music, hav- ing Faye Jeffries and Delia Dye on the Girls ' Quartet, and several leading characters from the Junior class are in the cantata, " Queen Esther. " The class also has many members in the Chorus. The Junior.s were represented on the debate team by Naomi Griffith, and next year we hope to have several members on the debate teams. Under the excellent coaching of Miss Reser, the Juniors presented their class play, " Clarence " about the middle of the year. It was a great success and was en- joyed by a great crowd. The proceeds of the play were given to the Senior Class for their annual in the place of the customary Junior-Senior Banquet. Later in the year a large get-to-gether party will be given for the Seniors by the Juniors. As a whole this year has been very successful for the Junior class of ' 23, and all the members are looking forward to an interesting and successful Senior year. MARION ABERCROMBIE— " I never loved but two girls. " PAGE THIRTY-FOUR f f f ' ai lxmntiYts BONNIE HARWOOD PRESIDENT High — Honorable — Helpful. MARGARET POORE VICE-PRESIDENT Pious — Proud — Plucky. ELEANOR STUBBS SEC-TREAS. FIRST SEMESTER Scholastic — Sensitive — Serious. GEORGE COFFEY Capable — Charitable — Certain. LAWRENCE REDER Ready — Raving — Ruffled. MANIE MEYER— " When love and duty clash, let duty go to smash. PAGE THIRTY-FIVE f f f ROLLA HOLLIS Hardy — Handy — Hesitating. OPAL GRIFFITH SEC.-TREAS. SECOND SEMESTER Cenial — GriHning — Good. ELEANOR McGINNIS Magnetic — Mad — in — love — Mysterious. HELEN STOREY Saucy — Stout — Substantial. MARION RHODES Romantic — Ruthless — Reliable. MARGARET HIGGINSON Healthy — High-strung — Handsome. KATHERIN DAVEY Decorous — Diligent — Dutiful. RUSSELL STANLEY Steady — Scientific — Searching. JAUNITA HAZZARD— " Appendicitis. Is no joke. " P. GE THIRTY-SIX f f f ADELBERT ELWARD Expert — EffiGient — Enterprising LINNIE ECCARIUS Energetic — Entertaining — Economical MARY ANDERSON Ambitious — Adroit — Admirable ELIZABETH RUSSELL Reforming — Retaining — Rejoicing RALPH MEYER Mimicking — Madcap — Merry MYRTLE URBAN Scholastic — Sensitive — Serious MILDRED ANDERSON Artistic — Agreeable — Advancin LEONARD CRUM Capable — Charitable — Certain CLARENCE BRUSTER— " I never did like girls. Especially when they tease. " PAGE THIRTY-SEVEN f f f DAVID HARRIS Happy — Heavenly — Heartless. MARGARET ROBINSON Refreshi ng — Resistless — Remarkable. MARGARET STUNKEL Scrupulous — Serviceable — Sentimental BERTHA HUNTER Harmonious — Hazardous — Heariy. MELVIN GROWL Cheerful — Casual — Companionable. HELEN PERRIN Passive — Particular — Primpy, DYRAL MINSON Meek — Meditating — Marvelous. FOREST BOWLBY Careful — Collegiate — Ceaseless. MYRA POTTER— " My wit is my present solace. " PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT (ILltc ' nphiutuirr Qllnss CLASS OFFICERS Bonnie Harwood Presiden Margaret Poore -.. Vice-President Opal Griffith Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Higginson Student Council David Hams ! Iiss Stoltz - - Sponsor That all Freshmen are green is a well known fact, but it is equally true that they are very earnest, ambitious, and " peppy. " The Freshmen of 1921 and ' 22 were no exception to this rule Tl ey were bewildered and confused but determined not to show it. Therefore at the first of the year the class chose Mr. Higgins to take the helm and steer its course over the urcerta n seas of the first year of our high fchool life. Mr. Higgins, being an able and willing captain, soon had the ship in smooth waters, and the passengers conten ' ed and self-assured. The other classes, although soomewhat inclined to tease the inexperienced ones, accorded them a cor- dial good-will which was gratefully received. The members were very tentative at first, but soon became more assured and or- ganized the class and began to take an interest in the school activities. Football being the first sport of the year came and passed too quickly for the members to be- come very active participants. Basketball next received the attention of the stu- dents, and although many worked hard and all gave their loj al support, only one girl had the privilege of being on either team. Would the members after these regular unencouraging prospects go out for de- bate? They did and to the delight of the scholars gained the team. Several elocu- tionists also made their bow and were kindly received. Although their attention was thus fully taken, the students remembered the musical education and contributed their share to the instrumental and vocal music. The class has always been proud of is scholarship, and studies did not suffer from the zeal for other activities of the school life. A goodly portion of the honor roll was composed of the members of this class. Social activities were numerous and were always carried through with the characteristic vim. The class chose Old Rose and Gray as the class colors this year. Who can be prouder than a newly enrolled Sep ' iomore? He is a Freshman no longer but an experienced high school student. With this lofty idea and fixed de- termination to excel in everything, the class began its Sophomore year. The member- ship, usually numbered thirty, rema ' ning the same through the year although old students left and new students entered the class. Several of the boys took great interest and worked hard in football, taking severe hardships every day that the squad should have some opposition. Tl e prac- tice and useful ideas which the boys gained by their faithful attendance to basket- ball will be invaluable next year when tbey will comprise a large part of the team. The girls worked with their usual ginger and furnished one-half of the mem- bers for the Girls ' Basketball Eight. Debate received its share of interest and. although several students tried out only one had the privilege of be ' ng on the team. A due portion of time was given to music and studies were by no means neglected. With the aid of Miss Stoltz, its able sponsor, the class elected wide-awake officers and successfully completed various enterprises. The class expects to finish its high school course as favorably as it has begun it, and the majority intend to complete .i college course. All intend to stop only when they have safely anchored in the har- bor of success. MRS. HURTY— " Alright, lets take paper and pencil. " PAGE THIRTY-NINE Otc ' I ' x ' slutintt Class ?ilona Adams Remon Kleer Lester Nye Mamie Alley Carl Lambky Lucille Preston Pearl Anderson Leslie Loper Edna Preston Nevlyn Bishop Matel Loper Lois Reeder Marie Burrow Mildred Mahlandt Barbara Robertson John Bruster Millard Turkle Jessie Robertson Claude Cosner Ellen Wagner Edna Seekamp John Carter Doris White Eugene Shoup .Maitland Church Mina Martin Leona ShuH Wanda Douglass Pauline Miers Alma Smith Verra Dodson Ethel Myers Lucille Snyder Barton Evers Lorena McGinnis Effie Stout Loreta Foudray Marie Burrow Dorothy Thomas Erma Gregory Myrtle McKinsey Spurgeon Watson Irene Harris Earel McMunn Nona Wygal Nina Humbolt Lawrence Norden Harold Koger Winifred Nessly Miss Zillah Reser — Sponsor. HELEN PERRIN— " My cow. " PAGE FORTY CLASS OFFICERS. Barlinra Robertson President Lucille Snyder Vice-President Dorothy Thomas Secretary and Treasurer Winifred Nessly and Claude Cosner Student Council We outnumber the other classes by a great margin for over a third of the entire student body is represented by the Freshmen of ' 23. The upper classmen of course do not think we are very intelligent or even good looking. But we really make the grades, a number of us getting our names on the Honor Roll. The Sophomores look at us as though we were a new sort of creature on this earth. They forget they are not so much wiser than we. The Juniors strut around and continually try to show us how important they are. Lastly and worst comes the Seniors who are so big headed they will not con- descend to notice us. But just give us plenty of time and when we arrive at that dignified and learned position of Seniors we ' ll make you all feel ashamed of your one time neglect and abuse. We are a society loving class and have more social events than our highly es- teemed upperclassmen. In athletics too we are well represented and our boys ' Basketball team won over the Junior s by a good score. Our class stands first in membership in the Hi-Y.. It will be our duty as well as pleasure to keep the Hi-Y what it is today and we hope to create, maintain ' and extend the Christian principles which have been established. In the years to come we feel that M. H. S. activities will center around our class and we will bring honor and glory to our school. ANNA PARKER— " Isn ' t that too sweet? " PAGE FORTY-ONE f n MR. STARK— " My goodness. " PACE FORTY-TWO Htbletic9 Primitive man undoubtedly recognized, in a way, the educational value of play. To many of the ancients, games were of great importance. The Egyptians ' idea was that heaven was a place for music, dancing and games. According to Falkener many games are of religious origin and date back to rites of divination. Plato expressed the thought that man is God ' s plaything, and hence men and women should pass life in the noblest of pastimes. It is not surprising, therefore, to find that use was made of play in the education of children. The Greeks were the first great exponents of play in education. Plato urged state legislation in regard to the games of children and condescended to give good practical advice to mothers on nursery play. Play tends to develop a man of the type of Apollo rather than Hercules. Apollo is the athlete; Hercules, the gymnast. Play lends to give, physical efficiency, a good carriage, a full chest, a bright eye, a good complexion, grace, a stable ner- vous system, a good digestion, a healthy sex development, strong heart and lungs, and robust health. It is the policy of the administration to maintain athletics for the school and rot the school for athletics. Very little time has been lost due to athletics and through a close cooperation of all phases of school activities the following stand- ards have been established: " CLEAN PLAYING, HIGH MORALS, CLEAN SPORTS- MANSHIP. " These three standards portray the style of all Mulvane ' s athletic activi- ties. Mulvane ' s success was never attained by foul means, but every athletic repre- sentation has adhered firmly to the above three standards. No player has ever harbored the desire to break these standards, and neither has any team been coached to use unfair tactics, in any way whatsoever. But few teams have ever received the praise that the football team of this year has received from friends, visitors, opposing teams and coaches, upon their clean playing and good sportsmanship. No penalties were ever administered this year for indulgence in unfair tactics. In basketball, no Mulvane player was put out of any game for personal fouls, during the entire year. Neither has any track man ever been disciualified or dis- credited for unfair tactics. The secret of all this l es in the desire of each and every Mulvane student for fa ' r and clean athletics, a strict adherence to the laws of the Athletic Association, and last but not least the possession of the proper d ' recion and coaching. MISS RESER— " Well in a way—. " PAGE FORTY-THREE fff 1 football PAGE FORTY-FOUR COACH BENNETT. Mr. Bennett hails from Fvansas University. Since coming to Mulvane High hs has put athletics on a much stronger basis and has put out Championship teams in each of the two years that he has been here. He is always full of pep and enthusiasm with a peculiar ability of adding life to all athletics. He believed in hard, clean playing and high morals and his teams were noted for their clean sportsmanship, i; is to him that we largely owf our wonderful success in athletics the past two years. CHARLIE MHLLER. " Longie " is a Senior and will be greatly missed when the team reports for prac- tice next fall. He played end and completed many passes for long gains. He always got his man and had a world of the old fight. Height 5 feet, 10 inches. Weight 14 S lbs. Herbert Butterfield " Percy " was the shining light of Mulvane ' s athletic activities. He generaled the team at quarter and was one of the best in the State. When Percy had the ball in a broken field it was almosl impossible to stop him. Un- fortunately for Mulvane this is his last year. Height 5 feet, 10 inches. Weight 145 lbs. RICHARD HAMLER Captain " Shanks " was all that a captain of a team should be, a true leader and a fighter on the gridiron. He was one of the cleverest de- fensive men in the League besides carrying a heavy part of Mulvane ' s offense, alter- nating at full and tackle. Richard played his last year and his sportsmanship stands as a splendid example of the true Mulvane spirit. Height 6 feet, 3 1-2 in. Weight, 19 lbs. BERTHA ANDERSON— " Well, I just don ' t care. " PAGE FORTY-FIVE ELDON STOUT " Runt " played the tackle position. This is his third year and he displayed extra ordinary speed in getting down under punts and at the kickoff. He will be the main- stay of the team next year. Height 5 feet, ]0 inches. Weight 155 lbs. HAROLD DOUGLASS " Nug " was a product of Belle Plaine and exerted his ener gy and skill at tackle. He proved to be a wonderful rer iforcement to the Mul- vane aggregation. Harold is a Senior and his place will be hard to fill. Height 6 feet, 1 inch. Weight 16 8 lbs. BYRON FLINN Flinn demonstrated hid ability at half and end and made a name for himself in the county. When a few more yards were needed he could always be depended upon to make them. ' He has one more year to play. Height 5 feet 10 inches. Weight 155 lbs. RAYMOND POORE " Preach " was one of the hardest hitting men on the team. He cou ' d always be depended upon to spill the interference and down his man. His opponents never bothered him but once and were then glad if he would leave them alone the rest of the game. He played half and center and displayed un- usual skill in each. Raymond is a Senior. Height 6 feet, 3 inches. Weight 180 lbs. MYRL ADAMS— " I didn ' t get that there problem. " PAGE FORTY-SIX HARRY MIILLER. Harry played most of the season at end and was hard to beat for his .size. He was always down under punts and a sure tackier. Harry played his first and last year on the squad. Height 5 feet 7 inches. Weight 135 lbs. Verl Throckmorton " Deacon " played through- out the season at halfback. He is little but mighty and they never grow too big for Throckmortc-n. Verl is a Senior and obtained his fourth stripe this year. Height 5 feet. 7 inches. Weight 153 lbs. RUEBEN COFFEY. " Rube ' s " position was at ruard and he was one of the best in the county. Rube was a hard hitter and a sure tackier. He has one more year to play and Mul- vane is counting strongly on his help to bring home the title again next year. Height 5 feet, 8 inches. Weight, 147 lbs. CLARENCE BRUSTER. " Rudolph " alternated at center and guard. He has the fighting qualities of a bulldog. This is his first and last year. He hails from Belle Plaine and is a Senior. Height 5 fee« , 8 inches. Weight, 150 lbs. LEROY JOHNS— " That is a good writeup. " PAGE FORTY-SEVEN CLAUDE COSNER. " Cossie " was a sub this year but he will no doubt be a valuable part of the football machine next year He was the smallest man on the squad but he made up for his size in pluck and fight. Height f) feet. 6 inches. Weight 125 lbs. • MASON POTTER. " Mason Willie ' " was used as a utility at tackle and all he lacked was experience. When put in the game he showed the old Mulvane fight. Mason will graduate in the Spring. Height 5 feet, 11 inches. Weight 145 lbs. ROBISON CONKLIN. " Conkie " was used as general utility and showed up well in spite of the com- petition. Next year he will be a valuable asset to the team. Height 5 feet, 7 inches. Weight 125 lbs. GEORGE COFFEY. George showed up well at end and was especially good on the defense. Although used as a utility man this year he has wonderful pros- pects of being a star next season. He has two more years to play. Height 5 feet, 8 inches. Weight 136 lbs. HAROLD DOUGLASS— " Mis: Stoltz, we didn ' t have any lesson did we? " P. GE FORTY-EIGHT FRANK HARRIS Track Record. FRANK HARRIS. Freshman " 20. 1st 10(1 I 2nd ...220 vVinfickl Ist 220 I 2nd ....100 County 3i-d .... 50 I 1st 100 I 1st 220 Fairmoiint 2nd ....440 I Sophomore " 21. 3rd .... 50— County 2nd .... 50 — Winfiel l 3rd ....100 1 3rd ....220 Fairm.iunt 3d Discus I Junior ' 22. 100 I 1st .. .. ' » winfield. individu- l t 220 I ,., 1st ....Shot 2d Discus I 1st 100 J 1st ....220 I Fairmount. indi- 2nd ..Shot ( vidual cup. 3d Discus ' 1st 220 I Emporia State 3rd ....100 ( meet. cup. 3rd ....220 Invitation meet 3rd ..Shot I Lawrence. 82,— Medals 23.- Total iioints Total points 54.— Medals IG.— Harri Cups 3. Butterfield Cups 2. Both these track men are in better condi- tion this year than ever before and the pros pects are splendid for another record year with each of them. A " fizzle. " as defined by the dictionaries, is a bunglinji. unsuccessful undcrtakinp:. Life is, or ou jht to be, a sp ' endid undertaking. Some make a success of it ; .some make a " fizzle ; " .some make a . ort of half-and-half. Every one who lives his or her life must make something of it. What that " something " is depends very largely on the individual person. Heredity has something to do with it ; environment has something to do with it ; yet .we like to think it is the individual who has most to do with the finished product. So we have with us, Frank and Herbert who have not made a " fizzle " but are completing a " splendid undertaking. " For four years they ha e worked and been true to the Mulvane High School, making envi- able rtcods and winning honors for the school. Frank Harris has played on the football team for four years, three as half and one as fullback. Four years on the basketball team as guard and for three years he has been high point man in track. He was almost put out of track during his Sophomore year due to a gun shot wound in his leg. but was still able to make four 3rds and a 2nd. A man who believed in training and was not afraid of the hard work in connection with it. For four years Herbert Butterfield has played Quarterback on the football team, four years as for- ward in basketball and four years he has been a close .second to Harris in track. Always a clean, hard player who could be counted upon to win. Seldom does a high school of ovu ' size have two such athletes and it is with regret that we see them step out of the positions so efficiently filled for the past four years. VERL THROCKMORTON— " Hey fellows. " PAGE FORTY-NINE msmis ixnibnll %nmts Mulvane ' s football season opened with the usual amount of pep and enthusiasm, and with the hope of copping another county cup, and, if possible, meeting some strong teams outside of the county. Despite the fact that there were only fifteen men out for the team, concerted efforts and the " old fight " coupled with consistent practice, produced what is considered to be the best football team that Mulvane High has ever produced and also one of the strongest teams in this part of the State. The first eleven to face the Mulvane warriors was that of the Newton High School. It was a fast game throughout and Mulvane showed by her 19 to score, that she had a team whose prowess was to be feared. The next team to be pitted against our boys was the Douglass aggregation, which proved to be no match and were not able to cross the goal line while Mulvane had piled up a total of 4 4 points. What has been conceded to be the greatest victory that any Mulvane athletic representation has ever accomplished was realized when Mulvane upset all dope and defeated the fast Winfield team by a 10 to 3 score. Mulvane used only eleven men in this game and these eleven men fought for the victory that they rightfully deserved. By this time, the other teams of the county league were well aware that a game with the Mulvane eleven meant a decided defeat, so one by one, they forfeited. Among the forfeits for the year are found the following teams: Clearwater, Maize and Mt. Hope. However, Valley Center and Viola were brave enough to face the Mulvane team and each of them went down to a 20 to and a 7 to defeat, respectively. Unfortu- nately in the Valley Center game, our star fullback, Harris, dislocated his shoulder and was unable to return to the game the remainder of the season. With the victories over Valley Center and Viola Mulvane won the championship and a beautiful silver loving cup offered to winners of the league. Mulvane showed the loss of Harris when she allowed ElDorado to score on her, and at the same time was only able to score the same number of points. The tie with ElDorado was the only game during the whole season in which any team crossed our goal line. Argon ' .a was defeated in a slow and uninteresting game. Mulvane won the championship of Sedgwick County, defeated the champions of Sumner County, won a decisive victory over Newton, defeated Winfield, and scored 119 points to their opponents 9. Is this not a most enviable record? The success of our team is not attributed to any one or two factors but to a num- ber of factors, all combining to make a well rounded out season. First and undoubt- edly the most outstanding was the hard conscientious work and self-sacrifice of Coach Bennett. Despite his handicap of having only fifteen men with which to work, he moulded into shape our team which was feared throughout all this section of the HAZEL HOWARD— " I ' ll be glad when school is out. " PAGE FIFTY state. The generalship of Captain Haniler must not be overloolted, as the lanliy tackle not only played an outstanding game in the line but he also played a number of good games as full-back. In the back-field, Butterfield and Harris stood out very prominent, with the end runs of Butterfield and the exceptional punting of Harris. In the line we must not pass up the very clever work of the " Big Chief " Poore. Ray- mond proved to be one of the best if not the best of any of the centers we met this year. Stout ' s consistent tackling was the bulwark of Mulvane ' s defense. Flinn and Throckmorton also did some excellent work in the back-field, as did C. Miiller on the right wing. ly XSZ2 dx buk Newton Douglass Winfield 3 Valley Center ElDorado C Viola Argonia Clearwater (forfeit) Maize (forfeit) Mt. Hope (forfeit) TOTALS. Opponents 9 Mulvane 10 Mulvane 44 Mulvane 10 Mulvane 20 Mulvane S Mulvane 7 Mulvane 10 Mulvane 1 Mulvane 1 Mulvane 1 Mulvane 119 NELLIE MARTIN— " Oh I ' ve got something to tell you. " PAGE FIFTY-ONE lAQto tWE Iff W ' BaeUctball PAGE FIFTY-TWO nOUGI.ASS HAMLER BARKER C. MIILLER BUTTERFIELD (Capt.) H. MIILLER BRUSTER SCHEDULE. BENNETT (CDaoh) HARRIS Mulvane 38 Mulvane 36 Mulvane 29 Mulvane , 26 Mulvane 54 Mulvane 55 Mulvane 60 Mu ' vane 56 Mulvane 33 Mulvane 36 Mulvane 41 Mulvane ; 27 Mulvane 40 Mulvane _ 57 Mulvane 63 Belle Plaine 3 Belle Plaine 5 Valley Center 13 Valley Center 15 Derby 28 Derby 25 Clearwater 14 Clearwater 5 Douglass 20 Douglass 29 Augusta 2 Augusta 29 Oxford 25 Oxford 11 Atlanta 10 SOUTHWESTERN TOURNAMENT. Mulvane .14 Winfield 58 SEDGWICK COUNTY CHAMPIONSHIP. Mulvane 52 Viola 17 TOTALS. Mulvane 717 Opponents 304 PAGE FIFTY-THREE (lite ;S n5itu 5 Baski tlmll (linin:cs With the return of five letter men and the addition of several letter men from Belle Plaine the Basketball season opened with wonderful prospects for the most suc- cessful season ever accredited to Mulvane High. Our hopes were not unfounded and were realized to unexpected extent. Our plans were to win the County League and meet some outsiders, if possible playing some class A schools. The League was easily won, Mulvane ending with a thousand percent, and defeating Viola in the final cham- pionship game by the score of 52 to 17 winning at the same time the silvei loving cup offered to the county champions. The fast Douelass quintette twice fell vic tims to the Mulvane five by decisive scores, 33 to 20 and 36 to 29. Atlanta with a thousand percent met their first defeaf at the hands of Bennett ' s warriors by the score of 63 to 8. Oxford, undefeated champions of Sumner County, tw ' ce went down in horeless defeat before the terrific onslaught of the Mulvane Peerless Quintette. Mulvane suffered the loss of but two g-ames during the entire season. With a badly crippled team, two of the regulars being unable to play and the rest just re- covering from the effects of the flu. an invasion of Augusta territory proved to be dis- astrous. Augusta ' s luck coupled with Mulvane ' s handicap left the large end of the 29 to 27 score with Augusta. However this same team when confronted with Mulvane ' s regulars were rendered a crushing defeat of 41 to 2. Not a single field goal was regis- tered by Augusta in this game. For the first time in the history of Mulvane High School, the boys were entered in the Class A. division of the District Tournament at Winfield and while they were defeated in the preliminaries by Winfield High the team feels that there was more honor In losing to such a large school than perhaps to have won the Class B divis- ion, as this division was won by Oxford who had previously been crushed by Mulvane 57 to 11. Mulvane ' s fuccess this year has been due largely to the hard consistent efforts of each individual and to the excellent coaching of Coach Bennett, a two letter man from the University of Kansas. Poy knew basketball from beginning to end and possessed an unusual ability of imparting his knowledge to his men. He was a staunch supporter of clean athletics and won the hearty friendship and cooperation of players and students. In him lies largely the secret of our success. Next to Coach Bennett much of the glory is due Captain Butterfield. Herbert possessed a world of basketball knowledge and a better leader could not have been found. Herbert was one of the most spectacular players in the County and could hardly be equaled as a forward in the entire State. This is his fourth and last year with Mulvane. The other forward position was usually filled by Hamler. The tall boy was exceptionally good at placing the ball throue:h the iron hoop and was feared by all of his opponents. The pivot position was handled by Earner who proved to bp one of the best if not the best cer ter that Mulvane ever possessed. He hails from Belle Plaine and played his first and last season for Mulvane. Never before in the Annals of Mulvane High does one find such a defense as the team this year can rightfully lay claim to. With no exception was any team ever able to penetrate the Miiller-Harris combination. Harris with his speed and well perfected dribble aided by four years experience was unequaled bv any guard in this section unless it was his teammate Miiller who had a peculiar ability or facility of snatching the ball from out of the rafters or of wrapning his long arms around his opponents until it was less than useless to even struggle. This first five were reenforced by Poore, Bruster, H. Miiller and Douglass. MILDRED NORDEN— " That makes me tired. " PAGE FIFTY-FOUR STOLTZ (Chaperon) HIGGINSON E. McGINNIS LOPER POORE STARLIN B. McGINNIS HARWOOD BENNETT (Coach) DlTE SEASON SCHEDULE OF GAMES. Mulvane 37 Mulvane 18 Mulvane 46 Mulvane 49 Mulvane 37 Mulvane 25 Mulvane 36 Mulvane , 44 Mulvane ( 33 Mulvane 47 Mulvane 37 Mulvane 22 Mulvane 32 M ilvane 29 Rose Hill 16 Rose Hill 16 Belle Plaine 6 Belle Plaine 10 Valley C?ntei- 22 Valley Center 14 Clearwater 1 Clearwater 10 Derby 12 Oxford 10 Douglass 13 Douglass 12 Atlanta 14 Conway Springs 27 SOUTHWESTERN TOURNAMENT. Mulvane 16 Atlanta 11 Mulvane 24 Blackwell, Okla 11 Mulvane 32 Oxford 11 Mulvane 27 Phillips 29 SEDGWICK COUNTY CHAMPIONSHIP. Mulvane 31 Cheney 23 TOTALS. Mulvane 622 Opponents 276 MASON POTTER— " Sweet spiritr, of niter. PAGE FIFTY-FIVE No small amount of credit can be given to the Mulvane Girls ' Basketball Team which became one of the greatest assets which Mulvane High School has had for the past two years. Never during the past two seasons has the Mulvane girls ' team been defeated by any Kansas town. It has won the Sedgwick County Championship for two consecutive years and also second place at the Winfield Tournament for two years. The season opened with the loss of Marguerite Dunlap, Maurine Seaman. Har- riett Robertson, Merle Grinstead and Edna Albright. After considerable training and a few games to test the strength of the team, the Mulvane rooters hailed them as per- haps a better team than the previous year. Under the leadership of Captain Bessie McGinnis they had unusual success. Bessie and Bonnie Harwood proved to be very efficient goal-tossers and both of them played exceptionally well at forward. We scarcely need to mention that the Margaret Poore-Della Dye combination was not equaled anywhere and to them goes largely the credit for the success of the team. Grace Starlin and Eleanor McGinnis played most of the season at guard, however Vera Loper and Grace Starlin later in the season developed into sterling players and much credit of the team ' s success at Winfield can be attributed to Grace and Vera. The Mulvane-Phillips game at Winfield was heralded as the finest game of girls basketball ever played there by two high school girl teams. Although the Phillips girls defeated the Mulvare team by the score of 29 to 27 for the championship this year and 16 to 14 last year, still .Mulvane has nothing but the highest regards for this team. On the All-Tournament Team which was selected at Winfield Bessie was ihosen for forward position, Margaret Poore for jumping center and Grace Starlin for guard. The otl er Ihree positions were filled by Phillips players. Although this was Bonnie ' s first year on the team she developed into one of the main cogs in the Mulva ne machine. Margaret Higginson was also used at forward in several of the games and proved her- self to be a worthy substitute. We need not tell you much about our running center for if you have ever seen the Mulvane girls play you could not have overlooked our flashy " Joker " as she outclassed every opponent. Margaret Poore and Grace Starlin showed their exceptional ability when they were chosen on the All-Tournament Team. The guarding of Eleanor McGinnis and Vera Loper helped Mulvane on to many victories. The girls, this year, added two beautiful silver loving cups to Mulvane ' s numer- ous collection, one for the championship of Sedgwick County and the other for Sec- ond place in the Southwestern Tournament. HELEN SCHWYHART— " Yeah, I got a letter. " P. GE nFTY-SIX i (llrnrk i itij itt The completion of the most successful season ever accrerl ited to Mulvme Hiph was (he a com!)Iish- ment of the Track Team of 9 l. With hut a limited numher from which to choose, n siiuad of four members were finally chosen to rei rcsent Mulvane on the cinders, and these four men established records of which all Mulvane is justly i)roud. Unable to attend the Coun y Meet due to a conflict. Mulvane entered the Southwestern Meet pnd finished first with a total of 35 poinds to their credit, while their nearest opponent trailed them with a total of only 20 points. Individual honors at this meet were easily won by Harris. The team was next ' nJ ercd in the A. V. I. Meet at Fairmoui ' . This time they were on ' y able lO annex .second place, losing to Cheney by the bare margin of only one half point. Harris was again high point man. After the outstanding work of Butterfield and Harris at these meets they were sent to the State Meet at Emjioria. These two boys alone placed Mulvane third among a total of seventy schools entered. Harris won first place in the 220 yard dash and third in the 100, and Butterfield tied for first in the pole vault at eleven fee seven inches. The four men who repre.sented Mulvane during the 1922 .season were Butterfield (Capt.). Harris. Sea- lock and Love. Butterfield ' s art was at pole vaulting in which he holds a county record of eleven feet two inches and has many times since beaten this mark. He also received several first and second places in the high jump and broad jump. He won several individual cups and honors in 1921. Harris, dash man and weight artist, was usually high iioint man in all meets in which Mulvane en- tered. He at one time held the county record in the hundred yard dash and rarely placed less than first or .second in any of the five events in which he i articipated, consisting of the 50 yard, 100 yard, and 220 yard dashes, shot put, and discus throw. The 440 yard dash and the hurdles were run by Sealock. Sea ' ock was one of the most consistent men that Mulvane has e ' er had, and the way that he stepped off the 440 sent a thrill through every track fan. He holds a county record in the 440 ha ing run it in 54 secont ' s. He also placed well in the hurdles. Love was our distance man and could usually be counted uiion for a first or .second in the mile and the half. It was no unusual task for him to walk off with a or second in the half and 440 and then saunter in far ahead in the mile. Both Sealock and Love graduated last .season. TRACK 1923. At the time this Annual goes to press Mulvane High can be justly proud of her 192. ' ! Track Team. At the South Haven Invitation Meet, M. H. S. placed first with a total of 31 1-2 points, with Wellinglon second place with 28 5-6 points. Frank Harris won 1st place in the 50 yd. dash ; 1st, loo yd. dash ; 1st, 220 yd. dash ; 1st, shot put, 44 ft. 3 in. ; winning 4 medals and individual cuj). Herbert Butterfield placed 1st in the iiole vault, 11 ft. 3 1-5 in. ; 1st, high jump, 5 ft. 9 in. and 3rd place in the broad jump. 19 ft. 6 1-2 in. ; winning two gold medals. Mulvane won 1st place in Class " B " at the University of Kansas Invitation Meet with 25 points, La- Cygne finishing second with 16 points. Harris won, 50 yd. dash ; 1st, shot put, 45 ft. 3 1-2 in ; 2nd, 220 ; 3rd, 100 yd., winning 2 gold, 1 silver and 1 bronze medals and individual cup. Butterfield won 1st i)lace in high jump, 5 ft. 9 in.; 1st, pole vaule. 11 ft. 3 in.; 3rd broad Jump, 19 ft. 6 1-2 in., winning 2 gold medals. With the season only partly finished all indications point to an even more successful season than last year. tuns Tennis is still comparatively a stranger in Mulvane High, however, it is rapidly becoming more popular among his students and on pleasant days the three available courts are all well occupied. It is growing in poi ularity because of the fact that both boys and girls may participate. If the proposed plans of having a County Ten- nis Tournament in connection with the County Track Meet are carried out Mulvane will doubtless make a strong bid for the honors. In a small Tennis Tournament held last year, Butterfield won the boys ' singles, Bessie McGinnis the girls ' , and Butterfield and Poore the boys ' doubles. Plans for a similar tournament are now under way. MYRA POTTER— " Well I mean it too. " PAGE FIFTY-SEVEN GYMNASIUM. TROPHY CUP6. Individual cups are not included in this picture. VERNON FOLTZ— " Aw that ' s alright. " PAGE FIFTY-EIGHT MARK HATFIELD— " I will chew your neck. " PAGE FIFTY-NINE Qaiutaiewl] €lt0 W tnvtxs txf the M FOOTBALL Harris Butterfield Hamler Poore Miiller, C Miiller, H. Throckmorton Coffey, R Bruster Stout Douglass Flinn Cosner Potter Conklin Coffey, G. BASKETBALL Hamler Harris Butterfield Earner Miiller, C. Miiller, H. Douglass Bruster McGinnis, B. Poore Dye Starlin McGinnis. E. Harwood Higginson Loper TRACK Butterfield Harris DEBATE Eccarius Adams Johns Griffith. Anderson Miiller. H. Throckmorton N. 3tt dojtrlusiixtt We feel that this department would not be complete without a brief summary of the financial side, which is a problem in connection with athletics that is always a hard one to solve. At the opening of school. September 4th, the Student Activity fund showed a balance of $3.50 from the previous year with about $100.00 of unpaid bills. With re- ceipts from football and basketball all necessary expenses of students representing the school in football, basketball, and debate has been met. $100 of old debts paid, new equipment in football, basketball, track, and tennis; $32.50 applied on sweat- ers for seniors who have earned them, and annual space for all athletes and debat- ers paid. At the time this book goes to press the association shows a balance of $3.50. A sacred Cantata, Esther the Beautiful Queen is being prepared by Mr. Rich- ards of the music department to provide for further expense during the remainder of the year. The success with the finance has been due to the close cooperation and careful management of students and faculty. GRACE STARLIN — " Miss Stoltz, does a clock move in a clockwise direc- tion ? " PAGE SIXTY ECCAraUS HIGGINS (Coach) ADAMS JOHNS ANDERSON MIILLER GRIFFITH I Jjat Early in the fall of 1922 a county debate league was formed by a committee of three chosen by the teachers of Sedgwick county. That committee was composed of Miss Casey Jones of Valley Center; Mrs. Rankin, of Clearwater; and Mr. H. H. Hig- gins, of Mulvane. The question chosen was, Resolved: — That the U. S. government should establish an Industrial Court or commission similar to the Kansas Plan. Five schools were represented, namely Clearwater, Derby, Garden Plain, Mul- vane and Valley Center. The debates were scheduled similar to Football schedules, each school debating every other school in the league and a percentage recorded. In view of the fact that four of Mulvane ' s six debators had never debated before, Mulvane had a successful season finishing third in the league. Mulvane had one of the best debaters in the league. Leroy Johns who received the highest grade of both teams in every contest. Bertha Anderson ranked next in importance securing a high average in every contest, outranking the other members of the negative team in every contest with the exception of the last one in which Verl Throckmorton won by a close margin. Myrl Adams will be missed next year. His logic, and sound thinking was a de- cided factor in the success of the Affirmative team. Linnie Eccarius, a veteran of last year, will be with us another year and will add much to the debating strength of next year ' s team. Harry Miiller ranked high in the conference, running Miss Anderson a close race in every contest. Miss Naomi Griffith, who hales from Belle Plaine, was a valuable find, her steady improvement will make her a valuable cog in the debating machine next year. Letters were given the debaters this year for the first time. This will become a custom from now on as debate deserves as much recognition as a school function as any other school activity. The affirmative team consisting of Adams, Miss Eccarius and Johns, traveled while the negative upheld by Miss Griffith, Miss Anderson and Miiller and later Throckmorton met their opponents in our own auditorium. MYRTLE CARL— Mildred and I had the best time. " PAGE SIXTY-ONK QaiumiaN -5 Three phases of education are the development of the mind, body and spirit. To be developed in two only, means that you are only two-thirds educated. All three are most important for v thout a healthy body the mind cannot function at its maximum point of elficiency. Without the spiritual, the brain power is turned in the wrong channels and without a good mind neither of the other two can possi- bly function perfectly. Therefore we conclude that the mind is the most important. The physical part of education is found in athletics. The spiritual in the Hi-Y, and the mental is represented by Forensics. Oratory is one of the principal phases of Forensics which for the last two years has been commendably upheld by Verl Throckmorton, a senior tlris year. Forensics needs no additional arguments to show its importance. It speaks for itself. Men such as Daniel Webster, Patrick Henry, and Abraham Lincoln were a few of the successful men who were orators. Self expression is at all times neces- sary. We are all salesmen in a sense of the word. And in order to be a successful salesman it is important to communicate your ideas to others forcefully and vividly. You may not sell groceries, nor Fords, but you are continually selling your services or your personality. Napoleon ' s success was largely due to his ability to express himself forcefully, keeping the moral of his armies high in the presence of hard- ships and privations. Verl Throckmorton has represented Mulvane High School for the last two years in this art. Leroy Johns holds an important place in oratory taking second place in the county contest last year with the oration " Education for Better Citizenship " . " Our Antipathy to Japan " was Throckmorton ' s oration last year. He lost the |250 Cottingham scholarship by one-third of a point at Winfield. This scholarship was given to the winner of all three classes. The winner of each class orates, the day fol- lowing the class contest, for this scholarship. Throckmorton started work on this year ' s oration in the summer, and the re- sult is self evident of much thought and research. This year ' s oration is better in thought and composition than last year. We regret that Verl and Leroy are seniors this year and must depart. But we know our loss will be a gain for some one else, and we had the privilege of starting them toward success. Principal Higgins coached oratory the last two years. HARRY MIILLE R— " Oh, Peekles you don ' t mention it. " PAGE SIXTY-TWO (JIusic J rBitrfimnit Musical talent and interest is on the increase in our High School. The Glee Club has almost doubled the number they had last year. The Mixed Chorus is also greatly increased in numbers. The first half of the year twenty-five pupils were taking voice culture and theory, and two pupils were taking harmony. There is much outstanding talent in our girl ' s Glee Club, and the way in which they have been called upon to partcipate in the different functions of both city and country, shows that their efforts are being recognized and rewarded. They have studied many school songs during the school year and their work has shown a marked advance. With the aid of the Mixed Chorus the cantata, " Esther The Beautiful Queen " , by Bradford, will be rendered as a spring program. We anticipate a remark- able success. All the solo characters, fifteen in number, have been chosen. It is unusual for a school the size of ours to be able to do this. OuP best talent is in both the organizations, and every bit of success possible should be in store for them. Chapel services and all school functions have been greatly benefited by them. We are always ready to bestow on our dear old High School every favoi which comes its way. Let us greet the green and white With a long and cordial cheer May our hearts be ever loyal To our Mulvane High School dear. It is with regret we mention the fact that many of our best singers will gradu- ate this spring, their places will be very difficult to fill. Our loss will be some com- munity ' s gain. MR. BENNET— " Be that as it may. PAGE SIXTY-THREE JEFFRIES POORE McGINNIS iirfs mxM This quartet was organized this year. Their success has been due to their talent and application and the able direction of Mr. Richards the instructor. Faye Jeffries, first soprano, has a sweet voice of excellent range and timber. With further training she should make a nich for herself in the world of song. Faye, — Success in music is in a large measure the ambition to realize a worthy ideal, plus the faculty of working one ' s soul away to get, never getting it but always having a glorious time at the job. Margaret Poore, second soprano, has a melodious voice, in the transitory stage, but with great promise. Margaret, — All real growth is slow, and music is no exception, so it is useless to look for immediate results. Go every hour and watch the plant grow, and no growth is apparent. Wait a month or so, and then there will be no question as to its increase. Bessie McGinnis, first alto, has a warm beautiful Mezzo Soprano voice which when developed will sing herself into the hearts of many. Bessie, — Bellini ' s advice to a young musician is my advice to you. He said, " There is music in nature ' s every mood, if only we are receptive to its message. " And where can the musician so much attune his or her spirit to the varying moods that are the life-breath of his art. as in the wild domain of nature. There the bab- bling brook sings a never ending song of sweet content and ripples back the sunshine of its joy. Go to the mother heart of all thou who wouldst know and feel, young accolyte of art. There you will find a ready source of all the finer moods you would acquire. Go and learn, for— Who is the true musician? He who loves Not only the expression of his art. But that which it expresses. Delia Dye, second alto, has a beautiful voice of great promise. Delia, — Unquestionably the greatest masterpieces are the result of work plus in- spiration. Of mixing music with brains. One of the reasons why Geraldine Farrar is so universally admired is that she worked, used her mental faculties as well as her vocal cords. FRANK HARRIS— " I didn ' t have time. " PAGE SIXTY-FOUR BAUNER POTTER, THROCKMORTON. POTTER, C. MIILLER. FOLTZ. CRUM. BERGER, HARRIS. JOHNS, McCINNIS, WELLS, HOWARD. H. MIILLER, HAZZARD, RESER (Coach). This year the senior class play was a great success. The play was given two nights and was well attended both nights. " The Touchdown " is a college comedy and a difficult play to handle by high school students. The play afforded its audience many hearty laughs, although it was more romantic than humorous throughout. Leroy Johns played the part, of Grant Hayden, a young college man who finds it necessary to spend much time and skillful labor to keep his younger brother Robert in college. Johns showed exceptional talent for such a part and all appreciated the way he played it. Verl Throckmorton played the part of Junius Brooks, a comical college youth, extremely well. The way in which he performed with the gay young college ladies who were chaperoned by the strict Miss Parmalee, a character well represented by Edna Berger, was a scream. Harry Miiller played the part of Robert Hayden, younger brother of Grant Hayden. The way he acted his part was a credit to the play. Alfred Woolfe, a star football player who drank excessively and was finally trapped in the act of using his influence to defeat his Alma Mater, and who later con- fessed of the wrongs he had committed against his fellow students, was a character por- trayed remarkably well by Ralph Earner. Juanita Hazzard played the part of Wat- assa Faulkner, an Indian maiden and popular student of the college, exceedingly well. Through her deeds she showed her deep loyalty to her Alma Mater. Bessie McGinnis took the part of Rena Maynard in a most admirable manner. The way in which Myra Potter interpreted the character of Margery Carson, a fussy young co-ed and haughty lady friend of Junius Brooks, appealed to everyone. The Sylvester twins, Dollie and Evelyn, who was nicknamed " Echo " as a result of her repeating everything her sister Dollie said, were parts taken by Hazel Howard and Esther Wells. Mason Potter as George Holman afforded the audience several hearty laughs. Frank Harris filled the role of Professor Sumner excellently and Charlie Miiller and Harold Crum wers members of the famous Mansfield football squad. All characters showed the result of much hard work on the part of both the cast members and the coach. The success of the play was in a large measure due to the patient and untiring efforts of Miss Reser who coached the play. Miss Reser has proved herself an excellent dramatic director in Mulvane High School the past year. ESTHER WELLS— " Oh murder. " PAGE SIXTY-FIVE ro(;er.s dye McBEE JEFFraES ROLLINS RESER (Coach) CONKLIN STUBBS (lll(t retire ' ' This year the Junior Class Play was accounted a great success. Miss Reser coached the play, and, with the co-operation of the members of the Junior Class, the play, " Clarence " , was mastered to perfection. In the choice! of the characters the faculty showed good judgment in picking the best material in the class. In November the different parts in the play were given to the members of the Junior class and work was immediately begun on all the parts. The play was soon learned and December 2 was decided upon as the date for the presentation of the play. It was widely advertised and would have been presented on the date planned had not one of the characters fallen sick with the chicken pox. The play was post- poned until January 10 and at that time was presented in the best form possible. The spectators were very well pleased, and the community as a whole regarded it as one of the best plays ever presented by Mulvane High School students. Robison Conklin played the part of " Clarence " , wounded mule driver and saxo- phone player. Raymond McBee showed excellent talent in playing the part of Bobby Wheeler, the spoiled son of the capitalist, Mr. Wheeler, a part well acted by Rueben Coffey. Faye Jeffries showed unusual talent in playing the part of Cora Wheeler, Bobby ' s sister. Bobby and Cora showed great contempt for each othen throughout the play. Grace Starlin as Mrs. Wheeler, second wife of the wealthy Mr. Wheeler and stepmother of Cora and Bobby, took the part very well. Joyce Stubbs played the part of Violet Pinney, governess of the unruly Miss Cora. Leslie Carter excellently filled the part of the happy-go-lucky Mr. Stem. Delia Dye and Conly Rogers served well as maid and butler. Blanche Rollins played the part of the elderly secretary of Mr. Wheeler to perfection. All characters showed evidence of patient work and excellent coaching on the part of Miss Reser. BELLA DYE— " What do you want. " P. GE SIXTY-SIX ©raanisations THROCKMORTON. HARRIS. STARK. MEYER. POORE. BLAIR. F. HARRIS, COSNER, NESSLY, HIGGINSON. JEFFRIES. MARTIN. CONKLIN Officers of the Council for 1922- ' 23. President .-. Raymond Poore Vice-President Frank Harris Secretary Robison Conklin Treasurer Manie Meyer SENIORS — Verl Throckmorton, Nellie Martin. JUNIORS — Faye Jeffries, Raymond Blair. SOPHOMORES — David Harris, Margaret Higginson. FRESHMEN — Claude Cosner, Winifred Nessly. FACULTY — Superintendent Stark. The purpose of the council is to promote the best interests of the high school by giving its student body, through the council, an opportunity to express itself. The recommendations and suggestions of the student council are given careful consider- ation by the superintendent and faculty. The members are chosen by the entire student body at the second asseml)ly each year and consists of a president, vice-presi- dent, secretary and treasurer. The meetings are called by the president of the coun- cil every month and special meetings may l)e called whenever necessary. An amend- ment to the constitution made by the council must meet the approval of the superin- tendent and president of the council and must be submitted in writing to the school, a least one week before it is voted on. For the first time in a number of years the student council has been on a paying basis. The football and basketball games were well attended, thus bringing funds into the treasury. All the bills left over from last year were settled and consider- able new athletic equipment bought. The Council paid .$2.50 on the football sweat- ers that were given out this year, and was able to meet the expense of sending the basketball teams to the tournament at Winfield. ORA CAMPBELL— " Call me Bill. " PAGE SIXTY-SEVEN CONKLIN THROCKMORTON HIGCINS POOKE McMUNN H:4? President Verl Throckmorton Vice-President Raymond Poore Secretary Robison Conklin Treasurer Earel McMiinn Faculty Principal Higgins The Hi-Y was organized this year, after the above boys returned from the dis- trict Older Boys Conference at Winfield. The efforts of these boys have resulted in the organization of a vigorous and growing Christian society which has a most im- portant influence on the lives of those fellows who are so fortunate as to belong, and a powerful influence in molding the proper student spirit of the school. The primary purpose of the Hi-Y is to instill into the student body Christian principles and to create a proper school spirit. This is not the only function however. By giving the boys a chance to assert themselves on the vital questions of Chris- tianity and also by giving them an opportunity to lead the discussions develops leadership of the kind that the world is greatly in need of at the present time. The motto of this organization is " Clean-up inside and the outside will take care of itself. " In the short time that this organization has been functioning it has proved itself a real factor in instilling Christian principles into the student body. All has not been accomplished that we would like to have been accomplished on account of the short time that it has been in force. In another year greater things are possible because only a few of the members will leave at graduation. It is most gratifying to note that the greatest per cent of the membership ifv composed of un- der classmen upon whose shoulders will fall the burden of carrying on the work that has already been so nobly started. The members of this organization are responsible for the success of the Hi-Y. Credit is due Supt. Stark, Prof. Richards, and Principal Higgins, the faculty advisor. FAYE JEFFRIES— " Well if you know better why don ' t you do better. " P. GE SIXTY-EIGHT PRESIDENT GRACE STARLIN VICE-PRESIDENT , MYRA POTTER SECRETARY FAYE JEFFRIES TREASURER NELLIE MARTIN FACULTY MISS NELLIE SHOUP In January, 19 22, the Home Eronnmics Club was formed in Mulvane High SchooJ, This club consists of all the members of the Home Economics Department of our school for the year 1921- ' 22, and all the members of this department in the coming years will be considered members of this organiza ion. The constitution of the Home Economics Club is based on Roberts ' Rules of Order, and was organized under the leadership of Winifred Hauser, the instructor of Home Economics in 1921- ' 22. The instructor of this department is to be the su- pervisor of the club each year. The meetings are held in the High School gymnasium every two weeks on Wed- nesday evening as specified in the constitution. Many interesting meetings have been held in which addresses on home economics, and other subjects for the betterment of the individual are taken up for discussion and debate. MARTHA EARNER— " Stop that now. " PAGE SIXTY-NINE POTTER, FOIT ,. HAMl.ER BENNETT (Insn-uctoi). POORE ABERCROMBIE. OTEY, SEEKAMP THROCKMORTON. ROGERS. POTTER. HOWARD. EARNER, BUTTERFIELD Citittinin ' rinl nixt Amon.? the many improvements in our high school curriculum the past year was the addition of Commercial Law and Commercial Arithmetic. These classes, numbering sixteen students, under the able direction of Mr. Bennett have made ex- cellent progress. Commercial Law was followed the second semester by Commercial Ar ithmetic. These practical subjects meet a long felt want in modern life. Under the sub- ject of Commercial Law, Bailments, Contracts, Deeds, Abstracts, Real Estate Convey- ances, etc., are studied in their practical forms, while calculation, business usages, etc., are studied in a manner similar to that given by the average business college. The benefits to be derived from these two important subjects are evident. The ever-increasing demands of the bu«iress world make a thorough knowledge of the sub- jects highly essential. One of the most serious criticisms of the modern high school is that too little stress is placed upon practical subjects, consequently the introduc- tion of these two practical branches has, to some extent at least, overcome this criti- cism of our high school. The patrons and pupils who are most interested in the progress of our school are earnestly hoping for the addition of a complete Commercial Course tO the High School Curriculum for the coming year. MONA STEWART— " Well fool. " PAGE SEVENTY JOHNS, C. MIILLER, McGINNIS, H. MIILLER. BUTTERFIELD HIGGINS (Instructor), HAMLER, POORE, SEEKAMP, POTTER §x:ttn nu -l ltiti ;SMt A word of explanation is necessary here at the beginning to state why the Eng- lish Four class deserves special menLion. It is not the custom to have all classes mentioned in a, book of this kind, but in this case it is different for this is the first time in the history of the school that English Four has dealt with newspaper work exclusively. During the first semester the theory of newspaper writing, the organization of newspaper forces, and detail work in general was studied. A special text book was used for this purpose. After finishing the text several trips were made to Wichita for the purpose of studying conditions at both the Eagle and Beacon. This linked the theory up with actual practice. In addition to this the editor of The Wichita Eagle agreed to take two students each week and give them actual training in news- paper work. A school newspaper was published during the second semester. The class wrote all the news, wrote head-lines, organized the paper, and established its own news- paper policy. Each student was given the opportunity of being ediior and city editor in his turn. Some very clever papers were published. Tlie training each member of the class received would make it much easier for him to secure a position with some newspaper. It is possible to make ones college expenses by working for a newspajer outside of school hours. In addition to publishing the school paper the class wrote the school notes in the Mulvane News each week. RAYMOND McBEE— " Now Miss Reser, you know I just can ' t do that. " PAGE SEVENTY-ONE 3uii«5trml Ai ' ts c The importance of Industrial Arts in the high school curriculum is growing each successive year. We are constantly striving to introduce the practical and useful courses in our high school and to prepare the students for the course that they are planning to take in college. Mechanical Erawing is of practical use to every individual. The student studies and makes plans of furniture, constructions, machinery and geometrical problems. The course prepares one for any advanced work in drawing and is advisable as a prerequisite to an engineering course. The class in Mechanical Drawing numbered sixteen the past year, and was ably instructed by Principal H. H. Higgins. The derartment of Manual Training was improved to a great extent the past year by the introduction of a new checking system and the addition of a supply room. The new checking system saves time, loss of tools, and keeps the tools at all times in excellent condition and ready for use by the students. The fifteen boys under the instruction of Principal Higgins have worked principally with hard woods while in previous years soft woods have been used to excess. The boys, besides having made many useful articles for home use, have made numerous articles for school use. Among the articles made for home use were: library tables, linen chests, towel racks, tool boxes, waste-paper baskets, pedes- tals, fern stands, self feeder for chickens, book shelves and customers. The articles made by the class for the school use are: cabinets for filing papers, typewriter tables and book shelves. Besides these they have built a partition in the Manual Training department to make a supply room. These subjects have proved very practical and beneficial. These courses will be a very valuable part of the high school cirruculum next year and will be con- ducted in the same practical manner as in previous years. HALLEIGH BISHOP— " Yes you did. " PAGE SEVENTY-TWO f f f DOMESTIC SCIENCE. MANUAL TRAINING MARTHA HIGGINSON— " Aw heck, excuse me. " PAGE SEVENTY-THREE Qai iaiaN Imnui The Alumni of Mulvane High School consists of all the graduates of Mulvane High School since 1889. Last year the Alumni reunion was held in the basement of the Methodist Church May 17, 1922. A three course dinner was served by the Ladies of the Dorcas Society, after which various stunts were performed by the graduating class. It has always been the custom for the preceding graduating class to have charge of the initiation, which has always been carried out in a fitting manner. The record of the Alumni emphasize the fact that our high school graduates are taking and holding responsibile positions in the world and are in every sense of the word making good. Since the time of graduation of the first class in 18 89. of which there were only six members many more have graduated and entered educational work as teachers in our public schools and are very efficient and successful. Of the graduates of M. H. S. now attending school in Kansas we find seven at Fairmount. one at Friends, four at Southwestern, six at K. S. A. C. and one at Kansas University. The following is a record of the Alumni for the past four years: 1919. Hazel Brooks Harold Cheatham Paul Guinn George Howard Leo Johnson ■William Lentz Cordis Thompson Doris Thompson Florence Irwin Waldo Lindsey Gladys Carol Vera Riggs Whit ted Mary Russell Frank Russell Bella Robertson Mary Wells Carl Christine Wright, Ferguson Hope Fellers Pearl Rus=ell Lola Campbell Fairmount College Truck Route Fairmount College. Wichita Business College Teaching Southwestern College Santa Fe Railroad Teaching Fairmount College Teaching • lerking Mo. University. Clerking Teaching 1920. WMlda Dye Myers Merle Farney Alice Papes Lemoin Seaman Edna Spring Anthonv Conklin Hazel Cheatham Harold Albright Santa Fe Railroad Southwestern College Santa Fe Railroad Teaching Kansas University Southwestern College Farming W ichita. Kans. W ' ichita, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Winfield, Kans. Arkansas City Ellis, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Columbia, Mo. Mulvane. Kans. Quincy, Mo. Newton, Kans. Mulvane. Kans. Winfield, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Lawrence, Kans. Winfield, Kans. Colorado HAZEL PARKHURST— " Yes, Byron said so. " P. CE SEVENTY-FOUR 1921. Beth Dickenson Dorothy Geoletz Leota Bloomensliine Cecil Clements Hazel Blair Lucy Glaser Ethel Howard Ksther Kersey Velda Logan Oral Cecil McBee Wilbur Radford Mildred Michener Lanore Newton Amy Slioup Ethel Smart Mabel Stout Minsen New Mexico University Wichita Business College K. S. A. C. K. S. A. C. Clerking Southwestern College Fairmount College Clerking K. S. A. C. K. S. A. C. Teaching Teaching Wichita, Kans. Albuquerque, N. M. Wichita, Kans. Manhattan, Kans. Manhattan. Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Winfield, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Peck, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Manhattan, Kans. Manhattan. Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Mt. Pleasant, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. 1922. Orvin Russell Bessie Huey Belle Huey Edna Smith Mason Sealock Elmer Rollins Edna Albright Wilma Dye Lowell Gnnstead Merle Grinstead Gladys Harwood Lulu Norden Grace Perrin Morey Potter Clarice Riggs Harriett Robertson Ruth Robertson Orville Woolery Virginia Stubbs Walter Lentz Parkhurst Love Elsie Kimble Esther Kimble Maurine Seaman Leon Bartholomew K. S. A. C. Fairmount College Teaching Clerking Santa Fe Railroad Factory Teaching K. S. A. C. K. S. A. C. Friends University Teaching Southwestern College Oil Field Wichita High School Teaching Teaching Santa Fe Railroad K. S. T. C. Wichita Business College Wichita Business College Nurse Training School Nurse Training School Teaching Fairmount College Manhattan, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Kansas City Mulvane, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Manhattan. Kans. Manhattan, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Winfield, Kans. Ponca City, Okla. Wichita, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Mulvane, Kans. Emporia, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Wichita, Kans. Rose Hill Wichita, Kans. GERTRUDE SPRING— " Why, that isn ' t hard. " PAGE SEVENTY-FIVE ho tf ♦ ELANOR McGINNIS— " I am about to kick the bucket. " PAGE SEVENTY- SIX Calinii ar 1922 23 SEPTEMBER Mon. 4 — School onened. Assembly. Tue. Cy — Pxc ' ianged our rocketbookts for textbooks. Wed. 6 — Real wor ' c begins. Much enthusiasm d ' splayed. Seniors elect officers. Harry Miiller, Pres. ■ Manie Meyer, Vice-Pres.; Hazel Howard, Treas. and Sec; Mr. Higgins, Sponsor. Pri. 8 — Harry Miiller swore at his Physics book. Mon. 11 — Nellie Martin kidded about Marion Abercrombie. Tue. 12 — Physics experiments started in laboratory. Thu. 14 — Faculty starts giving quizzes. Fri. 15 — Sophomore weinie roast on Dog Creek, chaperoned by Mr. Bennett and Miss Stoltz. Mon. 18 — Senior class planned a political campaign to elect all Student Council of- ficers from the Senior Class. Annual plans discussed. Tue. ] " — Teachers try quiz stunt again. Wed. 20 — Leroy Johns and Mark Hatfield led noise for our first pep meeting. Fresh- man weinie roast. Mr. Higgins and Miss Reser chaperoned. Thu. 21 — Practical experiment in weight and breaking strength of materials when a chair collapsed with Mark Hatfield in Physics laboratory. No damage done. Fri. 22 — Football game at Newton. Mulvane 19, Newton 0. Mon. 2 5 — Student body marched to town to celebrate victory over Newton. Senior weinie roast on Toad Creek. Edna Berger had exciting time on way home. See Harry Miiller for particulars. Tue. 26 — Physics quizz brings disastrous grades. Wed. 2 7 — Seniors put one over on underclass men in Student Council election. Re- sults — Pres., Raymond Poore; Vice-pres., Frank Harris; Sec, Robison Conklin; Treas., Manie Meyer. Thu. 28 — First Student Council meeting. Fire drill. Fri. 29 — Mulvane beats Douglass. Score, Mulvane, 4 4, Douglass, 0. OCTOBER. Mon. 2 — Grace Starlin vamped Mark Hatfield and his Ford. Results. Grace reports the roads were rather rough. Tue. 3 — Mean looks exchanged between Barner and Shanks caused by Shanks elop- ing with Earner ' s Sunday night date. Wed. 4 — First flunk list posted. Several Sophomore girls observed strolling in the moonlight. Thu. 5 — Normal training class visited primary grades. Fri. 6 — With bands and yells. Southwestern College visits M. H. S. on the way to the Fairmount-Southwestern football game. Mulvane football boys and rooters journeyed to Winfield. Score M. H. S. 10, Winfield 3. Mon. 9 — Psychology class visited eighth grade spelling class. Tue. 10 — Quizz, quizz, quizz, flunk, flunk, flunk. Wed. 11 — " Sunshine Bob " entertained M. H. S. students in chapel and again at night. Thu. 12 — Entire student body and faculty posed for a picture. Normal training class visited the fourth grade. Fri. 13 — Clearwater forfeited the football game. Evidently they did not care to be walked on. BLANCHE ROLLINS— " Well we didn ' t do anything different. " PAGE SEVENTY-SEVEN Mon. IC — Mr. Richards received a war medal from the English government. He was with the Canadian Engineers. Tue. 17 — Annual stafl ' appointed. Received pictures which were taken last week. Wed. 18 — Cliapel. Glee Club ' s first appearance. Report cards received. Nineteen on the honor role. Football game with Valley Center. Valley Center 0, M. H. S. 20. Frank Harris injured in the game. Thu. 19 — Everybody happy. . o school. Teachers all gone to Hutchinson. Fri. 20 — Ditto " Mon. 23 — Harold Douglas absent. Juanita looked lonesome. Tue. 24 — Miss Stoltz gave Eugene Shoup a lesson in scrubl)ing flloors. Eugene says it isn ' t so worse. Wed. 2 5 — Chapel. Solo by Mark Hatfield. Mr. Bennett asked the girls to let the football boys go to bed early. Thu. 26 — Student Council meeting. Decided to place memorial in building to Mr. Williams. Fri. 2 7 — Football game at ElDorado. Score 6 to 0. Mon. 30 — El Dorado football players regain consciousness this morning. Bentley Otey joined our class in the " Worldly strife. " Tue. 31 — Hallo een Freshman party at Hign School Gym. Sophomore party at Perrins. Rain, rain, rain. Johns aecides to go to jail. NOVEMBER. Wed. 1 — Too much Hallowe ' en. Unprepared lessons. Grammar class moved to the first floor. Thu. 2 — Annual staff meeting. Faculty chicken feed. Fri. 3 — County championship football game. Harry Miiller completed forward pass for a touchdown. Mulvane 7, Viola 0. Senior girls sold eats. Mon. 6 — Not much stirring. Everybody sleepy. .Juanita had appendicitis. Tue. 7 — Edna and Marion start to work up a case. Wed. 8 — Chapel. Rev. Rhodes spoke on Higher Education. Title suggested for annual. Thu. 9 — Marion asked Bertha for a date. Seniors decided to graduate in caps and gowns. Manie Meyer substituted for second grade teacher. Fri. 10 — Football game at Argonia. M. H. S. 10, Argonia 0. Mon. 13 — Seniors had pictures taken in caps and gowns. Tue. 14 — Seniors dec ' de to put stunt on in chapel Thanksgiving. Wed. 15 — Chapel. Mr. Bennet proclaimed himself a Democrat. Thu. 16 — Leroy Johns and Naomi Griffith seen together everywhere. Fri. 17 — Chapel: Rev. Carnes spoke. Harold Douglass left Miss Shoup ' s Economic class by personal reciuest. Mon. 20 — Verl Throckmorton deeply interested in American History — " and I was in the boat just behind Washington when he crossed the Delaware. " Tue. 21 — New gate on library door, .luniors began practice on class play. Wed. 2 2 — Chapel: Advertising stunt in chapel by Seniors for " Where is my wan- dering boy tonight. " Inter-class basketball. Sophomore girls beat Sen- ior girls and Freshman boys beat Junior boys. Thu. 2 3 — Junior girls won over Freshman girls and Senior boys won over Sopho- more boys. Fri. 24 — Boys assemble to hear Mr. Hall talk. Mr. Bennet ' s Latin class passed a severe quizz. Junior girls and Senior boys won inter-class basketball tournament. Mon. 2 6 — Junior class party at high school Gym. Tue. 27 — Myrtle Carl flirted with Manie. Bertha was not present. Wed. 28 — Grade school Operetta, " Enchanted Woods. " Verl had a date with ?? ' ?? HELEN SATTERTHWAITE— " Gee that ' s keen. P. GE SEVENTY-EIGHT Thu. 2 9 — Seniors put on clever chapel. Byron Flinn and Eldon Stout quit school. Fri. 30 — Thanksgiving day. Lindel Theater gave " Where is My Wandering Boy Tonight " for benefit of the " Quivirian. " Miss Rockey departed from sin- gle blessedness. DECEMBER. Mon. 4 — Congratulations in order for the newly married Mrs. Hurty. Tue. 5 — Agriculture lesson on, " How to grow Spaghetti. " Wed. C — Meyer brothers gave play in chapel. 7 — Mr. Bennett (just after Belle Plaine game), " Shanks you are just like some old man plowing corn. It takes you about two hours to get around a two acre patch. " Richard Hamler. — " But you see I have a two- row cultivator. " Fri. 8 — Bessie taught Physics class. Annual staff meeting. Mrs. Hurty watched for a Ford Coupe. Mon. 11 — Cold, Colder, Coldest. Freeze, Freezier. Freeziest. Tue. 12 — Senior Party at Myrtle Carl ' s home. Marion took Edna Berger home. Wed. 13 — Chapel: Reading by Bertha Anderson and Mona Stewart. Solo by Mr. Richards. Pep meeting. Thu. 14 — M. H. S. defeated Belle Plaine basketball teams. Edna Berger gave slum- ber party for Senior girls. Fri. 15 — Senior girls all sleepy after slumber party. Mon. 18 — Miss Hauser visited school. Tue. 19 — Junior play postponed. Robison Conklin, leading character, had the chicken-pox. Fire drill. One student was heard to remark " I wish some- thing would get on fire around here. Perhaps I could get warm. " Wed. 20 — Agriculture class made a rag doll seed test. Thu. 21 — Debate tryout. Linnie Eccarius, Myrl Adams, Leroy Johns, Naomi Grif- fith, Bertha Anderson and Harry Miiller making the team. Fri. 22 — Chapel: Christmas vacation began. Mon. 1 Tue. 2- Wed. 3- Thu. 4 Fri. JANUARY. -Interior views taken for the annual. -New neckties and silk stockings being noticed. -Bertha Anderson taught school in the country. Manie lonesome. -Agriculture class with Miss Stoltz visited poultry show at Wichita. fight during Physics period. -Mulvane beat Valley Center in Basketball. Corn Mon. 8- Tue. 9 - Wed. 10 Thu. 11 Fri. 12- Mon. 15- Tue. 16- Wed. 17 Thu. 18 Fri. 19- -Review for pemester examinations. Everybody pale. -Verl and Juanita are surprised when the curtains are raised. Mason Pot- ter arrived at school on time. -Chapel: Rev. Studebaker gave lecture. Most everybody did not get ex- empt from the semester examinations. Junior play, " Clarence, " given. -Questions, questions, more questions, but few answers. -Semester examination over. Students found that they did not know as much as they thought they did. -Second semester opened today. Mark Hatfield bumped his head on the Physics room door. He didn ' t cry much. -Mulvane High Beat Oxford High in Basketball. -Memorial services for Mr. Williams and large picture dedicated to him by student body. Petrone Concert Quartet gave program for benefit of annual. -Mr. S tark attends the Educational Council at Topeka. -Mr. Higgins, Conklin, Watson, McMunn, Throckmorton and Poore left for Y. M. C. A. Conference at Winfield. NAOMI GRIFFITH— " Oh don ' t. PAGE SEVENTY-NINE f iatai Mon. 22 — General Science class broke s-onic lal)oraiory apparatus. Tue. 23 — Miss Stoltz — " Richard, of what is gunpowder composed? " Shanks — " Charcoal. Sulphur and St. Peter. " Wed. 24— Chapel: Reports by boys who went to Y. M. C. A. Conference. Thu. 25 — Hazel Howard and Nellie Martin went to Derby with ????? Girls 33 to 15 favor of M. H. S. Boys 5 4 to 2 3 in favor of M. H. S. Fri. 26 — Myrl Adams blew up steam boiler in Physics laboratory. Sat. 27 — Ellis Sporting Goods team defeated M. H. S. 27 to 26. Hardest fought game of the season. Mon. 29 — Poor lessons. Shotgun quizzes. English IV class went to Wichita. Tue. 30 — Adams and Berger displayed their reading talent. Wed. 31 — Chapel: Doris Thompson sang. Pep meeting. Verl bawled Seniors out for not having as large mouths as the Juniors. FEBRUARY. Thu. 1 — Senior play selected by the faculty. Fri. 2 — Basketball game. Mulvane defeated Clearwater. Mon. 5 — Debaters working hard on debate. Tue. 6 — Mr. Stark ill. Normal training class visited the second grade. H. E. club meeting. Hi-Y club meeting. Wed. 7 — Chapel: Mr. Stark still ill. Edna Preston, Mina .Martin, Effie Stout gave readings. Piano solo by Edna Seekamp. -Miss Reser sick with the flu. Mulvane debated Derby and won on points. -Mulvane beat Valley Center B. B. teams. Mr. Bloomenshine taught Eng- lish for Miss Reser. -B. B. boys practice on B. P. H. S. court preparatory to playing Oxford there. Flu still raged. -Mr. Higgins, Miiller, Throckmorton, and .Johns went to Wichita to get ads for annual. Mr. Richards led Hi-Y. -Chapel program by Hi-Y. Mulvane boys won from Oxford on B. P. H. S. court. Score Mulvane 57, Oxford 11. -Mulvane debated Garden Plaine. Aff. team walked home. Sr. play started. -Library rearranged. Pep meeting. Mulvane wins two games from Doug- lass. -Mrs. Hurty sick. Mr. Bloomenshine met Normal Training classes. -Mulvane won a close game at Douglass. -Mrs. Burr talked to the girls privately. (No dates tonight.) -N. T. Students present Snow Bound picture books. -M. H. S. grls won a basketball game with Conway Springs at Belle Plaine. -Marion caused the plastering to fall from the ceiling in the down stairs hall by running through the hall on the upper floor. Tue. 2 7 — Hi-Y weinie roast. Manie Meyer led bible study in the light of a camp fire. The seniors decided to accept .$50 from the .Juniors for the Quivirian in preference to the Junior-Senior banquet. Wed. 28 — Debate: Mulvane vs. Clearwater. MARCH. Thu. 1 — Manie Meyer plowed the school garden with a Fordson. Fri. 2 — Senior athletes received their new green sweaters and paraded thru tho class rooms. Mon. 5 — Myrtle declares her love for moon-light nights and Fords. Nellie Martin learns how to run a typewriter. Tue. 6 — Hi-Y meeting. Mrs. Hurty hard-boiled all day. BONNIE HARWOOD— " I don ' t think she is right bright. " P. GE EIGHTY Thu. 8 Fri. 9- Mon. 12- Tue. 13- Wed. 14- Thu. 15 Fri. 16- Mon. 19- Tue. 20 Wed. 21 Thu. 22 Fri. 23- Mon. 26- Wed. 7 — Chapel: Rev. Price gave talk. Stage scenery tried to kill off faculty. Thu. 8 — Basketball teams left for Winfield tournament. Senior girls went on a hike. M. H. S. girls beat Atlanta. Fri. 9 — Mulvane boys lost tournament to Winfield. M. H. S. girls beat Blackwell. Sat. 10 — M. H. S. girls beat Oxford, hut lose to Phillips by two points. Mon. 11 — Bessie McGinnis (captair) carried a big B. B. cup to school. Second place in the Winfield Tournament. Tue. 13 — New Hi-Y bulletin board placed in the hall. Wed. 14 — Derby boys lose lo Mulvane here. Derby girls forfeited. Thu. 15 — Mrs. Hurty assessed each member of the American History class 13 cents to pay for a lost Fisk Vol. 2. Fri. 16 — Co. Champ ' on ' hiu , ?ame played at Wichita. Mulvane boys defeat Viola and the girls defeat Cheney. Tue. 2 — Co. nurse talks in chapel. Hi-Y feed at high school. Wed. 21 — Supt. Crum visited M. H. S. Miss Shoup in Civic class, " What is an Infer- nal tax? " Fri. 2 3 — Pauline Miers looked lost. Harmon was not at school as usual. Mon. 2 6 — Claude Cosner asked Dorothy Thomas for a date to the Senior play. Wed. 28 — The " Touchdown " by the Seniors of M. H. S. Thu. 29 — Ditto. Normal Training class visited grade school all morning. Fri. 3 — Student Council meeting. Sophomores decide to give Seniors big weinie roast. APRIL. Mon. 2 — Sophomores order 420 weinies and 280 buns and other articles too numer- out to mention. Tue. 3 — Buns and weinies arrive. Annual goes to press. Wed. 4 — Marion tried to run off with Harry ' s woman. Tue. 10 — Mr. Stark entertained the Hi-Y at his home. Mrs. Schiedel entertains Seniors at picture show. Wed. 11 — Ruth and Nellie took the fifth grade on a hike. Thu. 12 — Normal Training class spent all day visiting country schools. Fri. 13 — Verl led Boy Scouts on weinie roast. Track meet. Harris won individual cup. Fri. 13 — Commercial Dept. provided for an Annual School Meeting. Wed. 18 — Weatherwax trio and annual school meeting. Fri. 2 7 — Co. track meet. MAY Tue. 1 — Delivery of annuals. May 4 — Southwestern Track Meet. Fri. 11 — Ark. Valley track meet at Wichita. Sun. 13 — Baccalaureate sermon. Wed. -Thu. 16-17 — Final Exams. Wed. 16 — High school commencement. Fri. 18 — N. T. ex ' aminations in Wichita. May 19 — State Track meet at Emporia. MISS SHOUPE— " What is the final product of the digestion of sugar or starch? Richard Hamler Grape Fruit. PAGE EIGHTY-ONE If you set down on these jokes it is because you don ' t see the point. Ora Campbell — " I wish that the Great Lakes were down by New Orleans. Mrs. Rockey — " Why so? " Ora- " Because that is where I put them on my examination paper. " Bonn:e Karwood — (In the hall speak- ing of Latin) — " What is the feminine ending? " Mr. Bennett — " The last word of course. " Mascn Potter — " Why can ' t an In- dian shimmy? " Helen Schyhart — " I don ' t know. Why? " Mason — " Because his quiver is in the wrong place. " If the corset cover covers the cor- set what does the corset cover? Marion Abercrombie — " I have been so nervous, thinking about girls the last week that I could hardly shave myself. " A little boy wrote a composition on m.Tu and he said it was a person split half way up and who walked on the split end. Ralph Earner — " My girl is sure a bear. " Harold Douglas — " Mine certainly is almost. " Mr. Higgins — " If a farmer has four thousand bushels of wheat and sells it for 60 cents a. bushel what will he get? " C. Miiller — " An automobile. " The latest hit in songs: " Put Radi- um on your lipstick Bess, So I can Find you in the Dark. " Palph Barner — " My dear, if you could see my heart you would find your nan ' o written there. " Delia Dye — " Yes, I suppose that it would look like a hotel register. " DOROTHY FOUDRAY— " Flirtation PAGE EIGHTY-TWO Harold Douglass — " Did you ever kiss a g.rl in a quiet spot? " •Mark Hatfield — " Yes, but the spot was quiet only while I was kissing it. " Miss Reser — " In the sentence, I saw the girl climb the fence, ' how many i " s would you use? " Raymond McBee — " Both of them teacher. " Delia Dye — " I think Ralph is the most thoughtless fellow in the world. " • Mona Stewart— - " Why so? " Delia — He keeps his fountain pen in his breast pocket and I am forever run- ning the point of it into my ear. " Dad (Sternly) — Where were you last night? " Leroy Johns — " Oh just riding around with some of the boys. " Dad — " Well tell them not to leave their hairpins in the car next time. " Harold Douglass — " What ' s become of Bruster? " H. Miiller — " The poor fellow mistook an autohorn for the noon whist le and quit work crossing the street. " Don ' t love a little girl lots, Love a lot of girls a little. In the dark two things can always be found — the sharp edge of a door and a pretty girls lips. Freshman (at barber shop) — " Say how long will I have to wait for a shave? " Barber (stroking his chin) — " About two years sonny. " She was as pure and as white as snow, but she drifted. Verl Throckmorton — " I heard that Jefferson signed the constitution in a barn. " Clarence Bruster — " That is the reas- on for it being such a stable govern- ment. " is attention without intention. " I hope you laugh at these jokes. How can I? My mother taught me to re- spect old age. Miss Stoltz (gen. science) — " What is a centimeter? " Leslie Carter (half asleep) — " An ani- mal with one hundred feet. " A loving heart is like a Ford. It often breaks the speed limit and lands in the wrong place. Mason Porter — " If Miss Stoltz asks me how long I spent on my Physics I will tell her 8 hours. It used it for a pillow. " Henry Seekamp (at the barber shop) — " Are you the barber that cut my hair the last time? " Barber — " No I ' ve only been here a year. " Miss Shoup — " What do you know about cells? " R. Coffey — " Nothing, I ' ve only been in two. " Say Shanks are you going to support the Quivirian? Shanks — " No, I though the Quivirian had a staff. " Harold Douglass — " I don ' t think that I should get a zero in this exam. " Miss Stoltz — " I don ' t either but that is the lowest mark that I can think of. " Miss Shoup (Physiology) — " Why must we be careful and keep our homes clean and neat? " Martha Earner — " Because company may walk in at any time. " Mr. Bennett (Dis ' ussing organic and and inorganic kingdoms) — " Now if I shut my eyes — so — and drop my head so — and remain perfectly still, you would say I was a clod. But I more, I leap. Then what would would you call me? " Naomi Grifiuth — " A clod hopper sir. " Father — " I heard a noise when you came in last night. " Harry Miiller — " Perhaps it was the night falling. Father — " No it wasn ' t, it was the day breaking. " Freshman (After attending a hygiene lecture) — - " Some terrible things can be caught from kissing. " Second Freshman — " Right, you ought to see the poor fish my sister caught. " Land Lady — " I am sorry sir but I will have to raise your rent. " Mr. Higgins — " Glad you can; I can ' t. " Puppy love is the beginning of dog ' s life. Bertha Hunter — " I think that I will quit Geometry, I have all the funda- mentals. " Mrs. Hurty — - " Yes, you have all the fun but not all of de mentals. " Henry Seekamp — " Does this fountain pen leak like that all the time. " Shanks — " No, just when it has ink in it. " Mrs. Hurty (In Grammar) — " Myrtle name three strong nouns? " Myrtle — " Onions, garlic and limburg- er. " Nellie Martin — " What is a rogue? " Myra Potter — " Canned sunshine. " Now that the fishing season is here, a number of the students are bidding farewell to the truth. Woman ' s faults are many. Men have only two — Everything they say and Every thing they do. When you ' r foolin ' in the study hall And havin ' lots of fun A-laughin ' and a-gigglin ' As if your time had come, Yerd better watch your corners And keep a lookin ' all about Er Miss Crum will get you If vou don ' t watch out. Mr. Bennett — " What is the Latin ■Race? " Claude Causner — " It ' s a race between ti.e Latin pony and the teacher ' s goat. " Failed in Latin flunked in Math., I heard him softly hiss, I ' d like to spot the guy who said That ignorance is bliss. CLARENCE BRUSTER— " Yes, Douglass and I are good friends, we sleep in the ame Merchanical Drawing Class. " PAGE EIGHTY-THREE If you don ' t like these jokes we have used We would advise That you cast your eyes On those we have refused. My wife almost called ine honey this morning. Almost? Well what did she call you? She said: " Come on old beeswax, breakfast is ready. " Lives there a man with a soul dead ho to himself hath not said " Scliool be I m going to bed. " so Xaomi Griffith — " What ' s the matter? you look pale. " . Iona Stewart — " I am just seasick from looking at Charlies ' wavy hair. Bonnie Harwood — - " You know, Mar- LATEST FICTION. garet. that all Gaul is divided into three ou to thiive on four hours sleep parts? Margaret Poore — " Yes. " Bonnie — " Yes and you have got all three of them. " Verl T. — I w onder why i:oor ; Iarion jumped into the river. LeRoy Johns — I think there must ha e been a woman at the bottom of it. Ralph Earner. Why 1 Left School. — Otey Bentley. Warder. ng Jew. — Harold Douglass. Why I had an operation — Juanita Haz- zard. The Advantage of Early Love. — Bertha A. How does the gentle Laundress Search out the weakest joints And always scrape the buttons off At the most stragetic points. Mr. Bennett — " You remind me of an aeroplane. " R. Conklin — " How ' s that. " Mr. Bennett — " You ' re no good on earth. " If lip-stick were the s ' gn of the ac- tress, one would think that all the dra- matic stars were in high school. I love Fay ' s gentle warble. 1 live her gentle flow, I lo e to turn her tongue loose I love to hear it go. — Harrv Miiller. Miss Stoltz — " What is harder than diamond? " Verl Throckmorton — " Physics. " Eleanor M ' Ginnis — " Margaret if you ha e that in your head you have it in Vernon Foltz — " What do you sup- a nutshell. " pose makes my horse foam at the ■ ■ mouth? " : Ir. Stark — " There is an aw7ul rum- Lcroy Johns — " I suggest that you bling in my stomach — like a cart going teach it to spit. " over a cobble stone street " . Mr. Bennett — " It is probably that Do you know why they didn ' t play truck that you ate for dinner. " cards on the Ark? Because Noah stood on the deck. " ell I knocked them cold in my course " Raymond Poore— " Waiter I have i; ' ! ,. ' ' " • " only two dollars with me what would ■ ' ero. you recommend? " „ ,, , .,, , Waiter— " Another restaurant " Harold Crum— How much milk does your cow give a day? Henry Seekamp — " About 8 quarts. " Harold — " How much of it do you sell? " Henry — " About 12 quarts of it. " Bessie McGinnis — " Oh Gee I bumped my crazy bone. " Helen Perrn — " Yes I know it hurts when you bump your head. " :viark Hatfield — " Do you serve lob- sters here? " Waiter — " Yes sir, we serve anvbodv. " Breathes there a man with sole so dead Who to himself has not said As he stubbed his toe against the bed — ??? $$ $!!!! ???? MR. MEYERS (taking Junior pictures)— " Now try not to think of your- self at all — think of something pleasant. " PAGE EIGHTY-FOUR Richard Hamler — " Professor I am in- debted to you for all I know. " Mr. Stark — " Pray don ' t mention such a trifle. " Frank Harris — " Did you hear about the fight last night? " G. Coffey — " No, who was it? " Frank — " Irene ' s cat licked its paw. " Opal Griffith — " I love him. He is the light of my life. " Father — " That ' s all right but I ob- ject to having my house lit up with him after midnight. " Lives of seniors all remind us We can make our lives sublime nd by asking foolish questions Take up recitation time. Leroy Johns — " Here ' s to the faculty and my parents. May they never meet. " Mr. Higgins is my shepherd, I shall not pass He maketh me to go to the classroom, He sendeth me oft to the blackboard. He dsturbeth my sleep, he leadeth me into the paths of knowledge for my ownsake Yea tho I work till the wee hours of the morning, I shall learn nothing for thy face and thy manner doth haunt me. Clarence Bruster — " If I flunk out of high school this semester I will be ostra- cized from the family. " Harold Douglass — " You will be get- ting off lucky. My family will make me go to summer school. " John Carter applying for an excuse. " John, " said Mr. Higgins sternly, " where were you yesterday? " John — " I had a tooth ache. " Mr. Higgins — " Has it stopped ach- ing? " John — " I don ' t know. The dentist kept it. " Richard Hamler — " Say Koger did you hear Rev. Prices address this morn- ing. Koger — " No, but you can find it in the phone book. " As to the rumor that our pocket- books are empty we wish to say there is nothing in it. BLANK VERSE POEM. Silently one by one In the note book of the teacher. Blossoms the lovely zeros — The forget-me-nots of the pupils. Beanie Mc — " I believe that Mr. Stark must have been up to all kinds of tricks when he was in school. " Rol)inson Conklin — " Why so. " Beanie — " He seems to know just what kind of questions to ask me when he wants to know what I ' ve been doing. ' me for Freshman Girl — " Excuse walking on your feet. " Gallant Senior — " Oh, that is all right I walk on them all the time. " Why did the librarian so severely re- primand the doctor that visited the li- brary today? She caught him absent mindedly tear- ing the appendix from the book he was reading. Mason Potter — " Do vou like cod-fish balls? " Helen Perrin — " I don ' t know. I nev- er attended any. " Senior — " Did you ever see a cootie weep? " Freshman — " No, but I have seen a moth bawl. " Though high school days Have their delights They can ' t compare With high school nights. She — " Have you ever read about Robert Ingersoll ' s works? " " He — " No, but I have one of his watches in my pocket. " Romantic young lady (spending her vacation on the farm) — " Just bear those old apple trees moaii and groan as if they were crying for some lost soul. " Small Boy — " Well, I guess if you were as full of green apples as those trees are you would make a racket your- self. " No. One — " Why don ' t women wear mustaches? " No. Two — " Did you ever see grow on a race track? " hair PROF, HIGGINS — " Absence makes the marks grow rounder. " PAGE EKjHTY-FIVE She (so innocent ad demure) — " The f only men I kiss are my l)rothers. " He — " What lodge do you belong to? " Shanks has lost his hat again. " " How do you know? " " I can ' t find mine. " CONSOLATION. This hook is our nightmare we cannot sleep; It maketh us go down to Winfield. It leadeth us away to Wichita; It destroyeth our joy. It leadeth us from Tackey Day and Athletics for its sake. Yea though we are called grafters, we emerge penniless; We fear no cuts, thou art our constant excuse, The rest of the staff they comfort us Thou causeth us to flunk our in the presence of our classmates. Thou hast anointed our report cards with " F ' s " . Our ability to bluff boileth over. Surely condemnation and cussings shall follow us all the days of our lives — And we shall dwell in the bug house hereafter. — Leroy Johns and Harry Aliiller. PIANOS PLAYERS VICTROLAS SHEET MUSIC AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE Play While You Pay. EBERHARDT-HAYS MUSIC CO. Wichita, Kans. The W orld ' s Highest Producing Cow, Segis Peterjie Prospect produced 37.400 pounds of milk in 365 days. In 1922 we bought 14,833,577 pounds of milk from the local dairymen at a cost of over a quarter of a million dollars. This milk W-is produced from 6,000 cows. 334 cows, each producing as much as Segis Peterjie Prospect would have supplied the same amount of milk. Let us milk cows that nearer approach this ideal. The Helvetia Company Mul vane ,K ansas CHARLIE MIILLER— " Now don ' t you get previous. " PAGE EIGHTY-SIX Farmers State Bank Mulvane, Kans. IeuasanteW To the Class of 1923: Let me say to every one of you just receiving your diploma: — Do not begin with exaggerated ideas of your own worth. Do not think that you, without battle, ought to be the victor and walk from the beginning with those laurels about your head, which are to be twined there, if at all, only at the end of the campaign. Do not begin your life fancying that such a fine young lady or young gen- tleman as you are, one so spruce, so handsome, so well dressed, so ac- complished in various ways de erves a high place. Do not flatter yourself that life owes you more than it owes any- one else. It owes you in common with all others, just as much as, striving, you can win. It owes you a chance to be something. It will give you that and nothing more. J. L. ROSECRANTS, Cashier. HAROLD DOUGLASS— " School lie is a long loaf for which father fur- nishes the dough. " PAGE EIGHTY-SEVEN t3 Di ann Mercantile Company Where I Iulvane Trades Ever thing in Fancy and Staple Groceries. Sold on the Cash and Carry Plan. Phone 33. Mulvane, Kansas. r thp: mulvane laundry and dry cleaner Work Done Is Second To None. Suite Cleaned and Pressed. Orders Taken for Made-to-measure Clothes. ' Bring in your duds we need them in our suds at the Laundry. Clothes Called for and Delivered in City. Phone 145. J. T. WILCOX, Prop. KODAKS. mm Bi_j . 1 ' iys ' [ wrvt i . store FANCY CANDIES School Children ' s Wants a Specialty. Roy Howard ' s Drug Store It is a pleasure to cater to the students of today for tomorrow they are our men and women. School Supplies. Text Books. Phone 22. FAT FOLTZ (praying years ago) — " Lord, make us bigger and better men, (And He did.) PAGE EIGHTY-EIGHT cArtisIry creates beauty; it express- es ideals in their most charming con- ceptions; y4r 5fr makes the imagina- tion to soar a thousand years into the future; it amasses fortunes, builds castles, populates nations, beautifies our every day life, and finds its noblest ex- pression in the modern annual. - We are artisans Aht creators oP artistic year books. TSS Ti ' -S. « h M -iK .. jjjgf A SOUTHWESTERN ENGMViNG ® VOBT WORTH — DA.LI.AS HOUSTON f f xii Paul and Penley FARM MACHINERY. Wagons, Windmills, Gas Engines, Shelf and Heavy Hardware, Paints and Oils, Steam, Gas and Plumbing Gcods, Sporting Goods, E ' .ectrical Supplies. Everything that is found in a first class Hardware. Courteous Treatment. Best of Service. Give Us a Call. Phone 32. Mulvane, Kansas. ROBINSON ' S 1880. 43 Years. 1923. Continuous Successful Business. Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats and Caps, Furnishings, Groceries. W. C. Robinson Son FA YE JEFFRIES (at the football game)— " Hold him, Harry, I know you can. " PAGE EIGHTY-NINE Mf We are more than pleased to MEAT You Huff Gather Meat Market Phone A H. CRUM — " I always get a drink before I go to iModern History. It ' s so dry. " PAGE NINETY f f f - To the people of Mulvane, Belle Plaine. and surrounding territories — We ask you to make our Cafe your headquar- ters when in town. Meals served hot and clean. Liberty Cafe MULVANE, KANS. C. D. CANADY ash Doers Elinds tiU nglr ' s nriliUING MATERIAL OF ALL KIM). Office Phone 38. Res. Phone 28-White Mulvane, Kansas. FORD The Universal Car Visit Our Sales Room We carry a full line of everything a Ford should have — Genuine Ford parts. Worthwhile accessories. Our repair shop is equipped with all up to date machinery. Our mechan- ics are the best for Ford Work, because they are Ford Specialists. NESSLY AUTO CO. PROF. STARK (Psvchology Class)— " How long is the spinal cord? " MASON POTTER— 3 1-2 feet. PAGE NINETY-ONE Commencement Day For every successful man or woman, is the day that he or she commences to save money. There is only one road that will ever lead to Prosperity, and that road leads through the Avenue of Saving. Other paths may beckon ])ut they only keep you from the goal. We particularly solicit the accounts of young men and women, for we know that the affairs of the community will later be in their hands. To this end we invite your account and co-operation. If we c n be of service in any advisory capacity or otherwise, do not fail to call upon us, as we are al- ways at your service. We pay four per cent on your Savings Deposits, and Compound the interest ev- ery six months. The Mulvane State Bank Mulvane, Kansas. % The Bank that Does Things For You. Established 1886. Deposits Guaranteed. OFFICERS: W. C. Robinson, President. C. D. Canaday, Vice President. S. G. Campbell, Ass ' t Cashier. C. F. Hough, Cashier. S. F. Kimble, Ass ' t Cashier. DIRECTORS: W. C. Robinson, C. D. Canaday, C. F. Hough, Fred Wagner, S. G. Campbell. MR. BENNETT— " What was the Yellow Peril? HELEN PESSIN— A disease. PAGE NINETY-TWO ' il a£ -€)tJei We gauge our success by the num- ber of people who come again and buy Walk Overs year after year, asking for a particular model by name. Our job is to fit feet with good shoes to be pleasant about it and friendly, and to make you glad that you wear Walk Overs. L. E. BLAND Mulvane, Kansas. SHOE SERVICE SHOP We use only the best materials. Work done while you wait. G. R. TINIUS Mulvane, Kans. Geo. M. Kimble. Ed M. Kimble KIMBLE SON Dealers in STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES F ' resh Fruits and Vegetables. Phone 45. KIMBLE AND SON MULVAXE, KANSAS. 7f you are looking for a store where you can make your dollar go the farthest, and et ood dependable merchandise come to I m Hochaday ' s Variety Store CHAS. MIILLER— " A hair in the head is worth two in the comb. " PAGE NINETY-THREE fff %fe Go To Miners Studio For Good Photographs We made all of the portraits and snap shots for this Annual. H. O. MYERS, Photographer, Mulvane, Kansas. Butterfield ' s Dru Store Headquarters For School Books and Supplies, Jewelry, Fountain Pens, Athletic Goods, Good Candy Always, Graduation Gifts. EVERYTHING IN DRUGS. MISS SHOUPE (in Physiology) — What does the pasteurization of milk mean ? " HERBERT BUTTERFIELD— " Taking the cows to pasture. " PAGE NINETY-FOUR Geo. Howard The Village Blacksmith — Has the best equipped shop for all kinds of repairing, both black- smithing and auto work. Best of Mechanics. Also Repairs and Parts. Call and see them when in need of service. Mulvane, Kansas. DEPENDABLE SERVICE Mobiloils. Texaco Oils. Derby Gasoline. Repairing and Accessories CHAS. P. MILLER ' S GARAGE Dependable Service Phone 152. Mulvane, Kansas. MAKE YOUR OWN Everything Desirable in Radio. Fets, Surplies and Parts. Make our Store your home. Southwestern Radio Corp. 13 8 North Market, Wichita, Kans. We Will Accept YOUR OLD SEWING MACHINE As First Payment On A NEW ELECTRIC SINGER And give you special discount with one year to pay the balance. Fir.ST (LASS REPAIR DEPART- lE.NT JOE ALLEN, Mechanic. The man who can rebuild your ma- chine and make it like new, factory and hemstitching machines included. Nothing too difficult. C. 0. ALLENDER Si ' winji Machine Exchange ■224 N. Main. Market 1533. MISS RESER (Speaking of Milton in English Class)— " He wrote ' Para- d ' se Lost, ' then hir wife died and he wro te ' Paradise Regained ' . " P. GE NINETY-FIVE 1, f f t m N ' B © Langham Clothes Mudc by Leopold, Chicago You High School Chaps Want the same good style you like in the older fellows clothes. You get it in our YOUNG MEN ' S SUITS We have them in all the newest styles — sport models or form fit. Suits $25, $35, $45. 211 E. Douglas Avenue. Daylight Clothing Dept., Second Floor. MR. RICHARDS — " If vou ' ve got that in your head, you have it in a nut- shell. " PAGE NINETY-SIX fff The Quality of Our ' Merchandise With Our Careful Attention in Fitting Warrants the State- ment BUY FROM US Shoes for all the Family BOOT SHOP 219 E. Douglas Ave. Wichita, Kansas. The Vail Jewelry Co. Everything in Fine Jewelry Only manufacturers in Kansas of Class Pins, Rings, Class and So- ciety Pins, Medals and Trophies. WICHITA KANS. 1 Accessories. Tires. C. F. PARKHURST GARAGE General Repairing and Overhaul- ing. Acetylene Welding. Storage. 1 Dague Business College Accredited by N. A. A. C. S. WICHITA Free Catalogue. FAYE JEFFRIES (at the football game) — " Hold him, Harry, I know you can. " PAGE NINETY-SEVEN BUSINESS AS A LIFE WORK No matter what you select as a life vooatioii you must transact business and deal with business men. Therefore you need a business training. About eighty per cent of the high school graduates of the country eventually go in- to business. Would you think of trying to become a Lawyer or a Doctor without taking a law or medical course? Certainly not. Then, is it not just as important that you have a business training? No matter what you do you must meet business men and transact business. Enter the Wichita Business College. We enipl atically df clare and confidently l)elieve we can prove to you, that we offer you the highest grade business courses to be secured in the West and that a W. B. C. training will be of inestimable value to you, regardless of what you do in the future. You can enter any time. No summer vaca ' ion. Electric fans keep our rooms cool and comfortable. Places secured to earn expenses. If finances bother we will help you. Write us frankly and fully and tell us if any diffi- culties confront you. Wichita Business College Proud to be known as, " TIio Hij-h-Giade Busiiu-ss CoPi-fic of the West. " 114-116 N. Market. Wichita, Kansas. Central Commercial College Modern Building, Unsurpassed Equipment. Experienced Instruc- tors. Complete Courses. Successful Graduates. Wholesome Environ- ment. Write For Catalog. " Say it With Flowers " Schmidt ' s Floiuer Shop Winfield, Kansas Phone 113. 203 E. Ninth Member F. T. D. FAT FOLTZ (praying vears ago) — " Lord, make us bigger and better men. (And He did.) PAGE NINETY-EIGHT f f f The Boston Store THE SOUTHWEST ' S GREATEST DEPARTMENT STORE Wichita, Kansas Main and Douglass. Send Your Mail Orders To J2 PROF. HIGGINS — " Absence makes the marks grow rounder. " PAGE NINETY-NINE Wf e f " f W Qaiyiai The Store with Familiar Faces Clothing doesn ' t make the man, but it goes a great ways in helping him to make himself. Our clothing makes the task for him very easy. McVicar-Howard-Milhaubt 210 East Douglas. 212 Eai;t Douglas. Wichita, Kansas. Home of Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes. BE AWAKE, BE ACTIVE And show good judgment by buying our good wholesome candie:, sodas and sandwiches. Our Lunches Are Better Than Ever! CHAS. HOWARD. Nary A Microbe. Phone 155. " SAY IT WITH BOOKS. " Complete Line of Commencement and Memory Books. " My Golden schcol davL, ' . " Schoc ' -fellow Days " . " The Girl Graduate Memory Book " ,And many others. Tanner ' s Book Store 112 N. Main St. Wichita Kansas. CHAS. MIILLER— " A hair in the head is worth two in the comb. " PAGE ONE HUNDRED PURDUM SHOE CO. Successors to PHIL O. PURDUxM High quality shoes moderately priced, combined with the excellent service we will give you. No doubt will make you regular customers of our store after we have once sold you. PURDUM SHOE CO. Palace Theatre Bldg. Wichita, Kansas. MK. WM. 15. . IcMU Janitor. Mr. McMunn, our custodian agrees with John Wesley, and uses as his slo- gan " Cleanliness is next to Godliness. " Mr. McMunn has been in the service of our school for a number of years and it would be hard to find another man who does his work as well and patiently. The sanitary con- dition of our school is of vital importance and not a simple thing to accomplish, but Mr. McMunn is always on the job to see that the building is kept in the best condition possible. UNION HOTEL AND CAFE Regular Meals and Quick Lunch, Cigars and Candy W. A. DYE, Proprietor. THE FARMERS ELEVATOR Handles all kinds of grain on a fair margin. We need your patronage and will try to give you the service. The Mulvane Co-Operative Union J. R. HALEY, Manager. MR. MEYERS (taking Junior pictures) — " Now try not to think of your- self at all — think of something pleasant. " PAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE rj . (Aiitinp-rtplts V . j A. • Id. Ji l ' d C l ' M : n C4 c- K ' iiU " . - - I. -i-t- V J—. i ' AGE ONE HUNDRED TWO _ j::- - ( z CiHi ubr;X A Page Athletics section 43-60 Alumni 74-7 5 Auditorium picture -. 6 Administration section 9-16 Advertisements ..8 6-101 B Rov ' s Basketball .52-54 Board of Education 16 Buildings, Grade and H. S 1 Bland Shoe Store Ad 93 Putterfield Ad 94 Boston Store Ad 99 C Classes section 17-32 Calendar 77-81 Commercial Law class 70 Central Commercial College Ad .... 9 8 Canady Ad 91 D Dedication 3 Domestic Science Room 73 Debate 61 Dramatics section 61-66 Dunn Merc. Co. Ad 88 Dague Business College Ad 97 E Eberhart Hays Ad 86 F Football 44-51 Foreword 2 Freshman 40-41 Frank Harris page 49 Faculty, H. S 10-11 Faculty Grade 13 Farmers State Bank Ad 87 Farmers Cooperative Elevator.... 1 01 G Green and White Staff 71 Grade Faculty 12-13 Girls Basketball 55-56 Girls Quartette 64 Gymnasium picture 58 Green and White Song 9 H Hi-Y 68 H. S. Building picture 14 Home Economics Club T 69 Hockaday Variety Ad 93 Howard Confectionary Store Ad .... 100 Howard Blacksmith Ad 9 5 Howard Drug Store Ad 88 Helvetia Milk Plant Ad 86 Huff and Gather 90 Holmes Clothing Co. Ad 96 I Industrial Arts Ad 72 J Jokes 82-85 Junior section 29-34 Junior Play 66 K Kimble and Son Gro. Store Ad 9 3 L Library Writeup 28 Liberty Cafe Ad 91 M Manual Training Room 73 Memorial to Mr. Williams 5 Music Department 63 McVicar-Howard-Milhaubt Ad .... 100 Mulvane Dry Cleaning Ad 8 8 Mulvane State Bank 92 Miiller Garage Ad 95 Myers Studio . 94 Mulvane Cooperative Union 101 N Nessley Ad 91 New Union Hotel Ad 101 O Oratory 62 Organizations section 67-76 P Prophesy 2 5-2 6 Paul and Penley Ad 89 Parkhurst Garage Ad 97 Purdum Shoe Store Ad 101 Q Quiviria (poem) 4 Quivirian Staff 15 Quartette, Girls 64 R Robinson ' s Store Ad 89 S School History 7-8 Study Hall Picture 6 School Board 16 Senior History 24 Student Council 67 Senior Play 65 Spirit of Mulvane 43 Snap Shots 42-59-76 Sophomore Section 35-39 Sewing Machine Exchange Ad .... 9 5 Southwest Radio Co. Ad 95 Schmidt Flower Shop Ad 9 8 T Track 57 Tennis 57 Trophy Cup Picture 58 Tanner ' s Book Store Ad 100 Tinnius Shoe Store Ad 93 U Union Hotel 10( V i ' ail Jewelry Co., Ad 97 AV Will, Seniors ' 27 Wearers of the M 60 Wichita Business College Ad .... 9 8 Walk Over Boot Shop 97 THE WINflELD FREE PRESS Pilnters and Publishers Winfield. Kansas

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