NORMAN HIGH SCHOOL
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70112, the Bimini: Mass
uf nineteen hundred and fourteen, hring this
hunk tu you as a greeting. Fur inzniy incmnths we
have iahurerl with an nneeasing cieterininzilion to
make this yxllllllill the best that Xorinzmn High
School Students have ever pnhlisherl.
"Ile to its faults 21 little hlincl,
lie to its virtues very kind."
K Y I an m n un u -L 3 ll N i n u n x 4 n i in 1 r m n m u in m -V 4 . A U I vi ini , in m 1 m nn mm 1 n u n gn nv is m in an sn i n n an ,
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To liettei' z111cl to Xlbrscg to lloosters and to liuclcers.
To S'OlCl1l11 Seniors, Suffering Soplioiiiorcs,
Siiffragets, zuicl to Singers.
To the Debating Club zmcl coiiversely the G. l.. C.,
To lfluukers, Fussers. l71'esl1111e11, zmrl the Faculty.
To Athletes, Artists, :tml to Autliors.
To hluniors. ,la11ito1's, Zlllfl to blolcers.
To those who have fOl'S2llC6I1 the Cause and have left N. H. S.
To 2111517116 we may have skipped.
lu tact, to all the launch, zmcl to
You i11fli1'icluz1llyg to our well helovccl High School,
Ancl to Norinaii, our pleasaiit l1o111e for 111211151 years, this
"Trail" is respectfully z111cl Zli:fGCflOll21tCl3' cleclicatecl.
-Class of IQI4.
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A CSD ,
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Literary Iiditm' . . .
Athletic lfflitm' ..
Humorous Ilditur. .
Chief . . Hearn Smith
.. .Furl C. lirowii
Blzuiagcr .. . . .Cllarlcs Stephens
.. XYzu'rcn Mztyhclrl
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
Qlj M. B. Shives CSD B. F. VVOH CZJ Chas. Standley
Q4j Z. K. XYe5terwelt Q63 R. H. Pe11dleto11 QSJ R. L. Risinger
CSD E. A. Foster Q7j R. IC. Clement QIOD VV. F. Flood
Q9j S. A. Ambrister
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S. A. .-XMIZRISTICR, l'resirlent: li. JX. l7OS'l'liR. XYlCCelYjl'CSlllCI1tQ li. lf.
HO! AIRS, Clerk.
No city, perhaps. in the state has its sclwul affairs in the hanils of Z1 more
competent group of men tl1an clues Nnrnian.
The nienihers of tl1e l!1nz1rcl of liclucation are: R. F. Clement, ll, A. lfoster,
XY. li. lfluntl, R. H. l'en1lletnn. R. L. Risinger, C. C. Stanclley, Rl. ll. Shives,
Z. K. XYestervelt, ll. li. XYolf and S. A. Anihrister.
These men are interestecl in all the clifferent pr11blen1s and activities of the
selnwul aurl extencl their entire support to all tl1e unnlertakings which tenrl to tl1e
hetternient uf nur puhlic school systein. lly hartl work ancl earnest effurt the
lloard has heen ahle tu iuake great lIllIJl'OVC1l1Cl1tS and aclclitirmrl tn our schools
with very little expense tu tl1e citizens tif Nurnian. They have aclclecl twu new
departments tu the High Sclnml ancl as Z1 result Nurman High Sclnml fillers :1
tlirvriwiigli course in huth clwinestic science ancl manual training.
The stuclents of tl1e High Sclnmol express their appreciation tn tl1e inenihers
of the lloarcl for their interest in literary wnrk, which they inanifestecl in per-
sonally presenting 21 heautiful silver cup. to tl1e winners of tl1e class clehates.
ln the future years, as tl1e various classes contest in debating, tl1e cup will
inspire them tu put forth a greater effort because they realize that the citizens
nt Nurnian are interestecl i11 their literary work.
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"Nothing can be as it has been beforeg
Better, so Call it, but not the same.
To draw one beauty into our heart's core,
And keep it changelessl such our claimg
So answeredfnever more."
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MR. E. E. HOLMES
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MR. R. A. GRADDY
MR. C. L. TODD
MR. j. K. ALEXANDER MISS ELOISE EAGLETON
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if THE TRAIL 5'-Q32
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MISS JESSIE TREVARTHEN MR. D. T. MEYER
English Domestic Science
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"' 3 i5r"'9 THE
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MR. W. W. SCOTT MISS BERTHA OLIVER
Manual Training English
Hfjw, Twin, is MW. soft' gmlfjcf and low: h.ClltOI'S Note-'lillesc Seniors f'ulul to t
an c.1'ceHw1I tlzzug in u'0n1a11."' their pictures.
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'I'1'cside11t . . . .
Colors: l.2lV61lilC!' and XYl1iu
highcst culture is to
"R:1h! Rah! Niuctccu,
Rah! Rah! Ifuurtccn,
.. George McFc1'1'm1
. .XYz1r1'e11 Mayfield
. Irma I.uWtl1c1'
.. Hearn Smith
speak mm ill.
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I ' '
Staffg Debating Clubg Norman-
Pauls Valley Debate, 19135 Vice-
President of the Debating Club.
U50 joined all voices in that 1l10IH'IlfHl
lime lm' genzus, w1sdom, and vzrtue to de-
"Never was I afraid of 'mau-
Calelz me cowardly kzzaves, if you eau."
"Her very frowizs are fairer far
Than smiles of other maidens are."
"'Most lcizzdly femfvered and ilirougli all
the gloom there has been wawzitlz and sim-
slzzne 111 tlzme l16'lll'l.U '
G. T.. C.g Staffg Class Poet.
"She is a sliy maiden, placid, sweet,
As the first snow drops, wlucli the sun-
, beams greet."
m m m m mm m u n m no an an an m zu x n mmm s x m 10 m an an su no . m in su nz mm m mmm mmm on m m m m ns m n nn no in m m m mn 'i
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4 fi- -:ga THE I
ig . .,. , . . , . , C, ...fiiiiggzgiiti:.l ..
William Aitkenhead - "Doubting
I f'He. has a gentle, yet aspiring mind-
just, mnocent, with varied learning fed."
G. T.. C.
"Slight she is and fair,-her smoothe
white forehead warmed with auburn hair."
George McFerron-"Little Mac."
President of the Class of 'l4g
Salutatoriang Footballg Debating
Clubg Athletic Association.
"Ile is not merely n chip 017 the old
blorlr but the old bloclc itself."
G. I.. C.
".V0r bold, nor shy, 1z0r short, nor tall,
lint a mingling of them all."
Ray Six-"Mr, Styx."
"All have nzarlced his noble rnien,
llis dauzztless heart, his .mul serene."
, I III III III III III I III I i II I I II Ill I II I I III WI III I II III III III III W III .4 I . - v I III YII Z III III l I MI III III ISI ll! II II III III III II I III III III XII III ID Il! I I
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Debating Club g Staff.
"Not rlzaf lm loved
he loved fuzz more."
study lrsx, but that
C. L. C.
"Fair 100 .vlzc was and lriazd had been
as .vlzc was fain'
G. L. Q.
"A 1ml1n'e so 'modest and rare, that you
lzardly at jlrxt see Ilzc sfrezzgtlz that is
Miller Thompson-"Chinese Baby."
"One who scams of clzeerful ycsfvrzlays
and confident l0lll0l'l'UiUS.u
W 4 K A. W H I l l ll -- A ll ll l ll Il I l ll l lll l ll lll ll! Ill Ill Nl ill A . U ll lil' l U Ill lll lil Ill lll lll lll Ill lll lll lll lll Ill lll X51 ll lll Ill ll! lll lll lll ll! l
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' 'Fuothallg Trackg Athletic Asso-
"My only books are wonzriifs looks, and
folly is all !hcy'Ue taught mc."
'tFii'sf fhvn a woinani will or w0n't-de-
fiend nn'f, if she will do zt she wzllg and
fherc's an end on 'ff'
Staffg Debating Cluhg Athletic
-Xssociatioug Class Debater.
"The fjillllf grows blind in his fury and
Ono blow on his forchvad will saith' ii
"IIN hunk mnzposed and steady cyc,
bcspcrih ii zmifvhless c011.vfr1nry,"'
CI. l.. Staff.
".S'l1c'.v fvrclfy fn walk fwifli, witty
with, and fvizwlsllrif fo think nn f00."'
Editors Note-Carl NYelchm is not Il
regular Senior. Edward Smith will not
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Paul Patton--"Russian jew."
"My strengtlz is as tlze streugflzl of ten,
because my heart 1-s pure."
'fllify mizzd to me a kizzgdunz is."
Secretary of the Senior Class.
"Her modest looks a cottage miglzt zzdornj
Sweet as tlze fvrinzrose peeks Ivezzeatlz the
Clyde Whitwell-"Papa's Boy."
Treasurer of the Debating Club.
XYent to Uni. after first semester.
"His head is stately, calm and wise,
And bears ll fvrlrzcely f7Cl7'f,'
And down below 'in secret lies
A wawiz, izzzpulsitm heart."
Footballg Debating Clubg Ath-
letic Associationg Staffg Trackg
Vice President of the Class of '14,
"And, lm, lze has tlze merry glance, that
seldom lady's heart resists."
- n m m n m 1 is a I . on u u 1 an I xl I 1 m m In x is ln in UI an IN us V . 1 in su n m 14: m nl ml m ur m vu m Nl m m nl m in n m m in in m nr an I
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'IA L'1'0'ZL'II of ruddy gold infloses hm'
Plain wiflmut fvonzfv and rirlz without al
G, L. C.
"A thing of bcaufy is a joy f0rei'cr',' its
Ifwelzzzess zzzvrmzses, zf tw!! zzctw' pass into
"I have battles io fyflzf, I lzalrc foe: lo
Time waits not for me, and I wait not
"Bw open and 11011051 in all lim! you do.
To awry high trust Im faifl1f11Ia11d true."
"One of the few, the ifzzuznrtal nanzes,
that were not made to dw."
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President offtlle Debating Clubg
Nl?T1T12l1l-VIIOIIRHVVH Debate, 19135
'II1'C3.SL11'6l" uf the Class of '143 Staff.
"He is zz flE'IIf!l?Illf771 of e.1'Cflff'11f piflzy,
l'l'lz0111 frzfe frled to conceal by ncmzirzy him
G. L. C.
"They un' 11c'f'c1' 1110110 who
f'lIIIIL'd by 1101115 tlzoznglzfsf'
"A gentle eye, a voice more kind,
IVU may not 10016 on eurllz fn ind."
"Live wlziln you live," so Ruth would
And Misc the picfzszzrcs of the presefzt
john Morgan- bt. John."
"I lmw' alivrlys regrctled my sfvecrhv izeifer
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"Ally mind is .vuflz as 1110-v not umzv
Pm' berruty brzglzt, or form of love."
"A perfcrt wonmzz, nobly flazzned.
To mzrzz. to l'UlllfU7'fV, and mnznzandf'
"Pears, his triimzfvlz will In' sung,
By yr! some zzlzllzollided f0lIfj1lt'.! '
HFCfI1'IFS.S' she 'zcwzx a 71 d sm rn ing a I1 dis-
gf Il zsc. "
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Qieninr lass Ziaistnrp
In the fall of 1909 a gallant band of Freshmen marched up to the fr-ont door
of N. ll. S. and boldly demanded recognition as the best class that ever passed
through the arched doors of Norman High School. As we, clad in the heavy
armour of knowledge, proudly marched through the halls to the auditorium, both
the students and the faculty stood back in wonder and in awe and watched us
pass. Here, after selecting our studies for the ensuing year, we began to climb
the rough and rocky path that leads to that sublime summit where each shall
take his place and await the awarding of his diploma. ln our Freshman year
We were not only superior to any preceding class in our room work, but were
also the leaders in athletics, having four men on the football team.
ln the fall of IQII we. as Sophomores, again entered upon the activities of
high school life. Notwithstanding the fact that many of our classmates had
dropped by the wayside, we were still able to hold our former title as the cbam-V
pion class in school.
ln the fall of 1912 we enrolled as Vluniors. Although we were considerably
smaller in number we proved ourselves to be the strongest class in school. Two
of our men were chosen on the football team, two on the track team, and, out
of the seven debaters who were chosen to represent N. H. S., five were mem-
bers of our class.
lYhen school opened in 1913, we, as a class of forty-four members, entered
school with a feeling of pride that we had at last reached the highest position in
high school life-that of a Senior. NYe have many valuable students in our
class to whom the underclassmen point with pride and aspiration.
Xlve have reached our destination and without the slightest deviation from
our first fond aims we have received our diplomas. XYe are leaving Xorman
High School with a feeling that it may be said of each of us-f'He has done his
duty, as a man is bound to dof'
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ln Ol'tlCI' that debating in the high school might be made more general and pop-I
ular than would be possible with our small club, the entire student body was invit-
ed and encouraged to take part. Each class acting as a debating club and having
some member of the faculty as a coach, had class tryouts, until it produced to
the school community a winning team for the class. liach team shared equally
in local honor. The lloard of Education offered a beautiful silver loving cup
to the final winner among the four teams of the school. XX'ith renewed zeal
the teams then began to show their real strength. The subject "lfuicameral
Legislation for Oklahoma" became a live issue. Public and private libraries
were ransackedg state and national ofticers were interviewedg and there was ex-
ercised considerable legislative and judicial ability.
The juniors went against the Seniors in the high school auditorium and
were defeated. Later the Sophomores contested the liireshmeu before a large
audience and were likewise defeated. Now the iight was ong the townspeople as
well as the students rallied to the moment. Freshmen vs. Seniors. XYhich shall
it be, the youngest or the oldest? lireshmen and Senior colors vied with each
other in happy expectation. The debate carried with the highest interest from
the first to the very last word. XYhether it was because of an almost llerculcan
effort on the part of the Freshmen or from confidence on the part of the Seniors
we do not know, but when the judges rendered tl1e decision it read, "One for
the Seniors and two for the Freshmen."
XYith their names written in brilliant letters on a cup of silver the Fresh-
men of IQI4 are planning to enter high school as Sophomores of 1915 and again
inscribe their 112111165 upon the cup. llut there are also three other classes with
the similar hope. So, it seems, in Norman lligh School in the matter of debat-
ing "the half has never yet been told."
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. - s -G THE . awe- "'f-eief.:
,,,,Q' ,. , - -v.,-. "'7-+z4i04vi- Y
y Zuniur Qlllass fbffiners
President ,..... . . .Naomi Llzipsliaw
Yiee-President . . . ,..., Nov I lollanrl
Secretary ...... ...... N ziuyie I'imwn
Trezisurer .... lXlargz1ret iluodriel:
Colors: Violet and Gold.
' Xlottu: Only the darkness brings out the stars.
Euninr Glass Bull
Bryan Griffin-Tries to be a lady,s man.
Herndon Hughes-Never gives anybody El ishzniee to talk,
Roy Holland-XYurks :it Brmvn's.
Sadye Hyde-Rlw Zetzig laughs eunstantly.
Bill HOXVC-lElC2lll4bT7S steady.
Virgie Haswell-liuisteruus1 professimizil giggler.
Homer Helmsgllanclscwnte brunette.
Graham Johnson-Dmnestie Science 'tgirl 3" Big lnjun.
Bruce Kidd-"Slmrty." 1
Alice Klugas-,-X prtnnising clebater.
Leora Moffet-Ciigglesg robs the cradle tw gn with Freshmen.
Flora Maloy-Yery loud: wears bright cnhirs.
Naoma McCaslandstl. L. C.: musician.
Greta Mitcl'iell-Crazy about Zl Seniur.
Esther 1VloniCalfl-arly friend of AI. H.
Chloe MCElhaney--'l':1ll and slenclerg lmltmd.
Birdie Polk4'I'igeon tueclq wears Zl psyche.
Lena Hylinda Sadlerfl'ri1n:1 Donna: likes Uni. boys.
Kenneth PhillipsfDeI:z1terg gnocl entertziiner.
Letty Simpson-Terrilwle cutsup.
William Shultzf.Xwfnl noisy.
Gladys Scruggsg,-Xrtistg seznnstressg very pzirtieulzni
Ella Smalley-Cl. L. C.: "A" student.
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Bluninr Qlilass Bull
Lora Trout-Favorite among the boys.
Lena Wilson-Mr. Scott's pet.
Russel Welch-Knows all about Howers.
Percillee Welch-G. L. CQ well acquainted with a Senior.
Ruby Whitwell-G. L. C.3 Nohicali.
Wilma Wickizer-Afraid of powder.
Hester Williams-Rides a mule.
Jannette Allen-Mrs. Dinsmore in "College Chunisf' Never accepts dates
for Freshman dances.
Lillie 'Allen-G. L. Cg suffraget. '
Maude Acree-Likes second-year lawyer.
Harry Ambrister-Stuttersg Mr. Alexander's.
George Abbott-XVally Findley in 'gCollege Chumsf' afraid of girls.
Lee Berry-Attends all of the dances.
Lela Blanchard-Very studious and modest.
Maude Bohrer-Likes dates.
Nauvie Brown-Ci. L. C.g Secretary of classg Miss Oliver's pet: walked
through Cicero. .
jack Berrigan-Gets two pompadour hair cuts a year.
Kathryn Blackert-G. L. C.g Percilee's rival.
Gladys Clardy-Rho Zetag turns clouds into sunshine.
Bertha Corbin-Ci. L. CQ can't keep from talking.
De Ette Clifton-G. L. C3 has an uncontrollable temper.
Laura Courtright-Very hstyg Nohicah.
Naomi Capshaw-Class President.
Olgo Bobo-A living skeleton.
Beulah Caldwell-Can't crack a joke without laughing.
Gretta Caldwell-Loves to use big words.
Julia Emery-Always late to 8:15 class.
Clara Eichorn-Talks through her nose.
Eva Flood-G. L. C.g causes laughing when we have substitute.
Alice Flood-Toby in HCollege Chumsf' has a new man every Sunday
Marion Gooding-Hjoef' a star on the dancing floor.
Margaret Goodrich-Absence makes the heart grow fonder, Roy.
. Raymond Goodrich-Miss Davison's petg Sadye's used to be.
john Wynne-Can't formulate his ideas into words.
Harry Phillips--To be had for the asking.
c'0':k 92' OJEANYN- 4 "bfS'9".?'-4 "
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Eiuninr Qlllass Zlaistnrp y
Of course it is needless to recite once more the virtues of the Class of yI5,
but for fear there are some who do not fully appreciate us to our just extent,
we take this space to recall for you who we are. One sh-ould not wonder at the
place we have gained in Norman High School, for we have been distinguished
as a class of unusual intelligence since we entered high 'school in 1911 as Fresh-
men. The teachers all said we were the most orderly class that had ever been
enrolled since the hcginning of time. and we, very modestly acknowledging the
compliment. have continued to live up to the name given us when we were so
young and inexperienced. Since then we have grown much wiser, hut our great-
ness has not turned our heads and we remain instead the same unaffected class
we have always heen. lYe furnish the hest debaters in school, as well as the
majority of the football squad.
As an example of our bravery, we might recite to you how easily and how
nobly we defeated all of the other classes in the annual class tight hut we fear
you might accuse us of "taking candy from small children," as defeat was al-
most certain to anyone who dared to hattle with a class like that of 'l5. XVe
are now the acknowledged champions of the school and no one would dare
dispute the word of a junior as the result is easily imagined.
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Cfssap nn "QEfrientaI women."
XYe, the people of the more enlightened part of the world, cannot conceive
of the degredation, sin, and sorrow of the women of the Orient. Their condi-
tion is worthy of our utmost pity because their position in life based on a
religion, and we all know that a religion which makes women inferior to men.
and in fact men's slaves, is not a religion to make a nation prosperous and en-
lightened. Although the life of the Eastern woman is still very dark, a great
improvement has been made over what it was twenty-live years ago. As a proof
of this statement let us picture the life of the women of India, China. and Japan
as they were twenty-live years ago, and then point out some of the advance-
ments they have made since that time.
lndia is the most barbarous of the Oriental countries, consequently lndia's
women live a very rough life. This hard life begins at the child's birth, for here,
more than any other country, female children are despised and many are mur-
dered before they are two days old. The father usually commits this crime.
lien will not allow their wives and daughters to learn to read and write, f-or if
they should the family would lose its cast. Thus a female child is allowed to
play until she is tive or six years of age, then she is betrothed. Girls are often
only ten or fifteen years of age at the time of marriage. From the day of their
marriage until death they are. what we would term, a servant in their husband's
familv. Here, as in other Oriental countries, it is a very common occurrence
for a man to beat his wife. and he may divorce her for a trifling offense. XYhile
it is very hard for her to obtain a divorce. no matter how terrible his treatment
of her is. lf a woman's husband should die she is considered as the cause and
henceforth despised, unless she will consent to be burnt with the body of
her husband. lf she sacrifices her life she saves both herself and her husband
from torment, if not, she is treated worse than a brute the rest of her life. ln
this country dead bodies are cremated and thrown into the Ganges, the Holy
ln China, too, the female children are hated and usually drowned in a tub.
llere, too, the father is the C,l'K'tfIlfiZ?llf'l' of this wicked crime. lf a girl is allowed
to live, as soon as she is old enough she is trained to do hard labor, or if she is
of a higher family, she is trained to lead a life of idleness. In the upper class
a girl's feet are bound when she is tive or six years old. but among the lower
class this is not permitted, because the poor girls have to work. ln China a
female child is never too young to be betrothed. and here, too, as well as in
Tndia, the custom of buying wives exists. The marriage ceremony takes place
from one month to twenty years after the betrothal. This is accomplished by
much noise. ln a great many instances married life is very unhappy on account
of polygamy. The same conditions of divorce which prevail in lnclia. hold true
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for this country. There is one difference accompanying widowhood in the two
countries, and that is the practice of cremation, for in China the widow usually
hangs herself. Here dead bodies are put in coftins and buried at a time decided
upon by the priests. Sometimes bodies are not buried until ten years after the
,lapan is the most enlightened of the Oriental countries, lfemale children
are not altogether unwelcome in this country, therefore the practice of infanti-
cide does not exist. A more liberal education is provided in -Iapan than any other
of these countries. lietrothals do not take place as early in life here as in most
liastern lands. The parents, without consulting either son or daughter, arrange
the betrothal, as is usual in the Oriental nations. As a rule hlapanese brides
are from sixteen to eighteen years old. Two great advantages japanese women
have are: They are not secluded and they do not kill themselves at the death
of their husbands. They are allowed to remarry and are not barred from
social privileges. The poorer classes in ,lapan cremate the bodies of their dead,
but the wealthy bury their dead in elaborate jars.
The liritish are now trying to prohibit infanticide in lndia. A law has
been passed prohibiting this under severe punishment and it is stopped to a cer-
tain degree, but for some cause a great number of girl babies are still perish-
ing. The burning of widows and the marriage of children under twelve years
of age are also being prohibited. A more liberal education is now offered to
India women. Several schools and tive great universities formerly open to boys
only are now open to girls. Several India women who have received an
education in .-Xmerican colleges are now doing helpful work in their native coun-
try. Among these native missionaries are Pundati Rambi, one of lndia's hated
widows and Nlrs. Sorabji.
In China, as ip all other countries, as the people become Christianized, they
leave oh' several of their criminal practices. The custom of binding the feet is
being stopped, but still a great percent of the female population have bound feet.
C hina's women also are becoming educated. Two women who are proving very
helpful to their native sisters are llu King ling and Mary Stone. These two
are at the head of hospitals in China.
One evil in japan which has not been done away with so far is polygamy,
but Mrs. Yajina has done much toward abolishing this crime. The natives of
Japan are learning how to sing and this is proving a great help in Christianizing
them. Now ,lapanese women are to a certain extent allowed to select their
own husbands, leastwise they are not forced to marry someone whom they do
not know or especially dislike. Now about forty-live thousand natives of
japan belong to Protestant churches and most of this number can read and
write.-Yirgie Haswell. A
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bnpbumure Glass Qbffiuzrs
President ....... ..... ..... ..... . .,.......... A 1 l o IJ wis
Vice-President ..... .... I 71 mces Nlillei
Secretaryifreasurer . . ...... . . . ....... .... IX I ny Spcncei
Colors: Maize ancl Iiolcl.
Stone: Illarney Stone.
Motto: Nulla flies sine linea.
bnphumure Glass 315011
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Qiupijumnre lass Iiaisturp
lfveryone in Norman lligh School sat up'and took notice on a bright sunny
day in September as the Freshman class of 1ljl2 took its seatiin the auditorium.
XYby shouldn't they? .Xs the significance of the occasion dawned upon them,
each one was forced to admit that it was the brightest and best looking class that
ever enrolled in N. ll. S.
We are Sophomores now and take pride in the fact that our first reputation
still lingers with us. No class has ever attempted to equal our unparalleled ac-
complishments for knowledge. XYe are now on the highway to graduation,
which, of course, will be a very simple matter to such a talented class. And now
to expatiate on a very efliuvious and meteoric spurts which we have made along
the race track of fame. That we have the prettiest girls and the most handsome
boys in high school is undisputed, as no others have entered the race.
Our lighting powers were most brilliantly shown during the class iight of
historic fame, when, like heroes of old, we marched dauntless to the fray. XYlio
will forget that memorable day when those verdant Freshies, stunned. gasping,
helpless, were at the mercy of our brave heroes, whose wonderful endurance
had won the day? XYho will forget those bald-topped lfreshies, whose cunning
' pink craniums peeping through their numbered hairs, furnished amusement for
all of the school for weeks? All of Norman lligh School was out that day to
witness the ablusions in .lohnson's pond. which made the lfreshmen wish they
had never ventured from the parental roof, or from the dear teacher's tender
care. Ours are the shooting Stars of the football squad. Ours are the budding
geniuses of future fame.
Our brows are weighed down by the laurels of fame. lfor the privileges
and favors heaped upon us we show our daily appreciation by our unbelievable
knowledge as exhibited in our class rooms. XYe hold the honored position in
the auditorium and the faculty beams down upon us as they listen to our melodi-
And so we might continue "till the leaves of the judgment llook unfold," but,
kind readers, we forbear lest the envy of the other classes lead to violence.
liut the end is not yet, for this will be continued next year when we meet
you as juniors, still holding our reputation as the most intellectual and accom-
plished class within the portals of Norman lligh School.
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Jfresbman Qlllass fwfficers
President ............ . . . . . . Chester Morrison
Vice-President ...... .. . Wfilma Schader
Secretary-Treasurer ........ .............. . . . . . . Dorothy Brooks
Colors: Green and XYhite.
Flower: American Beauty Rose.
Motto: Every man's task is his life preserver.
Jfresbman Glass Iaistnrp
About eight o'cl-ock one morning, in the September of nineteen and thirteen,
it began raining, which was the first rain we had had for many months. Did
you ask why it rained on this particular morning? XVell, it was this-a class of
one hundred and fourteen members entered the gates of Norman High School
for the first time, and even the heavens showed their gladness by sending forth
an abundance of rain.
After two weeks of peace and quietude the Sophormores decided that it was
their duty to initiate us into the mysteries of high school life. Foolish Sopho-
mores! Could you not see that it was folly to baffle with a band of such gallant
Freshmen? The reminiscence of that morning will always linger in our minds.
'Nhat Freshman could forget the humiliation of the Sophomores when we, hav-
ing already released them from their bondage, boldly led them through Main
street? After this successful battle we settled d-own to a less exciting occupa-
tion-that of conquering Latin and Algebra.
In taking a retrospection of the past year we have occasion for feeling
proud. Ours are the stars of the class room. Yery few of us have made any
A's which in the student translation means awful, but think of the Fis which
have been placed upon our grade cards. Of course you understand that "F"
stands for fine. .
Besides this superiority of ours in the class room, we are also regarded as
the leaders in Athletics and Debating. In the Class Debates we won from the
Sophomores and the Seniors, thus being honored by having our names inscribed
upon the silver cup. XVe have four members upon the Debating Team which
represents N. H. S. in the interscholastic debates.
And so we might continue to recall to you our virtues A' 'Till the Sands of
the Desert Grow Cold,' but, as you can, by your own observation, point them
out, we will bid you farewell until next year when we shall meet you as Sopho-
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From all of Cleveland County
There came a mighty throng
To enter Norman High Schoolg
IYith joy they sped along.
The Freshmen and the Sophomores,
Joined in the toil and strife,
The Junior and the Senior
Began to work for dear life.
Ifirst is our Superintendent,
His name is Edward Holmes.
He makes the students tremble?
As through the hall he roams.
The tall, stern Mr. Graddy,
IVhose middle name is work,
Teaches algebra and has never
Allowed us a task to shirk.
Our English teacher, Eagleton,
ls very kind and good-
A theme we write most every day,
Because she says We should.
James Knox Alexander
Is not the least bit bad.
Hut when he gives us F's and Cs
Its makes us mighty mad.
Next comes our Science teacher,
His name is Clyde L. Todd
And when he wears a derby,
It makes him look so odd.
Now you who read this poem,
Take notice if you please,
You should be very thankful
Your teachers aren't like these.
-Amo and Bessie.
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FRESHMAN DEBATING TEAM
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" stents in the Scbunlibpstem of nhapf'
Great are the public schools of today. This generation is proud of the won-
derful advance it has made in many lines. ln this one it certainly has just grounds
for its pride. Hy phenominal progress during the nineteenth century. the educa-
tional system of the United States now surpasses those of all other countries, with
the exception of Germany, and in -organization and variety of pupils it excels here
also. lint there is yet room for great improvement in this important department,
The next generation, having profited by the advance of the present, should make
such progress that the generation beyond them should have a far more perfect
One of the greatest needs of the schools today, is that of medical inspection.
Many of the more awakened schools are recognizing this fact and rapidly supply-
ing this need. Frequently children are said to be non-receptive when poor eye-
sight, impaired hearing, enlarged tonsils, adenoids and other physical defects
are the cause. Un inspecti-on, experienced doctors would discover these defects
and remedy them. The child would then be placed on an equal footing with his
fellow pupil. This is especially needed among the younger children. Often a
child considers continual headache and burning eyes as natural or of too small
importance to seek a doctor. Many times these very students carry extra work
in school because it has been by their studious nature that such conditions have
been brought about. Other pupils are not mentally capable of doing the regular
school work. They are forced to come to school and plod on year after year
in the same grade. This is absolutely a sin. The child should be placed under
a doctors care or in a special school.
The noon intermission at the present time is not long enough for the good
of the pupil. A walk of some distance home, a hurried mid-day meal-which
should be the heaviest of the day-and another long, rapid walk back to the
school in an hour and ten minutes is not healthful. Doctor lllaisdell in his
Standard Text says: "Yigorous exercise while the stomach is busily digesting
food may prove injurious and is apt to result, sooner or later, in dyspepsiaf,
The same author also says, "Hard study after a full meal is yery apt to delay,
or actually arrest, digestion, for after eating heartily, the yital forces of the
body are called upon to help the stomach digest its food. lf our bodily energies
are compelled in addition to do this-to help the muscles or the brain-digestion
is retarded and a feeling of dullness and heaviness follows."
The buildings are not properly built as a rule. Architects who are not
familiar with school affairs are usually employed. The adjustment of windows,
the glare of light, the many fiights of stairs are not thought of as being injuriousg
but doctors and long experience prove they are. Rest rooms and brief periods
of relaxation from the strain of study are needed.
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The purpose of the schools for years has been to develop the brain, but
modern schools are now aware that this is not enough. The body must be
developed to keep pace with the brain. System and organization are watch
words of today. XYhy should not physical training be conducted under these
conditions as well as reading, writing, and arithmetic? Docs not the Creator
desire the body to be as well fed and preserved as the brain? lflective gymnas-
tics and athletics in the schools reach only the few whereas they should reach
the entire student body.
The likes and dislikes of a student should be taken into consideration. The
same curriculum is mapped out for all. Frequently the subject disliked most by
a pupil is best for him. But should not the true purpose of study, that of study-
ing to learn and to learn that which will profit the most, be so instilled into the
pupil that he will voluntarily take these disliked subjects?
lndividuality is lacking. Girls and boys are dealt with as a homogeneous
mass. They feel this, and influence which would benefit them separately is
lost on the whole. Theodore B. Sachs of Chicago says, "Experience points to
the differentiation of school methods with various groups of children as the
only effective policy." Furthermore, "The old policy for all is rapidly passing
Although the generally used text books of today are far superior to those
of the pupills parents, yet the best books are not in use. XYhy is this? Ile-
cause of the vice of in-odern times, graft and politics. These horrible agents domi-
nate and rule the selection of the "present, superior, uniform text books" in
many of our states. The hundreds of boys and girls of our land ought not to
suffer because some man can gain a paltry dollar by voting for a valueless book.
The people require professional doctors, lawyers, politicians and even farm-
ers, why do they not demand professional teachers? These latter are to culti-
vate and till the fertile minds of their children, the farmer only the stony fields
of their farms. lnexperienced instructors, teaching only for a few years to
satisfy their curiosity, gain more knowledge for themselves or until they can
be married are not the kind of teachers this world should endure for the train-
ing of the men and the women of tom-orrow. The schools the world over know
this and are in the progess of reform. Men and women of high character, both
morally and spiritually, should be selected as instructors, since by their daily
contact with the children they wield a far greater influence than is realized.
Politics, graft and jealousy also rule the director of the school, that is the
school board. Offices which should be filled by men who are familiar 'with the
very root and core of education, who have the progress-of the schools at heart,
are filled instead by men elected because of their belief in certain tariffs, incomes,
and revenues of the government or monopolies. XVhy sh-ould these vices which
curse our government and the very name of the United States, also curse our
Schools and hinder the education of the children?
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be German Iuh
Although German has been taught in Norman High School for several
years, there has never been a German Club. One day in March of this school
year, Mr. Meyer, our German teacher, suggested that we organize a German
Club. lt was then put to a vote, and unanimously carried by all the German
Our lirst meeting was held Monday, March 26, the following officers being
President ...... . . .Gretta Cahall
Yice-President ....... . . .John Morgan
Secretary-Treasurer .. .............................. lrma Lowther
Program Committee ............ Ruby Bible, Bertha Ramsey, llearn Smith
The program for the First meeting was:
Song ..................................... ...IYatch on the Rhein
Song ......... ...... ' l'he Lorelei
Recitation ........ . . .Seigfried llrauer
instrumental Solo. . . .... Laura Courtright
A Story ......... ..... N lr. MEYER
Song .............................................,......... Tannenbaum
We were then dismissed and all reported a most enjoyable evening.
The roll call seemed to be one of the most interesting features of the pro-
gram. We were to answer with a German proverb. The proverb used most
was, "Aller anfany ist schwerf' which means "Every beginning is hardf, As
this was our tirst meeting it suited the occasion exactly.
IYe have had six meetings this year, but we feel that we have accomplished
much. We hope to continue the meetings next year with 'an increase of
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55 555411--Leg' THE C7171 s A
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ffibe Zbehating Cllluh
President ..... ..... H earn Smith
Vice-President . . . . .Virgil Alexander
5CC1'Cf2lfy -... ...... P aul Patton
Treasurer ..........,..................................... Clyde Wlhitwell
The Norman High School Debating Club is perhaps the most substantial
and oldest organization in our high school. The Debating Club was organized in
the fall of IQO2 with a small membershipg yet the present condition of the club
is due to a large extent to those few who so willingly concentrated their efforts
to the development of literary work, and in forming the nucleus of our present
The records of the club have not been preserved and hence we are not
able to give a complete history of the club. However, we are yet, as we have
always been, considered as one of the strongest clubs in the debating circles.
This statement is easily confirmed by the fact that we have been able to schedule
debates, in the past, with Gainsville Texas High School, one of the strongest high
schools in the state of Texasg vveahaya-also arranged debates in the past with
XN'ynnewood, Shawnee, Oklahoma City, Pauls Yalley, Logan County High
School, and with the University Preparatory School at Tonkawa.
l.ast year a triangular debate was arranged for between Tonkawa, Logan
County High School and Norman. A short time before the date of the debate,
after a more thorough consideration, Logan County began to View us in the
right light, and forfeited the debate. A dual debate was then formed with
Tonkawa, in which we broke even with our opponents.
The club is now in the twelfth year of its work. XVe have entered a contest-
ant in the State Oratorical contest.
Alexander and Smith are Seniors and can no longer remain with us to
enjoy the battles on the platform, which they have helped to wage for the past
two years, no longer shall they share in the defeats and victories of our school,
but must leave their post of duty to be filled by others. XVith four men, who
received their letters this year, back with us next term, we feel confident of
a greater future.
A new step which was taken this year by the Debating Club to hold joint
meetings once every month, with the G. l.. C., has not been entirely successful
and yet it was by no means a failure. XYith an alteration in time of meeting,
from once a month to every six weeks, we are looking forward to greater ad-
vancement in the joint meetings of Debating Club and G. l.. C.
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N. H. S. FOOTBALL SQUAD
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THE TRACK AND TENNIS TEAMS
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Dortis Holland .
Cieorge Abbott ..
Paul Nclierron .
James johnson ..
Lewis McCall . . .
Carl XVeldon ....
. . . . . .Coach
. . . .Right-End
. . .Right-Tackle
. . . .Right-Guard
. . .Right-Guard
. . . .Left-Guard
. . . .Right-Fnd
Clifford Meyers .... . . . Right-Tackle
Graham johnson .........,. ...... Q uarter
Edward Capshaw-Captain., . . , , Right-Half
John llumgarner ..-........ .... l "ull-llack
'Warren Mayfield .. .... Left-Half
Arlo Davis ....... ,,,, I ,aft-Half
Vtlallace Abbott . .. .... Sub-End
.lack Gans . .-.. . . . .... ................... S ub-Tackle
The football season of 1913 was on the whole a very successful season,
considering that Norman lost only one game out of scveng however, even this
is hardly up to the standard of N. ll. S. football.
The failure of some of our best men to qualify wrought serious damage to
our team and should be a signal of moment to future football aspirants.
Taking all into consideration, Coach Holland put out an exceptionally good
team. Although it could not be placed in the rank of our former championship
teams, it ranked high among the best teams of the state.
XYith the approach of the Annual lnterscholastic Field and Track Meet we
feel confident that Norman l'-ligh School will be well represented although the loss
of Boyd and johnson of last year's team will be keenly felt.
In tennis we expect great things of Monnet and Johnson as they are
considered among the best in the state.
N. H. Guthrie .. 7
N. H. S.. .. ...IQ Chickasha ... .. 0
N. H. S... ...6 Shawnee... ..6
N, H. 0 Cherokee .. .. 0
N.H. ..,6 Enid ....... ..o
N. H. 0 Oklahoma H. ....t7
N. H. ...I3 Lawton ..... 0
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Few people living today realize definitely, the contrast between a half-cen-
tury ago and the present. The forward movement has been phenominal.
ln industry inventions follow each other in rapid succession. This is the
age of triumphant knowledge. Follow the records of mankind down through
all the centuries, observe the achievements of the race, and more and more
conspicuous becomes the fact that in no other period of the world's history
has such marvelous progress, in natural and industrial conditions been made.
XYithin the last decade we have seen a dozen inventions and discoveries, any
one of which would be sufficient to illuminate a whole century of the middle
This history of man is shown in his works. lfrom the days of the Cave and
Cliff-dwellers, or stone hatchets, and bronze tools, the days of primitive life
and primitive emotions, we have come to a day when the race is housed and
clothed, and fed as never before, with improved economic conditions still the
A palace in medieval times did not contain the genuine conforms of an
ordinary home of today. The king of lingland, two centuries ago, could not
have half the real convenience or the luxuries at his command that are readily
in the possession of any modern householder of today. Hence we discover the
drift of society and industry, and observe the sources and the methods of the
amazing activities that are enthroned in the world of today.
We are taught by the records of man and nature, that in the beginnings
of the race, individualism ruled. liveryone was for himself, and against all
others. A scanty provision of the neccssaries of life with security against
attack, was the principle desire of primitive man, and for these things he worked
Out of individualism developed the tirst forms of social organization: stimulated
by the discovery that in union there was strength. thereby man learned his tirst
lesson in cooperation. The more prominent drift of modern times is the com-
mercial tendency toward consolidation, forming what is known as trusts. monpo-
lies, and syndicates, thereby revealing the fact that in cooperation lies one of
the dominant principles of real civilization vvhich is only the outgrowth of con'
ditions long developing, and is the inevitable goal of industrial evolution. These
things being true, the great problems with which the master minds and students
of sociology are grappling today, is how to direct this great tide of advancement
into such channels as will subserve the best interests of the whole societyg the
weak, as well as the strong, rather than allow it to be diverted in such a way as
that only the stronger, or "l"avored Few," may be benetited.
rliroadly speaking, any form of organization, or any invention, which econo-
mizes labor and produces a given result. with the least demands upon man and
material is good, and should be beneficial to the whole of society. liut under
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existing conditions, past and present inventions and advancements, have had to
face almost inexcusable opposition, throughout the world's history, by reason
of the fact that complex questions arise over the proper adjustment of benefits
and their applications to society. The self-binding reaper was one of the
triumphs of modern invention in the industrial held, but it was riotously as-
sailed as revolutionary and disastrous to industry, by mobs of agricultural
laborers wso saw their occupation vanishing. The typesetting machine was op-
posed because one could do the work of many. Hence the demand of the pres-
ent day is that produced results should carry with it proper distribution. But
however these difhcult questions may effect society and whatever their solution,
the human race is gradually advancing toward a more perfect social regime,
and the fact remains today as it has ever been, that the world will not retro-
All these discoveries and inventions, all these evolutionary advancec along
economic lines, industrial as well as educational, will eventually result in a more
perfect social order, wherein all the God-given natural resources will be utilized
in the interest of humanity.
ln these modern times educational advantages are increasing as never be--
fore. NVe have our public as well as private school systems, equipped with
every possible convenience for the development of the mind and body, easily
accessible to almost every child born in the civilized world, regardless of race,
color, nationality, or sex. Schcols are being financed by the public in almost
every civilized land, while immense private fortunes are being diverted into
channels of scientific research, the result of which will in all probability be
a wave of intellectual and industrial advancement that has never been equaled.
Manual training and domestic science are having their influence already,
and this training is destined to exert a transforming influence in the social and
economical life of the people, if the prophecies of students in these great fields
are to be accepted.
XVith the increase in facilities for education, comes a breaking down of
the former ideas and prejudices. As to the higher or college education for women.
Only a few years ago there were no educational institutions of any note open
to women. Today it is different. They are admitted on an equal with men
almost universally, and have been accorded, and deservedly so, their just rights
in the industrial field, with complete woman suffrage in a number of states
and partly so in as many as thirty.
So taking a retrospective view of the past with its industrial evolution
coupled with the ever persevering mind of man and his unceasing struggle for
better conditions and the many supreme advantages that the past has brought to
us, we are led to the conclusion that there is very little room in this big, busy
world, for a pessimistic mind.
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Senior Qlllass Poem
As I gaze into the future and watch
The hurrying tlood of life,
Noting the Stygian darkness
And the din and dust of strife,
A feeling of sadness and sorrow
Comes stealing over ine,
That rises and falls like the hillows
On a wild and surging SCZI.
And I wonder in a vague and futile way
Of this phantasma called Life,
If its worth the pain and struggle
And the folly of the strife-
That draws us from friends and kindred
Into the world's hy-ways,
VVith naught but the memory to cheer us,
Of roseate high school days.
As I look with distrust and forelmodings
Into the hurrying tide,
Fearing to plunge in the shadows
Of life's dark ocean. wide,
The sun of Hope comes heaming,
Up from out of the mist:
And the mountains once clad in darkness
XVith rosy beams are kissed.
The shaft of darkness is waning
Ilefore the rays of light,
And with a rush the morning
Ilrives hack the mantle of night,
As the curtain moves hack. to my vision
Comes a pillar of beauty and grace,
Surmounted hy a pedestal half-hidden
Hy filaments delicate as lace.
And there upon a scroll was wrought,
Ry a hrm and masterly hand,
The names of those who are honored
Throughout the length of the lfllltl.
And Lo! Ifrom the cumulous mists
A voice rings out strong and clear-
".-Xll those of your class of nineteen fourteen
Are placed with those graven here."
And now a feeling of peace and of joy
Drives out the liuries of fear,
And no more for the classes of nineteen fourteen
Do I shed an anxious tear.
Secure in the promise of the seer who spoke
Ifrom out of the valley of life,
I laid you friends and class-mates go--
Iiearlessly-holdly, into the strife.
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Qeniur Qllass ilarupbecp
It was growing late. The lamps were already lighted, and from many
brilliant windows could be seen the smiling faces of yellow pumpkins. Along
the alleys and darkest streets of the city tall shad-ows glided to their meeting
place in front of a large brick building, where many a youth has spent four
nappy, toilsome years.
All the ghosts. for that was what the shadows were, gathered in a group
except one who stood lonely and undecided. That one, who was the ghost of
the class of 514, at last turned away, murmuring sadly to himself, "I,d like
to join in the frolic, but I must not. Six long years have gone by and another
must not pass before I again see the scattered members of that dear old class.
I can do it if I hurry, for 'I' have a list of their names and addresses. Gus Barnes
is the nearest so I will visit him first." So saying the ghost glided away and in
a moment was standing near the lighted window of a cozy study. The only
occupant of the room was sitting at a desk intently surveying two letters which
he had just received. XYho was it? Gus lflarnes. of course, physical trainer for
Norman Iligh School. And the letters were from Naomi I.each and I,ela
Stephens. As the ghost watched, tius read a part of the former's letter. "Please
advise me, Cius, as a dear old friend on whose judgment I have often relied.
Shall I marry Miller Thompson? You know he is a rising young aeronaut.
ltlalf the world is talking of his feats in the air. On the other hand, I am
offered a position in a college as instructor in violin. Tell me. for I cannot
decide, which position I shall accept." Gus smiled and said "And the other:
"Dear Gus, I, cannot decide what to do. Ifred Iiddleman wants me to marry
him. He has a lovely farm, modern, etc., and he farms scientifically. Do you
think I would make a better farmer's wife than Domestic Science teacher in a
college? Illease give me a little sage advice." No. neither of you will marry
those boys you mention if my advice really counts." Then in a low tone, "Maybe
there is a chance for me yet." That was all the ghost needed to 'know so he
giided away. In another second he was standing in front of a hotel window
in XYashington. D. C. At a table in the room sat Senator I-Iern Smith and he
was talking to himself. "XYell, I guess Ruth Ilerrigan will get it next election,
but if I can hold her to a half promise I don't care. It really doesn't make any
difference whether the man or the wife is Senatorf, Then in quick succession
the ghost looked on many familiar faces. The first was I.aura McCall, the
well known, talented, artist of New York City. And then followed Irma Low-
ther and Ruby Bible. mistresses of beautiful homes on Fifth Avenueg I.illian
Martin, whose acting was the talk of the theatre-going worldg Stella Elrod, who
was gaining fame in the literary world from the most unusual German classics
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which she was writing, XYarren Mayfield, a celebrated Chicago surgeong Ray
Six, the physicist, who was making valuable discoveries in electricity, Carl
Brown, the competent superintendent of the Denver City Schools, Clyde XYhit-
well, dean of a law school, George Mclferron, pastor of a church in Oklahoma
City, Hazel' Bowling, a charming wife in a lovely homeg Alma Duensing, Myrtle
Runyan and Pansy Patton each successful wielders of the rod and rule, Morris
Levy, major-general of the army and veteran of the lllexican XVarg Carl Shel-
don, a civil engineer working for a railroad company in Alaska, Delfred Monical,
the wealthy manager of the peroxide factory, Lillie, Haswell a costume de-
signer in San Franciseoi and Carl Helden, owner of a large ranch in New
Mexico. And next the ghost saw Grace Jennings. She lived on Charles Street
in Stephensville, Vtfyoming, a new western town which got its name and that
of its principal street from her husband who was a lawyer. The next place
where the ghost stopped was behind the scenes in a lioston theatre. Yirgil
Alexandens latest drama, made into an opera by Macy lYingate had just made its
debut with Eugenia Brown and Wesley Sherman as its stars. Among the
audience was another familiar faceg Paul Patton, the manager of a steamship
line that was shipping corn from 'Russia to America.
And now the ghost must cross the ocean. The first place where he stopped
was in lidinburg at the home of XYilliam Aitkenhead, who was making discoveries
in Natural Science. The next place was lierlin where the ghost saw Colonel
Christian, whose diplomatic talent had prevented a war between the United States
and Germany. From there the ghost went to I'aris where he saw Pearl Lutt-
rell and Clover Gorton. The former was taking dancing lessons and the latter
was engaged in sending the latest fashions from Paris to America.
lt was getting along toward that hour when ghosts are supposed to re-
turn to their abode, so the ghost of the class of '14 rapidly sped away to South
America, where up among the Andes was an lndian Mission. There spends
ing their lives for the betterment of humanity was blames Tucker, superintendent
of the school, Anna Harris, manager, XYinnie Preskitt, Dollie Blackburn, and
Ophe Neal, all teaching the ignorant natives, John Morgan who went among the
people, teaching zkthem, m-ore profitable methods of agriculture, and last but
not least, Laura XTeedn','the young doctor, who by her skill and kindness had
won the hearts of all the natives.
lt was getting light. Silently the ghost glided up to the highest peak that
was near. "My work is done,' he said, "the members of the class are all
leading happy, useful lives, and now the class of '14 has fulfilled its end." S0
saying the ghost vanished from the earth.
-P. P. l'. and R. L. ll.
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Cialeniaar uf 1913114
MONDAY, Sth.-XYe meet in the auditorium and inspect the new teachers.
The Senior class is approved by the faculty.
XYIEDNIESDAY, loth.-Chapel Mr. Graddy makes a fewf?j announce-
ments concerning rules and regulations. We are provided with permanent seats
in the study hall.
THURSDAY, Nth.-Senior class meeting. George is elected president.
MONDAY, 15th. Real labor begins. Graham and I.ouis decide to take
XYEDNIESDAY, l7tl1.-II1l6l'Cl21SS debates are arranged. Quartette by the
Freshmen, tflohnnie get your hair cut like mine." Ci. I..'C. is organized. Miss
Eagleton and Kliss Oliver chosen as leaders. '
FRIDAY, IQtl'1.fSClllOI' class meeting. Constitutional committee is ap-
XYEDNIZSDAY, 24th.-Assembly. Mr. Craddy informs us that we are not
FRIDAY, 26tl1.-lCflL1CEI.tlOl1Zll day. We proceed to educate ourselves by
coming to school instead of going to the fair.
XYEDNIESDAY, ist.-Chapel. Mr. Parsons distinguishes between "study-
ingm and "steddying." lle tells the old, old story of the little pearl-handled pen
FRIDAY, 3rd.-Class meeting. "Trail" staff is chosen.
XYEDNIZSDAY, Sth.-Nr. Holmes talks to us in general assembly.
FRIDAY, Ioth. Guthrie 73 Norman 32.
XYEDNFSDAY, 15th.-Rev. Owenby speaks to us on ttThe Orderly l.ife.l'
THURSDAY, 16th.-Shirt-tail parade.
FRIDAY, 17th.-Chickasha O2 Norman IQ. The High School girls give a
reception for the football boys. The Chickasha boys didn't feel like coming.
THURSDAY, 23I'fl.-AVC get our grade cards. All Seniors make NAV? in
FRIDAY, 24tll.-filllfjll meeting of the Debating Club.
YVEDNESDAY, 29th.-Miss Trevarthen leads the High School choir in
FRIDAY, 3Ist.-The "Trail" room is furnished. llvonder how we get our
furniture? Shawnee 65 Norman 6.
XYEDNITSDAY, 5th,-joint meeting of Debating Club and G. L. C.
t'Of all sad words in tongue or pen,
The saddest of these are, tStung again l' uf-Gus.
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THURSDAY, oth.-Nr. Todd decides to purchase rattles for some of the
MONDAY, IOtll.-EHILI og Norman 6.
XYICDNIZSDAY, 12th.-Mr. Todd tells us about the Panama Canal in
FRIDAY, I.1.tl1.-CllC14ORCC og Norman o. The debating club has a hav ride
XYICDNESDAY, I7fll.-AIT. Alexander is the speaker in assembly. Inaug-
uration of G. I.. C. otiicers.
TH URSDAY, I8fl1.1fDlClZI.ll0I1l21 City, 183 Norman, o. G. L. C. party at
FRIDAY, loth.-C lpen meeting of Debating Club held on the door steps.
Open Address. . . . . .......... .... ..... X ' irgil Alexander
Closing Address .............................. ....... I learn Smith
MONDAY, lst.-Klr. Graddy wears a derby.
XYIEDNESDAY, grd.-XYe get our "deportment" cards. Mr. Graddy pleas-
ed with the improvement in Senior's conduct. Joint meeting of G. I.. C. and
Debating Club. Our class pins arrive.
TLIICSDAY, Qtll.+'llllC Domestic Science class makes fruit cakes to sell.
JAY, Igtll.-IDF. Scoggs tells us of the working our brains.
DIZCIC NIIIICR 25th.-
DECICM IIICR 26th.-A
DICCIENI IEICR 27th
6th.-Seniors are given seats in the rear of the Study Hall
as a reward for good behavior.
XYEDNESDAY, 7tll.-Alf. Meyer tells the story of the creeping locomo-
MONDAY, 12th. I .
THURSDAY, 15th. Ifinal Iixams.
NYICDNESDAY, 2lSt.-XYC get our "I7lunk" cards.
THURSDAY, 22nd.-Try out for Senior debatcrs. -
MONDAY. 26th.-,Iunior-Senior debate. "Oh. theylre sorry that we did
it but we did, did." XYhile strolling on the campus Bliss Davison is so unfortu-
nate as to c-ollide with a tree.
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THURSDAY, 29th.-Fred creates some excitement while trying to raise
the window down.
FRIDAY, goth.-Freshmen-Sophomore debate.
Pride of the Faculty,
SATURDAY, 3ISl.-SCIllOI'S have their pictures taken. Bad results on the
THURSDAY, 5th.-Pansy chosen Yaledictorian and George is elected Salu-
FRIDAY, 6th.-Many are cold but few are frozen.
MONDAY, Qth.-Miller is disappointed because his picture is not pretty.
How could he expect it?
TUESDAY, 10th.-Freshmen-Senior debate. Seniors don't care to dis-
cuss it. Freshmen had the judges bribed?
IYEDNESDAY, Hth.-Rev. XYickizer speaks to us in chapel.
Saturday, 14th.-The G. L. C. has a "Kid partyn. Leap frog the game of
NYEDNESDAY, Igtll.-Tl1C silver loving cup is presented to the Freshmen
debaters by Mr. Ambrister. "Seniors, thou shalt not covertf,
FRIDAY, 2oth.-Mr. Graddy is elected president of the Mothers Club.
VVEDNIESDAY, 25th.-The German class organizes a German Club.
Thursday, 26tl1.-KKKCCIJ out of the halls."
MONDAY, 2nd.-Mr. Graddy is detained by a wreckf H and is absent from
school. The members of the German Club are not able to translate their program.
TUESDAY, I7'El1.-HCOll6g6 Chums' is played at the "Franning."
TUESDAY, 24tl1.-NOl'1113H High School falls heir to a new principal,
Mrs. R. A. Graddy.
THURSDAY, 26th.--.Ioint meeting of G. L. C. and Debating Club.
FRIDAY, 27th.-Seniors give a program at the High School.
YVEDNESDAY, Ist.-The students and the faculty cut and go on a picnic.
THURSDAY. 2nd,-The progress of education is slackeneds-too much
picnic. The top of Mr. T-odd's head looks sunburned.
FRIDAY, 3rd.-Debating team tryout.
MONDAY, 6th.-Mr. Holmes says he believes he is safe in ordering
MONDAY, 2Otl1.-NOl'l113H-SDHVVTICC debate.
FRIDAY, Ist.-G. L. C. has a party at Lela Stephens.
MONDAY, 4th,-The Seniors go to the river to see the mighty waters.
Dinner is served in three courses-boiled eggs, bread and onions.
XVEDNESDAY, 6th.-'Loy Glenn is caught in the act of writing a love?
THURSDAY, 7tl1.-'lSl16 G. L. C. has a kid party at Miss Oliver's.
FRIDAY, Sth.-XYe go to press.
H I K V I an m m m n m u s o u no n u u u 1 n i is 1 un, A n n m m as m nn U, I . -I H ' 1 m x uv n m n u ll I 1 Ill itl l ' I 1 Ill IH ll Nl H I P , ,, ,
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Students of the Norman High School.
I have written for you a little paper, and have used the arbitrary power
which all parents have, of naming it to suit myself, without consulting its wishes
in the matter in the least. I have a brother named Moses, and for some reason
or other, in spite of the fact that he lives in Indiana, and that the original Moses
Qalthough his brother Aaron seemed at times to have favored the gold standardb
not only bore an excellent reputation in his own lifetime, but thus far XYillie
Hurst has not produced a single letter to prove that said Moses had any relation
xvhateverto John ID.1XrchHxdd,the Standard CDH Co.,or John Pierpont blorgan
interlocking directorates, and yet this brother of mine has always felt that he
was handicapped by his name. And it is not impossible that this paper, as it
goes echoing down the corridors of time, may feel a similar resentment. for I
have christened it with a long hard name-Disillusiomnent.
It is a beautiful morning in May. Yesterday there were soft, warm, freshen-
ing showers, and today the air is an intoxication, the sky-light sapphire with
here and there a cloud white as angel's raiment floating idly by, bound for the
land of dreams. Yonder is a boy with a face as fresh as the morning. He is
glad with the gladness of springtime. Now he listens to the mad joy of the
thrush singing his wild free marriage song, or to the fitful, half-plaintive notes
of the meadow-lark. Leaf buds are swelling all around him, and already a
myriad blossoms lend their sensuous beauty of color and fragrance.
The boy carries a book. For some days he has been reading it, but now
the thousand voices with which Ifarth worships God are too powerful, and he
reads it no longer. Yet the memory of its words are with him and are vaguely
interfused with all this new warm beauty. The book is the life of a herog the
story of a man who passed from victory to victory. who conquered difficulties
with surprising ease, who looked back finally on his life, as God did on the new-
created world and said, "It is good."
Aaron, the boy, listens no longer. He plucks no more the blowing flowers.
He sits down upon a stone. and the book drops upon the sweet-smelling grass.
He is looking off, far into the endless blue of the sky-shaping out of all this
beauty and youth and gladness, a dream picture of the future, his future-a life
of conquest. of honor, of glad helpfulncssg and over the whole picture are the
faint auroral Hushes of a love dream. "Ah, life, it is sweet, it is strangef,
Now it is November. The evening of the cold grey day draws quickly on.
The few remaining leaves withered and sere, shiver like ill-clad children. A
slow, sad rain begins to fall. Every drop is a sob of pain-and the chill dark
night is near. .Xn old man comes slowly from his work. His face is seemed
and care-worn, his body bent with toil of years. There is no gladness in his
step as he trudges homeward. At supper a little subdued talk of common-place
things-and then as the equally care-worn wife clears away the unromantie
dishes for the ten-thousandth time, the old man sits by the kitchen fire and
sinokes his pipe.
The children are all gone. Some are in distant states and send an oe-
casional word back home. One son is in congress, but his reputation is a slate-
gray, another has never seemed to get along in the world, and one-the bright-
est, handsomest of all, his mother's pet, left years ago under a cloud and has
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never been heard of since. So the father sits by the kitchen fire and through
the blue smoke there unfolds in his memory a panorama of the years-back,
back, to that glad, sweet May morning. Has it been worth while? He cannot
answer, and so he sits in silence by the cheerful, melancholy fire and outside is
still the sad, sobbing, pitiless rain.
V I cannot 1'emember my own first disillusionment. I hardly think it was the
Santa Claus business, for somehow his sleigh generally broke down before he
reached -our house,-so there was little regret, I fancy, when that hoax ex-
ploded. A more real one I am sure was in the discovery some years later, that
older persons could not, or would not tell me what I wanted to know. More
especially I expected enlightenment from teachers or preachers. Their profes-
sions are truth telling, and it was a sore disappointment that they were not able
to make hard things plain. XYhat could I conclude but that they knew little, if
any more about the real, vital things than I knew myself?
My teachers were rooted and grounded in Rays Arithmetic, Harvey's Gram-
mar and Frye's Geography, but that was about all apparently that life meant to
them. My preacher knew that Moses wrote the first five books of the Old
Testament. which truth I found later to be an error-and many other such
things, and talked Huently enough of angels and doctrines, and schemes of sal-
vation, but the real WHY or XVIIAT of any serious question made them as
helpless as a child. They were not to be blamed, of course. They were doing
the best they knew, and teaching what they had been taught. Nevertheless that
was a real disillusion. XVhy should there be such a world-a world of uncer-
tainty and illusions and confusion with no one to tell you the truth? Alas!
The limitations of local truth tellers, when once discovered, did not help
expel the dillusions that somewhere were great men,-producers, poets, philoso-
phers that did know. Some of these have been more satisfying. it is true, not
without help and comfort and the stimulus of suggestion. Yet gradually it has
become apparent that none, not even the wisest, can answer the child's simple
nuestion. A child said, "XYhat's the grass, fetching it to me with full hands P"
says Xlvalt Xkvhitmang and thus he continues: 'fHow could I answer the child.
.I did not know what it is any more than hefi "I guess it must be the flag of my
disposition, out of hopeful green stuff wovenfl
"Or I guess it is handkerchief of the lord.
A scented gift and reniembrancer designedly dropt
Bearing the owners name someway in the cornerfl
I guess, guess is a good word and it is evideqnce of XVl1l'EHl3I'1,S greatness
that he did not pretend to know, Each one, great or small, it would seem, has
his particular view point, aestheticg reformatoryg pessimistic, optimistic, which
determines his conclusions. lint these conclusions do not wholly satisfy one who
does not want to see life from only one angle.
Humanity itself in its ordinary everyday manifestations has been another
disillusionment. How generously one thinks of persons when he is young, and
how he goes out to him in trust and love. Everyone is a possible hero, and it
seems so natural to be honest, open-hearted and c-ourageous, and to expect the
same in others. XYhat a shock then to find even plain honesty so rare, find in
ones self, too, the same imperfections he deplores in others. In politics and busi-
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ness-dear ine! whose word can you take at par? Do we not almost automati-
cally make allowance for self interest and party bias? Two great men, thought
by many to be the greatest men of this time, T. Roosevelt and XY. llryan,
not long ago were exchanging rapid hre love-letters and compliments. Like
Brutus they are honorable men. I have no doubt, but if l should take as true
what each says of the other, l should be able to put them in Brutus' class. Hardly!
'Tis'also a bit amusing."
" 'Tis true, 'tis pity, and pity 'tis, 'tis true.
Science, too has brought its disillusionments. The dear old family doctor-
what trust we once put in him and the slightly colored water which he called
medicine! Ours happened to be homeopath. And when he carefully dropped
three drops of something or other in a glass of water and left instructions to
take a teaspoonful every few hours until he came again, our faith in his knowl-
edge and wisdom was absolute. And we got well, too, just as he said we would,
and verily I still believe there is virtue in homeopathy, yet how little did the old
doctor know, a11d how little does the greatest one now know if we may believe
the frank words of a few who are not afraid to tell the truth.
Another disillusionment from science has been the recognized truth of the
cruelty of nature. Murder is the law of the animal life, and not the isolated
exception as it seems to the child. livery lowest insect, every bug, worm, beetle,
bird, or animal has one or a thousand mortal enemies, lying in wait for it, alert,
keen and merciless. XYhat does the cold eyed hen care for the hopes of a grass
hopper? lt is only his hope that stimulate her activity. lYhat cares the slant
eyed cat for the suffering, the anguish of the robin that gives her a dinner? Or
what cared the robin an hour ago for the angle worm that she uncermoniously
gobbled down? XYhat does the Tornado, liarthquake, or Tidal wave care for
the puny works of man's hands? No one of course, can doubt the beneficence of
science but such harsh truths as it teaches are the centipedes in a bunch of ba-
XYell if this matter of disillusionment were only a personal thing, if it were
peculiar to me only, it would be of little significance, but l believe it to be, in
one way or another, a c-onimon if not universal experience. The realities of life
believe the rosy dreams of youth. XYalter Savage Lander tells of a young girl
who went for the tirst time to view the ocean. She had seen little of the world,
but had heard much and imagined more about the grandeur -of the loud sounding
sea. XYhen she comes, however, to the gray and melancholy waste her every
words, as she looks at it silently, disappointedly, are: "ls this all F"
How many great writers, too, have a similar experience. In the "Ode on the
Intimations of Immortality." Xliordsworth says:
"But yet I know where 'ere l go
That there hath passed away a glory from the earthfl
And in another poem:
t'XYe poets in our youth begin in gladnessg
' Hut thereof comes in the end despondency and madness."
Ruskin wrote sadly in his essay, "The Mysteries of Life and lt's Artsf' of
his early delusions. Carlyle becomes saddened and heart sore in his old age.
Tolstoe's later writings are full of pessimism. Tennyson, in his early manhood,
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wrote "Locksley Hall," a poem full of radiant hope for a perfected humanity.
When old he wrote the "Locksley Hall Sixty Years Later." which came as a shock
no his admirers. It is a line hopeful picture, we get in the first, although the opti-
mism even here is chastened. Yet there is a "Vision of the XVorld, and all the
wonders that will beg" there is a strong confidence in a stream of tendency that
makes for righteousness. The present valued for the promise it holds, and
there it all is the will o' the wisp here of the distant.
"Yet l doubt not thru the ages one increasing purpose runs,
And the tho'ts of men are widened with the process of the sums."
The later poem is Stuns with its pessimism. Here are a few representative
" 'Nay, your pardon,' cries your forward, 'yours are hope and youth but I-
Eight winters leave the dog too lame to follow with the cryf'
"Chaos, cosmos! cosmos, chaos! once again the sickening game,
Freedom free to slay herself, and dying while they shout her name"
"Rip your brothers' voices open, strip your own foul passions bare,
Down with Reticence, down with Reverence-forward-naked let them
Such are the grim gray thoughts of an old gray man.
Once l heard llilly Sunday begin an address with these words: "I am an
optimistfl and then followed an oration plethoric in florid words and barren
enough of ideas. l have been told of the bitter pessimism of Schopenhouer, and
have realized the partial truth of it. l have little sympathy with the tritely popu-
lar phrase, "Always look on the bright side." That would be suicidal in business,
art, ethics, anything. The man who knows must try to "See life steadily and see
it whole." l do not want to dodge or play the ostrich. lf life is beautiful. l want
to know it, if it is ugly,nauseating l want to take my medicine, if it is an inex-
tricable tangle of good and ugliness, progress and retrogression, T want to know
XYhat, then, shall we say of the whole matter? Is the beautiful soapbubble
of hope and love and youthful promise to end only in a drop of pungent, ill-
tasting suds? Or is this disillusionment itself a sort of illusion? If this paper
has seemed unduly pessimistic in tone let me make out now a sort of case for
The domantic conception of life breaks down from lack of substantiality
and from extravagant expectation. Yet it is not in vain. The blossoms drop,
but some of the fruit matures, the cold November rain, dripping, dripping like
hopeless sighs, stores up moisture in the soil. The old man by the kitchen fire
has at least his pipe and his memories. T '
Maybe the greatest error of romanticism is in finding good and beauty in
only in what is remote in place or time, in the vast, the miraculous. Back, back
in the Golden Age, once dreamed the ancient poets, all had been beautiful-no
winter, no sickness, no death. Forward, forward, after alous of slow-yielding
imperfections, dreamed the later poets like the young Tennyson, would-be per-
fection, no war, no racking disease, no hate.
"I can but trust that good shall fall
At last-far off-at last to all
And every winter change to spring."
At last-far off-but what consolation is that to us?
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Are we not coming, however, to see. what seems to be the truth, that the
remote is no more wonderful than the near, that a mountain is no more marvel-
ous than an atom, that there is no Golden Age but the present, and that real
heroism is no more in the storming of a fortress than in "that best portion of a
good 111211155 life, his little, nameless, unremembered acts of kindness and of love."
And may it not be better to have perfection as an unattainable ideal rather
than a present reality? XYould it be pleasant to live with perfect persons? I
have known a few who were nearly perfect-they admitted it themselves-and I
once had a holiness sweetheart and ever since I have been better satisfied with
things and persons as they are.
The Optimism of Emerson, which unlike Tennyson, did not waver in old
age, could find beauty even in ugliness. Emerson believed in the Now and the
Here, and thus escaped the despair of the romantic dreamer.
"Let me go where'er I will,
I hear a sky-born music still,
It sounds from all things old,
It sounds from all things young,
From all that's fair, from all that's foul
Peals forth a cheerful song.
It is not only in the rose,
It is not only in the bird,
Not only where the rainbow glows,
Nor in the song of woman heard,
Hut in the darkest, meanest things
There is always, always something sings.
'Tis not in the high stars alone,
Nor in the cups of budding flowers,
Nor in the red breasts mellow tone.
Nor in the bow and smiles in showers,
But in the mud and scum of things,
There always, always something sings."
Possibly the strongest argument fdr optimism is that hope does not die out.
Every child is naturally bouyant. He sees failure and sorrow all around but they
can't chill nor dampen his enthusiasm, his love of life, his confidence that failure
and misery are not for him. Every generation, too, is glad to try its mettle.
The wreck-strewn centuries, the history of misguided effort, frenzied fanaticism,
diseased decadence, are of no avail to discourage it. XYhence came this perennial
flower of hope that no weed can choke, no frost can kill?
Optimism, pessimismg hope, despondencyg beauty, ugliness, growth, decay,
youth, age, dreams, disillusionments-life after all-our science, art, and philos-
ophy-is a sphinx riddle to every individual and every generation. Maybe some-
time we shall see no longer through a glass darkly-but I know nothing about
-R. A. GRADDY.
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XYho stuck the fur upon their breasts?
Bliss Eagleton-"Moses you may
translate the following: 'Haec in
Gallia est importantusf 'I
Moses fafter much studyj -
"Hike into Gaul, it is importantfl
IYilliam Aitkenhead is somewhat
of a flirt-when he gets away from
home. One day when he was on the
car going to Oklahoma City a pretty
girl sat opposite him. He had just
about given up hopes of attracting her
attention, when she, unconscious of
what was going on, looked his way.
He realized that his time had come.
f'Tt's cold out today, isnlt itl' he ven-
The girl nodded but said nothing.
f'My name is Aitkenheadf' he volun-
"Oh Fm so s-orryu she said sympa-
thetically, as she left the car.
The telephone rang. l.aura IV. ans-
f'Hello. Ts that you laura?" some-
"Yes, it's me," returned Laura.
"May l take you to the play Friday
night, Laura ?',
"Yes, yes, you may, who's speaking ?',
Bliss Eagleton told us to write
some romantic poetry. Here is an
HSCC the pretty gold Hsh swimming in
See the pretty robin singing in the
IYho teached these two to Hy togeth-
to bed she heard her mother and fath-
er laughing and having much enjoy-
ment over a game of Hinchg she long-
ed to join them but knew she must
not. The next morning at the break-
fast table she was Very quiet. Pres-
ently she drew a deep sigh and said:
"XVhat a good time you and Papa
were having last night. Oh, I feel
the need of a husband, Mamma, I do
Nr. Gracldy-"VX'hat's that on
your face, llims P"
Mir. Alexander-''Thatfs where
Dorothy kissed him."
Mlims-"Aw she doesn't kiss' fa
guy that way."
Jessie Acree to llradford Ris-
inger-"Now don't you do that Prada
ford, honey, T won't like you."
Some answers our lligh School
teachers have received: A mountain
range is a large cook stove.
Georgia was settled by people
who had been executed.
A mountain pass is a pass given
to railroad employers so that they
may spend their vacation in the moun-
The Indians call their women
Jacksonis campaign in the valley
was the greatest piece of millinery
work ever known.
Miss Trevarthen in History
class: 'fMorris will you tell us what
the Toleration Acts were?"
Morris: "The Toleration Acts
'Twas God! 'Twas God! He done it." were that anybody that believed in
Jesus Christ and would not say any-
thing against the queen of Yirginia,
One evening when Clover G. was
a very little girl, after she had gone
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Sometimes M r. Alexander is work in Domestic Science. ill iss
rather absent minded. One day in
the Cicero class he was heard to say,
t'XYe are late starting today so l will
not call the roll. All those who are
absent will please hand in their ex-
cuses upon dismissal of the class."
Miss Davison Cin Domestic
Sciencej : "l,illie will you d1scuss
the food value of cheese ?"
Lillie: "Cheese is very valuable
as a food. XN'hy, a person can live a
long time on just one cheef,
Ruby Cbefore the examinationl:
"Laura won't you go down town and
get some doughnuts Pl'
llryan: "Somebody must be go-
ing to cram for the examinations."
THE SISXIORS AT THli JUNIOR-
"lt's hard if a fellow can't be content
lYhen a banquet like this doesn't cost
him a cent,
XYhen his goblet and plate he may
empty at will
And the kind junior class will settle
Miss Trevarthen fin History
classl: "john can you tell me some-
thing about'the effect of French lan-
guage and customs in court life in
lohn XYynne: "l can't just for-
mulate my ideas into wordsf!
Mr. Todd Cin physical geogra-
phyj: "Jennie who settled the large
cities along the fall line?,'
Jennie Cline Cafter much hesita-
tionl : ul- l- can't hardly remem-
The first bell had rung and Hazel
was only half through with her
Davison, noticing the delay, asked:
"Whats the matter, Hazel?'l
Hazel Tl.: "This recipe said to
cook the rice as each grain would be
separate and I have been cooking a
grain at the time every since l came
into the laboratory and I am not near
I Miss Davison fin Domestic
Science? 1 "The toughest meat comes
from the part of the animal used most.
NYhat part would that be, Lillie F"
l.illie H.: "My tongue I guess."
t'Ye students of Norman lligh School
That live at home in ease,
Oh, little do you think upon those aw-
ful l"'s and D's.
Give ear unto your teachers,
And they will plainly show
,lust how and why it all occurred
That your grade went down so low.
lf teachers do not let you out
At examination time,
Do not dare oppose them- T
To do so is a crime.
Their ready tongues will teach you.
Their honesty to know 1 4
ln answer to your just appeal
Vlhen your grades went down so low.
A joke was being told in Domes-
tic Science class of a young married
woman who made a pie for the first
time. lt was so tough that her hus-
band couldn't cat it. She was very
much surprised and was heard to
remark, "The next time T make a pie
T a1n going to put a whole tablespoon
full of lard in it."
The whole class laughed except
Irma l-., who sat thoughtfully for a
few moments then asked. "XVell what
are you laughing about? ls that too
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Sweet cooking girls we love you all,
And want to make but one request,
'That when you cook what we love
You either hand us out a bite
Or close the doors and windows tight.
The Norman football boys, after
the Cherokee game spent the night at
the hotel. The blanket on Louis' bed
was not long enough. Toward mid-
night he went down and asked the
clerk for another blanket. On being
told that there were no more he asked
for a needle, a spool of thread, and
some scissors. He returned to his
room and cut a strip about four inch-
es wide from the top of the blanket.
After sewing this to the bottom he
spent the remainder of the night in
"Now I lay me down to rest,
In that cramming I've done my best,
And, if I die before I wake,
Then there will be no quizzes to take."
Ruth Ilerrigan fin Zoologyl :
I'Miss Davison, do crustacea fly?"
Miss Eagleton Cafter reading a
poem to the Senior English classj:
'tCarl, what do you think of this poem,
do you like it ?I'
Carl lYelden: "lYell, to tell the
Miss Eagleton: "Now if you
can't talk right about these things,
just keep still."
Pearl fto Clifford Meyerj: "I
think I,uttrell is the ugliest name. I
wish I had a pretty one like yoursf'
Miss Trevarthen: "I wonder
what we can do to stop the copying
in these examinations?'
Experienced Senior: t'Stop the
"Now Townsend," said Mr.
Graddy severely, "How many times
will I have to tell you not to snap your
lingers? Put your hand down and I
will hear from you presently."
Five minutes later he said, t'Now
Townsend what did you want ?l'
"There was a man in your office
while ago," said Townsend serenely,
"and he went out with your hat.'l
Iuniorvzr 'tDid you know' that
America had turned into a Mon-
Freshman: "No, has it? W'ho's
Senior: "lXIr. Graddyf'
XYesley, who is not in the habit
of attending church very often, was
persuaded to attend the services one
evening. just before the first song
he jumped up and asked excitedly of
his friend: "lVhere's the elephant ?"
Ruth fin history classy: "XVash-
ington was an orator, a statesman,
and could see into the affairs of his
country a long time after he was
Mr. Todd Qin Physical Geogra-
phyj: "XVhat is the shape of the
earth, 'lack ?"
Mir. Todd: "Is it?',
lack: "XYell it's square then, I
don't want to start any argument."
Mr, firaddy: "Carl, did I tell
you that I didnlt want to see you in
my ofhce again Pl'
Carl: "Yes sir, but I couldn't
make Miss Eagleton believe that."
llill Howe: "NL Sheppard, what
is a philanthropist F"
Mr. Sheppard: HA philanthrop-
ist is a lover of mankind."
Bill: "XYel1, Lena must be one
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XVhile I was walking home from the river one day, an old farmer drove up
along the side of me in a spring wagon, of which he was the sole occupant. He
seemed to be a very genial old fellow, and asked if I wanted a ride to town. I
accepted his invitation. As one will realize on an occasion like this we had to
have something to talk aboutg first it was the Mexican situation, then the prices
of cotton and corn, and the pr-ospects of next summer's crop. Finally I men
tioned a football game that I had not been able to attend, which had taken place
the day before. At this the old farmer seemed very much interested and told
me that he had seen the game.
" 'Twas the first thing of that sort that I had ever seen," he said. "I had
first sold ten pounds of butter and fifteen dozen eggs, up at the store in Norman
and was feelin' pretty well off, when a feller wanted to sell me a ticket to a
football game. I never had seen one of them football games and so I bought
me a ticket. I asked the feller where to go, and he said to follow the crowd of
people that was going down the street and so I did. And when I got to the place
where the game was to be played a man took my ticket and let me in. There
was a band playin'g and so I sat myself down to listen to the music. I had not
sat there very long until a feller with a little red hat on came out in front. and
he just cut all kinds of capers. a wayin' his hands and jumpin' up and down
while the people in the seats would holler. Pretty soon a bunch of fellers in
sweaters and yaller knee breeches came out in the field. They would squat down
and one of 'em over a water-melon looking thing, I guess it was a football, with
their heads all in the same direction, and then do it all over again. After a
little some more fellers came an' did the same thing for a while. Then they put
the football in the middle of the field. The fellers all spread out. then a feller
run an' kicked the football way over the other end of the field. Then a feller
grabbed it and went a runnin' down the field as fast as he could. He didn't run
very long, though, because another feller grabbed him by the feet. Then they
ali squatted down with the two sides facin"each other while someone yelled
some numbers. Then quicker than you could wink a feller had the football
under his arm, an' put his head down an' run right into a whole bunch of players
He came right near goin' through too, but someone caught him by the foot
lYell them fellers just kep' a doin' such as that, an' every little while someone
would kick the ball up into the air. Une time a feller run his head in another
1feller's stomach and it like to a' killed both of themg they just kep' a' playin
though. One time a feller got loose an' run under one of them H lookin' things
at the ends o' the field. Then everybody just jumped up and down and yelled
an' so I did too. XYell this here football game lasted a long time. They kep
doin' the same thing over an' over again. livery once in a while the people in
the seats would jump up an' yell. I dunno what to think o' a football game. but
it looks to me like it is a game fitter forjdogs than men, an' I know I would be
afraid one o' my boys would get killed if he was a' playin'. "
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As we have come up through the years of our education, we have observed
that no end has been attained without the observance of one great law-"Paying
the Pricef' Throughout all the history and the literature which we have studied,
no country, no class of people, no individual has been able to escape it. lt is
to us now, a dominant fact, that there has been a certain value placed upon every
Our country, today, would not be able to stand as the emblem of a free
and independent nation had not our forefathers courageously and heroically
fought the hardships of a necessary war and thus began the great task of
"paying the price" of a nation's success.
Men as well as nations, have struggled throughout the ages. Many have
advanced by their own natural abilties and have reached, by hard work and
strife, positions of highest trust and honor in the land. lt has been the man who
has conquered self and has overcome thereby the great competition of life, and
who has remained at all times loyal to duty, whom his fellow men, in the course
of time have learned to honor and praise.
Lincoln was a man who believed in doing right and stood for the best in
life. He worked hard and suffered much. Now 'there is a steady growing affec-
tion for his memory and he is regarded by all as one of the greatest of Americans.
He paid the price.
Today Colonel George XY. Cioethals is known as one of the greatest con-
struction engineers in America. lt has taken months and years to build the
Panama canal. Time has cost nothing compared with the toil and the life.
Men braved terrors unknown to us to accomplish the great task. Thus Colonel
ffioethals made navigation possible where ships had never sailed. He is honored
and praised on every hand. But the reward that has come to this public servant
of our democracy is only a call to a greater service. He paid the price by long
years of preparation and patient work.
So we, the Senior class of IQI4, are equipped to go out from this high
school to a more varied and more active life, because someone else has made it
possible. VVe owe much to the untiring efforts of our teachers, to the Board of
Education for their efficient management, and to the patrons of the school who
have also paid the price for us by sacrifice on our behalf. V
-GEO RCF l. McFERRON.
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XYhen we break old ties and part with old friends: when we take leave
of familiar surroundings and beloved associations-even amidst the regret and
sorrow of such a time. we look forward to the future brightness.
Though we break old ties, we shall form new onesg though we part with
old friends, we shall make new onesg in that the glamour lies-it is all new.
l.ife with its intinite possibilities and boundless opportunities is before ns.
All of us are endowed with considerable imagination and have a modest appre-
ciation of our talents. Our pleasures, our achievements, our fame, and our suc-
cess, in that field of vast possibilities-the future-make an inviting picture.
lt is natural that we should turn to that now, for thoughts of the work just
finished bring thoughts of the work which is in turn to take its place in our
We may continue our education in a higher school or we may now enter
that field of activity in which we intend to give our best services to the world.
ln either case the training and experience which we have obtaind here will prove
to be a rung in the ladder of life that has led us to a plane of higher possibilities.
Thus. tonight, the class of IQI4 asks you, the friends and patrons of this
school to look forward with us to the future and wish for each of us a happy
and honorable careerg to look back on the past and be glad with us that we
have climbed thus far together.
XYe are separating without a hope of uniting again. Our paths in the
future will diverge, for the common interest that bound us together here will no
longer exist. We as students, are leaving this school forever, and the time
has arrived to say farewell.
lfarewell-to you who have watched with interest our course here. Fare-
well to the members of the llfoard of Education whose untiring efforts for the
betterment of this school deserve our highest commendation. liarewell to the
patrons whose encouragemnt and sympathy have been with us constantly. Fare-
well to the other classes who are soon to take our place. May you profit by our
example and make none of the mistakes which have attended our course. Fare-
well to our teachersg to each and all of you, who during the past four years,
have guided us here, we express our heartfelt thanks. The lessons we have
learned did not all come from books. Our characters as well as our minds have
been strengthened under your skillful guidance. And now farewell to each otherl
Classmates, we have worked happily together toward the same goal. 'lihat goal
is reached, our class life is ended Only one thing is left to say. The saddest
word of all-farewell, farewell! A
-PANSY l'. l'A'l"l'ON
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Farewell to the High School where we cannot stay,
For we must he going to some place far away.
Our hearts once so joyful are now laden with woe,
VX'e must leave you clear comrades alas! we must go.
Farewell to the fields where our hall team plays,
XVhere oft we have met in our High School days,
To see our team tackle and conquer the foe,
In defending our High School, but alas! they must go.
Farewell to the room where, for many a year,
VVE have gathered a lecture to hear,
Sometimes they were joyful and delighted us so,
But sometimes-alas! we wanted to go,
Farewell to the High 'School where we now hold sway,
VVe must hid you farewell on the twenty-second of May.
But remember dear Juniors and all classes below,
That we long to stay with you, but alas! we must go.
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beniur Qlllass Tllflliill
XYe. the Senior class of Norman High School, in the great state of Okla-
homa. Cleveland county, city of Norman, being desirous of settling our high
school affairs before leaving Norman High School, do hereby make this. our
last will and testimony:
liirst. we wish to give, devise. and bequeath to the lunior class all the rights
and privileges devolvmg upon a body of Seniors.
lfspeciallv do we wish to bequeatl1 to the ,lunior class the right of editing
the "Trail" of 1915. and all tl1e pleasures attached thereto.
We desire to give. devise, and to bequeath to the .lunior class all those
.vho are so utnfortunate as to miss tl1e straight and narrow way that leads to
We wisl1 to give, devise. Zlllll bequeath to the .luniors tl1e privilege of
occupying our seats in the :Xuditorium during the General Assembly.
We wish to give, devise, and bequeath to the -luniors the right of doing unto
the Llunior class of 1915, as we. the Senior class of 1914, did unto them.
Second. we wish to give. devise, and bequeath to the Sophomores all the
l.atin llonics upon which we rode across Caesar's llridge with so little difficulty.
Third. we. realizing that tl1e class of IUI7 has been so kind to us. leave to
them our desire that they may be as successful i11 their class light of 1915 as
they were wl1en lighting in the ranks as lireshmen.
'l'lUUI'tll. we wish to bequeath to the whole student body two places upon
the football team, tifteen memberships in both the Debating Club and the ti.
l.. C., to be filled by them next year.
lfifth. we wisl1 to give. devise. and bequeath to the members of the liaculty
the following: To Xlr. tiraddy. his old and accustomed privilege of standing be-
fore the school in the tieneral lfxercises a-nd making the announcements. To
illr. .'XleXander. all of our thumbworn Caesars and Ciceros. To Mr. Todd. the
Senior girls wish to leave their false hair in order that he may make a com-
fortable wig for himself. To Nlr. Meyer, all of the laboratory instruments that
have escaped the ruins of the many explosions during the laboratory hours of
the l'hysics class. To Mr. Scott, the Se-nior boys of the Nlanual 'l'raining class
leave their shavings and broken tools. To Bliss liagleton. our book reports. To
Miss Oliver. our quizz books and the record of giving the trickiest examina-
tions. To Kliss Davison. the Senior girls leave all their cracked and broken
dishes. To Kliss 'l'revarthen, tl1e best specimens of our peinmanship as it appears
in our llistory note-books. As none of the Seniors have any subject under llr.
Sheppard. we can only leave hi1n our best regards.
NYC hereby appoint our beloved and esteemed friend. Mr. Holmes. our
Superintendent, as sole executor of this. the last will and testament of tl1e
Senior Class of 1914.
ln witness whereof we hereunto tix our hand and seal, at Norman. in the
state of Oklahoma, on this, the 2211Cl day of May.
-s1f:N1oR crass or 1914.
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as THE IR? UL 251-
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Nannie Maud Matthews
Fred E. Tarman
Fred G. Stow
Grace ll. Brown
David M. llotsford
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Dorothy K lorter
lf oy Runyan
Nellie Jane AlCl'lC1'1'Ol1
Virgil Yan Ca111p
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Cust of Clnn'acters.
Milos Stanclisll, Cnptznn of l3lyn1ontl1 ..,........ .
Garret Fostcr, of XYcston's Men ......
vlllllll Klargeson of the l,lf'IHOl1ll1 Colony ...... ..
Phillipc De l'.a Noyc, of the Plymouth Colony. . . ..
Xliriznn Chillingsley, cousin to the Captain ....
lQia1'ln:n'z1 Stanclish, wife to the fillitkllll ......
Resolutc Story, aunt to the Cillblillli ....
Rose Dc La Noye ....,4............
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. . .l'czn'l l.utt1'ell
.. . . .Ruby liible
. . Ruth llerrigan
. . .Clover Gorton
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XYe, the Trail Staff, most sincerely thank the business men of Norman for
contrlhutlng to our annual hy giving us their zulvertising.
Readers! patronize these men who stand hy the school, Read these mls and
see who they arc.
-Tllli TRAIL STAFF.
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EE PHONE 57 Norman, okza. E
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E Phone Q93 Norman, Okla. ,I
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Q WE ARE SECOND TO NoNE
E Don t Forget the P lace 5
l Phone 448 l I4 East Main St. f
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II II TWO FA FES - S ENSIBLE PRICES
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g V If 1t's Canned Goods, Flour or 5:
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i ' East Main Phone 128
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2 ls one of the days long to be remembered by each one who is fortunate enough
to graduate, but after finishing high school, there is a question in the mind of al- Q
z most every boy and girl about what is the best thing to do.
0 some of them will choose the right way, and make a successg others will pos- 3
3 sibly fail-but I sincerely believe that every boy and girl who decides to take a qi
0 business course can make a successg for a business education can be used in many 0
l ways. lf you wish to take a university course, a business education can be used
l to earn enough money to make your expenses-or, if you wish to enter the busi- 2
O ness world, there are wonderful opportunities open to young men and young 0
E women who are thoroughly prepared. 2
9 Investigate our school and the opportunities it offers. A postal card will
3 bring you a catalog with full information. Q
3 H 'll' B ' C ll l
, 1 s uslness o ege ,I
2 Oklahoma City, Okla. 1:
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WE SOLICIT YOUR
Norman, Oklahom a
ABSTRAGTS OF TITLE
Gonz'eyanc'ing, F arm and
For All First Class
East .Hain Norman, Okla.
M. F. FISCHER
Phone 7.5 Norman, Okla.
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if Best S67'L'fC6 Res. Phone 146 Qfice Phone 17.4
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3 Ira Ufheeler, Proprietor ',
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I 11. G. LINDSAY, President E
Q DAISEY LINDSAY, Secretary Q
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if Norman Oklahoma 5:
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EE Mrs. Lizzie Smith E Ralph C- Hurdle
E Millinef 0 .rlliorney-at-Law
EE Norman, Oklahoma E N orman, Oklahoma
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" HAMB URGER 2 JE WELER
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1: DENTISTRY AND g U I
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5 DENTIST Sm,
s First National Bank Bldg. E COLD DRINKS
2 11110719 355 3 E11 Jlrzrlin. Prop. 11.2 IV. Jlain St
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QE Norman, Oklahoma 5
" CH AS. LA URER, President 2
if W. N. RUCKER, V ice-Pres. R. V. DOWN I N G, Cashier
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55 Gre1smer oreman
General Real Estate and Loans
5 F arm Lands and City Property Our Specialty E
3 NORMAN H
3 MA IN STREET PHONE 10 1:
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