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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF
THE NORMAN HIGH SCHOOL 1914-1915
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Norman Qigh Svrhnnl
091117 High Svrhnnl Enilhing
It is not built of marble white as snow,
With painted windows or with gilded dome,
And yet we love it's plain brown walls you know
Since it has been for four long years our home
A home where we sought to gain great fame,
And by actions we have won our name,
And when our footsteps here no longer ring
Around us still will sweetest memories cling.
In future years our thoughts will often turn
To this the scene of happy days gone by,
And all too oft our hearts will sadly yearn
Fcr friends and school mates of the Norman High
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One of the most essential features for a progressive school is a board
of education. Not a board composed of men as hard hearted as an oak tree
but one whose members know child life and are in sympathy with its various
phases. A school-board must not think of personal honor or gain but of the
school reputation and advancement. In the City of Norman are to be found
two grade schools and one high school. For the past few years the children
have been blest with having some of the Finest business men of the town at
the head of their school matters.
S. A. Ambrister, president of the Security State Bank is deeply interested
in all the school activities. M. B. Shives has done much to improve the
conditions of the state sanitarium. R. H. Pendleton is well known as an.
efficient dentist. The office of county judge has been filled by B. F. Wolfe.
E. A. Foster is a capable manager of The Carey-Lombard-Young Lumber
Company as well as president of the board. One may call on R. E. Clement
for real estate. R. L, Risinger is the proprietor of several buildings and a
barber shop and W. F. Flood is a contractor. S. K. Westervelt is an efficient
farmer. Charles Standley is in the employ of the government and is onef
of the most conscientious members of the board.
These men have labored hard to raise the standard of the Norman schools.
The courses of domestic art together with advanced courses of domestic sci-
ence and manual training have been added to the curriculum this year. The
students of 1914-1915, desire to sincerely thank the board for their gift of the
beautiful loving cup presented annually to the debaters. Even as the fountain
has taken on a brighter and a whiter appearance so have the many depart-
ments in the school. The board has quietly and considerately managed
several disagreeable matters and have just as considerately and kindly given
much attention to the happy affairs of school life. For the many tiresome
hours that have been spent in school We, the students of Norman High
School, and especially the Class of 1915, desire to express our great apprecia-
tion to the school board. We say, "for the tiresome hours" yet we hope that
the board enjoyed doing for us what is beyond us as yet and in years to come
we will try to repay in full measure by aiding the coming generation as this
board has helped us.
CD M. B. Shives
Q45 Z. K. Westervelt
Q85 E. A. Foster
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Norman High School has many things of which to be proud. Among
these is its faculty. Few schools have a better appearing faculty than ours
and in personal charm they are not lacking. Who among the scholars does not
love Miss Clifton with her quick wit and deep sympathy? And now at the
close of her second year Miss Trevarthen is silently but surely admired by
the student body. No matter how far the members of the 1915 class may
roam, Miss Trevarthen will always be dear to them because of the untiring
patience and help she has given them as a Senior class. As homes are estab-
lished the wide world over, the domestic science girls will continually have
Miss Davidson's face before them. Of Miss Stephens we can say when
speaking of mathematics, "and still the wonder grew, that one small head
could carry all she knew". Norman High School will be blest if they may
retain Mr. Scott on their faculty for he is a teacher that a far larger school
might be proud of. Miss Nash's sarcasm is almost as popular as herself.
We greatly appreciate Mr. Meyer's double work that he has carried in order
to do the most for us.
But above all others stands our superintendent, Mr. Edwards, who has
labored hard to lift our athletics to a high, clean standard. He encouraged
football and pushed basketball. Norman High School can never repay him
as leader of their athletics. Mr. Edwards has done as much to aid the moral
life of the students. He is the idol of the boys and admired by the girls.
Long may Norman High School retain him.
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Treasurer . . .
Colors . . .
Stone . . .
Motto . . .
Svvninr Gilman Gbffirvrn
. . .Roy Holland
. . . . . .janet Allan
. . . . . .Nauvie Brown
. . . .Margaret Goodrich
. . .Violet and Gold
... . . . . . . ."In all work there is profit"
Farewell, saddest word e'er spoken,
Why must friendship's ties be broken?
We would wish to stay here ever
But we never could, oh! never.
For such lofty minds as ours
Seek to fly to higher bowers.
But dear high school, we'll still love thee
E'en tho we soar above thee.
Farewell to those we leave still trying,
Keep on striving you will gain,
If you do not stop for crying,
But believe your goal is fame,
Farewell, dear teachers, we must leave thee,
None but you will ever know
'Phe many times that we have grieved thee
But forget that, when we go.
Now we bid farewell to many
Places of our childhood glee,
'l'o our cares upon our shoulders,
Start upon life's surging sea.
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It was a golden day in September, 1911. The trees were half bare, the
leaves had assumed their autumnal tints and were being borne by the gentle
breeze to the ground, where they lay in drifts or were scattered by the wayside
People could be seen hurrying in all directions to a place in the open where
a crowd had gathered, and to which place others were coming. They were
talking very earnestly and their thoughts drifted into the land of hope and
dreams just beyond. Passersby looking at all this thought it was strange in-
deed. They were prospective students preparing to start on a perilious jour-
ney. They seemed ready and eager to start for the goal which was to them
then. a mere vision, however they soon had an idea of this promised land
which they would reach if they would push on in their upward journey.
It was at this time that the eager wayfarers, numbering about one hun-
dred strong, met those who were to aid them in their long journey. These
guides were replaced by others from time to time, but still undaunted the
toilers plodded on.
The initial steps were slow and many of the company grew discouraged
and sick at heart. Some were left behind. The first year of the perilous jour-
ney was over and the first peaks of Latin and Algebra disappeared in the mists
of memory. True, it had been with difficulty that many were permitted to
continue their journey.
Another golden day after the eager band had grown older and stronger
and had profited much by their past experiences, with renewed energy the
journey was continued. While on the upward way many became weary and
dropped into, what seemed to them, fairer fields. Many have been the victims
of Cupid's darts, and some have seen fairer fields of wealth. But these foolish
ones were soon replaced by earnest members who added strength and courage
to the company.
At last there is seen in the distance the faint outline of the mountains.
Nearer and nearer they approach until at last the foothills are gained and
again the autumn finds them climbing upward, climbing over the seeming im-
The summit is reached! Behind lies the low level valley of Historyg the
rugged cliffs of Mathematics and Languageg the peaceful retreats of Domestic
Science and Manual Training. Before them spreads the splendor of the prom-
ised land. A few there are who have not taken heed and who have sunk into
the quicksands of despair. These fall back as the happy ones triumphantly
enter the Promised Land and the stranger beholds in all its glory the Senior
class of 1915. -Olga Bobo.
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MARION PAUL GOODING-"JOE"
Present-Plodding the path for the "Trail,"
Editor of Trail igi5, Athletic Association, Class
Debate. Y. M. C. A., Salutatorian, Debating
Club, N. H. S. Debating Team.
LEE MARIE BERRY-"LELA"
Future-Manager for Marion.
MARGARET FRANCIS GOODRICH
Past-Sweet and silly.
Present-One continuous vaudeville with change
of program every five minutes.
"Chaperone," Staff, Athletic Association, Y. W.
ROY WESLEY HOLLANDHCHEEPYH
Future-Governor of Oklahoma.
President of Class of IQI5, Y. M. C. A., Athletic
NAUVIE FRANCES BROWN-
Present-Pretty brown eyes.
Future-Change Qin namej.
"Chaperone," Staff, Secretary of Class.
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HARRY HOUSTON AMBRISTER--
Uni Second Semester, Athletic Association, Busi-
ness Manager of "Trail" r9x5, Y. M. C. A.
Past-Looked down on the boys.
Present-Longs for days gone by.
Glee Club, "Chaperone."
JANET GRACE ALLAN-"JANE"
G. L. C., "Chaperone."
GRAHAM BELTON JOHNSON-
"OSCAR," "BRILL," "FAT,"
Present-Weeping for Irma.
Future-A prospective S. A. E.
Athletic Association, Football, Class Basket Ball,
Track, Y. M. C. A.
Past-Earnest and honest.
Present--Senior Class Editor.
Staff, "Chaoerone," G. L. C., Athletic Associaa
tion, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A.
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RAYMOND HUGH GOODRICH-
Fast-Strong for Janette.
Future-President of the U. S.
Athletic Associaticrx. Staff, Y. M. C. A.
Present-Trying to blufl' Mr. Meyer.
Future-Heighlh of witticism.
G. L. C., "Chaperone"
Present-Neglects her musical talent.
JENNINGS BRYAN GRIFFIN-
Past-A tiller of the soil.
Present--Over shoes in love.
Debating Club, Athletic Association, Class De-
bate, N. H. S. Debating Team, Class Basket
GRETTA MAE CAHALL-"GRA-
Past-Determined to Succeed.
N Present-Man hater.
Future-Will never pay taxes.
G. L. C.
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LENA HYLINDA SADLER-"LENY:'
Past-Good friend of Uni orator.
Present-Likes onion sandwiches.
SADYE HYD E-"MOZE"
Present-Strong for "l-Iusey."
JAMES BURL JOHNSON-"JIM"
Present-Trying to grow his mustache.
Future-Cultivating his smile.
Athletic Asscciaticn, Football, Class Basket Ball,
Staff, Y. M. C. A., Athletic Council.
PERCY LEE WELCH-"PERRY"
Past-Specialized in sleeping.
Present-Queen of Bruce's heart.
Athletic Association, "Chaperone," G. L. C.
JOHN GRACIE WYNNE-"SENA-
Past-Raised cn Me1lcn's food.
Present-Going to country dances.
Athletic Asscciaticn, Glee Club, N. H. S. Debate,
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f BRUCE MILTON KIDD-"SHORTY"
Future-Celebrating in memory of IQI5.
Athletic Association, Football, Class Basket Ball,
Debating Club, Y. M. C. A., Stall. ,
BERTHA BENTON CORBIN...
Past-Loud and saucy.
Present--Looking forward to be a school ma'am.
Glee Club, Y. W. C. A.
GLADYS LENORE CLARDY-
Past-Ambitious to go with the boys.
Present-Likes snipe hunters.
Future-Grasping th: opportunity.
Glee Club, G. L. C.
MAUD ELLEN HOOVER-"DORA"
Present-Coming to the front.
Future-Raiser of watermelons.
VIRGIE VEATRI CE HASWELL-
Past-Prospecting for a bridegroom.
Future-What is home without another.
G. L. C., "Chaperone."
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ELVA HERMINA JACOB S-"JAKE"
Present-Well watched by the cops.
ALICE MARGUERITE KLUGAS
Past-Fond of red.
WILLIAM HENRY HOWE-"BILL"
Past-Liking Eddie's daughter.
Future-Will never die cf overwcrk.
Y. M. C. A. Athletic Association Track.
GLADYS HELM S-"JOKER"
Past-Fond of smiles.
Present-A rose tho' faded,
Future-Will not like windjammers.
G. L. C., Y. W. C. A. '
RUSSELL CLAIR WELCH-"RUSS"
Past-Furnishing sweater for girls.
Present-Thinks twice before he speaks and then
Athletic Associatiqn, Class Basket Ball, Football.
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CHARLES JACKSON YOUNG-"CY"
Past-Getting excited easily.
Present-Likes Senior parties.
Athletic Asscciaticn, Class Basket Ball.
WILMA MAY WICKIZER-
Pas!-Willing to work.
Future-Educating the Africans.
Class Debate, G. L. C., Y. W. C. A.
HESTER ELLEN WILLIAMS-
Present-Has many ways to fix her hair.
Future-Fond of Graham. X
MARTHA ELLA SMALLEY-"RED"
Past--Cared for nothing except work.
Present-Looking into the future.
ANNA MAE SIMPSON-"TEX"
Past--Discussing Current Events.
Present-Likes her class pin.
Future-Making Bill happy.
G. L. C., Y. W. C. A.
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Future-Will like Charlie's complexion.
"Chaperone," Glee Club.
FRANZ EDWARD BLACKERT-
Future-Washing the babies' clothes.
Athletic Association, Class Basket Ball, Football,
JULIA ISABEL EM ERY-"JACK"
Past-Trying to please Mr. Meyer.
Present-Asks foolish questions.
Future-"Back to the farm."
LOCKIE LEORA MOFFETT-
Present-Takes domestic science to be near the
Manual Training room.
Present-Too busy to go with the boys.
Future--Greater than Napoleon.
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HOMER CORTEZ HELMS-"SPUD"
Past-Selecting a motto.
Present-Star in manual training.
Future-A school teacher.
Debating Club, Athletic Association, Y. M. C. A.
DeETTE FERNE CLIFTON-"DEE"
Present-Small, simple, and sweet.
"Chaperone," G. L. C., Valedictorian, Athletic
Association, Y. W. C. A.
MAUD LUCINE PROFFITT-
Future-Newhy's gara ge.
Past-A country lassie.
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EVA MARIE FLOOD "EVE DROP-
Present-A mischief maker.
Future-Helping to vary the mcnotcny of old
G. L. C., "Chaperone,"
Past-Fiftieth prize at baby show.
Present-Studying to be an artist.
WILLIAM WALTER SCHULZE-
Present-Entire vocabulary consists of three
words, "I don't know."
GRETA MABEL MITCHELL-
Past-Four years of labor in three years.
Present-Well versed on Shakespeare.
Future-A credit to her Alma Mater.
G. L. C., Y. W. C. A.
KATHRYN GALE BLACKERT-
Present-Gifted with vivid imagination.
Future-Will never pay old maid's taxes.
G. L. C., Athletic Association.
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Past-Little less than an angel.
Present-A gym enthusiast.
Future--Will fall in love easily.
LILLIE ANNIE ALLEN-"BILLY"
Present-Her goal is success.
Glee Club, '4Chaperone," G. L. C.
Fast-A society girl. ,
Present-Jim's uptown girl.
Past-Tracing her ancestors.
W Present-Teaching "towheads."
Future-Will believe, that not failure, but low
aim is'a crime.
ALICE FLOOD, CLEO MCGEE AND
i Past-Never would take their pictures.
Present-Will not take their pictures.
Future-Do not intend to take their pictures.
Editofs Note-William Howe will not graduate.
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Y. M. C. A.. Track, Class Basket Ball.
"A faint heart ne'er won a fairladyf'
I'd like to know a little about evervthing, if it didn?
take so much work.
Y. M. C. A., Tennis. Mr. Hume in "The Elopem-:nt
of Ellen," Dancing Master. Wide awake in
class when he isn't asleep.
A thing of beauty is a joy forever.
Don't study too much, you might learn something.
Class Basket Ball, Class President, Football and
Track, Robert Shepaqd in "The Elope-
ment of Ellen."
A n honest Windjammer.
PAULINE EDWARDS-"POOR PAU-
Glee Club. G. L. C.. Y. W. C. A., Class Treasurer.
Dorothy Maule in "The Elopement of Ellen."
It's better to have loved and lost than never to
have loved at all."
Oh, there's a heart for everyone if everyone
could End it.
She has a sweet disposition that petting
G. L. C., Glee Club, Class Secretary, Mrs. Ford
in "The Elopement of Ellen."
If I stay single, 'tis not my fault.
G. L. C.
Little but mighty, goes by the miie.
G. L. C.. Class Joker.
Made a hit junior Day when she forgot her speech.
Engaged as governess for Miss I. Trevarthen.
WALTER BERRY-"LOVING LES-
Y. M. C. A., Yell Leader, Class Jester, Max Ten
Eyck in "The Elopement of Ellen."
"Well, you son oi a gun."
Y. W. C. A.
Happiness is not perfect until it is shared with?
R. E. V.
Y. W. C. A.
.Softly her Enger tips wandered o'er
The yielding planks ot' the ivory floor.
G. L. C.
Not bold, nor shv, nor short, nor tall,
But a new mingling oi them all.
FRANCES BUCHANAN-"BECKY." .
Y. W. C. A., Jun: Haverhill in l'The Elopement
To conceal anything from those she loves is not
her nature. Claud likes her better
than any of his girls.
HARRY PHILLIPS-"DOK YOK."
Track, Y. M. C. A.
The doctor thfnlrs his heart is wfalc. Mary knows it
Class Basket Ball.
He's a man now-long trousers.
Class Basket Ball Captain, Football, Track.
"There ain't nothin' characteristic about him."
Beware young man, she will fool thee.
"God bless the boys, I love them all."
Y. M. C. A., Football, Takes dancing lessons,
Teacher's pet. Winks at Miss Dellis.
"A htm believer in taking things easy."
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Y. M. C. A. President. Class Debater. Tennis, Mr
Ford in "The Elopement of Ellen."
He's a terrible ll'rt-loved one girl eight years.
"A great deal of dignitv done up in a small
"Do others before they do you."
Thinks twice before she speaks.
Class Basket Ball.
He was a lady's mari but resigned.
Class Basket Ball, Class Debate, Y. M. C. A.
Get thee behind me. CWho?j, lair maidens.
N'x on H. S. kids. Uni men for me.
"Beauty is naturally something kinglyf'
G. L. C.
"Always in haste but never in a hurry."
He has never been seen with a girl.
ROLFE ENGLEMAN-"BABY ROLF."
All the girls try to mother him. Patented to keep
them from stealing him.
Marks, not men, have always been her aim.
P E A R L HERRINGTON - HPEARLIE
G. L. C., Glee Cl1..b.
"Never do today what you can put of? until
Class Basket Ball.
may be said that his wit shines at the expense
of his memory."
"Do not presume too much on my good looks."
"Slow as an ice wagon but she generally gets there."
ALTA SHANNON-"RESERVED" fTl'1e
question is, for whomj?
Her modest loks, a cottage might adorn.
G. L. C.
"Some dancer!" Noted for her wit and feared
for her pranks.
Makes big impressions? "God made him, so let
him pass as a man.',
A boy who wants to do better. Quit Moore and
came to N. H. S.
Vilants to change her name. lsn't domestically
"A girl in the kitchen is worth two in the parlor."
Fools some of the teachers part of the time and
most of them all the time.
"I like fun and I like jokes
just as much as any folks."
Athletic Association, Football, Athletic Council
Every inch a man.
G. L. C.
Have a good time today, for tomorrow you may be
MYRTLE BELLE H'OWARTH-"MYR-
Babyishness. her chief characteristic. Fussy
clothes her great fault.
Engaged by Edison as a talking machine, guaranteed
to never run down.
Carries a notebook? to keep track of dates.
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Svnphnmure Gllawn Gbiiirma
PRESIDENT .......,.,....................................... DAVID MORRIS
VICE PRESIDENT... ....... HERBERT HYDE
SECRETARY ........ . . ,WALLACE ABBOTT
TREASURER ...... .... M IMS MCMILLAN
CLASS ADVISOR ..... ............ M R. D. F. MEYER
COLORS ....,....... .......... G REEN AND WHITE
FLOWER ..,. ........... A MERICAN BEAUTY ROSE
STONE .... ..,..,..,....... ....,....... E M ERALD
MOTTO. .. ............ "WE RISE BY THE STEPS WE BUILD"
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It would be useless for us to write in detail of the remarkable class Fight and
glorious debate of which we as Freshmen were winners. But we must use this space
to enumerate the many victories of this, our Sophomore Year.
Among the other events we record with pleasure, is that of, "The Clean Shaved
Freshiesf' The freshies had planned a surprise for us. They intended to mobilize
their forces on the morning of the twenty-third of September as we went to school.
The news of the mobilization was heard on the night of the twenty-second by a few
of our faithful sophs. Within forty minutes we were all in regular style, parading
the city in search of lurking freshmen. A few of the young ones, who did not know
that they should be slumbering under their mother's roof, were found during the dull
midnight hours. After giving them a hair cut with the clippers, much sport was had
by leading the victims with a rope.
We passed most of the cold nights on the streets. Finally the red sun arose and
in about two hours, the other sons arose. By ten o'clock we had practically all the
freshies tied to our ropes. You must remember that capture meant to have a bald
head, a cranium exposed to the sun. We then marched them to chapel in order that
the entire school might have the pleasure of looking at their noble skulls. When
chapel was over we released the freshies with this advice: "The gentleman is a
man of truth, lord of his own actions, and expressing that lordship in his own be-
havior." Our parting afterwards was: "Be a Gentleman."
The sophomores organized a basket ball team which proved to be far superior
to any of the other class teams. Our first game was with the freshmen. The final
score was twenty-four to nine in favor of our team. Our next game was with the
seniors, the score being forty-two to fourteen in favor of the sophs fvery startling
indeed for a class of dignified Seniors to be dealt with in such a mannerj. The girls
also have a basket ball team. We know they will be victorious for the wise boys have
taught them to "step in their steps all the way". So we might continue-but why
should we? We have given you suflicient evidence to cause you to believe, as all
who know us do, that we are the leading class of N. H. S.
Whenever you enter the High School,
A fine bunch of Sophs you will find,
They're first in their games and athletics
As well as in greatnesg of mind.
In Geometry, German and English,
Almost every Soph makes an A,
For promptness in paying their class dues,
They cannot be beaten, they say.
The Sophs would have won in debating,
If the judges had only been fair,
But they gave the cup to the juniors,
And left the poor Sophs in mid air.
In choosing Meyer for advisor
The Sophomores showed they were wise.
For Meyer excels all others,
In wisdom as well as in size.
One day near the first of September, ,
Sophs and Freshmen rose up from their beds,
They wrestled all day and the Freshmen
Next morn, had no hair on their heads.
When Sophomores tried out for football,
Other classes were left far behind:
The Sophomores had more good players
Than the rest of the classes combined.
In basket ball. too, they were leaders,
Their score mounted up very high,
Each Saturday night when they won.
The rest of the classes would sigh.
The heart of each junior and Senior
Is sad for no more can he be
A Souh. But the Freshman is gladdened
And his little heart Filled with glee.
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Middle row-Cortez Hoskins,
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e. Ma ta Clarke, Osc
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President ....... ..,... ........... - v ....... F lorence Monnet
Vice President. . . . ..........,... Carl Jackson
Secretary .. ..... ...Hattie Poyntz Moomau
Treasurer .. ....,.. ........,......... . ......, L ucile Wickiier
Colors: Gold and White.
Motto: Labor conquers all.
Yell: One nine, one eight,
Up early, to bed late.
Ellrvahmen Gllaaa Biatnrg
The year of 1914 will go down on the pages of history as the eventful year of
the century. To the minds of some, this date will ever suggest the great European
warg while to the minds of others it would suggest an event of more personal inter:
est. September the seventh, nineteen hundred and fourteen will go down on the
pages of history of Norman High School as a great date, for it was on this date
that one of the largest Freshman classes that ever mounted the steps of Norman
High School was enrolled.
The gallantry and power of the class was so apparent that it was a dare to the
Sophomores. The annual class fight was precipitated before a week of school had
elapsed. The victory may be definitely attributed to one side or the other in some
contests but in this conflict, with the variety of participants, the unlimited maneuvers
and unknown rules, victories were divided.
After our initiation all was peaceful and we earnestly set about, "Totam Galliae
Superare", and to master algebra.
One of the important social functions of the season was the class party held at
the home of one of our worthy members. The Freshman class has done its part
in contributing worthy teams for both debating and basket ball. Our class lives
its motto in athletics as well as in the class room, and as the years go by we will
more and more exemplify that, "Labor Conquers All."
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XX f Travis Baker, Valentine Griffin.
,K Middle row-Nadine Runyan, Uel Petty, Florence Monnet, Dewey Wolf Froma Johnson, Everet Ogborn, Lucile Wickizer, Ernst Caldwell, Gertrude
l f Sid ner, Dwight Patton.
5 Bottom row-Irene Ambrister, Carl jackson, Arline johnson, Archie Sewell, Mildred McClure, Warren Huclgens, Hattie Poyntz, Moomau, Benton
wry Petty, Frances Williams, Billie McGuire.
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Harry A.: "Mr. Meyer, I don't think
I deserve an absolute zero." Prof.
Meyer: "No sir, neither do I, but that
is the lowest grade that I am allowed to
Tiss Trevarthen: "Graham, what
does the word, punic, mean?" Graham:
The Ford is my auto: I shall not want
another. It maketh me to lie down be-
neath it, it saveth my soul. It leadeth
me into paths of ridicule for its name-
sake. Yea, tho' I ride thru' the valleys,
I am towed up the hills, for I fear much
evil. Thy rods and thy engine discom-
fort me. I annointeth my tires with
patches: my radiator boileth over: I re-
pair blowouts in the presence of mine
enemies. Surely if this thing followeth
me all the days of my life I shall dwell
in the bughouse forever.
Bryan G.:" Yes, I kept my head, when
I fell into the water." A
Margaret G.: "How fortunate, it
must have been a great help to you in
floating." QBy request.D
Mrs. Holmes fin physiology classj:
"William, what is the bone between the
lower leg and the ankle called?"
William Qas usualj: "I don't know."
Mrs. H.: "VVel1, if I were to say,
'Saul of Tarsus,' what would that suggest
Miss Trevarthen: "What is the
Bill Howe: "The Hague Tribunal
Miss T.: "Now don't say 'The Hague
Tribunal are,' William: use is."
Bill: "Well then, the Hague Tribunal
isbitrates national controversies."
Jim: "Thought you said that the cof-
fee at this joint was no good. What
did you order it for?"
Harry: "I use it in my fountain
Stranger to citizen: "Have you lived
here all your life?"
Citizen: "Not ye t."
Dear Sir: Please send me the new
part for my Ford ingine with the little
thing out from the middle like the first
thing you sent me which don't fit, with
the square hole in it what sticks out
from both ends. It goes in my ingine
in the hole just under the middle of the
round thing on the side of the hill at
the end of the ingine where the little
pipe runs up from that funny lookin'
buisness like a kettle that the wires and
'lectricity go in.
whiz mlm, anh mlm
Modesty seems to be the reigning
virtue of some of our class members.
They do not crave notoriety-and yet
they really deserve some mention. That
they are meritorious each in his or her
own peculiar way is an acknowledged
fact, so in the generosity of our loving
hearts and from the depths of our in-
most souls, we the class '15 do most
earnestly dedicate this page of "Who's
Who, and Why." The following were
elected by the Senior class at a recent
Best Wax Chewer: This place was
awarded to Janet Allen by an over-
whelming majority. She chews any-
thing from shoelaces to ten-penny nails.
She is very well skilled in this art and
she is never without something to chew.
She makes graceful sweeping gestures
with her lower jaw while thus engaged,
but there is really no danger of getting
struck by her chin unless, of course,
you are foolish enough to stand within
a foot or two of her,
The best Orator is Bryan Griffin.
Enough said, as no one will contradict
The biggest ladies' man is Marion
Gooding. He just can't help it. Favorite
song, "I Love the Ladies."
The Best Looking Girl-Lora Trout.
There were several contestants for this
place, Eva Flood and Ella Smalley win-
ning second and third places respective-
ly. Lora won it, however, on the ac-
count of her individuality.
The best looking boy is John Wynne.
John received the unanimous vote of
the class in this race, which was due
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partly to his massive, capable looking
"Egger" and partly to his "dreamy"
The Biggest Liar was Cleo McGee.
This is just a natural' talent with Cleo,
although of course. he has done his part
to cultivate his gift of lying. Coleen
Hullum got second place.
The Biggest Bluffer was awarded to
Nauvie Brown as she was thot most
capable of buncoing the teachers, and
can come nearer to looking intelligent
fwhen caught talking in classj than any-
one else we know.
The Ugliest Boy place was checked
over to Marion Gooding mostly on the
account of the truth which was recog-
nized in a statement made by a Fresh-
man. He said: "Marion Goodin' ain't
very purty. His eyes are so clost to-
gether that I thot he had just one eye
when I saw him coming up the streat,
and his mouth looks a little like a old-
fashioned soap gourd,"
Biggest Spendthrift-Bill Howe. We
heard that Bill was jist plain stingy.
He is so generous that he went in a dry
goods store and after looking at several
pieces of goods, finally selected one
yard of material at 12 1-2 cents per yard,
then at the ribbon counter bought one
half-yard of baby ribbon at one cent a
Most Conceited Man. Roy Holland
got this place as he could hardly help
being conceited, haying held the place
of President of such an inspiring and
intellectual class as that of '15.
Most Sound Sleeper-John Wynne.
This place was checked to john as he
was never known to stay awake more
than one-third or 15 minutes of a 45-
minute recitation period.
The Biggest Loafer was Wilma Wick-
izer. She got this place from always
being found in the halls or hanging
around in the office or near the teacher's
The Biggest Crook-Margaret Good-
rich. I!-I!-myself assume the honor
of being the biggest crook in the class.
If that be doubted, take into consid-
eration the fact that I am Treasurer of
the class and then try to think what
has become of ALL that money you
have paid into the treasury. In fact, I
am so crooked I have to screw my shoes
The Seniors not long ago favored
us at chapel with a program which they
gave under the head of Senior Class
The first number was a touching little
ballad rendered by Miss Lena Sadler
entitled, "Who Hit Johnny in the Neck?"
Next came a little talk by Mr. Bryan
Griffin on "Why the Bed Spread."
This was followed by a trio composed
of the Misses Maude Acree, Gladys
Clardy and Naoma Capshaw. They sang
that popular hit of two continents,
"Plant a Watermelon on My Grave and
Let the Juice Soak Through."
John Wynne then expostulated his
theory in answer to the question, "Why
did the Salt Shak-er?" The substance
of what he said may be summed up
under one sentence, which is-"Because
he saw the Spoon Hold-er." fTime to
With a few more numbers the pro-
gram was completed and each one pres-
ent pronounced it a very delightful and
Father fwhile trying to illustrate a
point in arithmetic to his six-year-old
sonj: "Mother, if you had a dollar and
I gave you five more, what would you
Mother fconscientiouslyj: 'fHys-
"So Miss jones is married at last?"
"And who is the happy man?"
An Ewing nn iliarultirz
Faculties are made up of a collection
of more or less ancient persons, usually
found loitering near a school. Their
purpose seems to be to prevent the
graduation of students whenever pos-
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sible. A faculty renders a school about
the same service the vermiform appendix
renders the body, viz., none.
Faculties are easily divided into two
groups. Cab Those who pass one and
Cbj those who do not.
Those of the first group are gentle-
men and ladies of the highest intelli-
gence and utmost good sense and are
Those of the second group are ignor-
ant, prejudiced, and utterly unable to
It is to be hoped in this age of wire-
less telegraphy, horseless carriages and
fireless cookers, that some benefactor
of mankind will invent a facultyless
school. If, this is done, several people
will possibly graduate who might other-
wise spend their lives in school. It
must not be supposed, however, that
faculty members never reform, for in
some instances they give up their posi-
tions, resolve to break themselves of
bad habits and earn an honest living.
The percentage of such reforms, how-
ever, is not very great.
It was the night before the "Chap-
eronef, The telephone bell rang and
after Miss Trevarthen had said "Hello,"
an irritable voice asked, "Can you tell
me what the difference is between the
thirty-Five and fifty-cent seats?'l "Cer-
tainly," Miss T. replied sweetly, "A
matter of fifteen cents."
Marion and Loy Glen still continue
to improve in their dancing and along
with Edwin Hogan, they expect to soon
assert themselves publicly as a trio a
'Wanted-A hair cut. Either Mont-
gomery-Ward or Sears-Roebuck brand.
Must not cost more than twenty-five
cents per dozen. Prof. D. F. Meyer.
Wanted-The Legislature to appro-
priate to all students desiring a wife,
enough money to care for same. J.
Cleo Con presenting himself to the
desired onej said: "My love for you
is like this ring, it has no end."
Beulah examined the golden circlet
closely and then returned it, saying:
"My love for you is also like this ring,
it has no beginning."
If two burglars were in a coal cellar
at midnight, would the coal chute? No,
the kindling wood.
Some of the most sacred wishes and
innermost desires of the Senior Class:
Resolved, That Janet Allen be re-
quested to come in and take a seat Qlike
the rest of the classj instead of sitting
on top of a desk in the front of the
That Marion Gooding be asked to let
us have one meeting without his mak-
ing an instructive CPD speech.
That Beulah C. be on time to a meet-
ing just once, for the sake of variety.
That Roy H. and Miss Trevarthen do
their private conversing before coming
into the room.
That Raymond and Nauvie let us have
one meeting without voting against
every motion that is made.
And lastly, that Virgie Haswell be
requested to remain thruout one class
meeting, as she might like it and trv it
again, having never done it yet this
Mr. Miller Cassigning the next day's
English lessonj: "Without opening
your books, take the rest of the chap-
Nephew: "Uncle, I am going to work
in a dynamite shop: what do you think
of the prospects?',
Uncle Qgrimlyj: "There's a very
good chance for a young man to rise.
Mr. Tague fin Commercial Geog-
raphy classj: "Where are most of the
apples grown in the United States?"
Lee B.: "Why,-on apple trees."
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Not long ago. a visitor was rather
amused at one of our inexperienced Do-
mestic Science girls CRuby L D. She
had some tea on the stove and had come
into the recitation room to ask Miss
Davison a question. On hearing a
cannon-like report, caused by the janitor
turning the steam into the radiators, she
rushed madlv from the room exclaiming,
"Gracious! that must be my tea!"
A ilirw Evtinitinna
Vanity: Is when a boy parts his hair
in the middle.
Luck: Is when the other football
Science: Is when "our team" wins.
Good Judgment: Is when our teach-
ers give us A's.
A Dictionary: Is a book that does
not always spell the words as we do.
Ambition: Is trying to learn a for-
A Martyr: Is one who teaches it.
your father do?"
Wilma W.: "He tries to save men
Alice: "Gracious, I wish you'd tell
him to save one for me."
H. A.: "What did your father say
darling, when you told him that my love
is like a broad and flowing river?'l
M. G.: "He said, 'Dam itl' "
Soph: "Did you know Caesar mar
ried an Irish maid?"
Green Freshie: "Nog who was she?
Soph: "When he came to the Rhine
he proposed to Bridge-it."
English Teacher: "joe, have you
done your outside reading yet?"
joe Hicks: "Nope, ma says it's too
cold to read outside yet."
N. M. Sv. Qurziiuna
Is Mary a Baker?
Where do Brooks flow?
Does Gertrude know Howe? Bill
Why is Esther's hair Roane?
What makes Nauvie Brown?
Is Elwood King?
What made Eva a Flood?
Has Helen found New-land?
Can Wilma Schader? Cshade herb.
At home what does Celeste Shead?
Her big words.
Why is Homer a Helm?
Does he steer toward Holland?
Why is Ed a Smith?
What makes Sadye a Beaver?
Or is she only a Hyde?
Does Roy Foster Froma?
Who made Duvall a Herald?
Where did Lee Berry it?
What makes Herbert's slick Hyde?
Is Ione for Sale?
Is Virgil a Miller?
Why is Homer a Vowell?
How long is Chester's Beard?
Did Earl Kneel?
Is Florence a Teal?
Is Bruce a Kidd?
Why is Townsend Zink?
Is Russell Welch?
Is Dewey a VVolf?
Does Allen Steele?
Is Randolf Chancellor?
What did Maud Proffit?
Did Grace Fish ferb?
How did John Whigum?
Is Charley Young?
Why is Lora a Trout?
What makes Viola Stoner?
Is jim Gray?
D. "Morris Codefl
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1. Blessed be he 'who laugheth at Meyer's jokes, no matter how stale they may
be, for he shall receive an A.
2. Blessed be he who gets to school on time for he will not be called to the
iive-thirty study hall.
3. Blessed be he who runneth not upstairs for he shall not be called back.
4. Blessed be the Junior who gets in his book reports for he shall not be
5. Blessed are they who make "An for they shall be called the children of the
6. Blessed is he who loitereth not in the hall for he shall not meet Herr Meyer.
7. Blessed is he who croweth not in Miller's study hall for his neck shall not
8. Blessed be the Senior who is not Hunking for his shall be a diploma.
10. Blessed be he who forgets not his excuse for he shall leave at three forty-five.
11. Blessed are they who can do fancy work for they have something to do in
Wanted-To light the streets of Norman. Red Harris, Red Goodrich, and Red
During a teacheris meeting held in the high school building a strange teacher
entered the building, and seeing no one went upstairs into the study hall. There he
spied Miss Clifton and said, "Little Girl, could you tell me where all the teachers
At the Y. M. C. A. banquet while Duvall Harrold was rearing back in his seat,
engaged in one of those good old-time laughs, and while his mouth was open to the
back of his neck, in exact reproduction of the entrance to the mammoth cave, Ralph
Vincent threw a water pitcher into the yawning cavity, with somewhat dire results.
The plaster of Paris will be removed from the combatant's anatomy in about three
lf there is anything more than another that we feel it's up to us to take a whack
at, it is the abominable habit of using slang. It's a blooming outrage that even the
highest of our highbrows can't tear off a few pages of the English language without
running in a bunch of slang on us. It's an awful punk habit.
A few days ago some pinhead twospot slung us a spiel that we couldn't make
head nor tail of. He got our deck so shuffled we didn't know what was trumps 'till
nnally we got a hen on what he was trying to string us. It was a rotten trick, and we
shall be leary of such ginks in the future.
We want you all to stow it away under your lids that the gang that put out
this book, from the main squeezer down to the editor's "devil" positively will not
stand for any such slush. This is straight goods. Choke it.
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What would it look like if
Lebs like Louis McCall.
A body like Miss Clifton.
A foot like Naomi Capshaw.
Q A head like Claud Brown.
1: Teeth like Loy Glenn.
E Ability to tene like Jenn Wynne
Q A smile like Mr. Miller.
Z A frown like Slick Hyde.
2' Ears like DeEtte Clifton.
Hair like Red McDaniels.
in A neck like Bruce Kidd.
E A walk like Mr. Edwards.
Z A nose like Bill Howe.
5 A face like Fatty Wails.
ci A mouth like Florence Teal.
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Everything had gone wrong at the of-
Hce that morning and the man began
to nag his wife just to soothe his dignity.
"I was a fool when I married you."
"Yes, I know, dearf' was the reply, "but
I thought as time went on you might
Duvall H. CIn Geom. Classjz "I wish
Miss Dellis would quit looking at me
like she was going to bite my head off."
Miss Dellis overheard and said: "But
Duvall you forget how tantalizingly
sweet you look."
Edna B. Cspeaking of the new Geom-
etry teacherj: "I didn't know pretty
girls ever liked Geometry."
Frances B.: "I didn't either, I don'tf'
Edith: "Oh! George, those roses are
so very fresh there seems to be some
dew on themf'
George: "Oh! oh! there is a little
due on them but never mind I will
We had Mr. Swindell, a Baptist re-
vivalist up in chapel one morning to
make a talk. After he had talked a
while about making one's way thru the
the world he then said in an impressive
manner: "I, myself, have had to depend
on my own resources, my father having
died at 11 years of age."
Miss Stevens: "Dewey, will you ex
plain the next proposition?"
D. F.: "I can't."
Miss Stevens: "Why, Dewey Foster,
that proposition was explained two min-
utes ago by the clock."
D. F.: "Smart clock."
"Lena, what is Constantinople the cap-
Miss Trewarthen fin History Classj
Lena S.: "I don't knowf,
Miss T.: "Does what we have on
Thanksgiving day suggest anything to
Lena S.: "Yes 'um, chicken."
Miss Davison: "Sammy, I thot I
asked you not to take any nuts out of
the supply desk."
Sammy: "Yes'um, I know you did."
Miss D.: A'Well, how did it happen
that I found a handful in your desk when
you stepped out just now?"
Sammy: "Oh, I just put those in
there to keep the other girls from get-
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Uhr N. E. 52. Behating Gram
The try out for the Norman High School Debating Teams was held at
the school building March 19. Eleven contestants discussed the question:
Resolved, that the Preferential Ballot should be adopted in the several states.
Six members were chosen for the teams who will debate other towns this
year. The schedule has not been decided definitely as yet. Those who made
these teams are john Wynne, Marion Gooding, Bryan Griffin, David Mor-
ris, Herbert Hyde, and Guy Parkhurst.
Much enthusiasm was manifested over the class debates of this year.
Each class worked hard on the try outs and the teams were finally decided
which were composed of three members each,
The Senior-junior debate was the first schedule and a large crowd
assembled to witness this contest. The question for these class debates was:
Resolved that the Federal Government should own and control the railroads.
The Senior team was composed of Wilma Wickizer, Marion Gooding and
Bryan Griffin. The juniors were Willard Wickizer, Gertrude Howe and Claud
Monnet. After a hard contest the juniors were declared victors of this
Next came the Freshman-Sophomore debate. The Freshman debaters
were Dwight Patton, Lucile Wickizer and Frances Vincent. The Sopho-
mores were David Morris, Herbert Hyde and Guy Parkhurst. The Sopho-
mores won this debate. Class spirit then ran high for the iight for supremacy
was on between the juniors and Sophomores. But the juniors won and
their names have been engraved on the large silver loving cup awarded by the
Board of Education.
Ellie Erlmting Glluh
The Debating Club is one of the greatest organizations in the High
School and has done very good work this year by giving literary programs
and debates. This club is extending the literary ability of the High School
students and furnishing them a good class of entertainments. The members
of the club are:
David Morris, President Homer Helms, Secretary-Treasurer
J. J, Miller, Sponsor
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The G. L. C. of Norman High School was reorganized in September.
Thirty girls gave their names for membership, and since then weekly meet-
ings have been held. A new constitution was framed and adopted. The
purpose of the meetings have been to develop the natural talent of the girls
and to encourage literary research. By the numerous debates the girls have
become accustomed to talking in public and have learned the art of argu-
ment. By the different papers, continued stories, etc., the girls have de-
veloped the power of originality. On the whole.the G. L. C. has formed
an instructive and uplifting fellowship as well as a social friendship between
the Junior and Senior girls. The G. L. C. has tried in every way possible to
keep up enthusiasm throughout the year. From time to time extra and pub-
lic programs and social entertainments have been given, and this has won
new members. Miss Clifton has given her time and attention to the G. L. C.
throughout the year. For this service the G. L. C. offers their sincerest
thanks. The girls who are leaving the society entrust its development to
those who will follow, and hope that in the following years as much benefit
as well as enjoyment will be realized by those who participate as has been
enjoyed during the past year.
The members of the G. L. C. are:
Percy Lee Welch
Anna Mae Simpson
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Father Time has planted us, the members of the Senior class of nine-
teen iifteen, as a gardener plants his flowers, here in the garden of learning.
Each year a new group is planted and each year one harvested. Some are
planted in other gardens while some must be sown broadcast in various fields
of life to do the work for which they are best fitted.
Father Time welcomes gladly each new group as the seasons bring them
yet he transplants with sorrow, those for whom he has been caring. They
will never be united again. Some will not have all the sunshine which is
given to others, but will grow to be the sweet violets, which grow in the quiet,
shady corners, giving their service unnoticed while others that receive more
sunlight, will grow and blossom into bright roses, which are an uplift to
every one with whom they come in contact.
The gardener realizes that he has made some mistakes in our cultivation
and we have often been bowed down by the winds of discouragement, yet
each trial has strengthened us and those who come after us may also profit
by them. They have caused us to resolve to grow faster and better, when
we are planted in different fields where more will be expected of us.
Although we hate to part with old friends that we have made here, and
leave familiar surroundings, we cannot but be glad that we have reached that
goal toward which we have been working so long. So as we separate 'tot
continue to grow in different gardens without a hope of being united again,
we, the members of the Senior class of nineteen fifteen, ask our friends who
have watched our growth and have been interested in us, to wish for us a
bright and happy future in which we shall blossom into flowers which will
be of great serviceg and be glad with us that we were planted here together,
and have grown up together, with the loss of a very few Bowers.
The time has come when Father Time is to transplant us as others take
our places and we must now say farewell.
Farewell-to our friends who have taken so much interest in our growth,
farewell to the Board of Education whom we wish to thank for their thought
for our welfare and their efforts in securing all the sunshine, moisture and
fertile soil for our best development, farewell to the patrons, whose encour-
agement has been as a brace to our stems when they were wont to droopg
farewell to our teachers whose skillful hands have tilled the soil in which we
grew and have protected us from many a storm. You have molded our lives
into more beautiful and sturdy shapes through careful pruning. You have
shown us by your own lives that we may blossom as you have done. Farewell
to each other group of flowers which the seasons have brought. May the soil
of prosperity and the sunshine of happiness be with you in your growth,
with none of the little blasts of care and discouragement which might hinder
And last of all, we must say farewell to one another, classmates, we have
grown together here in this garden these four years but now we have grown
to that height toward which we have been aiming and must now separate
to be planted in those different fields which are best suited for the develop-
ment of our different natures. We must now say-Farewell, Farewell.
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As we enter the Congo Valley we see a fine example of "The Survival
of the Fittestf, The strong trees and vines choke out the weaker onesg the
strong, cunning animals devour the weaker, incautious ones. The strong
natives overcome the weaker ones and only the strongest survive. So it is
in our lives today. Great business men, men of science and learning, wearily
climb the steep hill of success while the weaker ones who started on the same
level with them remain far behind in the dust.
Today we are living in a great age, The men who would succeed must
first build a firm foundation by a good education, and then adapt themselves
to the wajvs and hardships of the world with an ever firm determination to
succeed. We live in a day of organization of corporate effort. Too often the
person is excluded. the rule of the majority goes its ruthless way. We must
set ourselves to individual responsibility where each person can work out his
highest possibilities, recognizing himself as a part of a great whole, but an
integral part, a vital unit. He must overcome each difficulty before him, which
places him further on the long journey which he is traveling. There is no
way to achieve this except by realizing the individual soul as part of the
author of life.
Learning and religion, we say, the intellect and the soul, the natural and
the supernatural, or more simply, body and spirit are the two great forces.
which make up the sum of life, and it is the special business of men and
women to unite the earthly and the heavenly. From the earliest times men
have devoted themselves to this high calling. The spirits of just men and
women made perfect must watch over the foundations they created to train
youth from the life that is now and the life that is yet to come. Whatever
life is to come must grow out of this present life. For the sake of the future,
as well as the present. it must be a pure and noble life. "For whatsoever a
man soweth, that shall he also reap."
All of the great principles of life may be applied to Woodrow Wilson, one
of the greatest men the world has ever produced. With a good education as a
foundation, much serious moral earnestness, a determination to succeed, with
Christianity as food for his soul, he has been enabled to climb the ladder of
success and has now reached the utmost round.
In September, 1911, the present Senior class entered Norman High School
with almost twice as many members as it now has. Some have fallen by the
wayside. The remaining ones have conquered life's first battles and are well
started on the road to success.
May we appreciate the opportunities before us and strive to better our
education because Darwin's well known proverb, "The Survival of the Fit-
test", will apply to our everyday life, to the business in which we engage, for
it is only the best prepared in education that can command the best positions
and rise up in their respective Work.
Therefore, classmates, let us not consider our education completed with
our high school graduation. Let us go out into the world and prove to the
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public that our graduation from high school is just the beginning, not the end.
As we are assembled in Norman High School for the last time we wish
to thank the teachers and Board of Education for their unceasing efforts to
provide for us. We wish to extend our sincere thanks to the students for
their help and friendship and to you who have assembled to witness this, our
"And while you smile another smiles,
And soon there's miles and miles of smiles,
And lifels worth while-
If you but smile."
In the lull of a busy day did there ever Hash over your tired mind the
picture of a smile, maybe the smile of your mother years ago, or maybe the
smile of only a passing friend, be who it may? But as you saw again 'those
parted lips, with the white teeth showing, and those dancing eyes, filled with
a depth of sympathy, did you not unconsciously reflect the smile in your face?
The wrinkles of worry were chased away by the wrinkles of laughter. The
sun suddenly became brighter, the world was cheerierg you were rested! But
you knew not what brought the change. Not even your innermost thoughts
gave credit to that simple powerful smile. Oh! the world needs smiles! They
are companions of the happiest, sympathizers of the saddest, playmates of
childhood, and cheerers of age. Riley has truly said:
"What ever the weather may be, says he,
What ever the weather may be,
It's the songs ye sing, and the smiles ye wear,
That's making the sunshine everywhere."
Uhr Evra nf illife
It sailed and sailed
Until one fair day
Into the west it slipped,
And life grew short
And death grew near
With the ros'ette sunset void of fear.
Out upon the sea of life
Entered a new born ship,
With masts so straight and strong,
The breeze was light and fair.
With sail full spread
Toward the dawn it sped,
With its cargo of life
And its ballast of love,
And a hope that surmounted all.
Then out into that other sea
Entered this stalwart ship
And never ending bliss.
Where the softer zephyrs blow
And waves remain unknown,
Where God is good and man is
With eternal life and joy.
The sea of calm, and peace, and love,
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"Oh mother! if I could only be like this girl I would"-here Helen broke
off with a disconsolate high. She had been reading the book, "The Girl
Heiress". Her mother bent closer over her work. Helen continued, "Mother,
we just haven't anything. There is only what you make by sewing, and of
course, once in a while you get something from your writings. But mother,
the girl in this book is two years younger than I am, and she is an heiress
to one hundred thousand dollars. Oh, if I could only be rich I would be
the happiest girl in the world! There is not a thing that I have that is worth
The mother remained silent. She had often heard such statements, and
although she was very sorry, she did not know how to repel the sadness.,
The postman whistled and she went to the door. There was one little envelope
addressed to Helen. She handed it to her. Helen drew from it a card and
read, "A wise seer will be glad to explain how you may obtain the desire of
your heart, on valentine evening at the home of Elizabeth Sayre."
"I am so glad, Elizabeth's parties are always so beautiful and queer, and
- and - why and - maybe, mother, the seer might tell me some way I
could obtain what I wish."
"Oh I know it is foolish, but such things do happen, or anyway they
occur in stories, and I don't see Why they could not just as well out of a
story. But mother, what have I to wear"?
"Never mind that, dear, just enjoy the thought that you are going and I
shall see that my little daughter has a dress as neat and suitable, if not quite
so fluffy, as any other little daughter hasf'
The longed-for night came. Helen, dressed in a soft, light blue gown,
which only a first-class seamstress could have fashioned, kissed her mother a
good-bye and hurried off.
The house was beautiful, with its many streams of red and gold and
silver hearts, darts, bows and arrows, its Flowers and plants, and .a wonderful
cupid mounted on high ruling over all. The company of young people also
lent beauty and cheerfulness which greatly added to the charm of the rooms
Elizabeth, in her sweet and quiet way, was mistress over all. After many
good old-fashioned games, the like of which were enjoyed at no home except
the Sayre's, Elizabeth announced that the aged seer was now ready to bestow
his wisdom upon all desirous of it. Immediately a large curtain at the end
of the drawing room was raised. There, in state, upon a throne rested a.
quiet, old gentleman, his forehead was broad, his eyes were keen, his lips
were closed in strong, firm, yet good-natured lines-in truth his whole appear-
ance was one which compelled attention.
The young people were enthusiastic, and crowded around. A large heart
to which a pencil was attached, was handed to each one. On this was to be
written the desire, which they wished the seer to tell how to obtain. The
names were to be placed on the back of these cards, then collected and given
to the wise man. -
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The prophesying began. There were many jokes. Many truths were
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told. Everything had been asked for from lovers and sweethearts to jewel
necklaces. When the hilarity had increased to its fullness the old prophet read
from a heart, this sentence: "If only I could obtain riches, I would be per-
fectly satisfied with the fame it would bringn. The old seerls face here changed
from the jovial expression which it had worn, to one of seriousness. When
he spoke again the laughter died away and the young people listened for
words with a meaning, a sermonette or something serious.
"This is the most easily answered of them all',, replied the old man,
"a wish for riches to obtain satisfaction in fame. The first she has, the second
she can have, in developing the first by constant labor." At this statement,
Helen drew a breath which almost betrayed the author of the request. The
seer continued, "Riches are not always counted in money and gold. True
fame is seldom obtained by wealth. The one desirous of this has health, and
strength. She has talent-talent in speaking, talent in writing, talent in
music. She has the character of a natural leader. Are these not riches? Will
these not bring fame? Better health is the slogan of the coming generation.
Strength is a blessing given to a few, but always of the greatest aid to those
who are among the few. Talent is a gift of extreme value. Cicero was an
orator, so was Pitt, and later Webster. These had a talent for speaking.
They are famous. Then there is a long galaxy of famous ones in the halls
of literature. Scott and Dickens, Victor Hugo, Cooper, Hawthorne, and
women have also graced this linefGeorge Eliott and Harriet Beecher Stowe.
These are renowned. There are still places for good writers. World litera-
ture has not yet reached its height. Talent for music is one of the greatest
acquisitions a person can possess. Paderewski, Chopin and Mendelssohn
have sent forth musical vibrations that time will echo and reverberate through
unknown centuries. Are these not riches far greater than those of Croesus?
Are they not more famous than he or his modern children? But surely her
last power, that of a leader, which is found in so few women, is one of the
rarest of diamonds. Why should she not be a queen Elizabeth, a Victoria,
or a Francis Willard, or a jane Addams? Oh, young people, you are all so
wealthy. You possess more jewels than you are treasuring. Time and idle-
ness are rapidly stealing them from you. A life of usefulness to the world is a
life that will be sung longest by the goddess of fame. Such a life is open to
one and all of you. Of course in a greater or less degree. But the road is
clear for great things."
The quiet crowd soon again became jolly, and laughter rang out, but
words had been spoken that night which would never die in the memories of
some. Helen went home with a new joy, a new satisfaction and happiness.
The future only will reveal the effect these words had on her.
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lirige Essaag hy 3lnhu flllluntgunwrg, '17
Many of the customs of India that exist now also existed many centuries
ago and are now found in their purest state. Religion is at the basis of most
of these customs though they may be divided into three groups: Manners of
home life, those pertaining to laws, and those pertaining to religion. Thei
religious and burial customs are extremely cruel and barbarous.
The degradation of women is perhaps the most barbarous and darkest
custom of India. At the age of twelve a women goes into Zenna or Women's
quarters and there stays the rest of her life. She is not permitted to see any
women except those with her, but she can talk to men and other women from
behind the Purdah which is the curtain that separates the Women's quarters
from the rest of the house.
In discussing the home life of India we will take up their manners of dress
and family life.
In order to get home life of India we must take up families belonging
to the different religions. The house of the Christian Indian is small, white-
washed, with a neat little veranda on which men are visiting and talking busi-
ness. In order to get behind the purdah, for although this is a Christian home
the purdah is still used, we must go through an alley into a court yard which
is clean, being paved with stones, and free from idols. The lady can read'
and write and has her bible and song book written in Bengali. By raising
another curtain and going through another alley we come to a Mohammedan
house. We sit inside the house close to the purdah so we will not smother.
The mistress of the house, who is always idle, is dressed in loose Turkish
trousers and quantities of jewelry. While behind the purdah we catch faint
sounds of men on the veranda. We next go to a Braham's house. The wife
comes out to the court yard and tells us she can not talk today because her
husband is eating. We then see her lord sitting on the veranda eating his
food off a brass plate with his fingers Cscarcely looking upj. If our shadow
should fall on him or his food he would lose his meal as the food would be
considered unclean. As we hurry off we look back to see the wife sitting at
a respectful distance away from the table watching him eat and waiting for
the remains like a dog.
In conclusion I wish to leave with the reader three thoughts: First, that
the people of India so used to ancestral religion, preserve for us customs of
centuries ago: second, customs which seem cruel and barbarous to us seem
Fitting to them, third, that we, the people of an enlightened race, cannot re-
alize what it means to these people to break away from customs of centuries
and take up new ideas but that as they become Christianized they drop off
these old customs and take up ideals of the modern world.
Editor's Note:-On account of lack of space we have printed only an extract of this essay.
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ij. fill. Ol. A.
One day during the first days of this year Mr. Kresky, who is engaged in
state Y. M. C. A. work, came to Norman for the purpose of organizing a
Y. M. C, A. in the high school. With the aid of Professor Edwards six high
school boys were chosen to form this organization. These boys met and
plans were discussed for the organization. Later, ten boys were picked from
the high school to be members of this club, and met as charter members to
adopt a constitution and to start the club on the road to success. At this meet-
ing it was decided to go slowly and vote the members in instead of throwing
the club open to all students.
The first meeting was decided as a banquet and was held in the basement
of the high school building, where eighteen boys enjoyed a delightful five-
course supper. During the meal the boys were called on to make individual
talks and afterwards a noted lawyer gave a talk. Many interesting programs
have been held since then and many such men as Bennie Owen and Mr. McGee
of Tulsa have given inspiring talks to the club.
The membership has grown to about three times the charter roll and the
club has surpassed the success of all others in the history or Norman High
The main purpose is to raise the moral and social standards of student
life and to create and maintain higher ideals among the students of Norman
lj. IM. 01. A.
The Young Women's Christian Association of Norman High School was
organized March 17, 1915, under the auspices of the University Y. W. C. A.
Zella Cralle was appointed as chief advisor, from the university association,
and Miss Phillips as advisor from the high school faculty. The organization
desires to uplift the moral standard of the girls and create a more earnest
desire among its members for Christian service.
Anna Mae Simpson
Mary Lee Monnet
Hattie Poyntz Moomau
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Seninr Gilman Hrnpherg
Now it came to pass that in the year 1925, Roy Holland, Governor of
Oklahoma, signed a bill introduced by Representatives Bruce Kidd and Rus-
sel Welch, providing for a meeting to be held in the Governor's mansion to
celebrate the tenth anniversary of that mighty class of 1915.
Accordingly the various members were summoned, and on the appointed
day they gathered in the large reception room of the governor's home. Roll
being called by Virgie Haswell and Lille Allen, it was discovered that all
the members of the class were present with the exception of Chloe McEhlaney,
Esther Monical, and Elva Jacobs. These excused themselves by a note which
said that their presence was needed on the farm. Margaret Goodrich also sent
a formal regret saying that she was campaign manager for Harry Ambrister,
who was running for the office of state attorney, and he also could not be
Roll call having been concluded, the program of the day was announced
by Maud Acree and Maud McGuire. The first speaker was Dr. Cloe McGee,
who gave a lecture on "How To Be Happy," and was greatly applauded by
Beulah Caldwell. Next came john Wynne, speaker of the House, who had
for his theme one which had been given him by Ella Smalley, Gretta Cahall,
and Kathryn Blackhart, "Should school ma'ams be required to give their ex-
act age ?', In the meantime it was discovered that Raymond Goodrich was con-
spiring against the governor, so the court fool was called, and Bryan Griflin
came in to take Raymond out and delivered him to deputy night watch, Bill
Howe. Coleen Hullum declared herself bored and wanted to retire, but Olga
Bobo said, "Wait, they're going to have something to eat after a while."
Order being restored Wilma Wickizer gave a few hints on home and foreign
missions in which she was upheld by Bertha Corbin and contradicted by
Greta Mitchell, This was followed by a spirited debate with Nauvie Brown
and DeEtte Clifton on the affirmative and Gladys Clardy and Janet Allan on
the negative, the question was, "The styles of today are more attractive than
those of 1915." No decision was made, because William Schultze, one of
the judges, did not know whom to vote for.
Thus the day passed. Soon after the program was finished, the class
was ushered into the large dining hall where a banquet was spread. Such a
feast could only be planned and prepared by Sadye Hyde, Alice Flood, Percy
Lee Welch and Lee Berry. The various courses were served under the super-
vision of Eva Flood and Gladys Helms. Never, in the record of time, did
faces show keener enjoyment than those of Senator Homer Helms, Leora
Moffett, Maud Bohrer, Lora Trout, and Hester Williams. Between courses
a beautiful solo was rendered by Lena Sadler with Naoma Capshazv as her
accompanist. When the last course had been partaken of, our class advisor,
Miss Trevarthen, presided as toastmistress. Responses were given by George
Abbott, Charles Young, Franz Blackert and Maud Proffitt. Then Marion
Gooding. editor of the Daily Oklahoman, gave a short reminiscence of "Our
High School Days," and when he finished every one was wrapped in thought
for many a minute. Then with a "Long Live the Governorf' the meeting was
ended. ALICE KLUGAS.
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Sveninr Gllaum Flag 'Uhr illranningv illlag EH
.. .H ........,.. .
Fritz, the Chauffeur.
Mr. Jeddrel Jenkins.
Lord Sapnut ........
Willie Jenkins ......
Mrs. jeddrel Jenkins.. .,...............
Mary jenkins ............................
Margery, "Fluffy RufHes," Child Widow..
Act I-The Terrace of Hotel Neptune at Newport.
made a count.
Act 2-Garden and grounds of Jeddrel Jenkins' home.
Act 3-Library of jenkins' Home. "As You Like It."
. . . .Raymond Goodrich
. . . ,Margaret Goodrich
...., .DeEtte Clifton
. . . . . . .Alice Flood
The "Ugly Dutchman" is
What availeth a mother's
As the Trail goes to press work on the class play has begun. After much delibera-
committee "The Chauffeur" was chosen as the
tion by the
The play is under the direction of Mr. Keith
in the class.
such talent as the class affords and under such efficient
best vehicle for the talent
Miller of the State Univer-
talent as an actor and whose success as a director are undisputed. With
direction the class is sure
that the play will be the best ever put on by students of Norman High School.
Glnmmvnrrmrni meek illlag IE-21
LSunday-Baccalaureate Sermon: Rev. Dr. W. H. Urc
Wednesday-Class Day Exercises: Senior Class.
Thursday-Senior Class Play: "The Chauffeur."
Commencement Program, High School Auditoriu
Orchestra Prelude ..,.,..........................,.......
Opening Prayer .....
Commencement Address .... . .
Music ..................... ..............
Presentation of Diplomas .... . . .
m, Eight Fifteen.
...Dr. J. W. Scroggs
. . , .Marion Goodirg
.. . . .Pres. T. W. Butcher
.Pres. Board of Education
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A French peasant, Rudolph james, found the following manuscript on the body
of a German soldier:
It was growing late and I lay there on the battlefield slightly wounded in the thigh.
A Frenchman who lay quite near me began to survive from his unconsciousness. He
proved to be a friend and agreed to assist me in escaping from the battlefield with him-
self. We were behind the French army, therefore there was only one way for us to
go-toward Paris-toward the Frenchman's home. I was successful in finding a
citizen's suit of clothes-the clothes of Captain Kops, who had fallen in the battle
that day-which I used in disguising myself. When I was searching the pockets for
a probable morsel of food I found a small tin box which contained some directions
which later proved to be very important. The directions were to the effect that there
was something very mysteriously hidden in a secluded part of the country which
was very near us. We were stimulated to make a desperate effort to escape from
the great mass of fighting men and to End what this mystery, which was spoken of
in the directions I found in the captain's pocket, might be. This was for two reasons:
iirst, we desired to possess wealthg secondly, we wanted to leave the army. We
labored faithfully and at length reached the mystic. There was a small dilapidated
log cabin which did not have any path leading up to it. According to the directions-
which we had been compelled to follow very closely to find this place-we were to
be prepared for a fierce combat when we entered the cabin. We shoved our way
inside and found there a man who, from all indications had been dead for at least
forty days. His right hand held a dagger which was thrust into his breast. We
secured a lantern which we found-according to the directions-in one corner of
the cabin. Then we removed some of the fioor and found a hole which led to-we
knew not where. We were soon crawling on all fours along a narrow tunnel. Finally
we reached a place in it where it branched off. We turned down the entry which
was the smaller and which we thought we could see the end of. After going about
thirty feet we reached the end of it. We found a box which at first sight appared
to be Hlled with papers but after a closer search we found two large bags Hlled with
gold and also a few rings and a necklace. This discovery made life an interesting
reality to me-it gave me something to look forward to-it inspired me with the
hope of hiring someone to finish my term and go home to see my wife and child,
whom I had left in a state of poverty and almost sick three months before. We
placed the papers-which we thought might give us a clew to the mystery-in the
box with the gold and started on again. When we reached the main tunnel we
decided to follow it to its end for we were confident that it lead to the surface some-
where near there. We were not long in reaching an opening. There we noticed
a path which led away from the cave's entrance. We found some notes which had
been written recently, stating that everything in the "Daily Paris" which was issued
january the twenty-third, nineteen and four, was-about himself. We searched
through the articles and found under the head of "Criminals" an article stating that
Croly Kops, the brother of Captain Kops, the notorious murderer and robber of the
famous Jenkey home, had escaped from Paris with at least one hundred and fifty
pounds of money. The paper stated further that the captor of the said Croly Kops
would be awarded eight thousand dollars. Our curiosity was satisfied to some degree
at least. We divided the money into two bags and each carried a bag. We started
on our journey-a journey of seventy-five miles-just as the sun was setting. At
the end of the fourth night we had traveled seventy of the miles and with anxious
expectations of something good to eat and a comfortable place to rest we lay down
in a somewhat secluded spot to sleep.
-VIRGIL E. MILLER.
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Glalenhar nf . ii 5.15114-1915
7-Labor f??D day. Tender reunion of
teachers and students. Curiosity
manifested over new faculty mem-
bers. Mr. Edwards stands ap-
8-General Assembly. Norman High
School opens with no rules, no
seats, no "nothing"
14-Things get started, seniors have
first class meeting. Elect officers
for Trail, Roy, president. The class
is willing to make public the fact
that a play was planned to be given
before Christmas. Miss Trevarthen
selected class parent.
16-General Assembly. Rev. Owenby
extends a special invitation to H.
S. students to come to church
whether they need it or not.
18-"Quiz,' in English Literature!!!
"Good night nurse."
24-Miller, whose surname is Keith, is
elected "grand mogulu of the class
25-Purcell vs. Norman football, 63 to
3, no questions asked.
2-Watonga vs. N. H. S., football, 36-0
ditto. Mr. Graddy is found embrac-
ing the team.
6-Senior Class Meeting!!! Rampant
riot rages-finally quelled by Pres.
Miss Treverthen is still class par-
7-General Assembly. Rev. Wickizer
speaks on "Monkeyism," Juniors
took their Cue.
15-"Pepl' meeting for Chickasha game.
"We should worry."
16-Chickasha and Norman, to the tune
of 34 to O.
20-Mrs. Holmes returns. Woopee! Lis-
ten! All who get C or F on their
report cards will get to stay from
12 to 12:45, Room 12. Don't miss
it. fThis is not a threat.D
21-General Assembly. Get our cards.
22-Mr. Holmes gives a "ladies home
journal" talk to Hunkers, never
23-Meeting of Senior girls. Something
started again. Seniors established
another precedent. Halowe'en party
at Eichhorns'en mosque. The Guth-
rieites come and stand around while
Norman runs up a score of 147-.
State record. fState papers please
27-Seniors have class meeting in room
11, from 12-12:45. Mr. Holmes in
charge. Juniors C'monkeyism"D
28-Dr. Scroggs llectuies in general as-
sembly on the brain and Juniors
take notice. Leo McMakin attempts
30-Enid huskies meet our huskies,
"Senior Dancing Club meets for so-
cial hour at McGuire's. Taffy.
General Assembly. Class debating
discussed i-ifth hour. "Joe" and "Ed-
die" urged to enter and save the
reputation of their respective
Vacation. "Old maid's convention"
meets in Oklahoma City. Teachers
attend en mass.
Vacation. N. H. S. vs. Cherokee.
Woe is me alas, hoo hoo, 6-7, sad
ll-General Assembly. "Prof." Ed-
wards, an eye witness, testifies
about the Cherokee game. Inci-
dentally mentions need of pep in N.
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H. S. The class meets. We decide
to send our parents commencement
invitations. Beiitting our dignity
the "Lamp of Wisdom" is chosen
as a class pin. Every one satisfied.
12-Rally meeting at 2:45. Sure get-
ting the pep. Shawnee coming with
one hundred rooters.
13-Another "get together" meeting.
Shawnee vs. N. H. S., 13-13. Who
believes in signs?
16-The juniors get to Hmonkeying'
again and decide to have a class
play and beat the seniors to it. The
date is set for the night before the
Senior Play. Senior cast is chosen.
17-Juniors have indignation meeting.
Mr. Holmes stops their play. Sen-
iors first please. Juniors lament,
"No play, no banquet."
18-General Assembly. Mr. Meyer
teaches us how to "yell." Demon-
23-All seniors see about their credits.
Seniors get in line-credits are
25-General Assembly. Colorado ag-
gies visit us and teach us new yells.
They root for us and we root for
26-Holiday for Oklahoma and N. H. S.
game. Thanksgiving? Yes-for
27-Holiday. All too sick to come to
2-General Assembly. Mr. Witcher
urges all boys in the High School
Uto be a scout." Cards are out. Als
in English. Rah! for teacher.
3-Senior girls working hard on their
play "The Chaperone."
4-Girls' Glee Club is organized in or-
der that Senior Girls can acquire a
half credit if necessary.
10-juniors mention play again. Miss
Thacker chosen as director.
ll--Half holiday. Teacher's meeting at
15-Juniors sell tickets for Senior Play.
16-General Assembly. Heroes receive
"N" for football.
18-Senior Play. A grand success, the
opera house full. A great future
predicted for some.
23-General Assembly. Rev. Guy tells
how to keep Xmas holidays. All
stand in receiving line instead of
December 24 to January 3-Christmas
4-Fun over. We return to our dear
high school for the last time.
6--General Assembly. Mr. Edwards
talks. Senior-Junior debate. Jun-
iors advise Seniors to choose
"friends" as judges. We lose.
8--Freshman and Sophomore debate.
' Sophs have "friends,"
13-Cram, Cram, Cram.
14-15-Exams. Everybody looks wise
18-New semesters. New teachers.
21-Mr. Holmes resigns and Mr. Ed-
wards is new superintendent. Mr.
22-Mr. Meyer compelled to get him a
new hat since Thursday.
27-General Assembly. junior debators
greatly embarrassed when Mr.
Standley presents them the silver
4-Seniors report that a good time was
had by all. Mrs. Holmes resigns.
5-Y. M. C. A. put their lives in the
hands of the Domestic Science girls
at a banquet. The boys said they
felt better next day. The debating
club has an open meeting.
8-Mr. J. J. Miller appears to teach the
Seniors "English as she is spoke."
Miss Clifton feels a little stiff to-
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10-The Seniors show the undergrad- was decided by a large majority to
uates how things ought to be done
-by taking charge of assembly ex-
ercises. Everybody, even the Sen-
iors, admit it was great, especially
John Wynne's eulogy of Raymond.
-The Seniors doll up and go down to
Bryan Griflin's to spend the even-
ing. The boys furnish the eats and
amusement. Who cares for rain?
15-Hurrah! at last the Seniors get their
class pins. The First pictures for
the annual are to be taken this
week-the Seniors. Have you paid
your class dues? Mr. Marion Good-
ing, esq., addresses the class.
17-The Glee Club makes its appear-
ance on the rostrum at assembly,
but that is all the good it does.
19-Seniors show Noble and Canada
how to play basket ball. ,
20-Domestic Science classes make their
annual trip to the city. The girls
report several "good looking" fel-
lows at the Iten Biscuit Co. Mr.
Meyer accompanies them.
22-Washington was the father of his
country, but Oklahoma doesn't ap-
preciate him. We attend classes as
usual with the exception of a spe-
cial assembly meeting at which Mr.
Ambrister gives a talk.
-Miss Trevarthen and Mr. Tague
start to take the Civics and Com-
mercial Geography classes to Okla-
homa City. Miss T. and the classes
arrive in the city safely minus Mr.
Tague. He arrived later and de-
voted his attention-to his students
27-Basket Ball games postponed as
3-Junior Day in assembly. The Sen-
iors "started something." The pro-
gram was good. After a protracted
meeting of the Senior girls in which
some debating ability was shown it
wear "linen" dresses on Baccalaur-
eat Sunday. Class dues are due.
5-The Juniors are busy practicing their
play. judging by sound it will be a
-It is. We consent to have a half
holiday so that the County Teachers
Association may use our H. S.
-Mr. L. J. Edwards talks in general
assembly about beautifying our
school grounds. Y. W. C. A. is or-
ganized by University Y. W.
-Senior Class Meeting. This is only
to remind you to pay your dues. In-
cidentally we order our invitations.
-A scarlet fever microbe was found
artfully concealed near the fountain
last Monday. After thorough fumi-
gation no traces of the invader
could be found.
-General Assembly. Song, page 14,
Announcements-all students who
-etc., etc. Song, page 28. "The
National Emblem," by "Will,"
-School is dismissed at 3:45.
-Special Assembly. Mr. N. H. Ed-
wards, superintendent of Norman
Public Schools makes the follow-
ing announcement. "No April Fool."
-Clean up day. Some folks never
miss an opportunity-others never
-Part of the Annual goes to press.
Didn't want to go any way. The
Class play is chosen.
Positively your last chance to pay
your class dues. The cast for the
play is chosen. '
Practice begins on class play. There
is some murmuring heard. Naoma
wanted to be in the cast.
General Assembly. We are promised
a day for Picnic.
We have a "pressing" engagement.
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RIM CAPSHAW, the coach of our high school
team of 1914, did much in making the splendid
record the past season. With new material and few old
men, Capshaw shaped out a team of which our school
is proud. Although Mr. Capshavv could not give his
entire time to the team, on account of his position at
half back on the O. U. team, he gave the men such ef-
ficient coaching that they were enabled to
make a worthy record.
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Left to right:-Edwards CSuperintendsntD, D. Foster, Kidd, McCall, Gray. Capshaw CCoach
F1 G. Abbott, Blackert, Davis, W. Abbott. Welch
45,131 Thomas, Howard, J. johnson CCaptainj, G. Jo! son
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'Shortyf' Junior. Shorty is an old man
of Norman's team, having played two years.
On account of his heighth and playing qual-
ities he made a strong man at his position
of center. He was able to block many for-
ward passes. He will be in school next
Senior. Played guard. This was his First
and last year on the high school gridircn.
He held down the guard position very
well for a First year man.
"Cyclone.', Iunior. He is the speedy
full back of Norman High School. He is
a good sprinter, punts well, a fast man with
the ball and a swift and accurate passer.
Davis is one of the best full-backs in the
state and will prove valuable next year.
"Dude" Freshman. Foster is an all
around man, He can punt, pass, and is a
good line man. This is his first year and
he will be a good man for N. H. S. in
years to come.
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"Chief." Freshman. Although a first
year man he proved himself to be a strong
player at half back. He is a good ground
gainer and one of the best defensive play-
ers on the team.
"Erill." Senior. The star quarter back
of Norman High School is one of the best
men in the state for this position. There
was no other competitor for the all-star
quarter-back. It was unanimously given
ELMER WAILS CSub.D
Freshman, Elmer is one of Norman's
new men in football circles. He plays sev-
eral positions equally well. Usually played
in the line. Sickness caused him to be out
of several games. He will show his abil-
ity next year.
Captain. Senior. james was a good end
on both offense and defense. He was a
sure candidate for all-state end. had it not
been for injuries which kept him out of
Nor:nan's two hardest games.
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Substitute. Senior. Russel played in
several positions. He was a good half-
back, a sure tackler and a good ground
gainer. He was also a good line man. This
is his last year of high school football.
DUVALL HARROLD, qsubq
Duvall played his first year of football
this year. He will be in High School one
more year and will make Norman a good
'tTubby." Sophomore. Gray proved to
be Norman's star tackler. He was a new
man but made good. He is the heaviest
man on the team and on defense was a sure
man. He has two more years to play and
no doubt his career will be a brilliant one.
Senior. Franz played a good game at
guard. He held the line well and blocked
many of the opponents rushes. This is
his First year on the team but he held his
position in all games.
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'Rabbitf' Sophomore. The fastest
half-back in the state, is a second year man,
and has a brilliant football career before
him. He was picked as all-state half-back.
EDGAR SKAGGS QSulJ.D
Sophomore. He played a good game at
end. Although he only played in the hard-
est games, showed that he was able to hold
his place and will be a strong man for end
The star end of the team was an all-
'round man. A fast runner and good at
"nabbing" the passes. This is his third
year and he was elected captain of next
"ABNER" FOSTER CSub.J
Junior. A good player and will be a
strong contestant for quarter next year.
He was disabled by a broken arm the
larger part of the football season.
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Glhv Elinnihall Svaann
The football season of 1914 was a very successful one for Norman High
School in more than one way. Norman suffered only two defeats, tied one
game and won six games. The players were mostly all new men which was
a handicap to the team. Norman had the lightest team in the state but never-
theless it was among the strongest. Normanls chances of winning from Cher-
okee were weakened by Captain johnson injuring his foot in the Enid game
and by the injuring of Roy Foster, who was to play end. With these draw-
backs Norman went against Cherokee and had a hard-fought game with a
The Athletic Association has been in debt for several years but it has
been able to pay all the debts this year and to buy sweaters which were
awarded to all the letter men on the team, numbering thirteen.
Professor Edwards is a football enthusiast and did much in boosting the
team and making the season a success.
Following are the scores of Norman's 1914 football season: S.
Purcell High Echool 3- N. H. S. 63
Watonga High School 6 N. H. S. 35
Guthrie High School 6 N. H. S. 147
Enid High School 6 N. H. S. 23
Chickasha High School 0 N. H. S. E4
Cherokee High School 7 N. H. S. 6
Shawnee High School 13 N. H. S. 13
Oklahoma City High School 14 N. H. S. 0
Norman All-Stars 0 N. H. S. 20 ,
Total Oppcnents 45 N. H. S. 255
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There has been more enthusiasm this year over basketball than ever.
Each class has a team and they play from six to ten men on the regular team,
who change about in the games. The games are held in the gymnasium of the
University and are watched with much enthusiasm and class spirit by the
spectators. The armory was procured the first of the season and goals were
set up and each team was given efficient coaching by Mr. Parsons of the Uni'
versity. At the time we go to press the standing of the teams are not decided
definitely, but the Sophomores are now in the lead with the Seniors following
close and the Juniors next with the Freshmen last.
Efrark emit Ufvnnia
The annual will go to press before the results of the field meet are known.
But from the material shown by the men trying out for track, Norman has a
good chance for the cup.
Norman was in third place last year and most of the same men who were
on the team last year will be on it this year. There were about twenty-five
men tried out the first of the season.
Norman's tennis team will show that we have an extra class of 'tennis
Uhr Zliielh 1113221
The Oklahoma interscholastic field meet is held annually in Norman, un-
der the auspices of the State University. Representatives from all over the
state participate for high school records. The meet has been growing in the
last few years so that the schools had to be divided into two classes. The
meets are held about the last three days in April. The first morning is de-
voted to Tennis and Baseball, while the finals in tennis and baseball are held
the second day, with the track events on the evening of the second day and on
the third day.
The track contests are always very well attended and thousands of spec-
tators swarm in Norman on the days of the events. There is hardly standing
room around Boyd Field and the events are watched with much enthusiasm.
The number of entries have been growing in the last few years so that there
is scarcely room on Boyd Field for the numbers of contestants.
fContinued on Page 921
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Zlnivr-0112155 Eazkrt Ball Ulvamz
Young, J. johnson, G. Johnson
G. Abbott, Smith, Kidd, Welch, Captain.
Blackert, Vincent, Sheldon
Davis ,Captaing Wickizer, R. Foster, Howarth
McMillan, Gibson. Chancellor
W. Abbott, Captain: Morris, Ince, Starkey
Martin, Franning, Brown
Tucker. Sadler, D. Foster, Wails, Captain
lf li: if 125.2 i l l l 'lf Q ,kffZQ ilrgf Ti m
an 1 P
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A Yell Leaders
Louis Lindsay, Mascot
ft , t it at ,
l CCD Ei af" 6'
l 3 eeee fa
We, the Trail Staff, most sincerely thank
the business men for contributing to our
Annual by giving us their advertising.
We Wish to thank the Western Bank Supply
Co., and the Standard Engraving Co. for
their prompt and careful service.
flhr Grail Staif nf 1915
All our lonowlcrige is 0lH'S13lL'I3S to lmozzl.-Fmma Johnson
Always at the front
mith's Book tore
H12 iffho steals my purse Steals trash.-Harry Phillips.
Honor cmd shame from no conflitirm rise.-Shorty McCall.
A F NIONRONI-EY
DOC 85 BILL
THE HOUSE FURNISHERS
8-10 GRAND AVENUE
A Dependable Store-
For seventeen years the B. 81 M. has enjoyed the
reputation of being absolutely square and of being the
value store of Oklahoma. We shall always endeavor to
maintain this reputation. Whatever we tell you a gar-
ment contains, we guarantee the assertion to be truthful
to the letter. You run no risk in trading here. We carry
a full stock of
Stein-Bloch and Society Brand Clothes
Knox, Stetson and Trimble Hats
Nettleton Shoes-lnterwoven Hose
214-:fs mmf smfff. OKLAHOMA C1771
It is easy enough to be pleczscuzt.-Nc1z1t'1'c Brown.
Those can conquer who thfihh they can.-Professm' Eflwards.
R I G H T!!
YV e are at the Head of the Class
The jones-Helton Store and Jones-Helton Clothing have quickly taken
their place at the head of the class in the business of clothing Young Men.
When in Oklahoma City, come in and look over the new Spring attire which
we have assembled here.
Our stock is large. Distinctive in detail, in finish and appearance.
You will find a choice selection and there is "one" suit here that will just
exactly suit "you."
You can always i-ind good clothing at this store at reasonable prices. Come
in today and let us prove this to you.
J ones-Helton Co.
CLOTHING FOR MEN
-IIS WEST MAIN-
Oklahoma City, Okla.
The First National Bank
Capital - - 550,000
Surplus - - 320,000
of Norman, Oklahoma
The empty vessel giveth a greatef' sozmcl than the full barrel.-Vowetl
A little leawzing is a da'ugeroius thz'ng.-Ralph Vincent.
The Smoker Van'S
Cigar Store 8a Fountain
You will Find the Best
For all First Class
Cigars and Tobacco
Sodas - - 50
Limeade - 50
Excellent Service Lemonade 50
127 East Main Adjoining Lyric Theatre
Norman, Oklahoma Oklahoma City
l We Tailor for Those Who Care!
The New York Tailoring Company
Reasoning of every step he tremls.-Willorfl Wiokizer.
Ho was as idle as a three year old baby.-Dewey 1'l0SliCI'.
For First Class Work go to
Sm the's Studio
The Leading Photographer
fix 1 f -ie
One Block North Farmers National Bank
Home of Hart, Schaifner and Marx Clothing
Exclusive Styles and Patterns in Dress Goods
La France Fine Shoes for Women
Walk-Over Fine Shoes for Men
Buster Brown Fine Shoes for Children
Warner Corsets and other Accessories in keeping
with above High Grade Lines
R. C. Berr
To be loyal is a trait of true vzobz'le'ty.-Slick Hyde.
Harmony cmd flisenrrl.-Glen Club.
I v T fs. 3-.1-a:E"T:iN
.--' in wg ! -YZ? DTN
H THE ROYAL TAILORS H
CHICAGO - New YORK
We Want to Make You
a New Suit
2,500 Woolens to Select
from---Prices as low as
Make your Selection
YOUNG BROS., Tailors
las. D. Maguire
,, QU? Mesa
V ,, ig ISHEIQS
Daily and Weekly
Oldest Newspaper in Cleveland
County, with Largest
Joh Ollice in Connectio
Printers for Particular P pl
Only Daily in Norman
1. 1. BURKE, Editor and Owner
Heis cz 1101-5
l among the ladies.--Hoffan.
Each. morning sees some task begun.-Claucl Mcmnett.
Uhr Zliirlh 1111221
iContinued from Page 823
Every year there is an all-around medal awarded to the one having the
highest number of points. Those who have won all-round medals are: 1905,
Acton, Logan County, 1907, Davenport, U. P. S., 1908, Davenport, U. P. S.,
1909, Weifel, U. P. S., 1911, Nielson, Ardmore, Class B, Galloway, Hobart,
1914, Class A, Campbell, Cherokee, Class B, Edwards, Marshal.
Last year Enid won the state championship in baseball and Oklahoma
City won the singles and doubles in tennis.
Nampa nf "GBM Ilinrmer Bags"
fContinued from Page 601
1. Sadye Hyde 12. Bertha Corbin
2. Maud Acree 13. Olga Bobo
3. Ella Smalley 14. Leora Molfet
4. Ruth Bible 15. Gretta Cahall
5. Sammy McCall 16. Virgie Haswell
6. Gladys Clardy 18. Graham Johnson
7. Marion Gooding 17. Janet Allan
8. Margaret Goodrich 19. Bill Howe
9. Shorty McCall 20. Homer Helms
10. Russel Welch 21. Wilma Wickizer.
11. Hester Williams 22. Harry Ambrister
THE ONLY DIANUFACTURING .IEWVELERS IN THE STATE
We are Headquarters for
Class Pins, Rings, fraternity and orority Pins
Our thirty-five years of practical experience in the making of Em-
blem Jewelry is back of all our goods and we guarantee same to be as
represented or money refunded. Equipped with the most modern facil-
ites, skilled workmen, etc., we are enabled to produce Emblems with
originality, and character, giving that attention to detail, perfection and
promptness of execution that assures customers of the best work at mod-
By dealing direct with the MANUFACTURER you are saving the
"Middleman's" profit. "Patronize Home Industry."
LETZEISER K COMPANY ,
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA.
128 1-2 w. SECOND ST. PHONE WAL. 5932
NOTICE:-Class of 1916, see us before placing your order elsewhere.
Were I so tall to reach the poll.-Miss Clifton.
Oh sleep, it is the gentle thing.-John Wynne.
The Track that Runs Straight Through
to the Ports of Independence,
Draughon's Practical Business College
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Has taken thousands of High School Students on Vacation Trips, during the
summer months, to permanent, good-paying, pleasant employment, where an
ever-present opportunity for advancement is a constant stimulus to the highest,
truest, best endeavor.
High School Students in Demand as
Bookkeepers, Stenographers, Cashiers, Department Clerks, Department Heads
and other positions under Civil Service, as well as in Business. These positions
pay salaries ranging from S75 to S150 per month and chances of promotions to
as high as 310,000.00 per annum.
Our Special Courses
designed and arranged to meet the requirements of High School Students enable
them to successfully pass Civil Service examinations after eight to ten weeks'
study, and secure appointments without delay.
Greatest Business Revival in History
Now beginning. The thousands of positions vacated last year, besides the vast
number of new positions created by increased business activity and the number-
less new departments made necessary to take care of the added volume of busi-
ness,-all must have young men and women from the HIGH SCHOOLS AND
COLLEGES to supply them as Secretaries, Superintendents. Assistant Superin-
tendents, Business Managers, Department Heads, etc., but
Some Special Training is Necessary
We have it-adapted to your individual needs, your special requirements-just
WHAT you need: NO MORE, NO LESS.
FULL PARTICULARS AND INFORMATION FRFF
T. M. Flanary, Pres.
Draughon's Business College
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
, The zrorlrl is all at passing shonz-Mnrga'ret Goorlriclz.
Fools make feastsg wise men eat them.--Russel Welch.
Let none presume to wem' an umlesewefl dignity--Edna Bessent
Tis It I t Z It voulfl weep.-Hattie Britt.
Hardware Vincent f?zWeir
that Wears Real Estate
H City Loans, Farm Loans
The Red Elevator
Huuum Coalpancl Grain
Minteer CO. S. G. AMBRISTER, Propriet
Dinnerware : Silverware : Cut Glass
Baseball and Tennis Supplies
Mail Orders filled Promptly
W. l. PETTEE 8: CO.
The Hardware Store OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA.
H0 glad nm! your f I ' 172071-lf.-Fl0l'0lZ,Cl'TWOIIIICL
The fairest of all fairies.-
Paints, Oils, Glass
M. f. FISCHER 84 SON
Plumbing and Steam fitting
Eft mates furnished on steam and power
pl ts. Pneumatic water and acetylene
pl t f l h
Barker Lumber Company
Everything in Building Material
H G I IlNDb-X5 I . J. N, BURNS, Vice-Pres. DAISY IINDSAY b
Oh! if I were only in High School.-Agatha Burke.
Scorn no mfufs love.-Mary Spencer
D. rn. a. aoonmcn
l0I1N W. BARBOUR, Pres.
E. K. HIMES, Cashier
NORMAN, OKLAHGMA Deposits Guaranteed
"A Little Nonsense Now and Then, is Helished by the Best of 01111157
NOT ONLY NONSENSE BLT REA L
Recreation, Education and Enjoyment
ftlay be gained from the Motion Pictures
You owe yourseU'a certain amount of
PLEASURE and PASTIME Each Week
W E S UBMI T: What is more enjoyable, cleaner, more educational
and cheaper than Motion Pictures?
The University Theatre
A lamp post in the hand is worth two in the next block.-J. Johnson.
If we ever have sons we hope they wonit have red nieknmnes.--Goodrich,
H arrzs and MeDanzel.
The Green F rog Confectionery
See us Before Placing Your Order for
Milk Shakes, Black YValnut Tally
Fancy Candies, Fruits, and
Drinks of all Kinds
ED. MARTIN, Proprietor
Why We Advertise in the Trail
First, because we believe in supporting Nor-
man High School enterprises. F
Second, because the quality of our Barber Work
backs our advertising. Pains-taking Barbers. Com-
plete Equipment. Reasonable Prices.
When You Think of Barber Shops, Think of
The City Barber Shop
CIGARS IRA WHEELER, Prop.
FIRST DOOR WEST OF BARBOUR'S DRUG STORE
A little nonsense non' and then is relisherl by the fwisest anen.-Foster.
Pmise 117zfIc1'scrz,'ed is satire in IETSQIITSG.-J1"I'Vt7TH'6 Stanley.
Hardware and Stoves The Pickard Company
Cutlery, Edge Tools, Screen VVire
and Poultry Wire
A fancy Line of Groceries
Real Estate and loans
-. iz. . 'Lf
KJ ' 3
' A , X 1 lg ,
, W W
You will be in the University
Then You Will Buy
Books, Stationery, Athletic
Goods, Drawing Mater-
ials, Candy, Cigars,
Drinks and Every-
thing Else at
The Varsity Shop
Arthur Williams, Mgr.
l 1 li C RAY ST
Sweet are the uses of ar!za'ers1'ty.-Pre.side11,t Hollrmd.
Evil is '7lF7'OZlgl7,f by zrfant of tlwzzght.-Sammy McCall.
+++l +2 + 5 +++++++++ ++ +
2 "A foolish old fellow named Cottle, E
Z Once blew 'till he ruined his throttleg E
E He tried half the night 2
E To blow out the light, 2
5 But the dum thing was fixed in a bottle" E
5 Evidently this sonnet refers to an Electric E
2 Lamp-which is not only "in a bottle" but
2 is corked up and sealed besides. E
5 A Light that is securely bottled 2
5 has many advantages over the E
2 open flame, clon't you think?-
E STEADY, SAFE, SANITARY 5
5 -and then some 2
E T'liHidE8x Grain CcTnpany 2
Heaven is not realched by a single bound.-Cottie Britt
If is more blessed to reccfz'z'e tlzmz to yz'z'e.-Bill Howe.
M,cWgwynwwwfwmfg fyff 3-Wf'?,TWf57' V, , f"' H , , ....,..
f ww ff ' , mf ' f fx A ff , -
.... f ff f
3, px Q L 1.-9 -luis 1-
, ' L
Uf Q,, '
In YZQLL1'-v Publi eaii cm.
1',GjEJPGSG1'ltS yr-nur I1'zsi1-
'i.Z,Lt101'?. to the oz.Lts1c1e, H YW f
,XX'CJ'l"1C'l.-'Mill cannot faffcovcl
to spoil it with pcxnvlyengmlecl 5 AM.g,g S
nf ' 'p "fQfELS
Q QL4 1011-
65822, Sefg,PS5f5T5i'lLS5O1 DARD
Xi-!'VQLl 415 227,13 wiggle npzffd- E
iffy?" G cmd Q 'O 'D t aka
'oJOoowEY2S1'avu'2f31 C Om
, G GMMNY
rc I Cl fairy I zvmzlrl give time fl lf2'ss.--Estlzm' Mmzical.
To live in hearts we leave behind is not to die.-Beulah Caldwell
Absence nzakes the heowt grow fonder.-Fatty Johnson.
Gil! for more
The Coziest Place on the Santa Fe
' The Spot Cash
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Feed, Flour, Field Seeds
Country Produce Bought
W. S. FLEMING, Prop.
Cold Drinks, Ice Cream
Cigars, Tobacco and
ln fact, everything in the
113 fast Main Street
For the Niftiest and Latest
Styles in all kinds of Foot-
wear, please call and ex-
amine the famous SELZ
line at B. F. MYERS
VVe carry the most com-
plete line of low-quarter
shoes in the city
Selz Royal Blue Store
The only EXCLUSIVE Shoe Store in the City
230 E. MAIN ST. NORMAN, OKLA.
If I 7l,'6'l'6 only single-Mr. Miller.
All the zvorld loves a loL'e1'.-f'Hz'cIi2ZeU Shead.
The Senior Special
Special Prices to all Graduates on any of
our all wool Tailored-to-Measure Suits
We Guarantee Perfect Fit and Satisfaction at
Dsterhaus Sc Sons
First National Bank Bldg.
Call Phone 149 and we will call with complete line of samples from S10 and up
You will find the best Lunches, Drinks, Cigars and Tobacco at the
Come in. We can fix you up in the "Coke" line.
We Want the trade of every student
in N. H. S. except freshman girls-
and we want a PART OF THAT
"COON" LINDSAY, Prop.
Eat, Drink and be Merry
Every Act brings its own 1e'zva1'fl.-Haitt2'e Moomazz.
None but the brave flesewzzs the fair.--Clam! Ol1'phint.
ELL BOYS, I am always here when
it comes to helping out N. H. S. Give
me your barber work. Satisfaction Guaran-
teed or WHISKERS REFUNDED.
Sooner Barber Shop
R. L. RISINGER, Prop.
Meyer, Meyer Sc Morris
Everything in Furniture
Fine Picture Framing a Specialty
Let us Frame your Diploma
Hope is a l0z,'er's staff.-Mm'g2ze1'1'te Pemlleton.
The end must justify the means.-Carl Juclfson.
Our jitneys can dodge the kids and
vehicles but keep your dog out of
the road or he will be run over.
Ride the jitney when you want a
short trip. When you want to make
a journey take the service car for 25c.
Mclntire Transfer Co.
0klahoma's Most Popular Young
Men's Clothing Shop
Solicits the patronage of every
student in the state-strictly on the
merits of our merchandise.
This Live Store is the Home of
KUPPENHEIMER AND TDHE L
SYSTEM good clothes for young
Call in and let's get acquainted.
Oklahoma City, Okla.
What the Kodak Does
No vacation is complete without a Kodak.
By taking pictures on your trip you can pre-
serve it almost indefinitely. Even a turn through
the country in a motor is made more interesting
by a Kodak. The outing or the picnic will be
more fun-with a Kodak along.
Are there children in your family? The magic
of the Kodak will make their lives more gay and
their laughter more spontaneous. Besides later
on, when silver threads are among the gold, you
will want pictures of your children as they are
At S5, 36.50, 57.50, Src, 312.50 and S25 there
are practical and very eflicient machines. Light,
compact and simple in operation.
The Talk of Town and Country
Our Kodak friends are telling their friends
about the wonderful developing and printing we
are doing. Better pictures-they are better be-
cause we do our part, that is, we cooperate with
you by turning out carefully and artistically done
work. Send in your negatives by mail. All re-
turning shipments are prepaid.
Westfall Drug Co.
Strength of mimi is eafercise, not
Beauty is truth, truth beauty.-Olga Bobo.
Cleaning and Pressing
PHONE 305 NORMAN, OKLA.
R, L. MoFFETT
NEW AND SECOND HAND GOODS
Bicycle and Base Ball Goods
221 EAST MAIN ST. NORMAN, OKLA
Habit is ten times nature.-Finvtzff Hicks.
Tenzpercmce and labor' are the turn best physricz'a1zs of mefz.-Scizfey Dfll'I'-9.
light Deck e Cd
A Store Close to the Hearts of
Discerning Young Men
It is a singular fact that, in every community, the store
where Hart, Schaffner 8: Marx clothes are sold is the store
most frequented by Young men. At this store, in Oklahoma
City, we not only have provided Hart, Schaifner 8: Marx's com-
plete range of young men's models in a multitude of gingery
new patterns and weaves, but we take special pains to see that
our young men friends are pleased and satisfied. College and
High School men by the score are numbered among our stead-
fast customers. The variety is here-nothing better or greater
' I l A
Oklahoma City Headquarters ff, Ping!!
for Hart, Shajfner 62 Marx
.1 V ,af
107 Wresf Blain Street a.,f..,,.n.,......v..
You will find Furniture or
The Sfudenz' . The Office
A drop of ink may make a '77ZZ'Zl1-071 think.-L'7'yrm Grz'jfz'n.
All great men are dead.-Olga Bobo.
ationall Ad ertised Merchandise
A Manufacturer who puts his name on the goods he sells gives you
better goods for your money than one who does not. Every worthy
manufacturer is proud of his name and proud of the goods he makes.
He wants to keep both up to the highest standard. That is the reason
vge sell goods that are nationally advertised. Look over the following
list and see how many you know. Wooltex and Printzness ladies suits
and coats. Munsing underwear. Phoenix and Black Cat hosiery. Just-
rite and Gossard Corsets. Fisk Millinery. Colgate Toilet Articles.
Hudnetts toilet articles. Burton's Wash Fabrics. B. 8: A. Silks. Rices
Sewing Silks. Royal Society Embroidery packages and threads. Wil-
son Bros., men's furnishings. Surburba cravats. Holeproof Hose.
Stetson hats. B. V. D. Underwear, Forbush men's shoes. Fox and
Lunn 8z Sweets ladies shoes.
Come let us show you what excellent merchandise we sell.
The S. K. McCall Compan
"Norman's Greatest Store.
Bound to rise.-Ralph Engleman.
Ilelmmm' is cz mirrm' in u'hz'cIz one shwrs his image.-Riedesel.
harles . Elliott
The Largest College Engraving House in the World
Commencement Invitations, Class Day
Programs, Class Pins
Leather Dance Cases
Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards
WORKS-17th Street and Lehigh Ave.-PHILADELPHIA, PA.
All wickedness is ufealmess.-I?1'll Schulze.
Better late tha
TL 77,0 L'C'7'.-
Q ' 'V gain Sqn
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,.f2'2Zlfw 2 aww
'ixilgfziliih Em 4231312222533 gr-fe,
W ctw , 539 Htglfqliills Fi
ff?-enah aan azqqq-iiiftiwl 31:-fo
555555 To nm ' ,3':91!l3i7Ssaaail15
.1-v Hilaallliiialli, 53,5553
i ,aims -I TQQEBS-2EE.aEi,EK.t T
A "I 'M'
450 fire-Proof Rooms
Two Cafes---Sensible Prices
When you want something
good to eat order it from
and Clean Groceries
for Those Who Care
WHEN returning to School
this Fall, don't forget to
line up with our new store.
VVith new, nifty suits, shoes,
hats, caps and all kinds of fur-
nishings for young men, we
will be prepared so serve you
with all the new things
in IHCH,S apparel.
QUALITY IS MY MOTTO
You will find that I always carry
the best line in
R. f. Wl1ITWlfllf
"Everything in Furnishings"
Nature is stronger than edzfcatiolz.-Moses Emlicott.
A laugh is wortlz a lzzmrlred groans.-Alice Klugas.
GAEXT we fvgfish
tote youo D ow
A ' your business
and shall always endeavor
to give you best goods at
the best possible price.
Yours in appreciation,
A coward never forgave. I t is not his nature.-Chm"les Yom? g
Give thy thought no tcmgzze.-MT. Meyer.
J. G. LINDSAY, President
E. R. CHASTAIN, Sec. and Treas. V
orman il ill C0
When I cohsiclef' life, 'tis all a cheat.-W. Berry.
Fame comes only fwlzen flese1r't'c'f?.-Lela Berry.
Barber Shop De Luxe
We are graduates in the
art of barber Work
Your patronage solicited
loe Vincent, Prop.
Fire, Tornado, Life
and Surety Bonds-
l have the best
Established in 1891
Leader in Low Prices
H. VV. Stubbeman
VVholesale and Retail Dealer in
W. M. NEWELL
Over Fir5tN1uion3l Bank
Nolan and Martin
have the best line of Oil Cook
Stoves, Gasoline Ranges, Re-
frigerators and Ice Cream
Freezers in the City
Don't fail to see us
Nolan and Martin
H. P. ALDEN
Only Exclusive jewelry Store
Ford and Studebaker
R. D. Lindsay
Cars D R U GS
PHONE 267 230 E. MAIN ST.
Fear is the graveycml of prosperity.--Coleen Hullum.
Dzzllncss is crew apt to mag1z!fy.- Prof, Tagzfe.
0 SALNXITZBRY 0
GPF LE FR QY7
.A W AJ....LR U3 EDM J
iv is A V Se
- SANITARY 4 SANITARY
BETTER GROCERIES FOR LESS MONEY
Norman Steam Bakery AbFMT55fe"
Successor to Peerless Bakery S. H. Mcfall
S. H. MtCaII and Sons
Cream Bread .
207 East Main Street
Phone 289 225 East Main sr. Phone 289
Men's Clothing Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
Ladies' and Men's furnishings
Wit is the Zezvfr of lfzughzfvr.-Nrwmct Capslmnf.
A He that loses by getting had better lose than get.-Virgie Haswell.
Norman's Leading GUZEQPQSQQED
Cold Dr-inks, Candies
Cigars and Tobacco
A. T. SHEAD, Proprietor
THE DEMOCRAT TOPIC
is prepared to do your
Mrs. Lizzie Smith
Patronize the Advertisers
52355-A f 07413
P fill "WT
Q4 fl! -
' o',Y2ilfTZlff4 cfP'3E52lff
Heighth of 7'TfT1'C?LlG.1P1'0f. Meyer.
The Q . ABLE, eHic1ent and 5
reliable, We appeal to the schools of Ok- lahoma for consider- '
2 ation of our desire to print and bind every Annual I
n I1 u H published within the State. Our plant is modern in every
' respect and is manned by men I
Q e who have shown particular g
ability each in his own special
5 line of work. Consequently
our highly specialized organi- i
zation is ellicient to an enviable F
degree, and We thoroughly -3 understand our Work. The 5
l accessibility of our plant in Oklahoma City is a great ad-
vantage to the staff of an E.
Annual in the saving of time
3 and in the getting of satisfac- i tion relative to the progress of the work. And don't over- .
look the saving in freight and
express. We Want an oppor-
f tunity to convince you by ' I3 showing what We have al- 1 fit "f?ff1fewm.E23,,,Qf,ii ready accomplished. to
' A W' ':vi1MiIv-?Q"h1L5psi:l'j
' E "The Oklahoma Plousen E
5 - 1' " frf11 E f ' 0MWlHllb f f 3 ' OKI1Hj1f?!l."ii'lf!'LU.S.A. F
i fuf Nt, .,
2: , E Y , . ,,.,
qmw, yylixmmqvmvmwy xugvfgsmirmxm' 'iimlfgwmrmwgv xlvhus ,ivmrmllnl VNMWMNWN NMWVAVKNHN i IKNKN IIMWEN NVIIM
To know, to esteem, to love.-Erlitli C7'Z'S?l,'Llll.
An Exclusive Bz'llz'ara' Parlor
124-126 WV. Main
For Dainty Corsages
Beautiful Cut Flowers
in all the new ar-
Come to our Store
furrow 81 Company
Oklahoma City, Okla.
Jasper Sipes Co
School and Church
F U R N IT U R E
Heating and Ventilating
"Everything for the School"
I wisli I haf? taken my D'Z'Cl?H'0.-A4llC!? Floorl.
OIL! I az
u glrul this is the w1.rI.-Mftriofzi Gooding.
The Leading Store in
Clothes for Young Men
It's a good deal of an achievement to gain
the dominant place in the favor of young men
in the matter of good clothes.
We've done it. This store is the recognized
headquarters for young men who want the
smart styles. There's a youthful spirit and
vitality in the goodsg there's a young spirit
of service and we're satisfying the tastes of
these young fellows in a very definite way.
Norman High School men and other young
men, the smartly dressed, quick, snappy fel-
lows who want best fashionsg this is their
Young Men's Suits from S15 to 530
"THE STORE AHEAD"
'D H. Lewinsohn 8: Sons
FINANCIAL STATEMENTS OF THE "TRAIL,"
From ads ..........,., .,.....,..... . ..S265.00
' From sale of "Trail" . 150.00
From Classes ....,... . ,, 112.00
From Organizations . . .... 101.50
From Class Plays .... 25.00
Total . . . ............. .... S 663.50
For Printing 4'Trai1" . .,,.........,... .... S 420.00
For Engravings .. . . .. .. 143.50
Incidentals ...... .... 6 0.00
Total ........... 8628.50
The above is an estimated statement, April 8, 1915.
HARRY AMBRISTER, Business Manager.
JIM JOHNSON, Asst. Business Manager.
Opplresscd fwith glritzf, O1JjH'CSSCf1 rrith care.-Harry Ambrz'ster.
Printed and Bound hy
l'hc Western Bank Supply Company
Oklahoma City, Okla.
Suggestions in the Norman High School - Trail Yearbook (Norman, OK) collection:
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