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Norman High School
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To our Parents, who by their patient endurance of hard-
ships, strifes, and by their sacrifices, conquered the
soil, thus making our city, developing our schools, that
we, their progeny, might have our chance for the great
things of life, the Senior class of Nineteen and Nineteen,
of Norman High School, dedicate this volume of
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This year, the greatest in the history of nations,
has brought forth some of the greatest problems
man ever attempted to solve. Though these trials
and perils have bourne hard upon us, yet this school
year, with but few exceptions, has been a happy and
successful one with the students.
ln this book, a monument of the Seniors, we shall
attempt to outline the trail we have made by our
numerous student activities.
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OLD NORMAN HIGH
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MANUAL TRAINING AND DOMESTIC SCIENCE BUILDING
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THE TRAIL STAFF
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Golda Risinger .
Gladys Richards .
Roy Smith .
Henry Conkling .
Wayne Miller . .
Xyla Pendleton .
Harold Bilby .
The Trail Staff
First Row, Left to Right:
At The Bottom:
. Class Prophet
. Literary Editor
. Senior Editor
. Associate Editor
. Class Historian
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
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Board of Education
We are very fortunate in having the same members on the Board of Education
that composed that important body last year. These members are: Professor
Shannon, President, Mr. Reed, Mr. Pickard, Dr. Pendleton. The outstanding
district is represented by Mr. Shives.
All just demands of the students have been amply provided for. We have
been permitted to have socials and entertainments at the High School thus
allowing the students to get acquainted. These privileges have been restricted
to a great extent heretofore on account of the student's attitude toward them.
ln fact there have been no intercessions made by the Board on any student
activities that are beneficial and can be carried on without hindering our
In the first part of the winter the Washington school building was completed,
a building that would do honor to any modern city, since it is furnished with the
latest improved heating, lighting, and Ventilating systems. This is another
example of the Board's ability to provide for and run our schools on an absolutely
We are confident that when the time comes that Norman needs more school
accommodations, which will perhaps be in the very near future, the Board will
immediately make provisions for the same.
Great strategy has been used by the Board in competing with the trials
of war and the influenza epidemic. The time missed during the six weeks of
the epidemic is being made up without inconvenience by the skillful planning
of that body in co-operation with our Superintendent.
So let us extend a vote of praise and thanks to those who are responsible
for so much. Finally, to them we are indebted for their wise selection of teachers
and for making our High School one of the leading ones of the state. Were it
not for such a body, interested in our High School and Grade Schools as they are,
we could not boast of such a good school as we do.
41- f- 0 ,Y
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MEREDITH ROBBINS, SUPT. OF CITY ScHooLs
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W. F. SHULTZ, PRINCIPAL
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To our Faculty we owe much. For it is they who are responsible for our knowledge of things
pertaining to life both in the past and the present, for many of our acts, and it rests with them
to a great extent, whether when we have graduated from High School we are capable of directing
our lives in the paths that lead to success or failure. We are- fortunate indeed in having a faculty
every member of which strives to assist in making us real men and women: therefore we will
in a few lines attempt to acquaint you with each.
Mr. Robbins is Superintendent of the Norman City Schools. This is his second year
with us, and we are liking him better all the time, also hoping that we will have him with us
again next year. He has taught his classes successfully, but "here is a funny little thing," this
favorite phrasej although it was very hard for his pupils to catch just exactly what he said,
because he, talked so rapidly. To him may be attributed many of the successful issues because
of his thoughtful planning.
Mr. Edwards fSuperintendent on leave of absencej is doing reconstruction work for the
government. He has been connected with the schools of Norman for five years and has proved
himself competent for his position. It is our hope that he will be in Norman High again next year.
Mr. Shultz is our Principal. This is his first year in Norman High. He teaches Physics
and makes it very interesting to his pupils, so that all taking that subject like it. He has aroused
lots of "pep" among the students, and is a jolly good fellow. Although he is feeble. we saw
him nearly fall down the stairs one day as he was taking "three steps at a lick" endeavoring
to get to his class room before the tardy bell rang.
Now comes Miss Keiger, our Latin teacher true, but when a class fails to get its lesson
she sure gets blue. She has light hair and gray eyes, and greets every one with a smile. This
is her second year with us and we sincerely hope that it will not be her last.
'Miss Foster, "the Captain's Lady," is new with us this year and although very quiet,
she is one of our most popular instructors. She teaches History and has made it a very interesting
subje:t "for the boys."
Mrs. .Johnson is very popular in "our particular section of the country." She is very
sympathetic and agreeable with all. She presides at the "crank" which turns our teachers,
also she is sponsor of the girls' Forensic club.
Miss Marshall, our English teacher, who faithfully works from morning till night,
endeavormg to do all that is right, is sponsor of the Philomathean Literary Society. She is
a good worker for any good cause. This is her second year with us.
l Miss Butler is a graduate of N. H. S. and consequently she is a good teacher. She teaches
Biology and knows all about bugs. She is sponsor for the Sophomore class.
Mr. Vetter is coach of Athletics and instructor. He is a good fellow, always pleasant,
never gets mad. only over "little things." He teaches the student body all the popular songs
and is fond of good times.
This is Mrs. Hobson's first year with us. But she is very easy to get acquainted with.
She is very free to give "just mere suggestions, not written laws." She is sponsor of the
Y. W. C. A., "and so much for that."
Mrs. Fitzpatrick is a graduate of the class of 'IZ from N. H. S., another good teacher.
She is sponsor for the Freshman Class and she is guiding them in the straight and narrow way.
Miss .Harlow is sponsor for the Glee Club, and every one enjoys her singing. In class
work she is equally interesting. She teaches History and English.
Miss Steckel, our Spanish and French teacher, has gained great popularity. She is
noted for her never failing humor, sympathy and firmness. She has organized the best Orchestra
Norman High has had for years.
Mrs. Dillard, our Domestic Science teacher, is sponsor for the Junior Class. She is
always pleasant and jolly and is a good cook, but pshaw, there is no chance.
Mr. -Watson occupies the west part of the annex. Sometimes we almost forget him, but
we saw him in chapel the other day. He is a very efficient instructor in Manual Training.
' Miss Barbour has been a teacher in Norman High School for many years,
during which time she has always taught her classes very successfully, As
Senior class Sponsor she has done much in making a success of all senior
activities. She is assistant principal.
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Senior Class Officers
Subert Turbyfill Agatha Burke Joy Hunt
President Vibe-President Treasurer
Mbtto-"Impossible is Un-American."
Colors-Purple and Cold Flower-Violet
They're trying to take away
Our Debating cup.
But they came too late.
C- C' 761'
Chronicles of the Class of '19
The Book of Freshmia
l. Now, Lo, when Mr. Myers was principal in l9l 5 it came to pass that a number of youths
and maidens fair entered Norman High School. Now the youths and maidens fair did form
a class and its name of 'l9.
2. A prophet spake unto Mr. Myers and saith: "Thou shalt love this class, yea, with
all thy heart, even fifteen times more than any other." And behold, Mr. Myers answereth
and said: "Even so, shall it be." I
3. And when this class entered Norman High School there was rejoicing and gladness
throughout the land as was never before witnessed.
4. Now there was a council of wise men called together to see how this class should be arrayed.
5. And seeing this class was good they spake and said: "We shall array them with a
mantel of purple and gold."
6. And now the favored class of Mr. Myers, after many notable deeds as in debating,
became wearied and fell into a deep sleep.
The Book of Sophomorkiza
l. And when 'I9 had awakened from its long sleep and it beheld a new class, and lo, the
eyes of 'I9 were opened and saw the brightness of '20.
2. Now the hearts of 'I9 were large and it straightway had compassion on the brother
class '20 and was kind to its members and instructed them in the way they should go.
3. There was peace and joy throughout the school, and it came to pass at this time that
'20 seeing the wisdom of 'I9 was jealous and disobedient.
4. And when '20 came and stood where he could see 'I9 in his pride and splendor, it said:
"We raise up a throne and 'I9 will fall down and worship us."
5. So when '20 came unto 'l9, saying: "Thou hast cared for us but now the time has
come when thou shalt fall down and worship us."
6. But alas! They knew nothing of the power of 'l9. For it was at this time that the
Sophomores arose and defeated the lordly Seniors in the inter-class debate. Selah.
The Book of Junioriah
l. Now when 'l9 awakened from its long sleep it beheld '20 preparing to overwhelm it.
2. But remembering the words of the prophet, 'I9 gave a call which brought all the youths
of the class together, and they counseled together, saying: "We will take this silver cup and
prepare for battle."
3. So saying three of the most brilliant youths prepared themselves for battle.
4. At last the struggle came and the two did clash and strive.
5. And it came to pass that when all was peace and quiet the Prophet appeared and said 5
"As thou hast been so humble I will give you a place of honor in the debating history of N. H. S.
For again the cup was captured.
6. It was in the spring of 'l8 the junior-Senior reception was given by the juniors, an
event to be forever remembered by the members of those classes.
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Chronicles of the Class of '19-Continued
The Book of Seni.
l. lnasmuch as the members had again slept, they were awakened to find themselves
the most aged of all classes.
2. So they immediately arose and said: "We will make unto ourselves a name that will
be a sign of knowledge for the ages to come."
3. And it came to pass that Mr. Shultz came into our midst as Principal of our school
and sat with us in council.
4. Now at this time we rearrayed ourselves in purple and gold and worked with great
5. It was during 'I9 that the victory was won over the Sophomores and juniors in the
debating contest and thus the silver cup became permanent property of the class of 'l9.
6. And it came to pass that when Mr. Vetter, a chief of the tribe of Moleskins, issued a.
command for men to join the Great Team which Norman High has always boasted, the Seniors
responded by placing several men on the team.
7. And now it came to pass that the Seniors spent much time on a certain book called
"The Trail" which was to pay tribute to Norman High.
8. And again the prophet appeared unto them saying: Fear not: as long as the stars
shine, thou shalt prosper and do good unto mankind, verily I say unto you of all the classes
of N. H. S. thou art most wise.
9. Blessed are they that seek wisdom for they are the gainers there-by.
IO. And this class shall forever be remembered in the Norman High School.
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Y. W. C. A.
When you're feeling so lonesome and blue
That you hardly know just what to do,
Get Stella to smile for you, to beguile,
And the world will seem glorious to you.
Y. W. C. A., I7. Sec., l8.
Vice-Pres., '19, Reporter Forensic, 'l9.
At class she never was late.
Her thirst for knowledge just will not abate,
Thru the library she looks and reads all books
Of good lessons she's a strong advocate.
P. D. C. 'l9.
W just how or where we cannot say,
But we think we'll hear from him some day.
Basketball. C-lee Club. Y. W. C. A. Forensic.
With joy she just fairly beams,
All things she highly esteems,
What she lacks in size she makes up in being
And to all very charming she seems.
Basketball. Y. W. C. A.
"There once lived an Indian Maid"
With eyes of deepest blue,
When she smiles, she shows her dimples,
And makes a friend of you.
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MARGARET SMITH. "Marge"
Forensic 'l9. Y. W. C. A. 'l9..
Still achieving, still pursuing
Here is heart for any fate.
KATIE NELMS. "Kate"
junior Class Play 'l8.
She accomplishes much in her own quiet way
Silence is as deep as eternity
Speech is as shallow as time.
BEATRICE MAPLE. "Bee"
Pres. Forensic 'l9.
Variety is the spice of lifeg
l"lere's one variety.
The presence of a boy she does dread
And ne'er to one has she said,
"Oh, how-de-do, l'm glad to see you,"
She talks to the girls instead.
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She's always happy and gay,
Whatever she thinks she'll say.
She may be wrong but it won't take long
To see that is just her way.
You may laugh and laugh and laugh
And talk about working the Prof.
But if it's ever done, this is the one
And he did the same thing when a Soph.
ILA CORNEILSON. "Babe"
Y. W. C. A. Basketball. Philomathean.
She loves to ride in an automobile
And often takes a great spill.
Tho she talks a blue streak
And her logic is weak,
She can talk to the boys when she will.
HENRY CONKLING. "Conk' '
Basketball 'l6. Y. M. C. A. P. D. C. Pres. 'l9.
Ed. "Tr:-lil." jr. Class play 'l8. Valedictorian.
The Bible speaks of Craces three,
Faith, Hope and Charity
But for this poor little son
There is never more than one.
PHOEBE VOWELL. "Phoebe Jane"
Always wants two hours excess,
Is never contented with less.
So if she doesn't know
You can bet ,all your dough
She is going to make a rough guess.
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PAULINE ROSELIUS. "Charley"
Assistant Senior Ed. Philomathean '19,
She's always smiling and full of cheer,
We will be sorry when she leaves here.
J UANITA STEVENS.
When she says it's a deal you can willingly feel
That her faith is entrusted in you.
With Byron as one of our band
Athletics can't help but expand.
- OLGA GARRISON.
She is ever so faithful and true
To her friends and studies too.
To classes she always comes late,
And then proceeds to blame fate.
Says she wasn't aware
That she wouldn't be there
But really just had to keep a date.
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CHARLOTTE MONTGOMERY. "Lottie"
ls she a Senior? Well I'd smile
She is one that is worth while.
Basketball 'l7, 'l8. Philomathean.
Lit. Ed. of "Trail,"
She is pretty, she is witty,
To say her more would be a pity.
The girls have often sought me
None yet have ever caught me
My teacher can tell
ln the class room l dwell
But nix on the stuff she taught me.
Y. W. C. A. 'l7, 'l8, 'l9.
Vice-Pres. Forensic ' I9.
She is innocent thru and thru
Like the sparkling morning dew.
Y. W. C. A. Pres. Forensic 'l9.
Her work is divided in ways
As she studies, reads, and plays
She doesn't quite reach the skies,
But has a pair of gray eyes
That back up what she says.
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SUPERT TURBYFILL. "Turby"
Pres. Senior Class 'l9. Vice-Pres. Philoma-
thean 'l8. Debate 'l6, 'l7. Class Debates
'l8, 'l9. Captain H. S. Debating Team 'l9.
Vice-Pres. Debating Club 'l9.
He is crazy about Miss Foster,
With no thought of how much it cost her
To listen to his talks
Or go on long moonlight walks,
And perhaps meet the Captain. who bossed her.
MARGUERITE SIEVER. "sever"
N. H. S. Orchestra. Associate Ed. of "Trail."
She is a lass most sweet and charming,
Her blue eyes are most disarming.
Bus. Mgr. "Trail," P. D. C. Pres.
Y. M. C. A. Pres. 'I9.
His dimples and curls
Made such hits with the girls
He'd get one every time he'd smile.
CHARLINE ARMSTRONG. "Charlie"
Junior Class Play. Philomathean . Tiger
A girl who never did worry,
Oh, what's the use to get in a hurry?
If you haven't read your book,
- They can tell it by your look,
So what's the use to get in a flurry?
JOHN McFADDEN. '
First in silence comes John,
-Then the Sphinx.
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JESSE YOUNG. "Jess"
P. D. C.
Saw himself in a mirror,
And has been smiling ever since.
AMY DOWDY. "Ned' '
For wit and smallness of size
She undoubtedly takes the prize.
She's always classy-always sassy,
And Oh, those mischievous eyes.
CLARENCE BUTTRAM. "Fat"
Debating Club 'l7, 'l8.
Wonder if Clarence will ever grow smaller?
To be tiny he'cl give many a dollar.
He ought to grow small
For chocolates are all
I-le eats: but it doesn't diminish his collar.
Hammers the typewriter for fair:
When a sailor,is here she is there.
You can tell by her name
That part of her fame
Depends upon how much you care.
Class Debates 'l7, 'l8, 'l9. H. S. Debating
Team 'l8, 'l9. Pres. Jr. Class 'l8. Treas.
Debating Club 'I7. Philomathean 'l8.
jr. Class Play 'l8. Senior Ed. "Trail."
Treas. Tiger Council 'l9.
There was a young man named Roy.
He's yell leader and Debating Club's joy, X
He is long on debates, I f
His failing is dates,
But for all that he's a mighty fine boy. E
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l LOVIE MAY GOWAN.
With her gentle ways and cheerful smile
She'd make a Red Cross nurse worth while
Her dark brown eyes and lips so red
Would almost turn any boy's head.
JAMES EAGLETON. "Ege"
Debating Club 'l8. Vice-Pres. P. D. C. 'l9.
They gazed and gazed and still the wonder
That one small head could carry all he
Senior Class Prophet.
Here is a charming young Miss
Whom beauty on its way did not miss.
She can play and sing and do many a thing
To help fill the world with bliss.
Kodak Ed. of "Trail."
Yes, oh yes, if one only knew
What was in those eyes of blue.
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Two-fifths genius and three-fifths
Y. W. C. A. Forencia. Philomathean.
She spends day after day in her own
Does her work with a will and has time
For general good times and play.
CARL CHASTINE. "Puny"
l-le's been with us only one short year.
But we are glad to have him here.
He is quite jolly, tho not very wise
And all the girls say he has such pretty eyes.
Y. W. C. A. 'l8, 'l9. Philomathean 'l9.
Her modest ways and winning curls
Could well be prized by many girls.
Pres. P. D. C. 'l9. Asst. Bus. Mgr. "Trail.'
Class Debates 'I8, 'l9. Football 'l9.
He is a debator grand,
The finest one in all the land.
And tho others may enter in,
'Tis useless for they cannot win
As long as he's one of our band.
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CLARA MAE GLENN. "Peggy
Y. W. C. A.
I-Iere is a charming young blonde
Of whom we're all very fond.
But it is not worth while to beguile
A maid who now wears a diamond.
Asst. Senior Class Historian.
Why aren't they all contented like
Are no more like them to be found
lf there are, please let us know,
For all the girls admire them so.
Y. W. C. A. Forencia.
Men may come and men may go
But I go on forever.
Philomathean. Y. W. C. A. Tennis 'I
T Champion State Doubles 'l8.
A maiden charming and fair,
Musical talent like hers is rare
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Happy am I, from care I am free.
ALICE LITTLE. "Little Alice"
DAVID HEDLEY. "Head-Light"
Track 'l8. P. D. C. 'l9. Debating Club 'l8.
Philomathean 'l8. Cartoonist "Trail"
Oh! those eyes, those eyes of brown:
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Most Popular .
Deepest in love .
Most innocent .
Unluckiest . .
Best Actress .
Biggest Flirt . .
Loudest . . .
Class Baby . .
Biggest Fake . .
Class Flunker . .
Biggest Man Hater
Soldier's Lady .
Best Dancer . .
. Clara Glenn
. Alice Little
. Rachel Steele
. Pauline Roselius
. Juanita Stevens
. Byron Shepherd
, Agatha Burke
. Keneth Phelan
. . Grace Ridgel
. Margaret Smith
. Katie Nelms
Luckiest . . . Harold Bilby
Most Useful . . Beatrice Maple
Shyest . . . . Mayme Dowcly
Most Effeminate .
Luckiest Girl , .
Sourest , . .
Office Pet . .
Class Heathen .
Man Hater .
Sweetest , .
Best Entertainer .
Best Singer .
Most Obliging .
Best Novelist , .
Quietest . . .
Biggest Bluffer .
Happiest . .
Best Farmer .
Most Talkative .
Most Ambitious .
Best School Teache
. Subert Turbyfill
. Wayne Miller
. John McFadden
Lovie May Gowan
. . lone Pledger
, james Eagleton
. Golda Risinger
. Xyla Pendleton
. . jesse Young
. . Amy Dowdy
. Bertha Monical
. . Roy Smith
. . . Joy Hunt
. Henry Conkling
. Phoebe Vowell
Fattest .... . . Stella Lapp
Missionary . . . . . Eula Camp
Class Shark . . Wayne Barbour
Wittiest . . . . . Eunice Ray
Prettiest . . , , . . Mary Turner
Old Maid . .
Class Midget .s .
. . Charlotte Montgomery
. Gladys Richards
Biggest Ford Chaser . . . Jim Downing
Best Artist , . ...... Cecil Childs
Neatest . . ...,. . Sadie Smith
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Senior Class Prophecy
With her back to the room a girl sat looking out of the window watching the
day fade into twilight. She was dressed in a nurse's uniform. Her face showed
signs of worry, for lines were beginning to show around her firm mouth. She
had been sent to room I7 to attend a patient who had arrived at the hospital
only that morning unconscious on account of a fall that resulted in a bad wound
on the head.
There was a stir and the patient opened his eyes, however they were not
turned in the direction of the nurse. She came over to the bed in an effort to
detect any change in the patient-this was the first good look she had had of him-
and in stupefied amazement gazed upon the face of Wayne Miller.
"lone Pledgenwhat on earth are you doing here and--well come over here
and sit down. Tell me about yourselfg my goodness, l'm nearly well already,
oh! will wonders never cease? Let me have time to think, it's really you, is it?"
Wayne's next words were: "The situation demands explanation, and to begin with,
lone, I'm Representative from Illinois. This morning as I was entering the
Capitol l slipped and fell on the steps and that is the last l remember until a
moment ago. Now about yourself." -
"Well, I have had training in Vassar College, completed my course and
here I am. Do you ever hear anything about the folks at home, say some of
the boys and girls who were in that illustrious class of 'l9? l know a few facts
that will probably interest you. I had a letter from Sadie Smith the other day-
you know she is teaching school in her home town-and she says Roy Smith is
one of the greatest orators Oklahoma has to offer. In fact she gave me a line
about most all the kids of that renowned class. You remember Marguerite Siever?
Well, she is a Prima Donna and has one of the most wonderful voices now under
public criticism. Pauline Roselius isn't married, just teaching school. In fact
a number of the girls are now interested in that line of work. l..et's see, Margaret
Smith after having married Homer Vowell is teaching school somewhere around
home. Mabel Herrington, Grace Ridgel, Gladys Richards and Cecil Childs are
following the same occupation. Alice Little is drawing a large salary reversing
names in a high class Vaudeville, she always was very clever along that line.
Well, well, how time does fly. You remember what a case Charline Armstrong
and Red McDaniel had? They married and after a few months of Very unhappy
married life, a divorce followed and Sterling was lucky man after all."
There was a rap on the door and before lone could open it joy Hunt walked in.
After all the ohs and ahs, joy explained that he was in Washington, trying to
get a bill passed for Compulsory Scientific Farming. l-le had heard of Wayne's
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Senior Class Ptophecyv-Continued
accident and ran over to see him. After a chair had been placed for Joy, lone
seated herself and the interrupted conversation was resumed. Joy helped the
gossip along by stating that Carl and Vivian Adkins Chastine, and Wayne and
Agatha Rucker had homesteaded in Montana and certainly were prospering.
Henry and Herbert were the names of Agatha's two sons fsome people think she
never entirely recovered from two little affairs of her early girlhood and those
names just naturally fitj.
"What have you in your pocket, Joy? Oh! a moving picture magazine.
I always did just love to read them. Well, I wish you would look here: Miss
Vera jackson, alias Xyla Pendleton. I always knew she would be an actress.
"Eula Camp is a missionary to China: that always was her ambition.
David Hedley married Beatrice Maple and I hear they are doing well, running
a sanitarium for stray cats and dogs. Clarence Buttram is a Biology Specialist
in Yale College. Gerald Forbs lost his voice singing in Scotch dialect. Olga
Garrison and Lovey Mae Gowan are running an Orphans' home in New York.
They were such kind hearted girls. jesse Young married Bertha Monical and
as an unusual case they are very happy."
"Well," put in joy, "I wish you people would let me say a littleg you have
taken up all of the time while I have hardly said a word. You didn't know that
Ray ,Iacquith is a banker in Wichita, Kansas, and his chum Byron Shepherd is
an Ambassador to England. Our class president died of a broken hearte-you
know his history teacher refused him. Poor old Subert. Who was that girl
who moved from Eric to Norman? Oh! yes, lla Corneilson. Well she is a
gym teacher in Oklahoma University. But if I catch my car back to town l'll
have to hurry. Will see you later. Good luck to you both."
Leaving the two friends Joy had quite a lot to think of on the way to the
car line after having heard such an interesting conversation. He had just com-
fortably seated himself, when glancing around he saw jim Downing reading a
newspaper. Joy immediately let himself be known and the conversation that
followed was similar to the one at the hospital. Jim had just read in the paper
that Margaret Cameron had won world wide fame in her art work, which she
labored for years to master. "Say, Joy, had you heard about Clarence Morrison
marrying Juanita Stevens and is now owner of one of the largest department
stores in Chicago? The other day a fire broke out on the twenty-seventh floor,
causing such confusion that two of the clerks were instantly killed by fire and
another seriously injured. The two that died immediately were identified as
Clara Glenn and Mayme Dowdyg the other being Stella Lapp. It certainly is sad.
"Some one was telling me that Henry Conkling and Grace Southern were
finally married and are living on a farm fourteen miles east of Lexington."
"Well, Jim, tell something about yourself, what are you doing, and, by the
way, did you ever marry?"
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Senior Class Prophecy-Continued
"Did I ever marry? Well I should say I did marry and she is the finest
flower that ever bloomed. Why, joy, you remember Mary Turner, don't you?
She is it absolutely-and that reminds me, Phoebe Vowell married that l..ead--er--
Zink boy and they live on a farm east of Norman. Well this idea of answering
one inquiry right after the other is getting tiresome so l'm going to cut loose
and tell everything l know. Ramona Whistler married Jack Anderson and later
went on the stage leaving him broken hearted which caused him to marry Eunice
Ray, l guess. People always felt sorry for him after that. Wayne Barbour has
established a sort of school where people learn to talk and express themselves,
in other words school for timid people. You know Wayne was the loudest boy
in school and felt sorry for those who couldn't express themselves. James Eagleton
and .Iohn McFadden were attending Wayne's Institution the last time I heard
of them. Herald Bilby is sure some boy. The most enthusiastic Sigma Chi
leader in the state, they say. Yeh, Bilby is a fine sort. Charlotte Montgomery
and Rachael Steele are two girls who could never express themselves so natur-
ally they are teaching school somewhere near pumpkin ridge. Such is life.
And, oh! yes Golda Risinger was County Superintendent of that county until
three months ago she became the wife of Earl Pruett, a distinguished Lawyer
of Kansas City."
About this time the car whistled for the Terminal and the two men left each
other, both feeling they had accomplished a great deal during the day, and
leaving the other to his final destination.
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Senior Class Will
We, the Senior Class of I9I9, do hereby make and publish and declare this to be our last
will and testament.
First: we order the executor soon after our graduation to fulfill all promises made in our
will and to have discharged and pardoned all hard feelings and misunderstandings made by
us while members of Norman High School.
We also leave a special legacy composed of wealth, prosperity and happiness, which is
to be equally divided among the faculty and our under classmates.
First to many persons who have been desirous for and helpful in our welfare, we extend
our heartiest thanks.
To Prof. Robbins-Our love and gratitude for all the pleasures he has bestowed upon us.
Mr. Shultz-Our thanks for his advice.
Miss Barbour-Our appreciation for her interest in the Senior class.
Mrs. Dillard-Many Domestic Science classes to understand and appreciate the "Little
Mrs. Hobson-Every joy and blessing that accompany married life.
Miss Foster-Our regret at not having her with us before now.
Miss Marshall-A vacation and a partner to take and enjoy it with her.
Miss Harlow-The right to blush when she has to.
Miss Kieger-A loving husband.
Mrs. Fitzpatrick--To have all her undertakings and aspirations fulfilled.
Mr. Vetter-A good rehearsal of Woodbee's Carnival.
Mr. Watson-A class in Manual Training.
Mrs. johnson-Our privilege to teach the latest dances to a class of interesting girls.
Harold Skaggs-Jesse Young's headlight.
Ira Bond-Wayne Miller's dimples, bright eyes, witty sayings, and blushes.
Evelyn Cralle-Margaret Smith's smiles, also Ira Bond.
Helen McCoy-The chance to say, "This is so sudden."
George McKinney-Kenneth Phelan's giggles and playthings.
Elsie Lee-Juanita Stevens' sweet disposition.
Bellamy Grigsby-Everlasting happiness with his ideal.
Chester Capshaw-Jim Downing's power of reasoning.
Bill Baumgarnar-John McFadden's silence.
Retha Dellinger-Our wishes that she always be a dear baby, and another pair of red
Henry Hunt-Agatha Burke.
jesse Frost-Eunice Ray's popularity.
To anyone who can catch and use them properly-Stella l..app's quick wit and ready tongue
and Amy Dowdy's ability to catch jitney drivers.
jim Long-David Hedley's good looks.
James Buchanan-Clarence Morrison's powers of debating.
Grace Southern-After much consideration we leave Henry Conkling.
To whoever needs it--Mary ,Io Turner's knowledge of Geometry.
Leldon Morrison-Roy Smith's several volumes of neatly typewritten debates.
Harold Bailey-Clarence Buttram's Mellin's Food.
Mabel Fox-The interesting "someone" in Washington.
Mattie Muldrow-Position as matron in a home for good-looking bachelors.
Ruby Grant-Beatrice Maple's A's on her report card.
Carl Chastine-Another picture of his "sister" just like the one he carries in his left pocket.
To some other aspiring Senior-Subert Turbyfill leaves Miss Foster.
Jewell Eley-A pair of stilts.
Thelma Lindsay-More powder for her nose.
BY SENIOR CLASS.
By Subert Turbyfill, Pres.
Attest: Sec. and Treas.
We, Amy Dowdy and Henry Conkling, of Norman High School at the request of the Senior
Class, the above testator, in its presence and in the presence of one another. do hereby subscribe
our names as attesting witnesses to the above instrument which testator then and there declared
to us to be its last will.
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Iunior Class Officers
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Motto-"We know nothing and know not that we know nothing."
Colors-Blue and Silver Flower-White Chrysanthemum
Why for! What for!
Who're you going to yell for?
That's the way you spell it
Here's the way you yell it:
juniors! Juniors! juniors!
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Iunior Class History
As Freshmen we distinguished ourselves in many ways and showed our
ability in student activities. Although in the fall on September 24, 1916, the
halls of N. H. S. were running over with giggling girls in short dress, and boys
who seemed to be all hands and feet. This was the beginning of the noble class
which now comprises the juniors. At the beginning there were l42.
During this year we distingushed ourselves by heartily taking up all student
activities and carrying them thru. We placed several men on the all state
championship football team, and had men on the track team. Considering the
fact that we were beginners in High School our class highly distinguished itself.
For in every activity we did our very best to win. We were led in this year's
course by the jolliest man on the faculty, Mr. Williams.
- Now that the terrifying Freshman year had passed and we had stepped
another step higher, we continued our record of placing men on the football and
baseball teams, and continued our good work in school. Our great fears of the
teachers had subsided, and we felt more at ease. In debating we put up a hard
fight for the cup against the Juniors. In fact we had expanded in every line
and were ready to take the next step fully equipped in every phase, both physical
Now that memorable 'school year of I9l8-I9I9 drew upon us and we entered
school in the fall of 'I8 with a determination to do our best to help in school
activities, and to better conditions abroad. Again we placed a large percent. of
men on the football eleven. In the Red Cross Bazaar, and other war works,
the junior boys and girls did their goodly portion to help our boys over there.
The Juniors in an effort to keep up with their set standard put on the Squeedunk
Fair, which considering the conditions of the weather was a grand success.
ln Woodbee's Carnival the Minstrels were composed of many Juniors. Also in
the Operetta the Juniors did their part. All the officers of the Tiger Council
except one were Juniors.
But modesty forbids further continuation of our virtues, for a "barking dog
has no bite." Therefore as Seniors we will meet you next year.
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Our class expenses were soaring high,
The funds were running lowg
Our debts we must pay by a certain day,
Or bankrupt our books would show.
We looked with pain on each others faces,
We put ourselves thru our swiftest paces,
We scratched our heads and tore our hair,
"Eureka" we've found it, the Squeedunk Fair.
A noble purpose, a brilliant plan
We seized with enthusiams,
If we can put this thru, "and we can"
It will bridge our financial chasm.
Each lass and lad set bravely to work,
With courage renewed, not one a shirk
For this brilliant fete, we must well prepare
Long shall be remembered the Squeedunk Fair.
From sheep shed to dungeon, the Old H. S.
We turned to a magic land.
There were Hula Hula maids, and tea from Japan
And Egyptian maidens who held your hand,
While they read a future of riches and joy,
And those whose courage the storm did dare
Were well repaid by the Squeedunk Fair,
Where for a piece of six bits or less
We had seen all of fairy land.
After drinking the brew from the japan stew
The sweetness supplied us with sand,
We were wont to explore the basement floor
Where "Pluto" held a session in darkness galore.
So scorning all warnings to perils beware
We took in the whole show at the Squeedunk Fair
The tea turned out, well we poured it out
And our Sponsor lost her heel,
But things like this you know must be
At every famous victory,
And there's no woe nor sorrow we feel,
For we cleared up the coin and we paid off the debt,
So why should the Juniors worry or fret?
We are free from financial worry and care
So let's give nine rahs for the Squeedunk Fair.
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Motto-"Great men from small Sophomores grow."
Colors-Blue and Gold Flower-Carnation
One more! Two more!
Hear things hum!
Sophomores ! Sophomores !
Twenty one ! ! !
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Sophomore Class History
One beautiful day in September we, as Freshmen, enrolled in High School
under Superintendent N. H. Edwards. All were filled with an ambition to make
the coming school year a very successful one. We were an unusually large class,
and a very talented one. As Freshmen, we defeated the Sophomores in debating.
ln athletics we had several good men on the football team, which gave a promising
future for us in that line. There was an unusually large number of Freshmen
on the "Honor Roll."
As Sophomores we were defeated by the Seniors in debating, but in many
ways we distinguished ourselves. Many of our girls are going to make successful
basketball players. There are also some fine debators in the Sophomore class,
even tho we were defeated by the Seniors. There will be a large number of
Sophomores on the "Honor Roll" this year. It has been a happy and successful
year for the Sophomores with Margaret McClure, as President of the class,
Marguerite Newblock, Vice-President, Euverine Adler, Secretary, Bill Abbott,
Treasurer, and Miss Butler, Sponsor.
A great deal of our success is due to the help and encouragement of our teachers.
They are very kind, and we have a very intellectual Faculty.
Next year we will meet you as Juniors, and let us make a grand effort to
surpass all other class records of Norman High School.
We bid you farewell till we meet again.
The Bride was very handsome,
As she walked along the aisle,
Then she would face the audience
And give them a friendly smile.
The Groom was very short indeed,
His clothes were very neat,
He had them pressed the night before
And wore them here in snow and sleet.
The Flower girls were beautiful
Who scattered flowers here and there:
For they knew the lovely couple
Would no longer be a pair.
The preacher was stern and loud,
His voice was very clear:
His sermon was an hour long
To the Bridegroom and his Dear.
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Sophomore Class Roll
Sure a great girl.
Lanky"-Young but has old ideas.
-"jim"-Never admire a cigarette smoker.
'Math-Oh! Boy, but that girl can sing.
girl that loves merry times.
'Shortyn-A master of French.
Mabel Morrison-''Blondyn-Talks when you know her.
J. R. Giles-"Purcy"-Never fails to reach Purcell on Sunday.
Lidia Haig-"Lid",-The girl that never loved.
Elveta Minteer-"Freck"-She lives in hopes of losing freckles.
Neva Stogner--"Nev"-A regular Vamp.
Ella Watson-A quiet little girl.
Alva Monical-Hair that never ceases to shine.
Retha Dillenger-"Gretha"-Has a wonderful appetite for "Berries."
Marguerite Newblock-"Fat"-Bright and big and fat as a pig.
Margaret McClure--How we envy that "Bill-boy."
Elma Morrow-"Emmie"-To know her is to love her.
Lena Anderson-"Freck"--Right fond of Oscar Oliphant.
Vivian Powell-"Slim"-It takes a long tall brown skin girl to make ---
Jewel Stockton-"Tiny''-Naturally smart and can't help it.
Hazel Childs-Dear lover of Gallic Wars.
Calud Chastine-"Little Tubleyn-Comedy of errors.
Salone Smith-"Pet"-Aspires to be a Biology Teacher.
Clare Fischer-"Cat fish"-Grass skirt dancer.
Widfield Miller-"Windy"-A stuttering lover.
Amon lnce-"Dane"-Silence is bliss.
jim Long-Proud, mighty and demonstrative.
George Orenbaun-"Sister"--Miss Marshall's pet.
Jeanette Barbour-Ujanet''-Precious packages are bound in small packages.
'Ruth Reed-"Rufus"-Lacking in brains but full of wit.
Ida Smith-"lder"-A Geometry shark.
Edna Richards-A smile like angels from above.
Gladys Green-"Peggy"-Names do spell the character.
Weldon Hedley-"Conway"-Weldon Hedley vs. Galli-Curci fwomanless w.,
Bill Abbott-Hskiwashn-Little but Spunky.
Clemontyne Corbett-"Funny"-Her ways are ways of pleasantness and path
Dorothy Synott-Envy not thy oppressor and follow not her ways.
Mary C. Moomeau-An old Virginia Reel.
jewel Conkling-"Debbie"-Hear instructions. be wise and refuse it not.
Millie Crocker-"Tillie"-A future school teacher.
john Cheadl?He's H' English.
jack Brandenburg-"Brandy''-Power is not ruled by size.
Theodore Craig-"Teddie"-Young but has old ideas.
Harold Belnap-"Bell-ry"-Spare the rod and spoil the child.
Earl Langford-"Doc"-Slow but sure.
Lester Pierson-inclined toward gladness.
Albert Crisp-"Coach"-Baby brother.
Vincil Scruggs-"Vensel"-Runs Miss Marshall hog wild.
Thelma Lindsay-"Toots"-She likes the lndian Chief.
Reland Britt-Makes a specialty of sub-football players.
Anna Sheets-An adorable little Washington lass.
Edith Nelms-"Shorty"-I love the boys n' everything.
Sara Beth Barbour-"Sang"-A farmerette.
Laura Bell Hamilton-"Bell"-Do all bells ring true?
Ruby Bartholomew--A girl with a bee in her bonnet.
Ruth Howard-"Lillie"-Love thy neighbor as thyself.
Evorene Adler-"Evorony"-Much ado about nothing.
Gladys Ellsworth-Loves to laugh and talk.
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Freshman Officers ,
Jesse Frost Frank Locke Bess Knlghtmg
' President Vice-President Secretary
Motto-"Be sharp but not B's.Hat"
Colors-Pink and Green Flower-Pink Carnation
Freshman class can't be beat.
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Freshman Class History
The year of I9l8 and l9l9 will be put on the pages of history as the eventful years of the
century. To some minds these years will ever suggest the great European war, the signing
of the Armistice and the making of the Peace Terms.
But these years mean more than that to some of us. They will remind us of the beginning
of our High School career. It was on September 8, l9I8, that the members of the Freshman
Class were seen in the class rooms and halls of Norman High School.
ln about a week we had our first class meeting, and the following officers, guided by
Mrs. Fitzpatrick as Sponsor, were elected: jesse Frost, President, Frank Locke, Vice-Presidentg
Bess Knighting, Secretary: and Charles Scott, Treasurer.
Soon Debating came upon us and candidates for the Freshman debating team were given
a try out. As a result, Leta Martin, Mayme Bottom, and Nadine Furgeson were chosen to
represent the class, and after a hard fought debate with the Sophomores we were defeated.
In class grades the Freshmen rank high. There are very few who have failed completely.
Just because we make good grades is not a sign that we are a dead class in the way of
Athletics. We are not. We have representatives on the athletic field and on both girls' and
boys' basketball teams.
So we go climbing higher on up the ladder to success and fame. Next year you will hear
of us as the Sophomore Class of l9l9-l920.
The Freshmen are the greenhorns
That's what they're called at school.
Oh they do nothing but sit around
And never obey the Colden Rule.
They think they're smart as anyone else
And they can get their lessons well,
And go to school the week around.
And run to school when they hear a bell.
They enter all the contests here
And work their teams all day and night,
So if they ever lose a game
They sure put up a very hard fight.
The Freshman chaps are lucky boys
Because they go with the girls,
And so make dates and everything
And have a time like a bunch of squirrels.
They flirt with all the ladies
And comb their hair in the middle,
And go to every country dance
Where they hear the harp and fiddle.
Now don't you tease the Freshmen
They're as good as good can be,
They will do anything they can for you.
If your grade is below a D.
Now if you want to be a Freshman
just fail in all your classes,
And have your eyes and ears inspected
So that you can wear big glasses.
They will receive you in a minute
If you want to join the class,
And then you learn the Freshman way
And that is to talk and sass.
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lstirow-Furgeson, Shives, Durkee, Williams, Corbett, Short. i
2nd row-Jones, Locke, Hart, Walker, Corneilson, Eichorn.
3d row-Brauer, Ince, Roane, Martin, Button, Brandenburg.
lst row-Ridgel, Garber, Farmer, Scott, Tubbs, Tarbett.
2nd row--Little, Furbee, Moore, Hendon, Crownover, Frost.
3d row-White, Williams, Richards, Vowell, Hill, Holms.
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lst row-Bottom, Cunningham, L. Corneilson, Snapp, Greenfield, Grant.
2nd row-Morrison, H. Eichorn, Cheatwood, Jester, Lesley, Leflore.
3d row-Huey, Burke, Thoes, Reed, Haswell, McComb.
lst row-Personett, Grove, Oliphant, Minter.
2nd row-Eliot, Lamar, Smith, Cowan.
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The Fan' Little Argentine
Prize Narrative 1
The cow bell tinkled at a distance far over the hill. Then the Patriarch came slowly over
the hill, followed by the other cows. As the last cow was well over, a small flaxen-haired,
blue eyed girl in the native dress of Argentine, trudged wearily along, plucking now and then
a wild rose and placing it in her hair. She was humming some sweet native melody. As she
stood in the light of the open door, her eyes reflected her thoughts and dreams. They spoke
of jewels, fine laces, automobiles and afternoon tea parties. They spoke of castles, knights.
and chivalry. These dreams were so real that she carried her head high with as much grace
as tho she bore countless jewels on it instead of a mass of golden ringlets mounted by a wilted
rose, which earlier in the day had been the aigrette of a beautiful princess.
One day, while out in the field playing, she saw an automobile coming down the road.
She ran to the fence to watch it go by, for an automobile was not to be seen every day in this
isolated region of Argentine. As she waited she remembered the rickety bridge just on the
other side of the brook. She could not run to the rescue because the river ran between her
and the oncoming car. She couldn't swim this because it was too swift. There was not a
thing to do but risk it. She must first remove her shoes and stockings. This river was very
swift-the swiftest in Argentine-at least that part. She knew she must fight like mad.
Instinct told her there was something more precious to the world than the life in that car
that was nearing the chasm.
She knew she had one chance in a hundred of reaching the opposite shore but that instinct,
that intuition of woman drove her to face the turbulent waters. She uttered a short, almost
inarticulate prayer, shut her eyes tight and dived.
An officer of olive drab sat in a swivel chair before a high piled desk. After reading a
message, he called to an orderly, "I wish to see Lieutenant Parson at once, you'll find him
on furlough at his home. Get his address from headquarters."
In just thirty minutes there stepped into the office a middle aged man, whose hair was
graying at the temples, his features were perfect except in his blue eyes there was a starved
look, a look as if something was lacking in his life.
After the usual military salutations and Lieutenant Parson was seated, the Colonel said:
"Lieutenant, there is a bunch of spies, nested down in Argentine, who are making trouble
and bringing destruction on the Argentines, by spreading disease among their herds. The
United States needs the meat and will pay them a fair price for it. I wish you to take this
message first to the army located near Buenos Aires, but you may do as you please."
As the car neared the broken bridge, the fair little Argentine was struggling with the
willful waters. She kept an ever-watchful eye on him and reached the opposite bank, far from
the expected point, nearly exhausted, for when she discovered the shore so near, the surprise
and joy rushed on her so fast that almost superhuman strength that aids us in the hour of need,
swept away and she was forced to pull herself to the land.
She ran, she stumbled, she fell right in the path of the whining car. It stopped and a
man of great stature stepped down and picked up the tiny girl with the flaxen hair, now wet
from swimming the river. She opened her eyes just a little and murmured: "The--bridgev
broken--fall--and--kill," and turned her head away.
For three days and nights she tossed in delirium, talking of fine clothes and automobiles.
She was watched closely by the Lieutenant and the man and woman, who had kept her more
for the work her tiny hands could do than for the fact that she was their niece.
A few days later, the following item came out in a well known newspaper in the United
States: "Lieutenant and Mrs. Parson of Washington have adopted a little Argentine girl who
saved the Lieutenant from instant death at a bridge, by swimming the fierce waters of the
The cow bell tinkles over the hill and some old patriarch comes trudging home in the dusk
but they are not followed by the Fair Little Argentine, she has entered the castle of her dreams.
The Lieutenant goes about his work with a new light in his eyes and the starved look is gone.
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Norman High School Debating
Norman High has always stood at the top in debating as well as in all kinds
of athletics. But this year has been a "Red Letter" for forensic work in
Norman High School. The Old Boys' Debating Club met after a year of inactivity
and brought in a number of new members. Later in the year they reorganized
as the Parliamentary Debating Club. Roy Smith was President of the Boys'
Debating Club the first semester while Henry Conkling has been the head of
the Parliamentary Debating Club the second semester.
But the Parlimentary Debating Club is not all that represents the debating
abilities of Norman High School. After Mrs. Johnson "deserted" the boys,
the girls in Norman High organized a club under the name of "Forensia," with
that estimable lady as their sponsor. While the boys felt deeply the loss of
Mrs. Johnson they could be entirely satisfied in their new guide, Mr. Shultz.
He is the coach of the debeating teams, that is the first and second teams, and is
bringing out their good qualities in fine shape.
On Wednesday, jan. 8, the Sophomores won over the Freshmen debators.
On the Friday evening following the Senior representatives swamped the Juniors.
just one week was left before the debate which was to tell whether the Seniors
should take the cup away with them or would it remain in Norman High School.
On Friday morning, jan. I7, the Seniors won the cup for the third time making
it their permanent property. Mr. Robbins presented it to them on "Senior Day."
The debators that won it are: Milton Phillips fone yearf, Merle Smith fone yearj,
Roy Smith fthree yearsj, Clarence Morrison Ctwo yearsl, and Subert Turbyfill
Ctwo yearsl. So the interclass cup is gone after it was so near in the hands of
three other classes before. We hope that another will be purchased and presented
in the same way as the old one.
The High School tryout came Jan. 24, with ten boys and girls trying out
for places. All did extra well and the results were as follows: Subert Turbyfill
fCapt.D, Jim Long and Roy Smith on the first team. Miss Nellie Beavers CCapt.D,
Horace Barker and James Buchanan on the second team. The first team won
over Luther High School March the 7th, Lindsay forfeited to Norman. When
we win over Shawnee we will be in line for the state contest to be held at the
University in the spring. The second team has no contests as yet but a team
from the Forensia is going to Guthrie while they are going to send a boys' team
here to meet a team from Norman High. Of course we expect to win that too.
The main idea of the Parliamentary and Forencia is to further debating,
declamation, public speaking, etc., yet they are boys and girls, and must have
their fun. The best social event that has happened in recent years was the
Forensia banquet in the Parlors of the Methodist Church. It was on the Friday
before St. Pat's day and a real time was enjoyed by all. The toasts and speeches
made would do justice to people of far greater experience. The Boys' Debating
Club entertained Hallowe'en night with a very enjoyable event at the home of
In conclusion, if the students of Norman High School continue in the way
they are taking hold of debating there would be no use of our wishing them all
the good wishes we do. Norman High School is indeed awaking to the realization
of the fact that it is the student who takes a part in the school life and learns
how to express his thoughts that will be the leader of tomorrow.
Here's to the Parliamentary and Forensia: May they be in the future as
they have been in the past.
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Subert Turbyfill Mr. Shultz Jim Long Roy Smith
james Buchanan Nellie Beavers Horace Barker
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Parliamentary Drill Club
lst row-Orenbaun, Eagleton, Miller, Barker, Morrison, Conkling,
2nd row-L. Morrison, Miller, Barbour, W. F. Shultz, McHugh,
3rd row-Whitwell, W. Hedley, Long, Chastine, Capshaw, Giles,
First Semester Second Semester
Clarence Morrison . . . Henry Conkling
James Buchanan .... Jim Long
Townsend McClure . Townsend McClure
. . James Eagleton . . . Horace Barker
. . . .W.F.Shultz . . . . . W.F.Shultz
Motto-"Discussion Promotes Wisdom"
Colors-Cherry and Gold
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Senior Debating Team
Subert Turbyfill Clarence Morrison Roy Smith
We entered Norman High as Freshmen in l9l4. When we said that we
intended to win the debating cup we were laughed at. Nine tried for the class
team. From these Milton Philips, Paul Cullen and Merle Smith, with Roy Smith
as alternate, were chosen to represent the class. The Sophomores were easy prey
to the Freshmen, who were thoroughly coached by Mr. McMurtery. We were
defeated by the juniors who were much older in experience.
As Sophomores we were represented by Roy Smith, Milton Philips and
Merle Smith. Mr. Stevenson was our coach, we easily defeated the Freshmen,
then defeated the Seniors who had been twice winners of the cup. And with
all Pomp and Splendor, we were presented the cup in chapel on Soph. day.
As juniors we were represented by Roy Smith, Subert Turbyfill, and
Clarence Morrison. By the constant coaching of E. Smith, we were able to
win the cup for the second time. It was some proud class when it was presented
to us, on the night of the Junior class play. Many looked envious when Roy
informed them that we intended to repeat the process.
ln our Senior Year we were represented by the same team, and with Miss
Barbour as our earnest coach. just as all fairy tales must have a pleasant ending,
true as had been said the year before, the process was repeated. The word went
round "Hail The Conquering Heroes Come." We had accomplished what five
other classes had failed to do, and as the years go by the cup will remain to
testify as to the ability of our class.
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lst row-Minter, Smith, S. Smith, Ullman, M. Smith, Bottom, Furgeson.
2nd row-Montgomery, Mccombs, Lapp, Cameron, Camp, Childs, Massey, Miller.
3rd row-Cowan, Long, Martin, Armstrong, Mrs. johnson, Maple, Beavers, Bailey.
4th row-Lee, Snapp, Alder, Thompson, Cathey.
President . .
Secretary . .
Motto-"Qui se vincit, vincitf'
Colors-Green and White
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. Sadie Smith
. . Elsie Lee
. Lucille Snapp
. Mrs. johnson
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A Little Hero i
A regiment of soldiers, after fighting a hard battle, had retired behind the firing line to
rest for several days.
One day when there was a lull in the fighting and groups of boys were stretched here and
there, a certain congenial group had selected a quiet spot behind the kitchen, which was near
a wooded stream. Suddenly the attention of one was turned toward a dark object bobbing up
and down in the stream's bed. "Say fellows, isn't that a German yonder?" asked a half frightened
soldier grasping the trigger of his revolver. After the soldiers had observed the object they
cast startled glances at each other.
"Oh, you fellows are nutty. That's just a poor little child hunting for something eatable,"
said one. All the soldiers laughed until their conversation was changed to politics.
Soon all eyes were turned to the garbage can. There on some boxes, reaching his eager
hands into the waste, was a curly haired boy, pale and thin yet bright faced. Slowly he pulled
an apple peeling from the can, casting careful glances at the men, who seemingly paid no attention.
After? epgunging his hands into the can several times the small boy skipped away, apparently
satis 1 .
The next day after lunch some of the boys placed a plate containing a good dinner and
a portion of a box of candy on a grassy spot. When the small boy reached the spot he shouted
with joy and eagerly pounced upon the dinner like a hungry eagle. After he had poured his
find into a bag he scratched on the candy box with a stick pin "Merci, Monsieur."
The soldier chums after finding the paper decided to search for the little lad, who came
to the camp every noon. They walked slowly near the bank of the bubbling brook, by which
they found a seldom used trail. After following this trail for a mile the soldiers found a large
hole dug into a high bluff of the stream. As they neared the place a curly yellow head was
thrust out and a sad eyed little girl with pale cheeks lifted up a face showing great pain.
The little boy who came to camp every day followed his sister to the door of the cave.
"See, the Germans hit sister on the head and ran us away from home. Won't you take us with
you? We are so hungry and I know you would give us something just as you did to-day,"
said the boy with pleading eyes.
"Wait children, we will tell our captain and the doctor about you," said one soldier.
"Be patient a while."
When the men reached camp they reported to the captain their experience that evening.
A doctor and nurses were summoned to go to the hiding place and bring the children back to
the near-by hospital. They received every attention that nurses and kind doctors could give.
The small boy stayed around the kitchen so much, that the cook nicknamed him Emil.
For several weeks he watched the soldiers and heard their conversation on war.
Observation balloons had been searching all day for a good view of the German camp.
One reported that the camp was in great commotion. Trucks and army wagons had been
winding slowly over a smooth road all day. Horses drawing heavy guns and supplies had
been coming to camp in a never ceasing line. Surely the Germans were preparing for something
out of the ordinary.
The commander said, "Some one from this camp will have to go. Most all other men
on the firing line are nervous and this task isn't anything easy to meddle with."
A shudder of horror passed over each listening Yank. "This will be my first experience.
I do not flinch from danger. Let me go. Even though the job is ticklish I want to win the
decoration for bravery," replied a bold self-possessed Yank pointing to his coat. '
"No, let me go to the camp," said a childish voice. It was none other than little orphan,
Emil. "I know every foot of ground around here. Why can't I go? I can speak German."
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A Little Hero-Continued
"Oh you" replied the commander in surprise. "The Germans would catch and roast you.
You are so small that we can't let you go. sonny."
"Why can't l? Even though I am small, may l not help? l have even gone to the German
Camp for scraps."
"Well sonny if you can run the blockade like that, we will let you try your luck. Come to
my office this evening."
All evening soldiers had passed this small boy, who was willing to help, yes die for his
country. They seemed ashamed of their weakness and considered themselves cowardly for
not speaking to the commander and offering their services.
Finally at dusk Emil was taken to headquarters. As he stood with eager face the captain
said, "Well sonny, you must go three miles. This will lead you out of the woods in sight of
the German camp. Drop upon your knees and crawl until you reach the stockade. On the
east side, the observer has reported there is a small building, where officers are su posed to
be stationed. Listen attentively to the conversation, which can be overheard. Bon't get
excited. Make no noise by all means. Do your very best, sonny, and good luck go with you."
The captain then turned to several men. With a smile on his face he asked them to wrap
the little fellow in warm clothing. Two other soldier boys were to accompany Emil through
the forest and wait for his retum. Every khaki clad man waved a handkerchief and shouted,
"Good luck," as the little company departed.
When the party neared the edge of the wood one soldier remarked, "Sonny, we are getting
near the place where you have to leave us. Be a brave kid and capture the whole gang.
Good bye. but we shall wait for you."
After smiling at the companions, whom he might never see again, Emil trudged slowly
over the untrodden ground. When he had walked three miles he sank to his knees. He heard
the sentinels with never ceasing step marching to and fro calling, "Halt" in German. Emil
took no heed and finally decided that they had not seen him. As he crawled nearer and nearer
to the stockade he heard some men mumbling. Hed iscerned two drunken men's voices as he
neared the beam of light, which came from a small window. Emil heard every word they said.
Yes, he heard them tell of aplan, how they made in a German munition plant a poison shell,
which could not be paralleled by their enemy. "When the German machine gunners send one
of those whizzers over, those Yankee swine will beat it home," laughed a half drunken man
with the face of a typical Hun.
"Let's take another sip while the good lasts," replied the other stout German. "The plan
can go to ruin for all l care. l am here to get my fill of the wine." With that he threw a
bundle of papers, which evidently contained the plan, upon the desk.
Emil, seeing his chance, stealthily raised the window and grasped the precious papers
quickly from the rough desk. When the window was silently closed he crawled away rapidly
so that if the drunken men found their loss he would be out of range of the sentinels' guns.
When the men reached the table and discovered that the papers were missing their alarm
grew to great fear. Immediately the guns were fired in the direction of the forest. Bullets
whizzed by little Emil and frightened him. He ran on, thinking of the happy welcome the
commander would give him. The sentinels near the forest fired their guns, when they heard
the report and the guns at camp were silenced. As he was nearing the forest Emil sank in great
agony to the ground. The warm blood streamed from an ugly hole in his shoulder. His chest
felt like lead.
Although in great pain Emil jumped up and ran as fast as he could. He stumbled and lay
still for several minutes on the cold ground. "l will not be a coward," he gasped. "What would
my dead father say if he knew l ever was afraid or could not hold out until l died? l must
go on. l will." As he dragged his weary little body through the meadow he prayed a silent
As he neared the place from which he had departed the soldiers with tender arms caught
the dying child and carried him to camp. The commander, on whose face sparkled several
large tears, took Emil into his arms.
"Here are the plans about the shell. l slipped the paper from the vacant room and ran.
But they got me you see. l thought l could never reach here." And with "Vive la France"
upon his lips, he died.
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Tiger Council was organized September 22, l9l8, under the auspices of N. H. Edwards
and Meredith Robbins. At this meeting the following officers were elected for the coming year:
President ................ Fred Berry
Vice-President ............. Byron Van Camp
Secretary ............... Carland Smith
The president appointed the following committees to carry out the plans for Tiger Council
for the school year 'IS-'l9:
PROGRAM Dawes Soc,1AL
Agatha Burke fChairmanD Viola Abbott QChairmanD Charline Armstrong
Retha Dellinger Xyla Pendleton Jesse Frost
Edward Johnson Earl Langford Henry Hunt
Elveta Minteer Charlie Scott Ruth lnce
Tiger Council is an organization representing every student in Norman High School and
it has proven a great success. The purpose of this council is to let each and every pupil have
a voice in the affairs of the school. Besides this, Tiger Council has in its charge the financial
matters including athletics, debating, Red Cross and social activities. If any shortage should
arise Tiger Council is under bond and would be responsible for any loss.
The council assisted to some extent in making the social gatherings at the high school
At the opening of the Red Cross campaign the council showed its efficiency by every
member taking a personal interest in helping to promote the drive. Besides raising money
for the soldiers "Over There" money was raised for the destitute people "Over Here" and goods
and toys were distributed wisely among the poor people of the town.
Tiger Council has proved itself worthy of its name and a benefit to the school, town and
county. By its record it should be continued with as great a success in the year 'I9-'20,
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President ........ . Marguerite Newblock
Vice-President . . . . Mayme Bottom
Secretary . . Evorene Alder
Treasurer . . . . Vie Abbott
Sergeant-at-arms . . Ione Pledger
Pianist . . . . . Elma Morrow
Reporter ,......,,..... Jeanette Barbour
THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF PHILOMATHEAN
I was born january 9, l9I9 and was called Philomathean. After a whole week's discussion
I grew and became strong under the influence of Miss Grace Marshall. I am really quite
large for my age, rivaling my cousin Forencia, who is only a week or so older than I.
I am a strong believer that everyone has a mission on earth and my mission is to bring
diversion from lessons to the pupils of Norman High School. I still offer them knowledge in
literature, for you know my last name is Literary Society.
I offer entertainment to all my admirers and friends of Norman High School two Wednesdays
out of every month. Through me they learn the art of story telling, parliamentary drill,
ex temporaneous speech making and many other things which cannot be learned in school.
My friends have social gatherings which I always star in, being the very breath of the
I-Iere I wish to thank my helper, Miss Marshall, for the time and thought spent on my
betterment and who has helped me to stand firmly on my feet.
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Y. W. C. A.
President .................. Elsie Lee
Vice-President . . . Eula Camp
Secretary , . .... Marion Moffett
Treasurer . . . . Mary C. Moomau
Sponsors . . Mrs. Hobson, Miss Foster
Pianist . . .... Lucille Snapp
Reporter .............. Clernmontyne Corbett
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High School Orchestra
Norman High School Orchestra sprang into prominence when it was organized last
October by Miss Edith Steckel, one of Norman High School's most popular teachers. This
Orchestra has worked up one of the greatest Symphonies in the Southwest.
The members comprising this Orchestra are among the best to be found any place.
All are recognized as such by the songbirds, Misses Grace Marshall and Margaret Harlow.
The violinists, Misses Margaret Hendon, Helen Vincent, Edith Steckel and Margaret
McClure, have long since excelled Maude Powell while the prodigy Hiefetz takes off his hat
to Dennis Bernier.
Gerold Forbes who is a natural-born wonder anyway certainly displays his talent when
playing the clarinet.
Ivan Lehrer who always has been considered exceptional in the musical line lends his
effects when playing the cornet.
Miss Marguerite Siever is the pianist, and her harmonious notes fly from her finger tips
like feathers in a hurricane.
Last but not least comes the noted trap drum player, Harold Bilby. Due to his prodigious
strength he fills his place most efficiently.
This orchestra plays for all the special occasions in Norman High School. It takes great
pride in rendering on pompous occasions, "Picking a Four Leaf Clover," "Teasing the Cat"
and "The Kaiser does the Goose Step to a good old American Rag."
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THE MOST POPULAR BOY
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THE lVIosT POPULAR GIRL
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The popularity contest, staged by the Annual Staff with the assistance of Mr. Shultz,
was a great success, and served its purpose to the fullest extent. This is something new in
High School, and something that has proven to be a very great aid in collecting the money
for the annuals. For two or three days there was much excitement in the class rooms and
halls, due to the fact that Jim Long was running a close race with Pat Berry for the most popular
boy. After some suspense it was reported that Pat Berry was the winner for the boys' and
Eunice Ray for the girls' place.
Although no profits were derived from the contest yet it was worth the trouble and expense
to the staff, first because the number of books the pupils of High School wanted were found
out and the first payments made on them, thus was saved a great deal of worry. Again these
pages will be interesting subjects in the book. Finally it aroused such enthusiasm as had
not been witnessed in High School for some time.
The most enjoyed entertainment of the year was the Carnival and Minstrel show, staged
by the High School students on Friday and Saturday nights, March Zlst and 22nd for the
benefit of the Athletic Association.
The program was opened by Mlle. Holland's midget players, a group of third grade pupils.
They presented a Patriotic play and wore Colonial costumes to carry out the effect. Their
contribution to the program was well given and proved the efficiency of Mlle. Holland's training.
Following the Midget Players success, the chorus girls made their entrance. Mme. de Vigne,
Colda Risinger, who is already known on the Norman stage, starred in this act. She was
assisted by the following group of chorus girls: Vie Abbott, Margaret McClure, Dorothy McCall,
Ruth lnce, Vivian Adkins and Birdean Van Camp.
Three songs, "They Co Wild Simply Wild Over Me," "I Wish I Could Sleep Until Daddy
Comes Home" and "Mary," were cleverly rendered. The singing was supported by lovely
costumed dancing. This was a very pleasing act and something new for Norman High School.
The crowning act of the performance began when Manager Woodbee alias Fred Berry
appeared with his troupe of "Nigger" Minstrels. The characters were as follows:
George Washington Snowball ......... Carl Chastine
Sugarfoot Bones ...,. . Weldon Bumgarner
Mr. Lasses White , . . . . Tom Taylor
A. Jaques Primrose . ,... H. A. Vetter
Lucy Bell . . . . , Mattie Muldrow
Matilda Rose . . . Marguerite Newblock
,Iemimah Blue . . .... jesse Frost
Lutisha Sugarsap . . . Agatha Burke
Luella Lee . . . ..... . . . Beatrice Maple
Mme. de Siever ............ Marguerite Siever
The ceiling and floor almost collapsed when jokes were "pulled" on members of the
faculty and various students.
The efficiency of the students is not confined wholly to stage productions, which was
proved by the masterful way in which the boys handled the hamburger, pie and lemonade stands.
The affair was an all in all success, financially as well as worth while. We are all looking
forward to something else of the sort.
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Washington junior High
As civilization advances and other things develop, so are our schools developing
so as to give the young generation the best chance possible for a good modern
Junior High was started in connection with the grade schools this year and
has proved a complete success. There are sixty-five pupils in Washington junior
High this year. These pupils are getting acquainted with many of the subjects
that are taught in Senior High School.
Thus being accredited for this work done, all industrious students can complete
the High School Course in three years with little extra effort.
The girls are taught Domestic Science and the boys Manual Training and
Mechanical Drawing. While all take the first year course in Science, some
Algebra, English and other subjects for which they receive High School credits.
The Junior High is composed of seventh and eighth grade pupils. Their
instructors are: Principal, Helen Olander, and Mrs. Sargent, both very com-
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Ieffcrson Iunior High Class Officers
Robert McCall .....
Albert Duncan , , . .
Hal Muldrow .....,
. . . . . President
. , . . Vice-President
. Secretary and Treasurer
Instructors: Mr. Madden, Principalg Mrs. Clifton and Miss Helms.
Rosa May Lunsford
JUNIOR HIGH ROLL
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Laugh and the World Laughs With You
Miss Harlow: "Why did Hannibal cross
Weldon Headly: "For the same reason the
hen crossed the road. You ain't going to
catch me on none of those riddles."
MR. SHULTZS DAILY TROUBLES
l. Keeping Henry Hunt and Agatha
Burke from dancing in the auditorium during
the noon hour.
2. Keeping Bill Bum. quiet in chapel.
3. Keeping Bud Allen and Bob Howard
quiet in Physics class.
4. Keeping Pat Berry and Retha Dellen-
ger out of the hall after the fifteen min.
5. Bringing his little dinner bucket to
school every day.
Mr. Vetter: "lt is a strange thing, but true
that the dullest men have the most beautiful
Mrs. Vetter: "You flattererf'
We notice Isabel stops at the Post Office
every clay. Wonder why?
.We wonder why Byron is so popular since
Blrdene came home.
Miss Foster: "jack, why did the Puritan
Jack: "Because the other side was so
For Jewel Elley not to make A.
To see Miss Foster without her admirers.
For Nellie Beavers, Elizabeth Armstrong,
and Oweda Bailey to be good.
To roam in the halls.
To walk up the steps side by side.
To use slang in Domestic Science rooms.
To dance in N. H. S.
To see Henry without Agatha.
To see Bud without Charline.
To see Roy S. without his Boast.
There, Miss Foster, don't you cry
You'll get married by and by.
TEN COMMANDMENTS OF P. D. C.
Thou shall let the P. D. C's have their way,
Thou shall not have any parties whatsoever.
Thou shall do as Mr. Shultz says.
Thou shall come to debating club and not
to the picture show.
Thou shall not go with any of the P. D. C's.
to and from club.
Thou shall do as the faculty of N. H. S.
says do forever.
Thou shall always study thy lessons on
Friday night and not have parties.
Thou shalt always leave the basement open
for the P. D. C. banquet.
Thou shalt always consider the cost of
P. D. C. banquets.
Thou shalt always consult the High School
faculty before doing anything whatsoever.
Miss Butler Qtalking of the womanless
weddingjz "There may be a double wedding
up here tonight." '
Sterling Allen: "Oh I'll come tonight if
you'll marry me." '
There are many dreams but seldom any
so realistic as this:
In his dreams one night Henry thot that
he had started to heaven, but upon reaching
the gate he was met by St. Peter who told
that before he could enter he would have to
go back to earth and get a piece of chalk
to write his sins down. After finding this
chalk he started back and met Grace.
He stopped, exclaiming with astonishment,
"Grace, what in the world? Where are you
going?" Grace weary from many exhausted
trips to earth replied, "Oh, l didn't carry
enough chalk and have to go back after more."
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Laugh Today and Tomorrow Will Take Care of Itself
Dennie Bernier: "Do you think I'm good
enough for you Dear?"
Ruth Lamar: "No dear, but you're too
good for any other girl."
Miss Foster: "Elizabeth, are you making
faces at Wayne?"
Elizabeth A.: "Please, teacher, mom, I
was trying to smile and my face slipped."
Agatha Burke: "Mother."
Mrs. Burke: "Yes dear."
Agatha: "What am I to do from the end
of May until I get married?"
Mr. Shultz: "Did you tell those Freshmen
to come to the studio this afternoon? The
photographer is waiting."
Student: "Yes sir, but they won't come.
They heard the Seniors having to pay for
the machine they broke, and they're afraid
they will have to pay for the camera."
Miss Foster: "Edward, what is Chivalry?"
Edward "Shivery is when you get cold."
Miss Marshall: "Byron, what is plural
Byron Van: "T-t-t-twins."
Mr. Robbins: "What course do you intend
to finish in, Fred?"
Fred B.: "In the course of time."
Mattie Muldrowz "Bill Bumgarner, you
could dance beautifully if it wasn't for two
Bill: "What are they?"
Mattie M.: "Your feet."
Red Mc.: "They say, dear, that people
who stay together get to look alike."
Charline: "Then you must consider my
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I want the end of two cities by Kickens,
"A Tale of Two Cities by Dickens"
and ten cents worth of Ideals of the King,
"Tennyson's Idols of the King."
Mr. Robbins: "You ought to have been
at church today. The sermon was a wonder."
Mr. Shultz: "So I heard. Who told you?"
Now all you jolly single maids who wish
to grab a mate, .
Before you take the fatal step you better
Although l920 be leap year, ere you perch
Take my advice, think once or twice before
you take the final leap.
A Senior starting out with his diploma
looks as confident as a fellow laying down
Let "X" equal Dog.
Let "Y" equal a meat chopper.
And equal a crooked butcher.
Then "X" plus "Y" plus "Z" equals
"It's the little things that tell," remarked
a high school girl as she dragged her little
brother from under the sofa.
Freshman: "I don't allow anyone to
trample on me."
Senior: "Then why don't you put on a
sign 'keep off the green grass'?"
Mr. Shultz: "When water becomes ice
what is the greatest change that takes place?"
Sterling: "The greatest is the change in
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. Youthful Iollity
One day when Miss Marshall was attending
the vaudeville she became rather restless at
seeing the Magician read a newspaper thru
a flannel and read the words correctly she
immediately started to make her departure
saying: "This is no place for a lady with a
thin calico dress."
A TRUTHFUL POEM
OF THE BIOLOGY TEACHER.
Miss Butler, very fond and true,
Dressed in the deepest of blue,
We all do love her from the depths of our
When the term is over with her we'll hate
With her eyes of azure blue,
And a disposition the best that I ever knew,
Her golden hair, most gently combed,
Makes one wonder where her mind doth roam.
Her mind doth wonder in a trance-
Both here and-"Somewhere in France."
Far off in "No Man's Land," doth lie,
A poor, but not forgotten soldier.
To wipe those tears away he wishes for a
From his little girl, Anna.
Thinking of her as she was when they first
Or of his loved one he had left with regret.
And with mind that with vision soar,
He is hoping soon to land on U. S. shores.
Her mind often goes to the eastern shores,
There where the billows roar and roar,
And she sends her refreshing love,
To the one she most adores.
Miss Butler Un Sciencelz "Leta, why does
the body need fat?"
Leta M. fbeing sure she once in her life
knew the answerj: "So the grease can oil
Miss Butler fln Sciencejz "Loran, what is
the Elementary Canal?"
Loran M.: "Well, I don't know exactly,
but there is a G-u-l-l-e-t in parenthesis at
the end of it."
Mr. Shultz to ,lack A. in Physics: "Jack,
is the water in the upturned tube concave
jack, after examining the tube some
seconds, replied: "The Water is concave."
While all the time there was nothing in the
tube but air.
Tom Taylor: "Wonder how old Miss
Dose Howard: "Well she must be pretty
old fer I ben in her room the past eight years."
Miss Butler fln Sciencejz "Lester, why are
starchy foods needed in the body?"
Lester: "To keep the bones stiff."
Freshie Qto Mr. Robbinsj: "Prof., where
did you learn to speak so well?"
Mr. Robbins: "I used to address envel-
Mr. Shultz: "Miss Barbour, what would
the people of the U. S. do if a dollar tax
were to be put on sugar?"
Miss Barbour: "Raise cane."
FROM A JUNIOR
Lives of Seniors all remind us
We should strive to do our best:
And departing leave behind us
Notebooks that will help the rest.
Margaret McClure: "May I have a
Mr. Shultz: "We do not give them to
Margaret: "Beg pardon, I'm assistant
professor in Composition."
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Norman High School Football Coach
H. A. Vetter is instructor of athletics in Norman High School this year.
He has introduced many new plays and considering the year and its great struggles
made a very good team out of mostly new material. By his efforts and the
efforts of the boys a team was developed which next year will make an all state team.
I-le held the team's confidence at all times thus making victory much easier.
It is the hope of the team and every one interested in the science of football
that he will be here next year.
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NORMAN HIGH SCH
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Weight I 45 pounds.
This is Sis' second year on
the team. He has proved
himself to be an excellent
field general and a good
passer. Sis will make Norman
a good man next year.
Weight I73 pounds.
Clarence is a new man on
the squad, but unfortunately,
it is his last year in H. S.
He has shown his ability as
Weight I 80 pounds.
Leldon is another new man
on the eleven this year.
He has filled his position
on the team as guard very
Heasilyf' His loss will be
felt seriously next year since
he is leaving Norman.
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"Coach Bow Wow"
Weight 202 pounds.
Bow Wow made Norman a
very good player. He was
instrumental on the offensive,
and a good defensive player.
This is his second year on
the team. He had an educa-
ted toe which he used to
great advantage. He played
Weight l35 pounds.
This is Dee's first year on
the team. He was a good line
man and played at guard.
He is not a fast runner but
he has the mind to get there.
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Weight ISI pounds.
Doc played a good game at
half. He was a good man
to carry the ball and a sure
gainer. This is his first year
on the team.
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Weight l35 pounds.
Sheid played a fast game.
He was a ood asser and a
good man to run interference.
He played full back. This IS
his last year.
Weight I47 pounds.
Flee played left end and was
an excellent receiver. He was
a fast man and a good
Weight l70 pounds.
Hunt did not get into the
game until late in the season,
but he played a good game
at guard. He will make a
good man for next year.
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BYRON VAN CAMP
Weight l52 pounds.
Danger was a fast half back.
He was a good tackler and a
good man to carry the ball
through the line. This was
his first year on the squad.
But luckily not his last.
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Weight l38 pounds.
Locke played a good game
at half. He was out a good
part of the season on account
of the flu. This is his first
year and he will be here next
Weight 130 pounds.
This is Sod's first year on
the squad. He played center
and was a good passer and
defensive player. He will
make Norman a good player
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Weight I 45 pounds.
This was Nig's second year.
He played a good game at
end. He was a fast runner,
a good tackler and completed
many passes during the
Norman High School has always been fortunate in having
the material from which a team can be picked that is equal to
any team in the state. Perhaps many will ask how this can
be done. The answer is that Norman has had that old fight-
ing blood instilled within us by our predecessors on the foot-
ball battle field, and our boys begin their training while they
are young, thus making the genuine, hard fighting footballman.
The traditions of the previous teams were heartily upheld by
a very enthusiastic and hard working gang this year. For a
time it seemed that all previous records of the team would be
again scored. Mr. Vetter came into our midst with new ideas,
new plays and strictly modern teamwork. ' This new style of
playing was immediately put into play and the team was soon in
shape to meet the competitors for the championship of the state.
But owing to the flu epidemic our team as did all other
teams of the state suffered severely from the effects: for several
of the members were victims of the dread disease. Due to this
fact most of the large games were canceled, and to the fact
that after the worst many teams disbanded.
By the hard labors of Coach Vetter the team was patched
up, and the season's games were begun by a game with Ardmore
at that place, which resulted in a score of I9 to 8 in favor of
Norman. More of the old "pep" was shown in a game with
Guthrie shortly afterward in a score of 46 to 0. Ada felt that
they could carry off our scalp and came to our own ground
to do it. But they were hurled back with a score of IO3 with-
out approaching our goal. But now the effect of the earlier
pestilence was felt when we went to Ponca City and in a hard
fought game were defeated by a score of 27 to 20. But this
did not disarm us for in our last game, which was with Shaw-
nee, a member of the central conference also, we were victor-
ious with a score of 27 to 0.
Although we had an opportunity to play but few games
this year, a basis was laid for winning the state championship
next year. For much material was developed which will be
first class players next year. Captain Howard has done much
in establishing this basis. He has been a leading member of
the team the last four years.
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Never before in the annals of Norman High School has the outlook for a State Championship
team been so bright. With coach H. A. Vetter, a former baseball star, behind the men and
brushing up the dull corners, the school is watching the team to carry the laurels away with
them at the State Meet in May.
The first call issued by the coach on March I7 brought out three teams. Of these teams
eight were regulars from the team of 'IS and many more are players belonging to the squad.
Besides these players three or four men who have played on a State Championship team
appeared for work on the diamond fighting for the good old flag of N. H. S.
The team this year hopes to get some games with outside schools before the meet, a custom
which has been dropped from the school for the past four or five years.
Owing to the fact that Coach McDermott was called to the colors after the football season
had ended the squad never had the team work that would win the State Championship. Although
fighting these many difficulties they held the Sapulpa nine, which climbed to the semi-finals
to a tight score of 3 to 4.
The team is now rounding into mid-season form and is trying to get games with Oklahoma
City and other teams by the middle of April. These games will put the Norman High Nine
is tip-top shape for the coming meet. And promises to uphold the honor of N. H. S. in baseball
as it has done in other athletics.
Although the Norman High School did not have as bright a season as was expected because
one of the star players, james Buchanan, was ill during the meet last year, we expect to stage
a come back this year in that branch of athletics. We have several good players in school
this year besides the two veterans of last year. With this amount of material we are confident
that the tennis team will have a good ending.
James Eagleton and james Buchanan, both veterans of last year's team, will be on the
court fighting for the honors.
The Norman High School rooters are patiently watching the outcome that will keep old
Norman High up to the standard. The boys are going out every evening and are confident
that they will keep up their side in the state meet.
The track team is already getting up their form so that they can uphold the record of the
teams that have won fame for Norman for the past ten years. Some of the boys who were
unmatured at the meet last year but showed good form and gave great prospects are back
in school this year. Among them are Robert Howard and Tom Taylor who placed in the
semi-finals last year. Bob Howard who runs the l00 and 220 has showed great improvement
during the summer and promises to be the winner of the races at the big meet. Tommy Taylor,
an all around man, expects to show up his ability in the mile, half mile and high jump. Malcolm
Shead has been throwing his feet out 20 ft. in the broad jump which undoubtedly will be the
best of any at the meet. '
ln field events, Clifford Bowles has been doing good work and he expects to represent
N. H. S. in these events.
It can easily be seen by the wealth of material Norman has on hand this year that they
will carry away a large number of points.
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Mr. LaFohl .
Mrs. LaFohl . .
Dabney LaFohl .
Ethel LaFohl . .
Lillian Carmen .
Tom Bradley .
Mr. Metz .
Mary Metz . .
Mrs. Thompson .
Neb . . .
Heine Hohenzollern. ..... . , .
Senior Class Play
Cast of Characters
. . . . . . . Wayne Miller
. Katie Nelms
A . . Roy Smith
. Eunice Ray
. Beatrice Maple
. Henry Conkling
4 . David Hedley
. Charline Armstrong
. Xyla Pendleton
A . lla Corneilson
. Margaret Smith
. Clarence Morrison
, . . Agatha Burke
. Subert Turbyfill
The Baccalaureate Services will be held Sunday, May 25 in University Auditorium. The
Senior Class Play will be given Friday night of May 23. Commencement Exercises will he held
in the High School Auditorium, Thursday night, May 29. It has been announced that Henry
Conkling will he Valedictorian and that Margaret Cameron will deliver the Salutatory Address.
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WISE AND LEARNED IN BOOKS, CONFIDENTIAL AND ADVISER OF THE SMALL
FRESHMAN. I GO FORTH TO MAKE FOR MYSELF A PLACE IN THIS WORLD.
FARE THEE WELL.
By Henry Conkling
It is with a feeling of both pride and sorrow that the performance of this ceremony which
binds our hearts together for the last as pupils of our beloved school has fallen to me. It is
a pride because I am to break the tie that bound us together as a class for these many years.
Years that are the most important and happiest of our lives. It is a great sorrow because
after this night, the memorable night of our lives, we will separate as leaves cast into the wind
never to meet again as a class.
With this severing goes a call to service to each and every one of this class. A call to
service because until now we have been guided and directed by experienced leaders. But from
now onward it will be different, for there will be no teacher to what we should do but as we will.
Although we have builded a true and firm foundation, it is but the commencing. For
many are the storms that will assail us as we journey along the paths of time. The good that
we do and the successes that come to us will depend altogether on our wisdom and ambitions.
If we succeed we will be crowned with favors and be known by every one, but if we fail, dejection
will stare us in the face, we are branded as outcasts and known by no one.
We as young and carefree individuals cannot realize and fully appreciate the significance
of this parting until the sweetest flower of our youth has withered and died as the flowers of
the field. Then alas it dawns upon us. Let us imagine ourselves twenty-five years hence.
We see ourselves living in peace, loved and honored by everyone. But alas peace is not universal
for perhaps some of our number have fallen by the wayside, give way under temptation,
abandoned father, mother, all, all that is near and dear to them and behold a forlorn and
shipwrecked brother, who might have been as a bright and twinkling star, high and lofty.
Will this be you? It depends upon you alone. But though he has sunk into degredation,
there is hope for where there is life there is hope. Let us help our brother and by kindly word
or deed reinstate him to level footing: for perhaps his wrecked life is not beyond redemption:
"In the wreck of mortal lives.
Something immortal still survives."
If it is our desire to do so, we may do our Father a noble favor in return for the many blessings
we enjoy by exerting every effort to help those who have suffered that awful downfall.
To you dear people of Norman we extend our hand of sweet fellowship in a parting grasp
much to our regret. Most kindly do we thank you for your kindly treatment toward us since
we came silently into your midst. Never shall we rue the day that together we first partook
of the pure waters of the same fountain. Bountifully have you cared for us and promoted
CIF-vZT"'Hgxii?-5, -sail .A.--... , ...,., f -., is 'F-Lge
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To you, dear Teachers and Board of Education, who have ever striven to instill within us
higher ideals that shall develop into the purest womanhood and manhood. and sowed the
seed of knowledge whose growth shall blossom into flowers of purity, with bleeding hearts
and trembling voices, we bid you farewell. If ever the day of defeat and failure comes upon us
we will bitterly rue the neglect with which we are met. When our banner shall float on high
and the voice of triumph shall hail us from mountain and valley, we shall ever remember you
and say: "Praise be to thee."
Alma Mater, Farewell! to thee: always will we remember your kindly sheltering walls
and other famliar scenes that greet us. It was within thy walls that the seeds of knowledge
were implanted, and before thy altar our lives were made to grow. As we are standing on
thy docks about to hoist the anchor and sail out upon life's ocean let us look with loving eyes
upon your familiar walls that when trials and tribulations assail us we may think of thee as
thou hast ever been to us. Then will we long to return to thy protecting shades.
Now, dear classmates, as we launch our little craft away from the Master Builder's hand,
we go into dreary deeps where are none to guide us. Then as we recall the past we will think
of the dear old days in Norman High School. But ever as we go through life let us have one
high aim: to help in the advancement of the cause for which our Saviour died, suffering humanity,
and commit the beautiful words of the poet in reference to our lives:
Lives of great men all remind us.
We can make our life sublime:
And departing leave behind us
Foot-prints on the sands of time.
Foot-prints that perhaps' another,
Sailing down the sands of time,
A forlorn and ship-wrecked brother.
Seeing shall take heart again."
If you can say that with truth you have accomplished much.
So I say to you, dear classmates and all,-Farewell!
vv XX Nadi
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One of the most interesting days of our Senior year was March 20th, which we called
"Senior Day." In the forenoon we had charge of the chapel exercises and the program was
a burlesque on the Faculty and some of the most prominent students. During the program
they were no longer seen as others see them but as they see themselves.
The Chapel was opened by Mr. Robbins fHenry CJ. He came prancing up to the stage
with his foreverlasting smile and made many swift announcements but the audience took very
few of them to heart. Then he called on Mr. Shultz QWayne MJ to proceed with further
announcements. Mr. Shultz made us a rousing talk on the preservation of the school building
and urged us to hasten to our respective classes as soon as the warning bell rang. Then he
called on each member of the faculty to make a "little speech," telling the pupils of N. H. S.
how glad they were to be with them.
Miss Harlow CKatie NJ came forward and told us that she wasn't a very good talker but
that her voice was her main talent. After which she sang "Mother Machreef' with Mrs. johnson
accompanying her on the piano. This little "ballad" reached the hearts of all who were present.
Next Miss Barbour Quanita S., urheumatizedn up to the stage and told us how she had
enjoyed being with us these "nigh unto forty-nine years." Juanita did this to perfection.
Now we see Miss Foster fAgatha B., coming shyly up. She got no farther than the steps,
but in doing this her charming smile won the heart of every boy in Norman High.
Miss Butler fXyla PJ arrayed in her everyday uniform made us an interesting talk, telling
us that she graduated with the class which planted the monument in front.of the High School
building in l9l2.
Mrs. Hobson CBeatrice MJ wore her high collared suit with many buttons. We learned
from Mrs. Hobson's speech that she had always wanted to teach in Norman High, but when
she wanted to teach they did not want her and when they wanted her, she did not want to teach.
Miss Marshall CC-race RJ told us of the Red Cross Bazaar and how she would like to meet
each and every one "of the students."
Mr. Vetter fRoy SJ attempted to arouse more "pep" in the student body by teaching them
"Liza jane," also gave a lecture on Bolshevism. Roy was a great success as Mr. Vetter.
Eunice Ray representing Mrs. johnson "rolled" up onto the stage and told us that she
had a heart big for everyone and we could see from outside appearances that she had.
The Latin teacher, Miss Keiger QMargaret CJ had such a terrible cold that she was not
able to tell us how glad she was to be with us.
Miss Steckle CCharlotte made it clear that she was anxious to meet all the High School
boys and Mrs. Fitzpatrick fGolda RJ told how she helped plant the monument in front of the
building in l9l2.
Mr. Watson Uoy HJ, wearing his "specks" and smoking his pipe came to chapel for the
first time. And the other annex teacher, Mrs. Dillard fMargaret SQ, told us to beware of germs
and that she served delicious sandwiches for the noon lunch.
There were many more interesting features but space does not permit to relate them.
In the afternoon the Seniors dressed as they were in the grade school days. Classes were
abandoned and kodaks were in general use. Each child was eager to have its picture made
and many kodaks were "ruined." This day will be remembered by the Seniors as one of the
happiest of our lives.
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We, the Senior Class of Norman High
School, wish to thank the Merchants,
who by their loyal support made
possible the publication of this
volume of the Trail. We urgently
ask the students to patronize those
who are standing with us in our
High School undertakings.
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High School Students
We wish to thank you for your liberal
patronage through the past years
We assure you of our hearty co-opera-
tion in all your undertakings
WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF
Books and School Supplies
' Athletic Goods
We hope for a continuation of our
' SMITH'S BOOK STORE
"Where Most Students Go"
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High School Students
You are always welcome visitors
at our studio.
IN looking over these pages you Will
see many samples of our work,
which We think speak well for its qual-
ity. Our past service is our guarantee
for the future. When in need of good
portraits We can make them to please
yOu. : : : : : :
Ewryfkifeg in Pbofos Kodak E'nz'5bz'ng
y Scboof Pidures az Speczkzffy
Give Us a Trial and be a
Orenbaun's Studio '
2035 East Main ii
7 T 0
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-Abou! your Sprmg Clothes
What's the style hit of the season?
The Waist-seam models, and we have a half dozen
smart variations to pick from in all the season's
fashionable patterns and beautiful colors.
Kuppenheimer, Fitform and Frat Suits,
S20 to 375.
WITT BADGETT Sc CC.
Baum Building Grand and Robinson
City Barber Shop
We Appreciate Your
102 East Main St.
Phone No. 116
URENBAUN 81, MATTHEWS
Q f PHONE +91
Q In -5 EAST MAIN STREET
Q. .3 oz Ln
Eh E 2 2 Complete Stock of Both
Q hi E
S 5 to O Hardware and
' 'U .2 I -
U, H3 ii E Fu rnlture
'E 2 E
TQ 2 We Solicit Your Patronage
Pa 15 Best Prices
S Quick and Courteous Service
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,S A recent, country-wide investigation of em-
ployment conditions, to get information as to
Q the type of help in greatest demand showed
ii' the following results: I338 of 2445 adver-
sg tisements for help specified a business training
ii 171' A and 524 of the remaining II07 advertisements
Y lztim i' were for positions that office assistants grow
v ., , Y K into. No other profession can claim one-fifth
If as great a demand. In fact, this proveslthat
My there is a greater demand for business training
at ffijl Q than all other trades combined.
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E If you wish a good position you should not
We x ffi wll IK hesitate any longer. just as surely as you
" 'W l' fll complete your combined course of shorthand
'fi and bookkeeping, just so surely will you be
placed in a good position.
LET US TELL YOU---
I-Iow we can help you to a good paying position. Fill in and mail the
below coupon today.
Name ,,..............,............. Address ................. ..............
CAPITAL CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA
CARY LOMBARD YOUNG 8 CO.
All kinds of building material
The Genuine Beaver Board
Monarch Paints 1oof7Z, Pure
Lime, Cement and Sand
v ' 62,55
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L 4- ,ad Neirliiil.-L ,sss A A is -gg,
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I A I CIGARS
c-snr IT AT DRUGS
WESTFALLS CANDY SUDA
' ' KODAKS
Developing and Printing
WESTFALL DRUG CO.
204-206 West Main St. Oklahoma City i
THE SOONER SHOP
Books, Stationery, Art and
Spalding Athletic Goods
and the best of everything
CAFE AND LUNCH COUNTER
Eye Glasses and Spectacles Properly Fitted
Broken Lenses Duplicatecl
C. F. TEEL, Optometrist
Office Over University Theatre
Office Phone 209 NORMAN, OKLA. Res. Phone 499
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X ll V -.mi l un? ' ,...ulllUll -A I b The Barker Lumber Company
Everything in Building
H. G. Lindsay, President N. Burns, Vice-President
Daisy Lindsay, Secretary
"HOME OF THE SUPER-SILENY' DRAMA,'
Exclusive Franchise on
First National Universal Special Productions
Paramount United Pictures Theatres, lnc.
Select American Photoplays
A Big Feature and a Good Comedy Daily
Best Mufz'c-PERFECT PROJECTION
RAY C. BERRY, Proprieter
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FIRST NATIONAL BANK
CAPITAL - 350,000
SURPLUS - 520,000
NORMAN, - OKLAHOMA
. .Q . Q,
The Quality S X
. ' XR -,.f Lv"' T
phonograph ,11 I .E islffffeeg XX,
There is anatural- IQ l' L LW, .uni E "i' ,
ness of tone, a 1 ll lllllll
tone different, that Q K lc Ll
makes the Pathe H! lg: A: H: 5 ll '
of a music lover. .S I lm, ,ii ..., ,,,.,,,. , ,CO' ll
Plays all makes of . g i m g a, ,, g g i ?
f --Mia,-2a - sim- - av I W - 4 -I
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I Q Largest Distributors of Fine Furnishings
HARBOUR-LONGMIRE in fha Soufhwesr
3II West Main Oklahoma City OKLAHOMA CITY
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Real Estate and
AFTER HIGH SCHOOLA-WHAT?
Here is what Leslie Chaffin did-Read it. "I just want to say your thorough
business education cost me less and netted me larger returns than any other
investment I ever made in either time or money. Specialized training has enabled
me to guarantee to my employer ability that is bound to win.
"It may interest you to know I have just this week been offered a position
with one of the largest firms in the southwest at a salary of 35250.00 per month
to start with and did not accept it because of my good connection with my firm
in this city."
FERC C. I... Shaff of Cleveland, Oklahoma, says, "I can truthfully
9 m say that the seven months I spent in I-IiII's were the most
a valuable of my life. I am now making Sl85.00 per month."
Gussie Rector quit teaching school five years ago. She was
W making 515900.00 per year. She is now making 52500.00 per
year with a publishing company right here in Oklahoma City.
Write for our catalog. Let us'teIl you how to get to a bigger and better
place in the world.
I-IILL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
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Security State Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 536,000
Your Account Appreciated
C. H. Bessent, President WIm. Morgan, Jr., Vice-President
R. W. Hutto, Cashier Denver Runyan, Asst. Cashier
LEE-HUCKINS MEYER E MEYER
OKLAHOMA CITY, F NI T E
450 Fireproof Rooms 4
TWO Cafes HQUALITY FIRST"
Typewriting Shorthand Bookkeeping
"WHY GO TO OKLAHOMA CITY?"
NORMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE
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57W -Wifi-Lf? E 2. E xL S' 2
542 South Univ. Blvd. PHONE 332 Norman, Okla.
J. G. LINDSAY, President
Norman Oil Mill Company
US ED CAR EXC HANGE
800-802 North Broadway
We have looked all around and must confess
Walker Motor Sales Comony sells 'em for less
High Grade Used Cars
New Cars at Used Car Prices
We Handle all the Standard Makes, One Hundred Cars From
Which to Select, Ranging in
Price fam X300 I0 503,500
Terms' to Rexponfibfe Peopfe
WALKER MOTOR SALES CO.
800 N. Broadway Phone W-2918 Oklahoma City
S-'jill-A ji!" J -ff W. W fig-Y Y-l
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"Better a Live Coward than a Whipped Hero"
Clarence M. and Roy S. stood quarreling one Friday night,
This quarrel, they both decided, was well worth a fight,
The time was set for the next afternoon,
But to Roy, this all seemed too soon,
So they parted without sorrow
Each with different feeling for the morrow.
When Saturday afternoon came, bright and clear
This day that Clarence held so dear,
So forward he did go to the dueling grounds of fate
Only to find Roy: conspicuously late.
When no one but the spectators were in sight
It became evident that Roy did not wish to fight.
When in town a crowd had gathered round
Within the distance that Roy's booming voice would sound,
To all of those he was heard to have said:
"l thought Clarence was sick abed,"
But thru a group a murmur was made,
To a listener the murmur said "Roy was afraid.
Elizabeth Coffering a box of golden dates to Subertj-"Have a box of dates' Subertf'
Subert-"No thanks, l clonit like those kind of dates, Bess."
Elizabeth didn't get the hang of it.
Miss Butler-"Why does the Doctor take your pulse, Ruby?"
Ruby-"To see how fast the heart is breaking."
Spats is a perfectly pretty boy,
We know not from where he came
But he has proven to N. H. S.
That he is a perfect maiden,
An all round ladies' man.
Domestic Science Girls--"Pat, there's a bug in these beans."
Pat-"Well don't tell me so loud, they'll all want one."
Student-"My room-mate has stuffed her pillow with her old love letters."
Another Student-"What's the idea?"
Student-"Pretty soft stuff."
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-in efuerytlzzug you
A COUPON BOOK SAVES
TIME AND MONEY
Our Coupon Books contain perforated
coupons, each worth a certain number
of pounds of ice. 'In buying these
coupons are just like cash. The
biggest advantage to you and to us
is that no time is lost while you
must hunt up the purse--no trouble
wear' 4 in making correct change-no wet,
dirty coins to handl .
' '20 Ygam Qf H Iieep the book in a site place near the
, , , H 14, ice chestg then youll know exactly
Rfhclblflzjf ,W where to find it each time. gear out
as many coupons as require to pay
GZ , for the ice you need. I-Iave the wagon
f , stop regularly and deliver good pure ice:
9, ' it's the most economical item of your
c 4 Cfflol Uyji household bills.
- 0f'f2'p'W ' "ffm" NORMAN MILLING Sz GRAIN C0.
WHICH FOR YOURS
A star with the personality of a
chocolate carakel. A story that means
well-Only it has been UDILUTEDH
to catch the old maid vote, and
SWEETENED with hogsheads of
sentimental slush, and DENATURED
so it won't give Grandma too much
of a thrill, and PRETTIFIED so it
will be "Real Nice."
A whaleuva star, with a rep reaching
from Hollywood to Greenwich Village.
A PEACH of a story-regular health
food, with a taste like the kiss of a
debutante. A REGULAR PICTURE.
SWEET but seasoned with the salt of
Iifeg DARING but clean and whole-
some: TI-IRILLING but logical and
trueg ARTISTIC but carrying a
wallop in every scene.
Yes, yes old timer, you know the kind you have seen at the
THE VARSITY SHOP
Everything for the Student
The Best Stock of Stationery in the State
Don't Overlook Our Men's Furnishing Department
"TRY US FIRST"
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Senior Classes in Need of Supplies
Write S. L. MAPES, Norman, Oklahoma
Or Phone 327
F T Representing P
W. M. WELCH MANUFACTURING COMPANY
School and Laboratory Supplies
Jasper Sipes Co.
School and Church
Manual Training Benches
Everything for School
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
616 Orleans St., Chicago, Ill.
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
The 5Wost Interesting Store in
Delivery Prepaid on Mail Orders
Auto Supplies Athletic Goods
Trunks and Bags
Cut and Crystal Glass
Toys and Dolls House Furnishings
7 Everything in Tools and Hardware
Young Men's Clothes
Nowadays are divided into just two classes: the Real
styles from Stratford and the Near Styles from
others. Naturally we have the Real Stylesg natur-
ally you'll come here to see them.
MADAN SKY BROTHERS
225-227 WEST MAIN
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BICYCLE REPAIRIN G
Goon YEAR TIRES
R. L. MOFFETT
221 E. MAIN ST.
S GUNS SPORTING GOODS
Paface Garage CQLLEGE BUYS,
CASING AND TUBE Let us serve you w
Ph0HC19 Cliff Turner
306 East Main Men,s and Boys' Furnishers
B E R R Y 9 S
Exclusive Styfe and Paffe .v 272 Dress Goods
Fine Shoes For Women
TESS AND TEDD
Fine Shoes For Men Fine Shoes For Children
AND OTHER ACCESSORIES
1889 R. C. BERRY 19 9
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SOONER CONF ECTION ERY
Complete Line of Candy, Fountain Drinks
Special Attention to Banquets and Parties
123 EAST MAIN STREET
M. F. Fisher 8: Son The Minteer
Norman, - Oklahoma Norman . - Oklahoma
Barbour's Drug and Book Store
The Place to Get Your
Drugs, Books, Drinks, Jewelry, Kodaks
and Toilet Supplies
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Norman is Greater! Store
What lc in Electricity
In Electricity will Operate a
25-Watt Lamp 4 hours
5-pound Flat Iron 15 minutes
Vacuum Cleaner 1 hour
Washing Machine 45 minutes
Sewing Machine 45 minutes
Curling Iron 2 Weeks
Minimum Monthly Bill
reduced to 500
OKLAHOMA GAS AND
nw CRALLE tm.
Deczfen' 131 Efectrzkaf
All Kinds of Latest Electrical
We do INSIDE WIRING
OAKES AND OWN BY
Feed, Poultry and Seeds of all kinds
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Ideal Laundry and Dry Cleaners
We do everything in the Laundry and
Cleaning and Pressing Line
We handle Rugs, Carpets, Feather Beds, Pillows, Straw Hats and all kinds of
Silks-nothing too fine or poor. We are careful and prompt. Give us a trial at your
WEST MAIN STREET, NORMAN, OKLAHOMA
N. L. BIGGS, Manager H. WORTHINGTON, Sec.-Treas.
W. L. HOPPER B0wle's Lunch Room
Tin and Sheet Everything Good
Work to Eat
Radiator Work a Specialty
103 East Main Street
202 West Main Street
PHONE 665 "Satisfaction Guaranteed"
BASTIAN BROS. CO.
CLASS PINS CLASS RINGS
Engraved Commencement Invitations
Our Plan of Dealing Direct with the Schools
Saves the Middleman's Profit.
899 Bastian Bldg. ROCHESTER, N. Y.
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3 KELLER-CRESCENT CGMPANY 2
2 PRINTERS - ENGRAVERS - BINDERS E
2 216-218-220 Locust Street 5
5 EVANSVILLE - - INDIANA E
E THE TRAIL 5
E IS ONE OF OUR PRODUCTIONS E
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Dinners and Light Lunches
A COMPETENT SECRETARY
for MRS. DILLARD
THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
H. A. VETTER'S Private Office
NORMAN HIGH SCHOOL
Will Sell at a Sacrifice
Apply to any Senior Boy
A car for two-must be
in good running order.
Will give all my earthly
A position as leading man
in the Senior Class Play.
Have good recommenda-
tions and am thoroughly
LLL -WELL L L
FOR SALE WANTED
A very handsome, kind- 1
hearted, thoroughly dis- i
ciplined husband. 1
- MRS. HOBSON
A complete new Physics
Laboratory betwixt now
and next SEEmester
W. F. SHULTZ
- W i
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PRICE DYE WORKS
CLEANING AND PRESSING
210 West Main St. Phone 593
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KLEIN TIRE CO.
Vulcanizing, Tire Repairing,
230 East Main Phone 570
"All Work Guaranteed"
HOLTZSCHUE MOTOR CAR CO.
Hood, Casings and Tubes
Battery Repair Work
107 East Main Phone 28
SOONER BARBER SHOP
"The Shop for the People"
R. L. Risinger, Prop.
O. C. BANKS
Delivery and Storage
Good Beds Good Meals
Under New Management
W. M. LANGFORD, Prop.
DR. H. G. GOODRICH
DENTIST AND OPTOMETRIST
Office Phone 540
You Should Buy
REED'S AND FOSTER'S
Accept no Substitutes
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C-W' 7 .
' F. 0. MILLER
REAL ESTATE, LOANS
First National Bank Bldg.
"We Manufacture Cleanliness"
NORMAN STEAM LAUNDRY
Arthur Williams, Mgr.
N. H. S.--1902
OSTERHAUS 8a CO.
HIGH CLASS TAILORS
Hats reblocked and made new
Bring us your goods and
give us a trial
R. D. LINDSAY
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YOU WILL FlND---
The Herrick Refrigerator
The Alaska Refrigerator
The Clark Jewel Oil Stove
The Florence Blue Flame Oil
The Alaska Ice Cream Freezer
NOLAN 8: MARTIN
You will always find up-to-
date and high class goods at
the millinery parlors of
M. Z. ANDERSON
124lf2 East Main St.
J. D. MAGUIRE
NIGHT AND DAY
DRUGS g SODA
NORRIS EXQUISITE CANDIES
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From the LEVY GREEN-
HOUSE'are sure to please the S' D' MORGAN
Sweet gn-I graduate' New and Second Hand
the High School trade"
THE LEVY GREENHOUSE
Phone 178 567 West Main
213 West Main Phone 622
V Y YT 2 T Y V W Y T 7 W L
THE ENGLISH KITCHEN
For the best cakes, pies,
Five and Ten cent Laces 3 meats and anything in
F. M. HETHERINGTON
the restaurant line.
Notions, Toys and
School Supplies Our Food Is
I Clean - Sanitary - Pure
FOR THE BEST IN MORTGAGE COMPANY
Paid Capital 850,000.00
First National Bank
110 South Peters Ave. Building
FORk FARM LANDS
SOMETHING FARM LOANS
DIFFERENT IN FARM INSURANCE
FURNITURE ASK US -Phone 50
JACKSON'S VINCENT 8: MULDROW
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J. ROSS BRIDGEWATER
The Quality First
NEW AND SECOND HAND And Sefviee Next
FURNITURE 225 East Main
203 West Main Phone 423
33 Modern Fireproof Rooms
Rates 32.50 Per Day
Phone 252 121 West Main
NORMAN STATE BANK
That Flu Stuff
If you have a tummy-ache,
It's the Flu!
If you're weary when you wake,
lt's the Flu!
Is your memory off the track?
Is your liver out of whack?
Are there pimples on your hack?
lt's the Flu!
Are there spots before your eyes?
lt's the Flu!
Are you fatter than some guys?
It's the Flu!
Do your teeth hurt when you bite?
Do you ever have a fright?
Do you want to sleep at night?
lt's the Flu!
Are you thirsty when you eat?
lt's the Flu!
Are you shaky on your feet?
It's the Flu!
If you feel a little ill,
Send right off for Dr. Pill,
He will say, despite his skill:
"It's the Flu!"
He won't wait to diagnose,
It's the Flu!
Hasn't time to change his clothes,
lt's the Flu!
For two weeks he's had no rest,
Has no time to make a test,
So he'll class you with the rest-
It's the Flu!
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"I'm the manager and she's the reporter,
And the Trail is the best we have ever
So when we finish our courses
We are going to start a paper all our own."
Miss Marshall-"Why don't you pause
there? Don't you see it is marked rest?"
Earl Langford-"Yes, but I aint tired."
Moved and seconded that another English
class be organized so that some of the
members can talk besides Chester Capshaw.
Mrs. Hobson to Harold Scaggs in English
I..it. Class:-"I-Iarold' did you ever see a
"No ma'am. I don't believe I ever did."
Dorothy M. Qasidel-"I-Ie ought to look
in the mirror."
THINGS HEARD IN N. H. S.
Mrs. johnson-"In our particular section
of the country."
Roy Smith-"I can."
Mrs. Hobson--"Now if you get out of
exams this semester don't despair but show
me you can next semester."
Mrs. johnson-"Now girls, I want to get
the proper attitude toward the class."
Mrs. Hobson-"Just a mere suggestion
not a written law."
Mr. Vetter--"Isn't that so, Marguerite?"
"Why sure, you know that."
"Now Sterling," said Mr. Shultz, "how many
times will I have to tell you not to snap
your fingers? Put your hand down."
fFive minutes Iaterj "Now what is it,
Bud-"A man was in the office about
5 minutes ago but has gone with your hat."
I-Ieful adore everything that is grand,
exquisite, serene, and the perfect in life."
She Cblushingj-"Oh! Captain Wilson. how
can I refuse you when you put it so beauti-
Earl Edwards Qln I..it. Class?-"Queen
Elizabeth's face was thin and pale but she
was a stout Protestant."
Debating Club Orator-"I want land
reform, I want educational reform, I want
housing reform, I want lf'
Subert Turbyfill-"I want Chloroformf'
Miss Keiger-"Jack, you may translate
the following sentence: 'I-Iaec in Gallia,
jack Cafter much studyj-"Hike into Gaul,
it is important."
Miss Foster Cln History Classj-"Edward,
what is the toleration act?" .-
Edward J.-"The toleration act was that
any body that believed in Jesus Christ and
would not say anything against the Queen
of Virginia could vote."
Sometimes Mr. Shultz is rather absent
minded. One day in Physics class he was
heard to say: "We are late starting today
so I will not call the roll, all those who are
absent will please hand in their excuses at
the end of the period."
Mrs. Dillard fln Domestic Science classj-
"Thelma, will you discuss the food value
Thelma I...--"lt is very valuable as a food,
a person could live a long time on one little
Miss Barbour-"What can I do to stop
the copying in quizzes?"
Charline-"Stop the quiz."
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For the past fifteen years the Educa-
tional Department of the Bureau of
Engraving, Inc., has been collecting a
vast fund of information from the ex-
periences of hundreds of editors and
managers of Annuals.
This data covering organization, financ-
ing, advertising, construction, selling and
original features has been systematically
tabulated and forms the subject matter
for our series of reference books. These
are furnished free to those securing
"Bureau" co-operation in the making
of engravings for their books. '
Begin Where others have left off. Profit
by their experience and assure .rucceff
for your Annual.
BUREAU OF EN GRAVINGINQ
11 sour!-I sxxrrx STREET
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N. H. S. Dlctlonary
QA, Abyss-Region between student's grades and A.
QB, Bum-A common quality here.
Buzz-Also a common quality here.
QC, C-The most familiar grade.
Careful-Mr. Shultz's way.
QD, Darling-Any N. H. S. girl.
QE, Endure-Done in class rooms.
Eat-The enjoyment of life.
QF, Flunk-Nothing uncommon.
Flu-A heaven sent blessing.
QC, Grouchy-Miss lVIarshall's manner.
QH, Hall-A place to loaf and visit in.
Hate-An unknown quantity in High School.
Q I , I-The most important person in High School.
Introduce-The rare act of making people acquainted.
Interest--Something the boys show toward the girls.
Intention-Everybody has of making straight A's.
Q ,I , Junk-Notebooks.
QK, King-Mr. Robbins.
Karo-Mr. Vetter's favorite syrup.
QL, Linger longer--ln the halls and in the History room.
Lover-Every boy in N. H. S.
QM, Minute-From thirty seconds to one hour.
Man-Future estate of N. H. S. boys.
QN, Noble-Description of N. H. S. students.
QO, Orders-Never given in N. H. S.
QP, Philanthropic-Description of the School Board.
QR, Rest-Some students do it all the time.
Rove-Conversation of Mr. Vetter.
QS, Sophomore-A two yearling.
Senior-A great student and philosopher.
QT, Tune-Sung by the audience.
QU, Useful-Quality displayed by each student.
QV, Voracious-Mr. Shultz's appetite.
QW, War-The blight of Nations, and it's over.
QX, Xmas-Under the mistletoe.
QY, Young-Most of the Freshmen.
QZ, Zero-Resembles an O on the card.
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INTRODUCTORY . . I to II
FACULTY . . . . II to I7
SENIORS . . . I7 to 37
IUNIORS . . . . 37 to 45
SOPHOMORES . . . 45 to 53
ERESHMEN . . , 53 to 59
DEBATE . . . . 59 to 69
ICLUBS. . . . . 69 to 73
POPULARITY . . . 73 to 77
JUNIOR HIGH . . . 77 to 79
JOKES . . . . . 79 to 83
ATHLETICS . . . . . 83 to 92
DOMESTIC SCIENCE . 92
COMMENCEMENT . . . 93 to 96
SENIOR CLASS DAY . 96
ADS AND HUMOR . . . 97 I6 I30
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