Stigler High School - Buffalo Yearbook (Stigler, OK)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1923 volume:
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Published by the
STIGLER HIGH scHooL
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251. 7X N f .o 'X
OUND BV THE STAR PRINTERY, MUSKOGEE, OKL
A f FMD ol
bm 1 I 'SSP
LAS a record of the events of the Stlgler
Hlgh School for 1922 and 23 th1s IS
sue of THE BUFFALO IS presented
Wlthln the covers of th1s book the Staff
has endeavored to falthfully portray the
l1fe of Stlgler High School In after years
may lt be a source of enjoyment and ln
spiratlon to those who engaged in the
school activlties of 22 and 23 May It
be a challenge to the students in the fu-
ture to go forward and give the best that
is within them for the common good of all.
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QDE, the Senior Class of '23, wishing to
express' our love and appreciation of
our beloved member who, during this
schoolyear, passed into the great beyond
to reap her rewards, dedicate this edition
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TIGLER our High School
Thou hast stood against the years
Mid storm and sunshine
Cast twixt hopes and fears
Still our lights are burning
Darkness never on them ,alls
Many steps are turning -
To thy sacred halls
Stigler our High School
May thy fame unwavering be
Stigler High forever
Deepest love to thee
When on our temples
Winters frosts begin to fall,
And evening shadows
Gathers like a pall,
Still our songs shall never
Change its notes from thoughts of thee,
Stigler High forever,
Still our song shall be.
Stigler our High School,
May thy fame unwavering be,
Stigler High forever,
Deepest love to thee.
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'Qghe Echtor s Dream
HE old town clock in the distance
Had struck the hour of one
The editor raised herself in her chair
And sighed at the work undone
Will this Buffalo ever be finished?
Oh I could almost weep
But the mass of papers were fading
The editor fell asleep
In her dreams she received a letter
Which bore a peculiar seal
When she opened and read the message
She could scarcely believe It real
It was signed by james Whltcomb Riley
And Dear Editor lt began
I ve just been reading your Buffalo
Which lately came to hand
And I send congratulations
Your poems are works of art
The editor folded the letter
And folded it to her heart
But the bliss was of short duratlon
She awoke with a sudden start
And there lay the same p1le of papers,
Those so called works of art
E en editors have their reward " she said,
As she toddled off to bed
If they criticise this Buffalo,
I ll tell them what Riley said "
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SUPERINTENDENT J. W. WHEAT, A.B.
University of Oklahoma
HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
MR. I1'RANIil.IN, I!I,xNr,xl. 'l'uAlNlNu MII. HILL. Pmxvn-.u. MRS. REI-ID, Pmnmnv
MISS UALLOWAY, Jrxum Hum lisumsu MR. CHI'IM'NlNG, Yu1',x'l'xoN,u. :xHHlC'I'l-TUNE
MISS Il0l.l,I-EY, Hls'rulu' MISS FEARS, hIATHEMA1'll'N
MISS KNVDSUN, PRlNK'lI'Al. .lxvxmu IIIGII
MISS Mc'CI.IYRl'Z, I-lN1:l.lsll MISS ROSE. DOMEN'l'II' Sul!-:NVE
MR. CARMICIIAEI., Nmnnu. 'l'n,uN1sn MISS ROGERS. Jumou Hmn NIATIIEMATICB
MISS DANIELS, 5B
BOONE SC I-IOOL FACULTY
FIR ST RUNS'
MISS CONARD, 5A MRS. KELLY, 1:-rr. PRIMARY
MR. EVANS, l'1z1Nr11-M.
MISS CHEWNING. zmn. PRIMARY MISS 1m.1cx', 4.x MISS scA1ml-ILL. 3A
MISS HALE, 2A
MISS JAMES, BB
MISS MAUERS. 31?
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RUSSELL JOHNSON CARL MCDOW VERA LOGAN
MISS FEARS MR. CARMICHAEL
President .. .,VY,.... Y.,..., C ARL McDOW
Vice President ,,,,,,,77,,7,7 ,,,,,,...,VV,..,, V ERA LOGAN
Secretary-Treasurer. .,,, 7,7, R USSELL JOHNSON
MISS FEARS MR. CARMICHAEL
CLA SS COLORS CLASS FLOWER MO'l'I'O
PINK AND GREEN PINK Ros!-1 B2 LY Y'S
RUSSELL JOHNSON CARL DICDOVV
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ALYVAYH llUl!'l'LlNH. VVITH N0 Tlhili FOR LEISURE. HAH N0 TKKDVHLE Wl1'll 'PHE LADIES.
Tmmsumsu um' CLASS '21, '23 :TREASURER PREsmEN'x' or' SENIOR CLASS: BUSINESS MANA
or' ANNUAL STAFF. GER or BUFFALO.
IYNE or urn SENIORE is VERA LOGAN:
' 'I'LL no MY BEST" IE AIIWAYS HER SLOGAN.
VICE PRESIDENT CLASS '23Q GLEE CLUB '21,
'22, '23: BASKETBALL '22, '23: Gnu. Scouts
SHA STA H Mvf'A SLIN
'PHE !'il'NSHlNI'2 OF K'UMl"OR'l' IIISPEL THE IIESPAIN.
'FELL SIE NOT IN MUl'RNl"l'h NYMBERS
NIARRIAHE IH .XX EMPTY HRKKBL
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VIVIAN PY LES
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HI-: IS 'rm-2 slcxlmrs' uxm' Russ
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PON 'l'HA'l' HAND THAT I MIGHT
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DE LMA BR OW N
'PHE VERY l"AK"l' OF BEING A HENIUR SE'l'l'LEs
A LLI E LANE
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SHIVLL BE ABLE TU MANAGE "'l'!Vl'II.Yl'Z lilltill
MEN AND 'l'Rl'l'2. "
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B ESSIE MARTIN
SHE NEEDS Sl! l'Il'l,llHY. SHE !il'l'ZAK!'i l"1!R HER-
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XVHEN YCIIUVE GCJT A CAR NIIFPS YIIYR PAL.
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MAGGIE MOOR E LA ND
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PA l.ES'l'lNl-I MORTOX
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IIE HAH .KN AMlil'I'lllX Ylll' PANNIVI' Sl'Rl'AN5i.
IIE BLKKICN fK'N IN MONT l'1Vl'2IlY ULASS.
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l"UlJ'I'IlALL '23 3 'l'le.u'x '22, '23.
SI'l'IEllLlDll'l' IS l"l'LL til-' l-'VN ANI! LAFUII:
IN l'R0l"1ll'SD 'l'IlK!I'lillT SUE LEADS THE CLASS.
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CLASS PI-IOPI-IECY '23
: ' E , E E V ,
IT was in the year 1930 when I was at home looking through some of my old school T
g i literature and I ran across our old prophecy of our class of '23. We had thirty-three Q 5
5 2 eniors in our class. The prophecy ran like this: E g
E E Delma Brown, the studious lass, -
g g Will earn her bread by teaching a class. Q 5
g g Irene Compton, we all shall' see,
Q g A great piano player is bound to be. E 'H
Q E Fern Conard can make a "fiddle" quiver, X
5 E But by "jazz singing" she will bring in the silver. E g
: E A E E 1'
E E Harcel Dobyns always looks keen
E E But will never be more than a typical jellybean. 2 Q
E E E F 4
E g Zella Evans ha dates galore, g N 2 li
E E Will make her living clerking in a store. i g
E E Fern Garner, oh, what shall she be?
E E Everyone knows she will teach history. A I A i g '
: 2 E E Al :thi
: E f : I ,, ' 4
I g Oscar Garner, the shiek, you know, 5 ' -1.1.
1 g Will be drawing cartoons for the "Weekly Harlowe." E ' 5,1 A I
E 2 Joe Harmon, does he ever play hookey? g E l , 1
' ' Running for president he will surely be lucky. E E ,
: : . 5 .3
E E Russell Johnson, our class treasurer, '
E 2 Living on a farm will be happier than ever. , . Q -
E E Allie Lane, the life of a gang, .
Q E Will be writing poems for the "Whiz Bang." - Q Q A ,faq
2 E Bessie Martin, there for everything, 1
E E Will make her living selling "Kress rings." Q E ,
E E Gladys Mitchell, the reckless driver, E
Q E We all hall see will be a history writer. 1 g g
Q E Maggie Mooreland, always the same, 4 E .
'Q E Writing poetry will win her fame. 5 2
E E Palestine Morton always has a bookg
E E In the secret service she will surely know a crook. '
E E Leonard Moss always likes to talkg l 7
E 2 On a farm driving mules he will never let them balk. E Q ' 3
5 2 is 5 '
5 l Shastah McCaslin studies all the timeg 5 Q '
g g Will work at anything for not more than a dime. E 2 N
E E E: E E
2 A W fi 4 Q 2 -
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Rubye McClinton wins you by a glance,
Will spend her time teaching some one to dance.
Alex Pogue, one of the debaters, '
Will break the world's record as an aviator.
Carl McDow, class president.
Messages around the world by him will be sent.
Vivian Pyles, maid in the play,
By writing "dream hooks" will please in every way.
Bill Raney, never without his grin.
Will make his living by running a gin.
Pat Rose always looks fine,
Being a ranch boss he will be busy all time.
Arthur Ross, commonly known as "Shanks,"
Being in a circus he will play many pranks.
Myrtle is slender, sweet, and'-Qeautiful,
She is jolly, lovable and has a contralto voice.
Leon Thomas, chief "soda squirt,"
But being a doctor he will always be alert.
Loving in deeds, charming in manner,
Wonderful in personality-that's Violet.
Norborn Thompson knows everything,
President of 0. U. he will show his fame.
Sylvester is not an essayist, but-
He is musically inclined and sings tenor.
Kennon Wadley, a rah rah boy,
Coaching football will be as interesting as a toy.
We predict that Lois will be darning his sox.
In more than one sense of the word, she will be
Pouring his coffee.
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'rl-IE history of the Senior Class began in the fall of 1911 under the tutorship of Miss
Stough. Those that started in Miss Stough's room that were in the Senior Class at
the beginning of this year were: Carl McDow, Allie Lane, Fern Garner, Myrtle Sherrill,
Selma Cole and Maggie Mooreland.
On September 15, 1919, forty boys and girls were classified as Freshmen of Stigler
High. Freshmen are usually called "green," but this class well deceived the name, for
from the time they entered high school until the present date they have been well
represented in all school activities. In the freshmen year they were well represented
in the school activities in football, baseball, basketball and track.
The second year the class was somewhat smaller for there were only thirtyqthree.
But this year they took a more active part in school life. They were now getting over
the excitement of being in high school.
The Junior year they were getting rather dignified. Now the class had increased
The Senior year dawns, bright and clear on the morning of September 11, 1922,
thirty-three boys and girls with happy hearts were waiting to take their places in
different classes to be called the "Dignified Seniors," of '23, little realizing how much
work was before them. .F ,
Oh! the joy of being a senior was the realization of an ideal dream of all these
school years. '
A few weeks after school started, thirty-three gold rings bearing the high school
emblem, "The Buffalo," were ordered.
Something always takes the Joy out of life. Next came exams and what misery
does each senior have on exams? 'P ? The class elected oilicers' Carl McDow was elected
President, Russell Johnson Secretary, and Vera Logan Vice President
Next came Christmas vacation but happiness will not last always, for March 4
1923, one of our most loving and most honored seniors, Selma Cole, passed away in a
It has been the aim of our instructors to help us discover ourselves and make us
self reliant boys and girls
On May 11 1923, thirty seniors will receive diplomas this being the largest class
that has ever finished Only too soon will come the sad departure from dear old S H S
and in future years sweet will be the memories of our school life in Stigler
Lives of great men all remind us
We can make our lives sublime
And departing, leave behind us
Foot-prints on the sands of time.
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G ass fpoem
lDE'VE reached the stage in life's great battle
The dying captain shouting, go go on'
High in the hearts of our people
The bugler calls come on, come on'
Beyond the hills in the valleys and rills
The glittering helmets are steadily gathering
Oh! rivals, children of little wills
We can almost hear thee calling
The battle on, our Captain gone
No parental blood will save
You must light and Hght alone
For on you, the world depends
The battle done, the victory won
The ruins of life, you will see
Our commander here, one by one
When the mist before you rises
With God's help may you go on
And gain a worthy goal
Before the Creator calls you home
Is our earnest and sincere prayer
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, MISS CALLOXVAY lil'Y CURRY
mfm' wm'rE EVA JOHNSON E1.1zAm-:Tu H-l.AK1.EY
President 7,,, ,,.,,.,,.,,.. , .,,....A..,,,..,.,,,,,,..7 G UY CURRY
Vice President ,....,,,.,,,...7,7,.,7,7,.77,..., RUBY WHITE
Secretary ..,,....,,,.,, 7,.,.,,.. E LIZABETH BLAKLEY
Treasurer ,e77,,,,.,,,,,,,,YY7ww77,,77..,......., EVA JOHNSON
Sponsor ,,Y7,,, 7,w. . MISS MARJORIE CALLOWAY
CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER MOTTO
GREEN AND WHITE AMERICAN BEAUTY Rosle B SHARP, B NATURAL. BUT
NEv1-:R B FLAT
GUY CURRY RUBY WHITE
ARlNTfl'l'l.E,'l'HEZ IIAHY RA1"l'I FR TRl'l.l', A RUSH WVl'l'HUl"l' A TINIRN
Y EVA JOHNSON ELIZABETH 'BLAKLEY
FUR INPORINIATIUN ON COIFFEUR APPLY TO ME. THF! l4l'l'1'LI'1 Fl4APY'ER UI" S. H. S.
Wuxnlm 11-' 'nm umns Wim. Evan c'ALL Ml! CUTIE?
THERIPS A LITTLE BIT Ol" BAD IN EVERY GOOD
Bm-101,11 IS ME! THE sort. or W
A Jlswlcl. SVl'l'lIUl"l' A HlG'l'l'lN0.
HIS Morro, --D0 'nur women"
ETIIO LE NE DALTON
THE LABS WVl1"H THE Dllnlf'A'l'l'2 A
ALWAYS READ! 1-'on rcs AND snsrmmr.
A MAN'S A MAN if-on A' THAT
Du rr! Kam' os Ann LEAP uN!...um- THIN' 1
WHAT I NEED M0s'r IS sonmmmx' TU Mmm ME
WHAT I CAN.
Hxox-I scnool. Hors nuN"r Am-EAL -ro ME.
HERBERT GR UBBS
LO! BEHOLD 11-In Sl-lllnx or Srmmm Hum
I AM lmvnnvmu lcvmwlmr.
SPEAK UP GIRL ANI! 'Sl'RI'JHS YUURBELIF
SUCH A nun 1-'EL1.nw.
Sonloxz I-'nom smumvnnns.
NEVER D0 TODAY WHAT YOU CAN PUT
I HAVE A MAN'S MIND BUT A WlDM1X'H Mlfillf.
SHE KNUWH HER ABILITY REST IDF ALL
IN A WVEIIL IWATCHED GAME UF BASKET BALL
Tm-: Guns .ws-ar wow-r mfr Mu Anoxn.
CATH ERINE SCOTT
I mm. rr's .u.lnuH1'2 ll-' I lDON'T I uoN"r cAllI':.
HE is NOT ulmlx---HE's JUST ASLEEP.
wuulm ma A Mnmvm-: xl-' sun vuvnu xu'r TALK
FR ED FA NNIN
I BOTHER NUT. WVHY B0'l'1'll'2R ME?
MA R GA RET M:-DOW'
Fun ox!-:! Wnmuc :sul-rr!-1 -rllor?
CIIAR LIE YVILLIAMS
Assmscn wrri-un'-r mmvs.
A nun. wuu wxs snvuv I-hH1'oRY AND
Enums-an AT 'rum rum:-: 1-nm.
C URTIS GABBA RD
THE BUY WVITII THE DIAHTER MIND.
SMALL BUT SMART.
Twmrr. Twsrr---OUR sono num.
Bows noN"r Arrsu. -ro Ms.
VIR GIE BROWN
SHE PROVES 'l'l'lA'l' ALL OGOD 'l"lllNllS D0 NOT
COME IN SMALL PACKAGES.
IN EZ PURKEY
How FAH THAT Ll'l'l'LE cuvnms 'nmows rrs BEAM
SHE uns N0 Lmsuna Mousmrs.
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5 I Secretary-Treasurer L 7 ,,.. ADDEAN E TAYS 5 , E
5 55 Sponsor .5555,55.,......... .. 5 MISS HOLLEY 5' 5
5 5 ROSTER 2 E
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E E B'LEVlNS. JOHN IIALI.. ARLEN 2 E
5 5 CALHOUN. PAUL Hmm-'u.L, H1-:sri-:R - E
E Q EVANS. HEHMAN , HIGHFILI., GLADYS " 5
5 5 FANNIN. JAMES LAFAVE. DOVIE 5 E
1 5 FORMAN. HAYDEN MALONEY, 'rr-:NNIE ig 5
4 5 GRACE, LEO MATTHEWS. WILMA E E
5 5 HOLDER, HERBERT Moons, EAY - 2
E 5 HOWARD, NVILLIAM Moss. LENA MAY E 5
- 5 MCDANIEL, .11-:NN1Nf:s MURPHY, IIAZEL I 5
3 Q MFCASLIN. x Em' MURPHY, Gsouum Q 5
5 5 Moom-1. Emu, Poncn, MAY : E
5 5 POGUE, HAIWEY PURSER, MAY 6, 5 Q
5 g Q sc0'r'r. 1.Es'1'r-:R PURSER. ETHEL E : 5
E 5 sHAvEn, TED RILEY, LEONA ' 5 E
5 5 s'rmLER. Rvm-:n'r SCARGALL, THELNEA 5 E
5 ,, g TERRY, nwmm' s'rnA'r'roN. SIBYI. 5 2 Q
: 5 YANCEY, 1-:cron TATUM. HELEN , 5 5
5 5 CALLWAY, CHARLEEN TAYS. ADDEANE E E
5 5 cooii. VIVIAN TAYS, ADDEAME 2 5
E 5 coom-zu, MIRIAM 'rHoMAs. GENEVA 5
5 5 FOLSOM. MAY wEssoN, NAOMI 5 ,-
5 FOLSOM. MAUDE WITCHER, ELVA ' 5
5 5 GARLAND, XVILLIE Mrrcm-:1.L, MARY n 2
5 "' 5 HALL, GRACE cons, MALVIN E ,
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E NINTH GRADE ROLL CALL
S E Amos, WAYNE CASEY. oMER
S Q CLARK, T. u. SELBY, LENNON
2 S DAVIS. coLUMnUs BYRUN, ANNA MAE
2 E EDWARDS, ELLIS BATES. THELMA
2 E EVANS, .nzssn cALHoUN, OPAL
2 Li GARLAND, RAYBORN CONARD, RUTH
Q GULLEY, VEVVI-ILL EVANS, DOREMUS .
Q E GOWINS,BILLlE EDDEDGE. KATE
E S GRACE,DOYLE 1-'os'rEn.DUE'rrl-:
5 2 LAFAvE,Lox'n HIGHFILIHHAZEI.
E 2 MoUsaR.RErrR H1xoN, 1-IoR'rENsx-:
Q E MooRE,FRRD MccoNNl-:L. vIvxAN
2 5 MARTIN. LESTER MOORE,EUNICE
S S PRYoR,BUD MCDOW,PAUl.INE
2 PUCKET, GEORGE PAYNm.unR'rRUm:
E 5 'rHoMPsoN,oRADY PREN'1'ICE,VELMA
Q 2 WAFORD.I.AUREN ROBINSON. WINNIE
2 Q wAnLEY,o,L, sPEER.oRPHA
E 2 sHAD.MoRRxs SANDERS. novm
Q S LOYD, HERBERT STAPLETON, BONNIE
5 2 PAT'I'ERSON,ROYCE 'rERRY.ELoxsE
E I SPENCER, 1-:Lm-:R WILLIAMS.NAOMI
Q, i sco'1'r.ARLm wHx'rE,.nMMm
' gf PERRY, HOMER FLORENCE. CLARA
fr 5 THOMPSON, PAUL 'PORCI-LJOSEPHINE
,U Q ELL:-:nuE.noUn MncAsL1N.oLA
F3 CUPPK, MORRIS WILLIAMS,MAUD
2' 2 WlLLIAMS,MURL cA'r1-:s.1RMA
E Gow1Ns,RoRER'1' LASLY. MARIE
gi 5 1-'ARR1LL,En G1Ls'rRAP.MYR'r1.a
5 2 RADEILORICE ROSS, ALTA
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SEVENTH GRADE ROLL
FEARS, JOE HELL
DEAN J. D.
WARD ANNA WANDA
POWELL, HAR! EY
SCANTLIN CHARLFY p
WADSWVORTH. EI-'I-'IE KATE
5 EIGI-ITH GRADE ROLL
Z, g ALEXANDER, CLARK MURPHY BONNIE
E! E BYRD, LILLIAN MARCHMAN PAULIYE
: I B'YRD.EDITH MARCHMAN GRACE
5 : BARNESHIEXVEL MoRELANn,NoRA
E Q BUSBEE, B1-:ssm MUDANIELS soLAN
Q - BRIDGES, BRADY REED TWICREL1
gs S co0R..lEss1E REED LESTER
5 5 coox. RUBY RUssEL VERSIE
5 I FULSOM. MURRAY ROBINS TENNIE
5, 'g HILSTRAP. RAYMOND sMrrR, DENNIE
5 Q GILSTRAP, susvx. TURNER DIAXEY
gl 3 oARLAND,Lx-:E v1cARs 1-'RED
E+ 5 HULET'r. VVILKINS , WILSON RUSSEL
gi E RUGREY, MURRE1. EVANS HAZEL
5 E JAMES, PAUL NORMAN CLYDE
5 5 LERov,'rRl-:LMA PUcKE'r'r ROBERT
2, : LOGAN, LUCILLE DUKE FRANK
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E E W wi A Q
E E MUSIC
E E The music department is directed by Miss Sybil Calloway. The class this year is E E
- g larger than ever before, for there are forty members under Miss Calloway's instruction.
5 2 E E
E 5 EXPRESSION 5 5
E 2 The expression department is also larger this year than has ever been in the E E
E E school. The head of this department is Miss Pattie Brooks. E E
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5 5 BUFFALO STAFF g g
2 5 E E
E E Iiditor-in-Chief, Allie Laney Business Manager, Carl MCDQWQ Advertising: lllanagrcr,
g g Alex Pogueg Sport Editor, Kennon Wadleyg Joke Editor, Bessie Marting Kodak Editor, E E
E E Lois Wheutg Treasurer, Russell Johnson. 5 -
E g 51
E E E E
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E g CFHE Stigler High School Orchestra of '23 is the best since 1914. It is composed of E E
E E eleven members, all of whom are splendid musicians. The orchestra is directed by
E g Miss Marjorie Calloway, who is a lively little body. The members are: E E
5 E I
i g Naomi Wesson, First Cornet 3 E
E E Ellis Edwards, First Cornet i f
Q 5 Loyd Munn, Second Cornet
g g Murrell Hughey, Second Cornet E E
E E Delmas Munn, Clarinet
i f Herbert Loyd, Clarinet E S
E E Louise Wesson, Violin
g g Fern Conard, Violin g g
Q 2 Miss Knudson, Violin
5 2 Ruth Conard, Drums
E E Miss Sybil Calloway, Pianist 5 E
g g Miss Marjorie Calloway, Director E E
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: : - : -2 E
H NORMAL TRAINING
E S CFHE history of the Normal Training Class started in the year of 1920-21, Mr. Wood'
E 2 being the first normal training instructor. Those that were in normal training that
i s year were: Ruth Scargall, Lillian Riley, Irene Cunningham, Henry Barnett, and Virgie , 2 E
E E Ratterree. E i
5 2 Last year the Normal Training Class was under the tutorship of Mr. D. W. Kelley. I E
E E The members of this class were: Gladys Stratton, Jewell Calhoun, Naomi Green, Ber- E E
E Q nice Hubble, Pat Fannin, Archer Abbott, Oulah Tompkins, and Dawie Lane. , : 5
E E This year there were twenty-two pupils enrolled for normal training but eight were f i
E E unable to take this course on account of not having taken the proper course in their
E Q junior year. The members of the normal training class this year are: Delma Brown,
E E Irene Compton, Fern Connard, Joe Harmon, Gladys Johnson, Vera Logan, Gladys - E
i f Mitchell, Maggie Mooreland, Shastah McCaslin, Lois Wheat, Norborn Thompson, Rubye E Q
E E McClinton, and Fern Garner. "' 2
g g The Normal Training Class this year is under the tutorship of Mr. J. B. Carmichael.
E E All have taken great interest in the work and especially in the practice teaching. Once 5 '
E 2 every month this class has observed all day at Boone and one day was spent at Keota E :
:E observing. 2' 5
E E The normal training pupils have each taught three days this year in the presence - f
E 2 of the regular teachers. These pupils have substituted in the absence of the regular E '
E E teachers and have rendered valuable service at examination times. E :
5 E Many pairs of shoes have been worn out in walking to and from Boone school. 2 5
E 2 Yet we feel that in future years this class will grow from observation and practice I S
E 2' teaching into real teachers who have the training and qualifications necessary for E i
2 E success. . 2 E
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HIS Department is only about three years old, but its popularity among the boys
that take the course 1S very evident This popularity is due to the fact that the
things taught them are so very practical They can see how the principles taught can
be used the rest of their lives, in the actual business of earning a living for themselves
and helping to support the rest of the world The actual profit of the class on projects
conducted during the school year ending June 30, 1922, was almost twelve hundred
dollars and the Federal government meets the local fund fifty-fifty so if the profit re-
turned to the community by the student is counted, the school receives the instruction
free of cost
The nature of the work in this department is varied to suit the actual needs of
the student Our watchword is, Be Practical" If a student needs to know how to
feed hogs, we trlve to teach him this art If on the other hand he is interested in bees
or poultry, we help him in learning all he can about these phases of animal life I
short, we try to be of more value than you can imagine They are going to carry their
training home with them and home life is what we are trying to build up and make
As to the outlook there are no bounds A little sound teaching along this line
will in the course of twenty years bear fruit that will mean more to Haskell County
than several 011 gushers
Our aims and aspirations are to be of service to our school first, the community
second, and then to every one with whom we come in contact
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E g VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE E Q
E E Billie Gowans
E32 Reyborn Garland E - E
- - P G. L. Wadley EE
E g Loyd Lafave E E
E 2 Ed Terril
Q E Robert Gowans E E
Q, 3 Fred Moore Dona Ellige E: E
Q E Elmer Spenser Morris Cupp E E
: Q Omar Casey Leo Garland E: E
E E Homer Perry Leonard Moss E-E
: 2 Paul Thompson Morris Schad E - E
E E Burl Moore E- E
E 2 Dwight Terry
Q 5 Roy Highfill 2 E
h Q ' Velt McCaslin E :E
' E Jennings McDaniel 5 E
3 5 E : 5
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STIGLER HI FORENSIC BATTLERS
STIGLER HIGH DEBATING TEAM
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L HILL came to us from the Baptist University Shawnee He is one of the most
popular mentors Stlgler has ever had in its long and successful athletic history
His success is not measured solely in terms of victories on the athletic field but in the
development of strong and virile characters. He has not only instilled into his teams
a fighting tendency, but he has taught his athletes a still better and more valuable lesson
that of fair play. Coach Hill is one of the cleanest, fairest, and most sympathetic
mentors ln Eastern Oklahoma. In all the sports Hill stands out as a leader. He is an
able basketball and baseball director, as well as a good track coach. His ability as a
coach lies in his qualities of leadership, coupled with his love for his men. He deals
fair and square with those under his care and gives each man a man's chance. His
honesty and fairness have won for him the distinction of being one of the leading
coaches in Eastern Oklahoma, and in the minds of Stigler students and the people he
has no equal
JOHN T. Holleman, known to football fans as "Squaw" Holleman, the fighting Bull
Dog of Hendrix College, entered his initial step as an athletic director in the Stigler
High School at the beginning of the football season in September, 1922. His presence
was an assurance to the Stigler fans that we were to truly have a winning football team.
He did not disappoint anyone for the season had hardly opened until his ability as a
coach was established. With the natural born instinct of a leader, he shaped the ma-
terial at hand into an invincible squad which won the admiration of the school, town and
state. Coach Holleman was formerly a Stigler high school athlete, having played on
the Stigler Hi eleven three years before entering college, and after finishing college
came back to us with his whole heart devoted to the interests of the team. By the skill-
ful handling of the team he has won the respect and admiration of all.
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September 20 at Salllsaw
SALLISAW 6 STIGLER 12
high school team there In this game they managed to escape with a victory, althoug
they had to suffer the consequences In this game the Stigler team showed its strength
by plowing through their heavier opponents on line plunges for a touchdown in the first
two minutes of play The next touchdown came by the aerial route, when Captain
Wadley completed a pass for a touchdown Our opponents' score also came from the
September 27 at Stigler
QUIINTON 6 STIGLER 57
The game against Quinton opened the season at home and was a rather one sided
contest, although the Quinton team fought gamely Though crippled from the rough
treatment at Sallisaw Stigler scored at will Boots Wadley bemg given h first
opportunity to play in the season played a sensational game and won his place as a
regular Fuqua and Pogue starred in the backfield
October 6 at Stigler
MORRIS 7 STIGLER 30
Morris came to us as a strong team by reputation. The local squad showed real
football ability and teamwork and completely outclassed their opponents in this game.
Bill Raney and Scott were towers of strength in the line and Morris was unable to
penetrate the line. Their only touchdown came from an on-side kick
October 13, at Tahlequah
NORTHEASTERN STATE NORMAL 6 STIGLER 0
Friday, the thirteenth proved unlucky for the Stigler gridsters and they met their
first defeat of the season at the hands of Wall Abbot's powerful team. The "teachers"
managed to score on a fake end run in the first period of the game but were held
scoreless during the three remaining periods. The Stigler team threatened in the last
quarter through a series of forward passes which swept the Upadagogues' " defense off
their feet and only lack of time prevented Stigler from scoring. Captain Wadley starred
on the defense, breaking up many of the Normal team's plays before they got started.
.an wif- ll
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October 20, at Heavener
HEAVENER 6 STIGLER 27
The team next met Coach McKennon's proteges on the gridiron at Heavener. The
team was crippled by the loss of its brilliant half-back, Fuqua, but Curry substituting
at half, played a wonderful game, scoring two of the four touchdowns. The Stigler
team, though outweighed, outfought the Heavener team and circled their ends for many
October 27, at Checotah
CHECOTAH 6 STIGLER 7
The team journeyed to Checotah without the services of three of their regular
backfield, and the outlook was not bright. However, the substitutes for these men did
their best to see to it that these men were not missed and succeeded admirably. "Hub"
Grubbs, playing his first game of football, played brilliantly. Curry at full, plunged
the heavy Checotah line for many gains andi added the winning point after touchdown.
November 11, at Stigler
WARNER AGGIES 22 STIGLER 6
After resting a week Stigler met the powerful Warner team on Armistice Day.
Suffering from over-confidence, they were handed a surprise and were given a good
drubbing before the largest crowd of the season. Inability to handle punts proved their
downfall and about six chances were fumbled, the Warner team recovering. Thomas
and Raney fought hard to avert defeat, and played great individual games.
November 24, at Stigler
KEOTA 7 '7 '7 '7
This was our annual game with our old rival, Keota. Never before in the history of
our participation in athletics, was so great an interest manifested in a game. So great
was the interest that hundreds of Keota fans came in brightly decorated cars, putting
infinite trust in their eleven. In this game Stigler had to do without the services of
two star backfield men, but this was another case where the ultility may played prob
ably as well as the men they replaced. The brilliant generalship of Captain Wadley at
quarter was a feature of the game. The Stigler team started the game with a rush
and scored a touchdown on long line bucks. carrying the ball from the twenty yard line
to the goal. The Stigler team outfought, out-witted and out-generaled the Keota eleven
but a temporary weakness in the defense allowed the opposing team to score, West of
Keota followed with a perfect kick for the extra point. With seven minutes of play left,
the Stigler team, with a rush of speed placed the ball on Keot-a's own fifteen yard line,
making downs in rapid succession, but the d-m whistle blew
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November 30, at Russelville
RUssBg,.VIg,.E AGGIES 47 STIGLER 0
"Whoopee"-:iLook at this one! On Turkey day Stigler went to Russelville, Arkx?
to take on the strong Russelville Aggie team which had not been scored on during thai
year, and when Stigler left they had the same record. Although we are not offering
any alibis, the team was certainly not up to standard, having been up all 'th lprevious 5 :
night in making the trip. The game was full of interest despite the score, as he high 1 4' 5
school, although hopelessly outweighed, put up a game iight. Fuqua and "Boots" played ' '
the best for the Stigler team.
December 8, at Stigler
AMERICAN LEGION 0 STIGLER 21
In our annual game with the American Legion, Captain Wadley, Rose Thomas,
Raney and Garner, playing their last game with their beloved Qhigh school, covered
themselves with glory by tromping over their former team-mates?-especially "Big Boy
Riley. In this game the lighter high school team showed their superiority over their
heavier opponents by circling their ends and passing at will. All that we can say for
the Legion is that they put up a good game for the amount of time they practised
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CAPTAIN K. WADLEY-"Doc" Wadley-playing his last season for Stigler High,
led his team-mates through a successful season. He proved a good captain, and gave
his best both in defeat and victory. From his position at quarterback, his generalship
was responsible for many victories.
UY CURRY-"Dick" shared honors with Grace at full-back. He hits the line like a
pile-driver. His broken field running is little short of marvelous. He paved the way
to victory over Heavener and won the game at Checotah by adding the deciding' point
LEON THOMAS-"Puny" played his first year with the team at the pivot position.
His passes were sure and he was a center who never lost his head. He is a scrapper
and frequently broke through, getting the quarter before he could pass the ball. He
played a stellar game against the Warner Aggies.
L. WADLEY, Jr., "Boots" showed his ability to catch passes early in the season and
- soon won his place as a regular. He is strong on smashing interference and
downing his man. "Boots" will be back next year and should make one of the best
ends in the state.
JOE FUQUA, "Outlaw" is one of the fastest men on the squad and uses his speed
to an advantage. He runs low and hits hard. "Outlaw is an "honest-to-goodness"
lineplunger of no mean ability and a good passer and punter. Joe has three more years
on the squad.
ORACE ROSE,-"Pat" Rose-is good at pulling the oval from the air and is a
hard man to get by on the defense. His brilliant work in completing a pass for
touchdown in the Warner Aggie game was a feature of the contest. This will be "Pat's"
last year on the Stigler High team.
JENNINGS McDANIEL-"Mac" always puts up a good game at guard. He has an
aggressive spirit and is a strong man on the defense. With the beef which he is
adding daily he bids fair to withstand all opponents next year. He will be a tower of
strength in the line.
Q Right Guard!
ARLIE SCOTT-"Debbs," with his great bulk, was a bulwark of strength in the line.
He was the largest man on the team, pulling the scales at 185 pounds. He used
his weight to advantage and always played a consistent game. He has three more years
on the team.
SCAR, GARNER-"Hap" came to us from Pratt, Kansas. He always opened a
hole for the backfield to plow through. The harder hit, the deeper became his
smile. "Hap" will graduate this year and will be missed next year.
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HARVEY POGUE-"Harv"--had great ability as a side-stepper. He was small but
this was no handicap to the speedy little half-back. He was a consistent ground
gainer and hard tackler, from safety position. He has two more years on the squad.
Q Left Half J
HERBERT GRUBBS-"Hub"-although he was the smallest man on the team, showed
that he was made of the right kind of stuff and played a great game at half. His
speed and headwork stood him in good stead, as did his scrapping qualities. In his fir t
game at Checotah he played like a veteran. "Hub" should, make a great backfield man
QRight Half J
BILL RANEY-"Wild Bill"-plays a great aggressive game. His chief assets were
his nerve and his stickabiiity. Opposing teams seldom attempted a play through his
position, and then to their sorrow. "Bill" will not be with us next year and Stigler will
lose one of the greatest tackles of its history.
5 YAG: Sixty-rxvn
LEONARD MOSS-"Hoxie" realized his ambition to win the big "S" in his senior
year. He played a strong game at end and will be missed next year.
LEO GRACE-"Ben"-is a great line smasher and a sure ground gainer. He will be
a demon for the lnext year's opponents, as he has two more years with the team.
"Ben" showed his qualities as a football player in the game against Heavener. His
trusty toe added many a goal after touchdown.
JOE HARMON-"Tarzan" hits hard, quick at getting started and fast on the run.
When he starts after them they step lively.
'MORRIS SCHAD-"Beauty"-played at guard. He was really one of the surprises of
the season, as this was his first year and not so much was expected of him. He
will be back again next year to help the squad, having three more years to play with
Stigler High. X
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REVIEW OF THE SEASON
T the close of the football season Coach H111 sounded the first call for basketball
and fifteen men answered the call by being on the court at the first practice among
build his team He
started the boys off with llght practice but cont1nued to make the practice more stren
uous, and after two weeks of pract1ce Coach Hill showed that h1s team had the ability
to play basketball by trouncmg the American Legion team of St1gler 41 to 31
We next met the strong Warner Agg1e team on our own court and after a thrilling
fimsh the Agg1es beat us 41 to 36 The followmg weeks the Bokoshe boys were our
visitors, and although they had a good record when they a1r1ved here, they went home
with the l1ttle end of a 53 to 20 score
Next came Qumton and took us by surprise by beating us 44 to 26 1n a roughly
The Haskell County Teachers were our next opponents and we defeated them 45 to
22 in a hard fought game
February 2nd, the Crowder C1ty boys motored over to annex another to their long
string of v1ctor1es vxhxch had already reached twelve with no defeats But to their
surprise the Stlgler team showed that they were super1or to the Pittsburg County team
1n every department of the game and admimstered the first defeat of the season to the
Crowder boys by the score of 31 to 25
them Coach H111 found only two veterans from wh1ch he had to
After playmg such a strong game agalnst Crowder the Stxgler fans felt confident
the home boys would beat the Bacone Indlans But the Indian boys were also confident
of wmmng and won by 35 to 21 In this game the score was tied seven dnferent tunes
during the game and Stigler led at the end of the first half. But only to be overcome
in the last half.
The Haskell County Pedagogues came back for another game, this time to get
revenge for their previous defeat. But they were again beaten by 43 to 28.
Then came the Keota cagers, who had won fame all over the state by their long string
of victories. They defeated us 33 to 9 and 69 to 20 here. Our last game was with
Claremore at the Tahlequah tournament. In this game Stigler was weakened very
much by the loss of Scott and Capt. Wadley from the line-up, and we were defeated
28 to 13.
Although this Annual goes to press before the county track and field meet, the
Stigler team should win by a large margin over Keota and' other schools of the county.
The team consists of Grubs, Curry, Ratteree, Reid, Rose, K. Wadley, Ross, Moss G.
Wadley, and Fannin.
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E E THE Stigler High School Tigers were organized for a two-fold purpose, i.e., to en- E i
E Q courage clean athletics in the rural schools and to prepare S. H. S. for a better bas- E E
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E started off this season in a snappy game with the Warner Aggies They won it
but it didn t discourage us because we were going by the old saying a bad be
ning makes a good ending
Next the Boynton baby elephants came over to spend the week end and have a little
game Our defeat wasn't bad and we came to the conclusion that the next time a bunch
a iiappers appeared on the scenery they d come minus the Jellybeans
The turning point came in our next three games with Klnta Quinton and Bokoshe
They were all easy victories for us
The big events of the season were the games with Fish Creek The loyal citizens of
the so called Greek came along to yell and chaperone the athletes It was a rough
game and the Country J anes had it on us Their smuous wings had the punch to crook
everyone of us if we hadn t put up the defense at the end We said we won and the
Fishers said they won anyway we won THAT game
March first we donned our gola rags and hit the high places to Tahlequah to bring
back the loving cup We had a glorious time, what time we weren t
The first game we played was with Inola the champions of last year If we won
we were to stay till Saturday but if we lost we were to come home Friday evening.
Therefore we fought like fire to the end the consequences were we won by two points
The next game was played Saturday morning with Glenpool girls but on account
of losing one of our best guards they defeated us by six points.
One cold and windy morning in March our sweaters arrived and we were a happy
bunch of chickens We put them on and wore them night and day till they were
colored with dirt, and had to be cleaned.
But anyway we were certainly proud of our red and white SWEATERS.
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BUFFALO A LITTLE LATE
HIS edition of The Buffalo was a few days late, due to the
many handicaps that confronted the staff We had to learn
the engravers photographer s and printer s trade in starting
something altogether new to us But by waiting a little longer
the attractiveness was greatly increased But thanks to the good
citizens of Stigler and Muskogee we will not go in the hole" and
hope that this one accomplishment will be an inducement to the
classes of the future that the annual is not a losing proposition
but a necessity in the upbuilding of the school
The Buffalo was not printed for either of the two years preceding
this edition and we had no one to give us the necessary informa-
tion or to help start us
Thanks are due Miss Hazel Sturgeon of Southwestern Engraving
Company, Fort Worth, Texas. She arrived in Stigler, Friday
morning, October 27, '22, and dropped anchor at the high school
building where she spent the day "talking" the annual business
over with the seniors. She spent the most of that night in "edu-
cating" the staff in the annual business at the home of Miss Fears.
The staff feels that the success of The Buffalo of '23 was due to her
kindness, in that she started us off rejoicing.
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NGAGE ln an argument wlth every person you meet
Never llsten to the other person for lf you do, you may forget what you want to
If a person makes a mlstake m grammar or calls a word wrong always correct
hlm especlally lf there are several people around to hear you
If a man has a glass eye a wooden leg or a wlg always refer to lt
Never talk ln a mlld, gentle and musical volce but toot up hlgh and loud Drown
other people s voices lf you can t drown their ldeas
When a person IS talkmg let your eyes wander about the room and when he gets
through ask him to repeat what he sald
If wlth a stranger always use slang or vulgar words You wlll be surprlsed how
lt wlll change hxs estlmatxon of you
Always make fun of the locallty where you are staymg If you can t do that, rldx
cule or abuse some of the leadmg cltxzens A son or a daughter may be present and
they wxll like to hear you rxdlcule thelr old father
When an elderly person enters a room and you are seated m the only armed chaxr
be very much mterested ln your work and never on any occasion offer your seat
Never go to class untxl long after the last bell has rung lt IS a slgn of verdancy
But when the professor IS touchmg upon some mterestmg subject come ln and make as
much noxse as possible
Talk and laugh at prayer tlme-lt IS a slgn of good breedmg
Always applaud ln chapel The prlnclpal IS always prepared for an enchore
Always do your studymg ln chapel, the speaker doesn t mlnd
Honor thy professor ln the days of thy youth that thou mayest become solld before
thy Semor year
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"CAVE MAN STUFF"
She ran away from him.
He had an axe in his hand.
Finally, he caught her,
And with a vicious
Off-went her head 'Z ? 'Z
Not at all.
A. W. P.
lIThe hardest thing about running for odice is kissing the babies.
x 174 ,. ' -it
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lIEven if you can look at a woman and tell her age, you had better not.
FAMILIAR SAYINGS OF THE TEACHERS
Miss McClure-Now, look a-here.
Mr. Wheat-Pick up that paper.
Q' 2 Miss Rose-The idea! Goodness gracious.
S Miss Fears-You bet.
gg E Mr. Hill--Let's pass out at noon more orderly.
23 E ' Miss Knudson--Stop that talking.
2. Miss Holley-Study hall quiet down.
gi E Miss Rogers-I am exhausted.
gi Miss Calloway-Says which?
E Mr. Chewningi--Now, here.
Ei Mrs. Reed-Now, dearie.
E S Mr. Carmichael-Well, well, I'll declare.
EI E Mr. Franklin--Now, Velt, you don't seem to be making much progress.
ENE V h ........ ..
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FIRST BASEBALL GAME
Eve stole first and Adam second
St Peter umpired the game,
Rebecca went to the well with the pitcher
While Ruth in the field won fame
Goliath was struck out by David
A base hit off Abel by Cain
The Prodigal son made one home run,
Brother Noah gave out checks for rain .
There was a young man named Izzie
Who went for a ride in his lizzie
His view of the train
Was hidden by the rain-,
Alasl' poor Izzie, where is he'
Sing a song of licker,
Prices very high,
Four and twenty jail-birds
Selling rotten rye.
When the rye was opened,
When the hootch was tried,
Four and twenty customers
Took a. drink and died.
A woodpecker lit on Leon's head
And started in to drill.
He drilled there for a half an hour
And then he broke his bill.
Two little peanuts sat on a railroad track,
Their hearts were in a flutter. Q
Just then the train came round the bend-
The funniest thing I ever saw was Shanks peeping through a knot hole in Carla
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GOLD TOOTH MYSTERY SOLVED! SORE TOE.
Clever Detective Work Catches Thief. Cut Com Too Deep- Sore Toe Results'
Last Friday afternoon Miss Ruby Mc-
The great gold tooth mystery has been Clinton was given permission to go home
solved. For many days Miss Nell McClure, . .
on account of her suifering dreadful pam
- the honorable owner of the gold tooth, has
- . from a too closely shaven corn on her
Q Q sought for it. The tooth in question is a little toe
u 5 valuable thing and its sudden disappear- Miss Mcclinton was planning for the fu-
fr ance has caused Miss McClure H0 Small ture last Thursday night and trimmed her
amount of anxiety. corns so that she could wear her neat
It seems that Miss McClure wore the Sam? Shpgeri Frldaytnflghtk Shi? out too
tooth to her bedroom one day, and for the eip? in a T501 k eg of if ' h 1
, , u s e cou n in o missing sc oo,
time forgot the value of the.art1cle. When so She dressed her toe and came to school-
she left the room, she was dismayed to find Late in the afternoon Miss Mcclinwn
- that the treasure was missing. She knew could Stand the pain no longer so She got
55 it was gone because she felt her shoe a permit to go home and doctor it, so she
5 gg string coming untied. could rest well that night-on the glazed
: it fl '
2 Detectives were put in charge of this oors
f 'W case and Miss McClure was relieved enough
1 by this to come to school and attend to CARL MCDOW ENGAGED'
QI her English department. There was ab- , ,
fH5 solutely no clue to the solution of the mys- h, Tins aetier Xa? ffounduby a student an
Egg tery. However, as but one person, Allie lg sc 00 ' f Cmlmlgamg y angounces t e
Q' .3 Lane, besides Mies McClure, had been in engfiegenlt 0 'ZF C, Of' 'jmfine Sus'
- l-' fher room the day the tooth was stolen, EEC e ar 'Wir imiml Use" ese are
js f detectives shrewdly guessed this person, e exact WOT S 0 t e et er'
f' Q Miss Lane, was the thief. My Dearest BOY:
:Lf -- Your letter was so like you, noble, un-
jlj YOUNG LADY TARDY, selfish and self-sacrificing, you dear, silly
IM: .1 boy. I love you quite too well to listen
5 'Z An unconfirmed report has just reached to YOUY HOHSOHSO- FOFSN you? Give YOU
" ' the office that Miss Palestine Morton was UP? Never! I love Bhd admire YOU all
il Q tardy at school one day this week. The the MOTO fOl' this- I Cah't give YOU UP-
E 5 3h6l'lH'S d9P8l'tIH9Ylt has been at work 011 I have just cgme from a dance. Alex
the Case to flhd out What YOUI18' mall de- proposed to me tonight. I refused him,
tained the YO'-1118 lady, who iS usually S0 of course, for I thought of what you told
: - Pllhctual- At the time this P9-Del' 8065 to me two years ago in the same house. I
Qi E1 press no arrests have been made, but sev- promised, there, to be your sleeping beauty
E' ,E eral clues are being followed by the of- and to Sleep until you come 1-,O wake me,
Ei I fiCOI'S- I shall sleep through eternity if you do
:l 5 --i-ii--- not come.
Ei 5: LOST-Between Senior Claass of '22 Forever yours,
if E and '23, Sehi01' privileges- fName censored by Bus. Mgr.J
5 5 A , ,qi A U
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' 1 B JT. 531
.lllllllllll NIJ- ' ri t ' XV? lr- l'U"'C
'H'-I ' it m e-cz-
The person who made the remark' that
Mr. Slough would break his camera tak-
ing pictures of certain teachers and stu
dents of high school for The Buffalo, will
please report to superintendent s office and
have his name registered for being such
an original prodigy
It was reported at school the other mor
ning that Mr Wheat had beaten Lois up
meaning that he had given her a licking
Mr Wheat did beat Lois up but not
with a board, he merely got up earlier
in the morning than she did Lois was in
the habit of getting up earlier in the mor
ning and brushing her father s clothes
and sometimes shining his shoes, so that
he could set an example for neatness be
fore high school pupils
But for some reason, on Tuesday evening
20 1923 a young man kept Miss Wheat
up later than usual so she could not get up
as early as she had been and Mr Wheat
"beat her up
AUNT MARIE S ADVICE
To Our Boys and Girls
Edited by Aunt Marie Fears
Dear Aunt Marie
I am 18 years old and every one says I
am a good looking boy, my only handicap
is that I cant smg Please tell me how
to remedy this defect
Answer Arthur, I advise you to take
a correspondence course in stenography
Dear Aunt Mane
We are two beautiful girls We are in
love wlth the same boy and neither of us
will give him up What shall we do"
Eva and Tenme
Answer-You might do either of two
thingsg you might persuade the young
gentleman to go to Utah and embrace the
Mormon faith, or rat poison administered
by one of you to the other would soon
eliminate the difficulty
Dear Aunt Marie
What kin would I be to Oscar Garner
I marry Leon Thomas"
Answer Not enough to justify you
Dear Aunt Marie
I am ln danger of flunkmg in Latin II
What shall I do to be saved'
Answer I refer you to Peter, Brown
Maddrey Hunkville, Arkansas They are
experts on the Latin situation and I un
derstand they have ponies everywhere
from two weeks to four years old
Dear Aunt Marie
Please tell me some way to keep my
pupils from going to sleep in History class
Answer Move the class close to the
music room None ever slept there
My wife tells me I talk too much This
makes a bad impression upon the people
How can I overcome thls difficulty?
Answer-Join the Deaf and Dumb Ora
torlcal Society Aunt Mane
Dear Aunt Marie
Please tell me something to do to
tract girls attentions
Answer Why Guy, you are as foolish
as many young people are Girls like boys
that are real not put ons
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The blind man picked up a hammer and saw:
The dumb man picked a wheel and spoke. Q E
- 5 : 5
Dock: "Are you going to wear your sweater to the basket ball game Friday?" E E
Bill: "I ain't going to wear nothing else." A i i
Dock: "Gracious, boy." E 2
Leon: ffwhat is a lip stick?" . 2 2
Vera: "It's what makes tulips bloom in winter."
Visitor: "Pardon me, but do you know Ray Colemana?"
Zella: "Sure, he sleeps next to me in Civics." E 2
W The rain it raineth every day
Upon the just and unjust fellows: Q i
But chiefly on the just, because 2 E
. The unjust steal the justs' umbrellas. g i
5 A kiss is a curious proposition. It is of no use to one and absolute bliss for two. The
E 'E small boy gets it for nothing: the young man has to steal it: and the old man has to E S
E buy it. It's the baby's right, the lover's privilege, and the hypocrite's mask. To a i g
EI t young girl it means hope, to a married woman, faith, and to the old maid charity. E g
o- 3 ra: Q- : :
E lj: ' - - E E
5 2 "Say, you know Leon Thomas' neck?" 5 5
E 5 "Well, he fell in the water up to it, not long ago." e i i
'l ' '. : Z
, Miss McClure: "What are the silent watches of the night?"
Earl: "The ones we forget to wind." - E 3
E lg - E E
Q "Two,down and five to go," called Mr. Carmichael, as he reached for the biscuit E E
gldg plate. g g
ii E ' 1-
Q E Bill: I'have never seen such dreamy eyes. Q 5
' ' Thelma: Maybe you have never stayed so late before. E E
The popular song is now entitled, "Oh, where are my wandering grades tonight?"
4 Carl standing between Alex and the light.
Alex: Your head may be empty but I cannot see through it. E E
5 E Carl: Eh?
El Q Alex: Yep. 'Q E
: Can you imagine anything worse than the fellow who received a valentine a day
ahead and then gives it to some one else ? 5 E
"I shall never marry," Ray declared, "Until I meet a woman who is my direct 5 E
"0h! Ray," Inez cried delightedly, "There are a number of intelligent girls in the 2 E
neighborhood" E! S
5.5 A A 5 5
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B111 Raney not grmmng
Leon Thomas haxr not curled
Myrtle Sherrlll shm
Bess Martln ln half sox
Shanks Ross low and fat
Hercel Dobyns studymg the rlght lesson
Hap Garner crymg
Sylvester Shaver not answermg a questlon
Rubye McClmton not maklng fun
Alhe Lane not bltlng her tongue
Pat Rose not dressed up
Wheat not plcklng up paper
H111 not smxlmg
Carmlchael lettlng two speak
Fern Garner not glgglmg
Lols Wheat not saylng My Cow
Sybll Byrd In a bathmg suxt
Speedlxmlt not gettlng more and more prlssy
Mlss Fears not loved
Mr Franklm a brunette
at a txme m the
Carl McDow on tlme m Hxstory class
Fern Conard not Mr Carmichael s stenographer
Leonard Moss not havmg knowed a feller
Sweet Tater Johnson walkmg slow
Lo1s Wheat wlthout her llpstlck and spxt curl
Irene Compton at school all the txme
Joe Harmon got over all hlS lesson
Zella Evans not wrxtmg letters
Doc Wadley not lnterested m athletxcs
Vera Logan not puttlng on
Ray Coleman smart
Etholene Dalton not twxstlng
Margaret McDow 1n love wxth all her teachers
Mlss Fears' fellow bexng a Jellybean
Leo Grace not throwmg chalk and erasers
Absolute qulet ln study hall
Mr Carmlchael not gomg by pedagogical methods
Hlstory room rxght temperature
Senlors gettlng out of Hlstory for one day
study hall 2
Normal Trammg Class getting to come to Chapel every Wednesday E
Mr Wheat not wantmg to take care of the school buxldmg
Herbert Grubs not a Jellybean
Leonard Moss wlth a new palr of sox
Mr H111 not saylng My Lady
Mr Wheat runmng a courtlng school '
Mlss Rogers bemg sllm
Mr Carmxchael not lovmg the women
Leo Grace wlth a book open
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WANTED TO KNOW
The secret of getting taller.-Mr. Hill.
E g The secret of getting fatter.-Miss Rogers. E
3 E If Miss McClure will get any stricter.-Ruby White. 5 :
E 5 Why the Juniors aren't so important as Seniors-Liz Blackley. 3 -
g g WhyBessissofat-?????? j -
E Q Why Senior Hi can't go to lunch at 12:00.-!!!!!! E E
2 E Why all the windows and doors of Domestic Science are locked every evening. E
:E E When there will be no more blue Mondays. E -
5 E When the girls will have me.-Morris Shad. E 5
Q 2 Why I am so silly.-Ray Coleman. 5
2 E Why some people are so good looking.-Shanks Ross.
E E When Seniors will have a good lesson on Monday.
E 5 When we will get our privileges.-Seniors
S E Who put the Easter egg on Mr. Carmichael's desk, April 3.
E E Why Mr. Wheat cares for girls going with boys.
2 5 Who pins death messages on Mr. Carmichael's cap.
E E Why there will be no fat Senior girls on Commencement day-fAsk Myrtle Sherrilll E
E E The process of getting rich-H. S. teachers.
3 E Who stole Miss McClure's false tooth. 5
E E ' What is the harm in saying "feller," "bird" or "guy" for "man",-Senior boys. E :
Q E Who wrote on the typewriter so fast it burned up. E Q
S E V When the Normal Training Class will stop observing. : 5
S E When work on staff will stop--Staff members. H ,Q
E E What Seniors got married Christmas. 3'
2 2 The process of getting rid of freckles-Fern Garner. - ,f
2 Why Physiology says cold is foolishness. - I I
E g Who was going to mob Mr. Carmichael.--? ? 'I 'I 'Z ? E E
E E A new process of reducing besides rolling.-Myrtle Sherill.
2 Where the Normal Training instructor got the powder puff.
2'-' Why girls and boys can't ride together to school in the same car.-Palestine Morton.
Q E Where Bonon Scott got his new Overland.-Leo Grace.
2 E Why Leo Grace goes to the Christian church.-Bonon Scott. E E-
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.iw--I 2 Leon: Dock, why does everyone say your neck is like a typewriter?
'J ,E Dock: I don't know, why do they?
. f E 'E Leon: Because it's underwood.
i "Oscar," cried Miss Rogers, "what do you think your head is for ?"
5 Oscar cratches his head, thinks long and replies, "Guess it must be to keep my
v E collar on."
Fig," 11 i'-i'
'7 1, Tennie: A fortune teller says 1 have a lot of money coming to me.
'i g Herbert: It may be true, it may be-but I would rather hear a paying teller sa
'I-L , that.
an 5 E
6.22 W Miss Marie: What is HG, 012, Leon?
E Leon: I had it on the end of my tongue
-Q - 2 : Miss Marie: Then get it off quickly-it's cyanide of mercury
V, 5 ii i1 .
T E 5 The other day Doyle asked Duette, "What do you say to a tramp in the par .'
Q E 2 Duette: "I never speak to them."
,I : :
Miss McClure: I wish the good Lord had made me a man
, E E Ray: Maybe he did but you haven't found him yet
Lois went into a music store the other day and asked, "Have you 'Kissed me in the
,S 1 2 E Moonlight' ? "
Cl rk Nope, I m a new man here Maybe it was the other fellow
Mr Carmichael Who invented the telephone?
Hercel Mr Bell invented it but won t talk over it
Mr Carmichael Why?
Hercel Because he is dead
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Doyle Grace was golng down town Saturday evenmg and on h1s way he passed
Naomi Wllhams Just as he passed her he threw a klss to her, at this she slapped hum
so hard that the heavy blow sent hlm to the ground Doyle after brushlng the dust
from his trousers exclalmed I always fall for the ladles
Mlss Marie had water 92 7 on the blackboard and to show the effect of multlplymg
by 10, rubbed out the decunal po1nt She then turned to the class and sald "how
Wayne, where IS the declmal po1nt""
Wayne On the eraser
Paul Calhoun was very much afrald of the dark and one nlght hxs mother told hmm
to go out on the porch and get a bottle of rmlk As Paul was afraxd he was about to
refuse, but hls mother sald Go on son for Jesus wlll be wxth you everywhere you go
Then Paul went to the door and sald Jesus, hand me that bottle of mllk
Mlss Margorxe Boots can you name a cape m Alaska?
Mlss Margorle That's nght Cape Nome
Mr Chewnmg When IS the best tlme to plck apples?
Morris When the farmer IS not lookxng
Mxss McClure Myrtle get mn your desk
Myrtle I can t Miss McClure I am larger than the desk
Joe Mr Carmlchael I know a person who has been confined to one room all hlS hfe
Mr Carmichael That sounds mterestlng Joe Is lt some one ln thls town'
Joe A week old baby
In Enghsh class Mlss Margorxe asked B111 Henderson to glve the full predlcate ln
this sentence The lnttle old man who wore a long dark coat was talkmg m a very
loud voice to his nexghbor '
B111 answered Was talkmg
Misa Marjorxe "Correct In what volce ns he ta1k1ng"
B ll "Very loud voxce
Love ln a cottage IS well enough
Love ln a manslon IS swell,
Love m a Hat IS pretty tough,
But love ln S H S lS the real stuff
'It's the little thlngs ln lxfe that tell saxd Ruby as she pulled her llttl brother
out from under the sofa
If a canmbal eats his father's slster what IS he" Ant eater dumbell
If a cannibal eats hxs father and mother what IS he" An orphan foolxsh
If a canmbal eats hls wife s mother what IS he? Gladxator stnke three
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Z E Mr. Hill: "How would you deiine absent mindednessf'
- ' Palestine: "Well, if a man thought he had left his watch at home and took it out E E
5 5 of his pocket to see if he had time to go home and get it, I would call that absent Q i
E :E mindednessf' il 5 2
i s - Miss Marie meeting Leon coming out of the oiiice said, "Have some trouble?"
E 5 Leon answered, "No thanks, just had some." SL Q
5 2 Tennie: Do you wear that hatfon the street?
E E Pauline: No, I wear it on my head. i g
E E Catherine was jubilant. "I have all my lessons for tomorrow."
E 2 "And I practiced my music lesson a whole extra hour today," declared Elizabeth E 2
E 2 Blakely. 5 g E
Q E Naomi Wesson, listening attentively, was silent for a moment, then with the air of E 2
E E one not be outdone, she exclaimed, "I've got my prayers said up five nights ahead." Q E
E g Earl Miliam is a quick witted lad and some times surprises his teachers at school.
g g Miss Holley: "Earl, what happened to Tyre?" Q E
Q E "It was punctured," replied Earl with a twinkle in his eye.
E E Miss Conard 'asked a child what his father's occupation was. He responded very
E 5 quickly, "Democrat." E g
E 2 Miss Marie asked Bill Rainey to give an example of a big spring. Bill, not know-
2 2 ing Miss Marie, said: "The river in which Jesus was baptized is an example." Ellis X Q
E i Edwards spoke up and said, "I thought Jesus was baptised in the Nile." g g
E E Miss Fears fto class in Physicsjz "The atmosphere in this room is too dry. Guy,
Q E can you tell me what causes this ?" 5 2
E E Carl fspeaking upjz "Me and Shanks." 2 5
Q 2 Mr. Hill asked Dwight Terry is he meant to take Geometry. Dwight replied, "No,
E 2 I want to take Math."
E E Alex: Miss Marie, what is a shrine. Is it a hospital?
Q 2 Miss Marie: No, Alex, it's a tomb. E 2
E E Current events in History fCarl speaking upjz "Mr, Carmichael, I dreamed last
Q E night I had a nightmare and woke up in the pound pen and had to pay fifty cents to E E
E 2 get out." E E
E E Leon Qin Historyjz Mr. Carmichael, did you leave Arkansas because you fell out
Q 2 of your field so much? E Q
g i Mr. Carmichael: Leon, you may leave the room.
E E Maggie: That's a dreadful second hand car Gladys bought. 5 E
5 2 Mary: She said she will never have an accident because every body gets out of
g g the wayintime. 5 5
E E Clara: A penny for your thoughts. E E
g i Tennie: Make it a dime and I will tell my secrets.
5 2 5 17 E
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f E Vera: I feel like the last banana in the store.
5 E Ruby: How is that? 2 E
Q g Vera: Rotten. 2 lr 2
E ii Mr. Wheat: Hey, Bill, run up the curtain.
I g Mr. Mouser: What do you think I am-a squirrel? Q 5
Q E Herbert: May I kiss you goodnight?
E 2 Tennie: No, Herbert, it is my principle never to kiss anyone goodnight.
5 5 Herbert: Well, 1et's drop the principal and show some interest. 2 Q
Z E "I am a little hoarse," quoted Naomi.
I E "Beg pardon," Morris replied. E 2
5 Q "I say I am a little hoarse," Naomi replied. E E
5 E "Good Lord," Morris murmured, "I thought I smelt horse radishg' where is your 2 E
2 Q stable ?" 5:2
E Blotter absorbs everything and gives up nothing. Do not be a blotter.
QI H -- 5
v "Pardon me, if I bore you," said the mosquito.
E 2 Ruby: "That's where I shine,'f as she proceeded to powder her nose.
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2 2 A new oil stove for the Domestic Science department by Miss Rose with short legs.
2 E Some one to tell Bill Raney the difference between epidermus and hyperdermis 2 :
i g Cmeaning hyperdermicl. 2 E
E g Some "kids" from Boone school to say multiplication tables for us.-Mr. Wheat.
S E One new piano by Miss Sybil Calloway of shiney mahogany. E -
E E Something to make Mr. Wheat tell more jokes. 5 5
Q Q Something to keep some boys' feet from smelling.
E 2 Someone to stop girls and boys from sparking. 2 2
E E Someone to make Seniors learn the Constitution.-Mr. Carmichael. is
i g Someone to separate the two Ferns. 2
5 5 Ifir:
5 g Someone to keep Skinney Lane's dress fastened. E': 3
: E V I :
E E A committee of five to keep the paper off the floor. gi-Eg
Q E Someone to explain the difference between proposal and accepted-Mr. Carmichael.
E E A weight to keep Hoxie's feet off chairs. E E
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E E BUSINESS IVIANAGER'S FINANCIAL REPORT
S 2 New furniture for staff headquarters ..., .... w.......,........,....,,......7...,. S 2 52.00 F 2
E S Adding machine .....,.............,..............,...,...I .,.,..,....,...., ,.,. ,,4...4....7... 3 5 . 00 i g
Typewriter Uohn Deerem ......... ................,.....wwVSvSVVw,,SS. 1 19.99 g g
'E Cigars and refreshments ..,...........,...Y..............................,..,.,.........,.,..........,.... 30.00 Q : E
Q E Tips to janitor r.A,,.,,,,,,.,..,..4,,,,.,.r,.,.,,,,r..r,...,.,,,,..,,,,,,..I..,,..,,.,..,..,....,....,,.,......7... 115.00 2 2
2 2 Trips to Muskogee Qnot including money for showsj .,ee..................Ve..,... 600.00
2,1 Shoe shines for Business Manager .vee.,.v.,,,,,....,,.v,r......,A.Se,e.,..VYee,e4e,eeeee,.ee.eee, 50.00 E S
E E Stetson hat for Sport Editor fWad1eyJ .......,....,,.,.....e,e,,..,,,.,..,.e..v.,,,e,eee,,e... 25.00 2 E
E 5 Fines ....,........,.e......,,e.........e...e...,..,..,,.....,.,Ie.eI,....ee..ee......,ee,,ee,ee.ee...,.......e.e...,... 550.00 5 2 5
i s Three Q31 cuspidors Qsilver linedj .....,.....,....,,e,,.........v,......,... ,.,ee., .,.V,s..e..,... 7 5 .00 3 E
S E Lipstick, rouge and powder puff for Mr. Carmichael eee,,,e.eeee,e,e.e.ee,,,....,v, .30
i f Charity donations ..,..,........e...,.........e..........e....,..,....,,......,.....V..r.,....,.,e...e,,....,,,. .13 2 2
Q ' Snuff, tobbacker and chewing gum ,..,e,.,.,.,,......V ,......,,....,,,.r..e.ree,e,,e,e,es, 1 39.15 Q E
Donation to Athletic Fund ....................................... ............................. . ...... n othin' E E
E E Private car fPeter Schutler wagon! for staff ............................................ 3,500.00 i f
5 5 Printing ....,................................................................ ......................,............. . 35 5 2
:Q Engraving ....................................................,.......... .................................... . 12 S-E.
g ? Editor's rakeoff ............... Q ................ .................,.................. 2 ,5o0.oo 5 Q
i f Business Manager's rake-off .......... .................................... 1 ,600.00 E :
E Q Sport Editor ..........................,........ ...............,....,............... 4 0.00 Q 2
E E Treasurer of staff ................ .................................... 6 5.00 E E
Q 3 Hush money .......... ............. ........,....,. ............ ......... 6 , 5 00.00 S 5
E 5 Kodak Editor and others ......... .................................... to olate
E 5 'retel ........ M.- ....,.......,...,,..,.,..,.,,. 516,108.61 g i
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5 3 hese are our friends. They are en- 2 T
E titled to your patronage. They have E
E E the proper attitude toward public
Q Q schools and their development.
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Sqrca Hou a Success or a Failure?
E g "If you want to know whether you are destined to be a
E 5 success or a failure in life, you can easily find out. The
E g test is simple and infallible. ARE YOU ABLE TO
' 5 SAVE MONEY? If not, drop out. You will lose. You
: E may think not, but you will lose as sure as you live. The
- Q seed of success is not in you."
E i -James J IH11
g g WE HELP YOU T0 SAVE AND SUCCEED
Cfhe American National Bank
E 2 Stigler, Oklahoma '
E E "The Bank where you feel at home"
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Stigler's Leading Grocery and f f
Meat Market E E
CUNNING'S VARIETY STORE
1l This is the place for your nickles and your dimes. 11. We carry a com-
plete line of School Supplies. il You save money by visiting our store.
E I' E
c. C. CUNNING
Phone 248 c. D. MILAM, Manager 5 5
Every night except Sunday. Clean, moral, amusing and entertaining.
Nothing but the best.
DR. JOHN DAVIS, Chief surgeon A
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Go to SHEEFTEIJS CAFE for
Good, Wholesome Food
K THE WONDER
R Get a bottle and relieve all in one, instead of a bottle for every ailment.
E For sale at
5 Stigler Drug' Co., and Behan Drug Co.
THE RHUMATUM co.
M. W. SHEFFTEL, Stigler, Okla.
The old Reliable
Sh er Druq Co.
E Best Fountain Drinks. Headquarters
I for Foot Ball and Base Ball returns
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Runmng Water ln All Rooms
MRS E A TAYS Proprletress
THE ONLY MODERN HOTEL IN STIGLER
YOU GET ALL YOU BORROW
lIM1lady, a l1ne of beautlful Hats awaxts your
approval at the Gertrude I-lat Shop.
ll Balcony E. 8: W.
FRESH BREAD, Goon CAKES AND PIES
Stigler, Oklahoma 1:
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2 E The Paper That Covers Haskell County Like a Blanket
5 : Virgil L. Henderson, Editor and Publisher
E 5 Phone 11 Stigler, Oklahoma g i
E 2 THE PAPER THAT STANDS SOLIDLY BEHIND FREE PUBLIC SCHOOLS 5 E
E E l'
E E 3gKQ'sS: E 5
5: 1IWe are also equipped to do all kinds of
g E Commercial Printing and solicit the patron- E g
E 5 age of all, promising the latest in type and Q E
Q E workmanship. A trial will convince you. Q 2
E E Capital Surplus
5 5 330,000.00 58,000.00 E E
g g lIThere's a host of good Americans who save a reasonable E E
f Q proportion of their earnings at reasonable intervals. 5 5
: E lIThe3'le's a greatezlihosgqofdgood Americans-not fully alive 5 E
, : to eir own goo -W o o not. 5 S
E 2 lIYou can pick your crowd. i f
Q Q lILet common sense dictate your choiceg open an account 2 2
- E with this institution and save sensibly and with regularity. E g 5
E 5 lIYou'll find our service suited to your needs. E E
S 't N t' l B lc
Zi E STIGLER, OKLAHOMA E E
E "Member Federal Reserve System" E S
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A FLOUR - FEED - GRAIN
' Give Us a Trial
J. E. CONARD 4
: Stigler, Oklahoma
The largest apple grower in Oklahoma. Also grow a complete line of
Plum, Peach, Cherries, Apricot, Grape, Berries, Roses, Shrubs, and Q Q
Ornamental Shade Trees. g g
MRS. WM. A. ALLEN
BETTER HATS FOR LESS MONEY 2 -
Stigler, Oklahoma g 3
K E L S E Y
The Tailor and Cleaner Q S
QUALITY WORK i 5
and Good Service - We Deliver'
Phone 212 Stigler, Oklahoma -
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S E STIGLER HARDWARE '
FURNITURE FARM TOOLS Q
Plumbing and Steam Service
STIGLER BOOK AND
NGTION COMPANY E
c. F. RAYBURN, Proprietor 5
' ' Five, Ten and Twenty-five Cent S
: E flThis is the Best place in the city to ob- Variety Store E
E E serve representative style make its Spring E
5 -3 debut. The smartest gowns and wrap 5
: f for feminine loveliness. Just study ou? Also SCh001B00kS, Tablets E
E E offerings' Pencils, Ink, etc. E
Q E Everything to Wear E
5 2 TEL. 135 STIGLER, OKLA. Stigler, Okla. E
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OU are cordlally 1nv1ted to use
the many facllxtles Wh1Ch thls
bank has to offer 1ts patrons
We can and wlll serve you well
MAKE OUR BANK YOUR BANK
Cfhe First National Bank
"THE BANK FOR HASKELL COUNTY PEOPLE"
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Quick Service, Honest Weights and Measures,
Best Goods for the Money
A Trial Order Will be Appreciated - Thank You
J OHNSON'S CASH GROCERY
MANY REALLY GOOD SHOES
Are spoiled by being badly cobbled. You need not be afraid to have
V yours repaired in this shop.
RICHISON SHOE SHOP
STIGLER ---------- OKLAHOMA
Shqler Trading Co
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
AND FRESH MEATS
Quality and Service Before and After Purchase
Phones 8 and 46
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N O T I O N S
H O E
Anything You Need
KEEP THE QUALITY UP
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THE SHOPPING CENTER OF STIGLER
HIS store tries to help the growth of our communi-
ty and be a real service institution that people can
look to for authentic styles' and values
It will please us greatly if, by our cooperation with
the public schools we can thereby bring about a
closer bond between us
We feel justly proud of the reputation and high re-
gard our schools hold for this store. We want your
trade solely on the merit of our goods. You will
profit by trading here We spend time and money
and go a long ways to find the best things for you
For twelve years ours has been a standard of honesty
fair dealing correct style and low prices
Everything to Wear for All the Family
Stiglers Leading Store A
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valuation of qourself?
E E Business associates, friends and strangers
5 5 are apt to take you at your face value. If
: E your personal appearance does not harmon-
g g ize with your personality you may be losing
2 E more than you can imagine.
2 2 KUPPENHEIMER
g g GOOD CLOTHES
E 5 Stigler, Oklahoma
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LBETTER Qoous F012
M AU ER' 5
EVERYTHING FOR lVlEN'S AND LADIES' WEAR
SHAVER TRADING CO.
The Store that always has the Goods
and makes the lowest Cash Prices on
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES AND SHOES
WE BUY AND SELL POULTRY AND EGGS
Also have a full line of STGAPLE GROCERIES, FLOUR and FEED
STIGLER, OKLA. Phone 213
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5 5 and refinements at the lowest price -
2 , in the history of the Ford Motor Co. g g
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PAQ: ONE Hunrmum Sxx v -' ' Ah ' '
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I Q W. W. STUMBAUGH
: Neat Designs of All Kinds
g g Watch Repairing "
AT PALACE DRUG Co. r
Carl Coker Ed ward ,
1 THE AMERICAN ABSTRACT Co. '
' f 5 BONDED ABSTRACTERS 5
' ? SERVICE PLUS EFFICIENCY E
BURNETT'S BARBER SHOP I
i g Best in Town
E E Come in and let actions speak
g g The Nyal Line On the Corner :
PALACE DRUG STORE 2
E E DRUGS, TOILET GOODS, STATIONERY
2 School Supplies - Cold Drinks
Q 2 REGISTERED PHARMACISTS
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The Senior Rings were made by us.
L TO THE J UNIORS: I will be around early next fall for your
E order. Wait for me. MELROSE.
- Artistic Designs in All
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E Indianapolis, Indiana
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G. F. TAPP, Insurance LEATHER GOODS
. CITY AND FARM LOANS
E g Phone 243 112 North Second
Q 5 . MUSKOGEE, OKLA.
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SHR CJRIEHDS IN UHHSKOQEE
FRIENDS DON T MAKE A MAN -
remarked a New York bank president but 1f a
man has the rlght qualltles the right personallty
the rlght callber he cannnot help making friends
The same thmg app119S to a store If a store makes
frlends frlends w11l make lt' But the store has to
do the makmg FIRST Knowmg this lt is our
earnest deslre to EARN the frlendship of every
student 1n Stlgler by vlrtue of deeds and not mere-
ly words by vlrtue of SERVICE rendered
, DRY Grooms co A
. - wud car Bars Lady Luck Bars
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Honey Cream Nuts Pecan Mallows
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WARDEN AND NATION Proprletors
KEEPING UP WITH THE YOUNG MEN
IIYOUNG MEN are the most exactmg' cllentele that a clothler has 1IThe styles g
must be up to date wlthout bemg off the calendar the patterns must be the last Q
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5 5 word. TIKHOWIHQ the punctxlxous taste of the young men of thls clty IS the reason 5 :
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why we have chosen to sell them Soclety Brand Hart Schaifner 8z Marx and Stem E
Bloch Clothes 1IModels a plenty smart yet not fopplsh ln a selectlon of fabrlcs :
that wlll gladden the heart of the dlscrlmmatmg young man :
M"""'Ke" NEW PHOENIX CLOTHING CO Tm' 5
Bartlesvllle Oklahoma Cnty E
All the Accessories for Young Men of Taste 5
You are mlssmg a treat E
HALE S LEADER COFFEE
We Roast It-Others Praise It Grocers Everywhere it
Sell It E
HALE HALSELL COMPANY
2 IMPORTERS JOBBERS AND MANUFACTURERS ,
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