Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, KS)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 90

 

Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, KS) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, KS) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 90 of the 1922 volume:

N A sf E+! Ab? v 'Il 5. yr 9,1 - 'z . ly 7 May THE TROJAN 1922 m A -1 . X -2-4' ' x . 141 ' r f n cmpprcciofcion of ihc cpcpense and cffori A 1 which ihe high schcol has cosiilxcm, and ? N- cfs the inspiraiicn and equipment which it i " 'H5.s afforihiu us, Gfhe Shmicni 303.3 sf GL-sg Rural Efigh flchcol, o.ffe:iionc.talz:3 icciicaic ihis volume io ihe. friczids cmd. the QI' . patrons of 5. JK. 5. May T H Ei T R O J A N. 1922 The Troy Rural High School, tries to meet the needs of the young people of this community. Its courses are formed and its policies are shaped to benefit all those who see fit to enroll. It is organized now on a new basis and with its larger taxing area it will be able to furnish the very best there is in modern school equipment and instruc:ion. It now offers courses in Manual Training, Domestic Science, Domestic Art, and has a Normal Training department for those who wish to prepare to teach. Athletics are encouraged in every way. An experienced and competent coach of athletics directs the training of the boys along these lines and every inducement offered to influence stu- dents to live clean lives, train properly, and play the game on the square. The school is a member of the Doniphan county high school association and joins freely in all of its activities. Considerable attention is given to music there being re- gular organizations of glee clubs, choruses quartettes, orchestra and general singing by the student body. All this makes Troy Rural High School an excellent place for young people. The social life is largely under the supervision of the faculty. Each class has a faculty sponsor who advises them in all matters pertaining to their social life and acts as chaperon when one is needed. This year the school was a member of the Kansas debate league and much interest is taken in oration and declamation. Some opportunity is afforded for those who are interested in dramatics. It is hoped that all the young people in the high school district, and any others for Whom it will be convenient will plan to enroll in T. R. H. S. next year. Page!! Q May THE TROJAN 1922 fi vvvmAA ,ISTORY OF ROY IGH CHOGL l ! The Troy School was one of the, earliest schools founded in this part of Kansas. Froni a small beginning in the early history of Kansas as a state, the school has had a steady and constant growth. Believing in education with all their hearts the people have fsupported the school to the very limit of their ability, realizing full well that what ever they spent on education would be returned to them a hundredfold in the better citizenship of the future. . As early as 1866, 34,000 in bonds was voted to erect the first substantial brick building. This served the community well until 1902 when 340,000 was voted and a handsome and up-to-date building replaced the old one. This new building was found to bef inadequate to the school and in 1914 a-315,000 addition was built. The first high school was organized when Prof. U. S. Busch was superintendent of schools. The first class to be graduated was the class of '94 and consisted of the fol- lowing three members: Miss Mabel Ellis, Miss D. Swiggett, and Miss Bertie Castle. Since that time the number of graduates in each succeeding-class has steadily increas- ed until the class of the present year numbers twenty-eight. The total number of graduates including the present class is 322. If you will turn to the Alumni section in this annual you will find the name of each graduate, the class in which he graduated, his present occupation, and, his address, if such be known. K Page 3 May THE TROJAN 1922 2. SUPERINTENDENT 0. N. BERRY. Page -'1 May THE TROJAN 1922 IGH CHOOL ACULTY ,.-. ,.A- Chas. Marble, Jr. C. W. Oliver Mary Hagenbuch Florence Rhudy Alma Bauersfeld Narra. Jones Page 5 May THE TROJAN 'VVxMf'QfQf'C:7R? xx igxx X , v 'I' ' X .I y .vfl6i23'40u -. 'fra 'W' , X , I ' ,f , " ff 4 Q . X. W J ,I K fl X All-ffl! 4. 4k XR A ' Vry. 'f'g", !f', . V, V XS , ff! 1' I 'ff , ff, ,' I f 4 I xg- my 'f. fl!! 1 ' x K1 J, f 1 A-111 . 1 XV N M If If ' ,IV z . X If J .ji X xt ,xxx X XJ 4 , 1 , , X , f ,. I ! mifaf if fm .A F,,j df pg. X: mf' . . fl4 ' I V fl 5- fl 3 y 1 -I xx'Z -'WI 'fffyyl 1" , , rl' A f Y 'V W' X, f f 'I ' I 1 1 Q Q 1' I f " 1 E y 1 I , lg" X ff X ' 1' xv A V , ,' 1 W , H ,V f 4", 1 'J Q r' I1 i L V : X . ,V , 7 J J W . i If X , J ' ' + f ,X IV, g V 12, ,f f ' J ,- , 'f ,f ' 5 1 5 V-1 fx: ' ' '!, '-'VL' 'I I , ' i I , j ? f 1 L Page 6 1 'f V1 H xg Q K iq ,frilgi Q 1 X 'I ' , , , fy I 'V , 1 I ' w f' ' 5 -' : 1 1,.,5,x!!,+ XS-Lk,,1..L4-A On E ff' V vc VKJISVOM H1 cf "E-'S-1-fi, ' T1 .ss 'rM '91 o " - 4' V' N . 1922 4 f f. .m1'?f2,'x. May THE TR O -I A N 1922 .vxzxfxf-. HERBERT ABEL Herbert is his name personified. In what ever he undertakes, he is "Able". Football '19, '20, '21g Captain '21. Track '21. Annual Staff '22. Vice-President Class '21. Hall of Fame '22. HUGH AGEE A real live wire. His splendid acting in "Rather Rough on Robert" will long be remembered. Class Prophet Rather Rough On Robert '22 JOHN BLEVINS Here I am, dignity, personified. I would not do anything unusual for anything. ' 'Football '19, '20, '21. Class President '21. Rather Rough On Robert '22. FOREST CARPENTER ' He gets good grades in Normal Training, despite his seat in the "Amen" corner. Foot-Ball '21. Track '21 . 4 - Page 7 May THE TROJAN 1922 X 1 Page 8 MABEL CHARLES ' Mabel has a little friend, Her name is Elsie E. Forever they're together They're together constantlee. Glee Club '20, '22. Class Sec. and Treas. '20. Class Secretary '22. Hall of Fame '22. GAILORD DEHART We are sure our distinguished speaker from Pumpkin Hollow will some day have a seat in Con- gress. Inter-Class Declamation '20, '21. BEULAH EARHART Always in for a good time. We predict Beulah will make "some- one" a neat and careful house- keeper. , Glee Club '19, A College Town '21, PARALEE ELDER Such a dignified young lady, and yet so friendly and thoughtfulg can you wonder that she is stu- dious and has many admirers? Inter Class Girls' Solo '21. Inter Class Duet '21, Glee Club '19, '20, '22, May THE TRO-TAN 1922 x VVVVVVX VXAAA Nnvvw-XAXQNQCQQNNQXQC ELSIE ELWOOD Elsie can sing a tune and play a - tune, both very well in time. Glee Club '20, '22. Inter-Class Piano '21. Inter-Class Quartet '21, CLARENCE GRIFFIN If he should move much faster the - recording angel would have to take a course in shorthand. Glee Club '19, - Track '19, '20, '21. Foot-ball '20, '21. KATHERINE GSELL Katherine is to be commended. Success comes to those who work. Class President '19. Inter-Class Quartet '21. Glee Club '20. A College Town '21, CLARENCE HAUTZENRADER One of those "all around" people we hear so much about but mighty seldom see in real life. Glee Club '19. '20, '22. , Boy's Quartet '22. ' Cheer Leader '21. Class Secretary '19. Orchestra '22. County Duet Contest '20. Foot-Ball '20, '21, . 4 9 Page 9 May THE TROJAN 1922 AfVNAAAANN'NAlVX. I 1 f Page 10 JAMES KLOEPPEL n Warren G. Harding, the milky way and myself are all of us quite well known. Foot-Ball '21, '22. Class President '21. Class Vice-President '22, Annual Staff '22. Track Captain '21. Trumpet Staff '22. MILDRED KNIGHT Mildred is a little girl Her hair is black as jet, In books and school activities We're looking to her yet. Glce Club '19, '20, '21, '22. A. College Town '21. Trumpet Staff '22. Inter-Class Duet '21. Inter-Class Girls' Debate '21, County Contest Duet '21. WILBUR KNIGHT Wilbur will be "some" teacher. He says that Sparks in the hub of 'L-he universe. Feat-Ball '21. JOSEPHINE LIEST She is a bundle of eccentricities. ' If non-sense were golden, she would be a millionaire. . Inter-Class Quartet '21. May THE TROJAN 1922 LAWSON MANN We'd like to say about this "Mann" "His heart is in his work" But oh, alas! . We hardly dass-. Foot-Ball '20, '21. Track '19, '20, '21. GORDON MERRICK This lad "thinked" and "thunk" To please everybody, , So he "writ" allthis junk. Foot-Ball '19, '20, '21, Track '19, '20, '21. A College Town '21. Inter-Class Debate '20. Inter-Class Boys Solo '21. Inter-Class Instrumental '21, School Notes '21, Boys Quartette '22. EDWARD MORGAN A mathematical sharkg and still the wonder grows that one small head can -carry all he knows. fllass President '22. Track '21. -, ' , Class Sec- and Treas. '21. Hallo? Fame '22, Foot-Ball '20, '21. HULDA NITZ O I've got a lot of knowledge ticked away somewhere but why bother to display it publicly. Glee Club '22. Page 11 v May THE TRO.JA'N 1922 l . Page 12 'QL PAUL SCHWARTZ The only reason we can give for his talking is that he swallowed a healthy full-grown Kansas Cy- clone. Cheer-Leader '22. Trumpet Staff '22. .Annual Staff '22. Debate '22. Toast-Master Junior-Senior '21, Executor of Class VVill '22, THOMAS SIMPSON Of a quiet, but able and determin- ed disposition, which promises a life of strength and usefulness. Our class is proud of him. Foot-Ball '21. ANNA SIMPSON A little year or two ago Before she came this way How did We ever manage throt,g'h Some poem, eh, what say? County Declamation fSparksJ '21. VERN SIMPSON Behold the eighth wonder of the worldg a truly' remarkable com- bination of Saint and Satan-only slightly mixed. Foot-Ball '19, '20, '21. Track '19, '20, '21. A College Town '21. Annual Staff '22. My THE TPOJAN 1922 AlXlNlN!Nf NELLIE SINCLAIR ' Everybody likes Nellie, and Nellie likes everybody. She always has a good time. Hall of Fame '22, AGNES THEIS She is a good student and will in- struct others with great sincere- ity. - A College Town '21. Glee Club '22, HAZEL WATERS Snappy, bright, and vivac'ous She accomplishes everything nhf: tries, and tries everything. . County Essay '21. Inter-Class Quar- tet '21, Inter-Class Girls Debate '21. High School Notes, '19, '21, A Col- lege Town '21, Glee Club '20, '2l. Debate '22, Annual Staff '22. Trum- pet Staff '22. Class Historian and Class Treasurer '22, ELLENDEAN WYNKOOP With three strokes of a wicked brush, she can paint a snow scene that Will make all the little birds fly south. Glee Club '19, '20, '22. County Solo '19, '20. Inter-Class Solo '20. Class Vice-President '20. Girls Quartette '22, Trumpet Staff '22, Annual Staff '22. Cheer Leader '22, Hall of Fame '22. Page 13 May T'HE TROJAN 1922 -VVXAAAA LASS ISTORY + .,,, 'SENIOR SK ETCH. On the morning of September 9, 1918, thirty three eager and excited prospective Freshmen, just as the sun peeped over the eastern horizon, trugded nervously, yet an- xiously toward the High School building which was to be their new field of learning. 1 Those who enrolled for the Freshman day were Gordon Merrick, Forest Carpenter, Clarence Griffin, Clarence Hautzenrader, Herbert Abel, John Blevins, Mabel Charles, Gaylord DeHart, Paralee Elder, Elsie Elwood. Katherine Gsell, Josephine Liest, Lawf son Mann, Edward Morgan, Hazel Waters, Mildred Knight, Hulda Nitz, Hazel Foley, Vern Simpson, Nellie Sinclair. Olan Hautzenrader, Harley Haupt, Marion Himes, Ben- jamin Dubach, Marie Fahey, Vern Baldwin, Adolph Kloeppel, Lillie Colley, Violet Dun- can, Esther Dyer, Buelah Earhart, Beulah Ramseier, Daisy Bittaker, and Ruth' Foley. After a rew days we had become acquainted with the new routine of things and to the faculty, consisting of, Florence Lawson, Supt. Charles Marble Jr., Prin. Ethel Hunt- zinger, .Ada Potts, and W. C. Mulvaney. - Our first year was uneventful except for the usual number of parties and wiene roasts. Before the close of the year several of our class had left, being unable for var- ious reasons to finish their first year. ' ' - .Q One ,morning shortly after schoollstarted we elected the following officers, Pres. Katherine Gsell, V. P. Adolph Kloeppel, and Sec. Treas. Clarence Hautzenrader. Four boys from our class entered the county track meet and five of our students, the music contest. - 4, , Twenty-six of our number survived the Freshman year and came together again Sophomores. After the football games, in which some of our number participated our time was more than full with the inter class contests, in one of which we were victorious, winning the vocal solo. , The following officers served: Pres. Adolph Kloeppel, V. P. Ellendean Wynkoop, Sec-Treas. Mabel Charles, Reporter, Marie Fahey. The members of our faculty were, W. O. Mulvaney, Supt. Chas. Marble, Jr., Prin., D. W. Banie, Miss Ethel Huntzinzer, Miss Viola Malm, Miss Edra Lake, and Miss Sarah Wynkoop. From the class history we extract the following. concerning our first party of the year, "We had to go home in the mud but we had such a good time we didn't mind such a small thing." A royal feast was given by the D. S. girls in the spring, for the M. T. class and the boys later returned the favor. Our greatest success of this year was thc result of the excellent training that we gave the Freshmen. In our Junior year, John Blevins and James Kloeppel acted as pres'dent. Edward Morgan as V. P. and Herbert Abel as Sec- Treas. We occupied a very important posi- tion in school life, taking three first places in the class contests, and five of our class being foot ball regulars. f The Junior box social, the biggest event of this kind ever held in Troy, netted over one hundred dollars. This was used in entertaining- the Seniors with a banquet at the M. E. Church,fo1lowed by a party at the Merrick residence. Seven of our boys were in the track meet and three girls in the literary-musical contest, a junior winning first place in tthe essay. and two Juniors taking parts in the six voice glee club which also won first place. Trov captured all first places except twoj Seven Juniors had leading parts in "ACollege Town, the school play, which was so much of a success that it was repeated in Bendena. Our faculty was comprised of W. O. Mulvaney, Chas. Marble Jr., D. W. Banie, L..P. Whitehead, Miss Viola Malm, Miss Maude Duncan, Miss Myrtle Hunter, and Miss Rachel McKoy. , . Page 14 May - THE TROJAN 1922 fj VNNv CLASS HISTORY-Continued. As Seniors and High School leaders we have enjoyed every day of our school life this year. We got down to business the second day, electing Edward Morgan Pres., James Kloeppel V. P., Hazel Waters Treas., and Mabel Charles Secretary. From the beginning school activities have been numerous, especially for the Nor- mal Training students. There were five mebers ofthe debating teams, seven onthe an- nual staff, and six on the Trumpet staff. The regular football team was wholly a Senior organization. Seven girls and 'three boys were in the Glee Clubs, with two boys and two girls members of the quartettes. The Senior play, given on April 11, was a decided success. ' ' Now that our High School life is coming 'to a close, our-class motto, "Finished- Yet Beginning" fs becoming an actuality. Fare 'the well, our Alma Mater. - A ' U g Hazel M. Waters. +A, . OKES Father of pretty young thing, "How is it, sir that I find you kissing my daughter '? I repeat it again,sir, how is it? . George Hagan: "Great, sir, great." Miss Jones fin Latin D "Translate comes from two Latin words, trans, meaning across, and latio, meaning letter." - John Stanbrough, "Does trans always mean across?" Miss Jones, "Yes. Like trans Atlantic means .across the Atlantic." John, "Then 'transparent 'would mean a -:ross parent." B J One night at Band practice the Troy Concert Band was playing a piece which had at its end the eXpression,D.C. al, and Albert Zimmerman was the only one to follow in- structions. ' Professor Johnson, "D. C. means go to the beginning." Albert, "That's what I thought. It said D. C. Al, so I did." Miss Jones fin Senior Englishi "Nellie, name three different dictionaries." Nellie: "Webster's Standard, Collegiate, and Unabridged. . Cla.rence Hautzenrader was working downtown for 31.00 a week. The first night he came home and handed his father ninety-five cents. On being questioned as to what he did with the other nickel, he replied, "I spent theem, father. "This happened four successive Saturday nights. On the fifth night his father said, "What you been doing, Clarence, keeping a woman?" ' A wise old girl is Katherine Gsell. The more she learns. the less she'll tell. And so, of course. the sequel shows The less she tells, the more she knows. Rev. "You know him" freturning thanksj, "Bless this food for its intended use." ,Distant voice over phone, 'Tm sorry, but I can't, I've got a date." Did you ever notice this, when a fellow steals a kiss, From a righteous little maiden, calm and meek, That her scriptural training shows, in not turning up her nose, But just by turning round the other cheek. Q , A Page 15 May THE TROJAN 1922 N 1XlX!NlXlX!N'N""l! PXOPHECY , ,,,,,, -E-1+ TWAYW. CLASS OF '22. Let us glance into the future of this memorable class and see what it holds .in store for each. First I can see Herbert Abel, the best athlete in school, as a great wrestler, in fact, the champion Welterweight with the capable, Clarence Griffin, with his long wind and loose tongue, as his manager. . Then, John Blevins as a doctor. Yes, a "quack" doctor and the author of several fog mulas of certain patent medicines. Mabel Charlcs will of course be a poetrcss. Her poems will eazitain beautiful ex- pressions and require deep thought. Foirest Carpenter will be a noted artfst and will have the dainty and exquisite Ellcndean Wynkoop for his model. Gaylord DeHart, commonly know n as Buck, will be a successful farmer of Rumpus Ridge, Arkansas and his wife will of course be Agnes Theis, his one time boon com- panion of the Normal Training class while in old T. R. H. S. Beulah Earhart will surely be an old maid, caring for nothing in particular but for cats, canary birds, and smelling' salts. I Elsie Elwood, who used her vanity case so much during her Senior year, will run a beauty parlor where she can powder other noses besides her own. Paralee Elder with Lawson Mann for her husband, will live on a large sheep ranch somewhere in Montana. Katherine Gsell will of course get married and live in a pretty little bungalow close to the Post Office. James Kloeppel, as everyone always expected, will own a big circus and his 5-nain attraction will be his large troupe of clowns, headed by Clarence Hautzenrader, who was always a clown more or less, while in school. Wilbur Knight will learn the barber trade and open an up-to-date shop at Sparks, his old home town. Edward Morgan's handsome features will win his way into the movies where he will play in slap-stick comedies and let Anna Simpson hit him in the face with custard pies as long as the cash comes their way. . Gordon Merrick will marry Hazel VVate1's and while she eakes in washings he will peddle soap and perfume for a living. Hulda Nitz will be the superintendent of a school for girls only and will con- tinually be on the lookout for a man of the ideal type for a husband. The future teacher of the Normal Training class in the Troy Rural High School will be Thomas Simpson, who always helped his fellow students so much when he was a member of the class. Vern Simpson will be the janitor at the Court House and his wife, his former class mate, Josephine Liest, will see that he does not go to sleep on the job. Nellie Sinclair, our most popular girl, will continue to be popular as a nurse in fl hospital for 'the hopelessly insane. Paul Sscwartz will use his oratorical ability to good advantage by being manager of a tent theater. The leading lady of his show will be Mildred Knight, who won :io much praise as an actress during her high school days. . And as for myself, Oh. I shall probably be a Clairvoyant and read any one's pre- sent, past and future for :fifty cents. . Hugh H. Agee. Page 16 May ,THETROJAN 1922 'Y . ff T-,ASS OEM . The Class of '22 There is a class in Troy High That bears the 'trumpet true lVith colors blue and gold 2 The class of '22, Oh, here's to dear Troy High That school of white and blue You'll never be forgotten By the class of '22, We leave behind the Freshmen A green bunch they are too YVe hope they'll all be Seniors Like the class of '22. We'll not forget the Sophomores A talented class they grew But nothing like the talent In the class of '22. There's one more class that :followed Three years, the white and blue ' And next ye-ar takes the place Of the class of '22. After four long years of High School l We begin our battle anew 'Thinkinghonly of the future This class of '22. , ' Oh, what will be our future . Oh, if we only knew lVe hope it shall be succeeful For our class of '22. . Clarence Hautzenrader ENIOR FLOWERS Bachelor Button .... .... J ames B. Kloeppel Smiles ...,.... - ..... -Nellie Sinclair Primrose .... - - ....... Paralee Elder Tulips ........ - -- Ellendean Wynkoop Bouncing Bet .... ....... M ildred Knight Touch-Me-Not .... ...... M abel Charles Blush Rose -- .... -- , ---Elsie Elwood Rambler -- -- --.-. ------. L awson Mann J ohnny-Jump-Up -------- Gaylord DeHart Black Eyed Susan ---------- Hazel Waters J ack-in-the-pulpit -- Clarence Hautzenrader Blue Bells -- ---- --- ----- Katherine Gsell ---Beulah Earhart Lily -- ---- ---- Foliage -------- - ---- Josephine Liest Jacobs Coat ------ - ---- Hulda Nitz VVandering Jew -- -- .--- John Blevins Dandelion .-.- -- .--.. Our President Forget-Me-Not --- -.---.-.--. All of Us Forest Carpenter Page 17 1922 OJAN TR E H T W M wiga-HDPE Sggwgugwgp 3 OH Wggw ,spam FSE RSM BOW SQL OB 30005 OB SSB at mwwush 3 OH MWWETSOEM 202 pgmvmmgm Op OE EPM ESIUEO GH E5 44 mmap? EW 2 OE wie EO REQ 22038 NQEQUEOW 15553 G gr OP CHEESE S Us CE EERE ppm OF Om We Ea O-H 0555 ENB OF wgvgw HBCU -ENE E isp OF Egnwasm M3 OH 5532 355 Op BEEU D wgwgm mga 253:00 Benz A2 3 wevzwg 2032 ,am MEMOOQ Bngagsm wgbwa MENQEW mix-SNS Ep MEHOOQ wagm EBM MEUR! wgnzgk ZOE: wiggm EOE -H8 QEHOOQ gggm as MEMBOQ ENE N wzagm 33:3 MEVEWH MEBQEFW -O in E warning 96050 wi:-gp NEQSQSOAH QOOM wcsm P553 MCSE? mwwwmm E wgpgm msg mini? M6252 MEAE gm N235 2033 MEC? .NSW 2,55 N M5 OH gang EEEW pawn' OE :QZ 2 wevzgu mazda ze'-,F-:nge AFHHGZ-EAM 223 Ozmwm E305 EOE! H NMQEOB NEON. Uwangw pang 03 QE SQ 3 QVOSMWQ UASOULM NOW psf E PEG new yas gsm: EE gm :Om in Q55 25 N ago :MEP N335 MESS? tim Em E5 302 KEOFNW as :Eg QOH EC Gm Ea is SE E353 SSM N WLS5 gm UE avg :Ha N gm NWBOFNE P2055 ,Slim QE :gm NSU NNE? SU N295 MES H335 new WEE Op MEEPNEN HOU EOM 302 SLB has mmm? de :ENE S 223 FE? naw 8 EEUU I M' zrskm Qdipwp NNY LO wmdfqg MOMZMD LO WMNWDPVCH? EE NEQEE EvHONP5'QEk5 SGMWQOBO Kauwgw EOE Begg tmawm bvgm :iam DDQ ggi 20 Em RSSB 05000 Naam BNN gmac N53 XEP-Em wpgm Agn mam Ewim QSO 'wma gram BUOOU E -E2-za-Z QOOVE55 2235 22:- ,ENHUEW .P CO3-Em 'H C0355 H 'Q S0356 Ntsztw Nix Haag? ii-BE EEE 505 'NS Ewmgm N 'S EMEM EESOUH QHMEQRWQHGMWNNHDHNHJH :Umm 5:20 QOONZQ QUE tgvsm UENSUQ M2225 aspggzgwo WEEE WOMAN E02 H242 Page 18 May THE TROJAN - 1922 A4xv LASS YJILL OF LASS OF '22 f 1 be A awe Paul Schwartz, Executor KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS: Whereas, it has been the custom of great men and great organizations to make preparations for the final dissolution, which must come to all persons and things, and, whereas, our life is rapid and transitory, we the Class of 1922 of the Troy Rural High School, have seen fit to prepare this document wherein shall be given our sentiments, possessions, emotions, and actions to those who live after, therefore, we do make, pub- lish, declare and ordain this to be our last Will and Testament: A, 1'l2ll.C 9 Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article I II III IV V VI VII VIII IX X XI XII XIII XIV XV XVI XVII XVIII XIX XX XXI XXII XXIII XXIV XXV XXVI XXVII XXVIII XXIX Herbertfs strong back and football knowledge to one Ralph Winzer. Hugh's graceful l?J physical form to Ethel Blunt. John's big brown sweater to brother Charles. Forrest's teaching ability to be divided equally among the faculty. Mabel's beauty to Mary Pickford. Gailord's knowledge of Pumpkin Hollow and surrounding territory to the National Geography Magazine. Beu'ah's long skirt and big rim glasses to Adeline Dishon. Elsie's golden brown tresses to Ruth Poynter. H Paralee's beaus to Miss Hagenbuch. Katherine's promised diamond ring to Dorothy Whittaker. Clarence G's 50-yard dash record f?J to Ralph Warwick. Clarence H's curling iron to Miss Florence Rhudy. James" cussing and swearing to J. Russell Taylor. Mildred's big ruby ring to Beulah Armstrong. l7Vilbur's recipe for a good teacher to Mr. Chas. Marble. Josephine's painted lips and darkened eyebrows to one Ruby Dannevik. Lawson's misplaced eyebrow to Professor Berry. Gordon's would be debating wind to Ralph Moser. Edward's pipe and plug to the School Relic Collection. - Hulda's white mule to Milton Spriggs. Anna's firey temper to the frigid zone. ' Thomas' liashfulness to Dorothy Barth. Vern's saxophone and music to Peter Kloeppel. Nellie's wit and good humor to sisters Helen and Virginia. Paul's vocal wind to be buried never to rise again. Agnes' powder puff to Druscilla Gartne1'. Hazel's knowledge of essays and dice to Miss Jones. Ellendean's artistical designing l'?J to Mr. Oliver. All of the class' pictures, sayings, customs, habits, pemiants etc., to remain as a part of the school.. Q Whereas I do certify that I was in a normal physical and sound mental condition while signing this document. Signed in the name of the Benevolent Father of, all men, this 30th., day of March, 1922, at Troy, Doniphan County, Kansas. Q ' In witness thereof:--Edward Morgan, President of Said Class of '22. Page 19 May .T H E T R O .Y A N L 1922 X Xfx"NlXlNlNfNfN V f SENIOR FJNAPS 1 ' A 1 5 Page 20 K x v MayA THE TROJAN 1922 n Q JJUN-IOR ECTIQN if ,S Pg21 May THE TROJAN 1922 -4 Page 22 May THE TROJAN 1922 UNIOR CLASS , ,,,,,, , H ,I4 ..., Company Three of the Trojan Army. Commanding' Officers. Captain Russell Taylor First Lieutenant Paul Euler First Sergeant Ruth Poynter. Major-General Miss M. E. Hagenbuch Company Emblem-American Beauty Rose Company Colors-Red and White Company Slogan. Our privileges we prizeg our rights we maintain. ' Vern Baldwin 'William Chapple Mildred Dawe Vetah Dyer Vadna Earhart Frieda Estes Paul Euler Jessie Fenley Ruth Graves George Hagen Clarabell Haupt Mildred Isenberg Gertrude Kent Peter Kloeppel Adolph Kloeppel Orvil Lichliter " N jiou. ALL -fAA---i-- Guita Marble Mona Martin Reilly McKernan Harry Meugniot Harry Morgan Graco Parker Ruth Poynter Rosetta Ramseier Myrtle Sharp Ina Simpson Helen Sinclair Russell Taylor Thomas Triplett Ralph Warwick Edgar' Waters Dorothy Whittaker May THE TROJAN 1922 Q -x, LASS ISTORY ,, W, ,+,, When the usual call for volunteers was sent forth from T. H. S. headquarters the latter part of August, 1919, fifty ambitious young people responded cheerfully, and en- listed in the first division of the great Trojan army which is one of many that fights the ever-continued battle of Knowledge vs. Ignorance. September 1, saw them reporting for active service, together with the three other higher divisions of this army, at the Trojan camp. Although somewhat unaccustomed' to the advanced methods of fighting they entered into the long training with much en- thusiasm. During their first year spent in training camp, these young soldiers succeeded, by the aid of their several commanders, in raiding a number of powerful friends of the enemy, namely, Slang, Carelessness, and Unpreparedness, and at the end of nine months re- ceived their promotion to the second division. This year, the first division had twenty-one deserters and three of their number were transferred to other armies, leaving a total of twenty-six regulars. The army was granted a three months furlough during the summer and the first division went out better fortified than ever to combat the enemy whenever necessary. V VVhen the summons to meet in camp was again issued the following fall, twenty- six young soldiers reported for duty promptly and enrolled in the second division. With the earnest desire to succeed and receive a promotion to a higher division, they made much progress in their training this year, feeling repaid for their service when at the end af the second year of enlistment they had been awarded enough honors to permit their promotion to the third division. By 1921, the third division now numbered thirty-two and during their third year of active service in the Trojan army they have tried to please their commanders and to conquer the many battles fought with their old enemy, "Difficulty," This band of soldiers have had many good times together being true friends to one another and loyal defenders of the Trojan army. Here's to the third division of the Trojan army! May all of its soldiers succeed and at the end of the required four years of training, receive a worthy and honorable discharge. Page 24 I llay TROJAN 1922 ' IINICIR, AlQEDTT ' ?U?53i33f'?USQ9E"f'UQEO95?5f'TU?1FF5SEFE lWWggSS3rWFWHmF95EGGpCQWQ 293g35QE???g5m?FQE?935?Z 52e522e9essEgEg'eseiE:ae "m'fDE.7mW' 5.94 aim WEND14 L1 m P1 m m 2: 5 Q QEQESQAQUQEQSQQQFEEEZJEQQ59 sgmmleimewmieeiiioaeesea 009s-r ...Hg-gf-A-UQ ....0qmU.-1,...5 'U 52 5 miggiggg-'gpge::::,-5-H,-g,:5-UQQ-'E....-., mI3:3E'Uq,':SUQUQ24Uq5UQE'qQ5'5-Uqgqgn--55013' gmwmsmg Fangwsmweeaimmm' rrq SVN mg o D- Eli-gre :I 3 'Fl 9, E' 5' E223 5' g, ei- 5 S' ro:.:.v-4 Q nj '4 P1 fhmgm at :a 3 S' ffl CD 0 B Q- 97 n so 5 co U2 5 W FU o rn rn er Breaking hearts M. S. Sharpie Being stubborn I. S. Inie VVhispering ' H. S. Midget Flirting R. T. .lack Dreaming T. T. Red Composingzpoetry R. W. Wogan V Courting girls . E. W1 Peggy Tlrainatizing "Shylocl-1" D. VV. A Dot Talking to "Ou" TIE-EIIEI JUNICE. CLASS The Juniors are a first class crowd, ' 'They never yet their heads have bowed, But -ever will their names resound As worthy of the best renown. They're like the sun on stormy sea, And have one only hope and plea: That the oncoming classes will be Just like 'the class of twenty-three. Life hasn't been always sunny, Once they were Freshies so humbly, And were looked down on by many, This jolly class of three and twenty. . 'l"hev've probably their 'teachers sassed, And maybe in mischief surpassed, But let us all 'forget that past, ' A slogan for the Junior class. Some day when darkness starts to fall, And shadows creep along the wall, .Tust 'think of our ideals so tall. - And let us say, "Goodbye", 'to all. -Thomas Triplett. . , ' - Page 25 I Bday T Ii E T Il O J A.IJ 1922 Fagp EG ' H S May THE TROJAN 1922 AfNAAAfV 2 I L 'xx f , , SOPHOMGRE ECTION iff-52532 Pg 27 J May THE TROJAN 1922 HE ISOPHOMORE QLASS Q f 1 Page 28 May THE TROJAN 1922 THE JSOPHOMORE CLASS ,pk ,- ,,.. . - Motto ' If in doubt-find out. FLOWER -u COLORS Lily of th Valley Purple and Gold ...p.P.. ..,,. OFFICERS Sponsor . . ................ Alma Bauersfeld President ...... I .' ..... Louis Miller Vice President .... .... C hloe McClelland Sec.-Treas. .... . ........ Drusilla Gartner 'A+ pLASS ROLL Allen Abel Beulah Armstrong Dorothy Culp Earl Decker Elmer Decker Adeline Dishon Vera Earhart Drusilla Gartner Beulah Gurwell Lorere Himes Alice Isenberg Katherine Kotsch Chl-oe McClelland Clara Meugniot Louis Miller Aileen Monroe Mary Moser Ralph Moser William Reeder Rosa Ricklefs Dessie Scarbrough Mary Sheldon Anna Taylor Ruth Warwick Lillian Webster Matthew Wilkinson Ben Williamson Nellie Wood Gertrude Wright - Albert Zimmerman May ' T H E T R o .I A N 19:3 'N!vN!N!X iN-'X'XlX!N!N!N!NrNlNlNlNlX!v' OPHOMORE NAPS Page 30 fN'SfXfN'Nf' fNfN AfNrvNlVVvNAfNlNAA!x!wNWJNfXfXfxAAA1vNAA.4N!NAA!xAAfJXNAAf.AAA NQXIXIIIX A , " . May THE TROJAN 1022 OPHOMORE LASS ISTORY 7. . , , It can always be said that we are a good-natured reliable bunch. A few of us have been school mates since we entered the first grade in 1913. These are: Gertrude Wright, Dorothy Culp, Aileen Monroe, Ben Williamson, Elmer Decker, 'William Reeder, and Rosa Ricklefs. Gradually the others straggled in, some here and some there. Beulah Gurwell was added to the Class in 1914 and Drusilla Gartner a year after that. Allen Able enrolled with us in the seventh grade while the eighth year brought a host of new members. They were: Earl Decker, Veva Earhart, Anna Taylor, Beulah Arm- strong, Adeline Dishon, Katherine Kotsch, and Dessie Scarbrough. What shy, blushing and blundering Freshmen we were when we entered T. H. S. in 1920, but our shyness soon wore off and we became one of the most frolicsome and pepiest classes in the building. Our enrollment was thirty, consisting of the following members: Beulah Gurwell, Lorene Himes, Ruth Warwick, 'Veva Earhart, Chloe Mc- Clelland, Anna Taylor, Gertrude Wright, Dorothy Culp, Beulah Armstrong, Aileen Monroe, Ben Williamson, Elmer Decker, Mary Moser, Clara Meugniot, Louis Miller, Adeline Dishon, Katherine Kotsch, Allen Abel, Drusilla Gartner, 'William Reeder, Des- sie Scarbrough, Albert Zimmerman, Earl Decker, Lillian Webster, Matthew Wilkinson, Ralph Moser, Nellie Wood, Meryle DeHart, Milton Spriggs and Rosa Ricklefs. Our first day was probably' well rememberedby all because we made many blun- ders and went rushing and tearing along in our effort to get to classes. I might add that this lasted a very short time. With much advice and the occassional word "greenie" flung at us by our upper classmen we fared very well. At our first class meeting the :following officers were elected: President, Earl Decker, Vice-President, Rosa Ricklefsg Secretary and Treasurer, Katherine Kotsch. Purple and gold were chosen as class colors. The Sophomores entertained us with a welcome party September 22, 1920 and on Hallowe'en we repaid them with a ghostly witch party. Many inter-class contests were held during the years and the following represented our class: Girls' vocal solo, Adeline Dishong Boys' 'vocal solo, Albert Zimmerman, Vocal Duet, Anna Taylor and Dessie Scarbroughg Declamation, Rosa Ricklefsg Instrumental solo, Louis Miller, Piano duet Katherine Kotsch and Rosa Ricklefs, Girls' debate, Katherine Kotsch and Chloe McClelland, Boys' debate, William Reeder and Earl Decker. We received :first in two of these events, the Vocal Duet and Boys' Debate. Recreation for the remainder of the year consisted of a tacky party, wienie roasts and two picnics. When we left school in the spring we were a sadder and 'wiser bunch than when we entered in the fall. As most Sophomores we had the "big head" when 'We came back to T. H. S. after a year's experience and gave the Freshies more teasing than we had -ever received. Two of cur members Milton Spriggs and Meryl DeHart had dropped out of our class but they were replaced by two members, Alice Isenberg, Mary Sheldon. Our class Page 31 May THE TROJAN 1922 '29 SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY--Continued. officers were: President, Louis Miller: Vice-President, Chloe McClelland: Secretary and Treasurer, Drusilla Gartner: Editors, Albert Zimmerman and Beulah Armstrong. We iniated the Freshman by a party, September 23, 1921. January 6, 1922, We went for a skating party at Zimmerman's pond and in February the Freshman gave us a good party. We now claim to be the best and liveliest class in T. R. H. S. We have been successful in many things and the reason for our success Cas we have learnedb is: Quarreling gets you nowhere, but unity means success. Rosa Ricklefs. 1- ...,Y Y - pI4. 7 STATISTICS The long and short of the Sophomore Class: Bill and Shorty. Largest ears-prize given to the president, Louis Miller. Largest shoe, No. 9, Albert Zimmerman. Q Smallest shoe, No. 2, Aileen Monroe. There are four bobbed heads: Mary, Gertrude, Adeline, and Drusilla. One Red head: Beulah Armstrong. N o vamps. Heaviest member: Louis Miller, 165 pounds. Thinnest member: Katherine Kotsch, 935 pounds. Average weight, 120 pounds. Average size shoe, No. 5. Favorite subject of all who -take in CAESAR maxi. Most talkative: Allen Abel. P Least talkative: Nellie Woods. Best athlete: fundoubtedlyj Dessie Scarbrough. Most musical: Ralph Moser. Whiz Bang' reader: Elmer Decker. Finest soloist: Earl Decker. Sophomore Orchestra 16th hourj study hall. Director and Violinist: Aileen Monroe. Drums: Rosa Ricklefs. Pianist: Gertrude Wright. Reed Instruments: Katherine Kotsch. This is good music. Come in and hear us play. We alvvays have a large audience. Katherine F. Kotsch Page 32 May THE TROJAN 1922 M 0 P H 0 M 0 R. E ...,,, - ,iq T,-..v,. WW.. Allen talks all the time but says that he gets by with it. . Dorothy is very quiet but says she has a reason. . Earl says he prefers a Buick to any other kind of car. Veva is a hard worker, but still she says she doesn't get her lessons. ' Elmer likes the girls but says they are too much trouble? ? ? Lorene has decided that she prefers being a school marm to a wife. Alice has decided to take "Art" Katherine lthat long skinny girlj says she doesn't like to buy groceries at Deckers ? Chloe says she thinks she will be fab VVrighti Louis has "the" smile, although it hasn't much meaning as yet. Clara says she is thinking strongly of being an old maid. Aileen says that just because she is short is no sign that there isn't a man her size. Mary QS! thinks that she will exchange studying for flirting and see if she can't catch a beau. Ralph "might" make a good sleeping beauty, but ! !' ! !. Rosa has decided to be a Jewess. VVi1liam never gets tired teasing the girls, and says it doesn't interfere with his studies. Dessie says there is nothing to the men, for 'they are all just alike. ' Ruth likes J. 'L. but says she intends to finish High School. Lillian says there ishlots more in life than just working Geometry. Matthew don't say much but thinks lots. Ben, though a sissy, never vamps the girls. P Adeline, our little vamp, declares, she does not like the boys. Gertrude, one of our best looking Sophomore girls, says 'there is no use trying, she just can't forget "Goof" ? ? ? ? Albert says he never has time. . Why 'Z .Ask Miss Jones. Beulah A. says she is lonesome since she is the only red-headed girl in the Sopho- more Class. V CEditors Noteg Or in school for that tmatter.J Anna, our little dignified Sophomore, never worries about anything. Drusilla says her health is lots better since she has beentaking her evening rides in the "Buick" A Mary Moser says she likes to cook better than study. "Watch out, boys." Beulah G. says a certain boy in the Sophomore class doesn't like her. But her motto is, "Never Give Up." ' Beulah Armstrong. Page 33 May N Page 34 THE TROJAN WHAT IF - , -, .i+. What if Aileen were tall And Albert were small And what if Drusie never spoke in 'the study hall What if Rosie were vain And Gertie were plain And Elmer Decker had a Hindoo name? What if poor Ben Williamson had a sweet heart to love up a bit And old Bill Reeder could once make a hit I am sure two girlies would like their wit. What if Paddy would play sweetly all day And Anna would sing us a round-de-lay Then all the world would be happy the whole long day. What if Dorothy were loud And Clara 'were proud There'd be no 'trouble to get a crowd. What if Lorene were not blushes And Ruth were all hushes Then Veva might be the one to put on 'the paint and the flushes. What if Mary M. were merry And .Allen's name were Harry There might be some inducement to tarry What if Lillian were not neat And Matthew disliked to eat 'Twould be much more unpleasant for them to meet What if Louis were ling .And Earl 'tried to sing Wou1dn't we have a merry ring. What if Mary Sheldon were sad Then Nellie might be bad Saying nothing at all :Eor the rest of the squad. 1922 il? May 'THETROJAN 1922 a WHAT IF-'Continued What if Adeline were not beautiful And Beulah Gurwell not dutiful Then poor Chloe's hair might not always be arranged suitable. What if Dessie were unkind And .Alice her 'teachers wouldn't :mind The most magnificent mountain could not be 'termed sublime. If these things were true and Boots Armstrong's hair blue I'm sure none would dare to ever dispair 01' even to doubt that the world might be square In closing: If you don't like it Don't blame us all, it ain't our doin' But blame 'Lhe one 'that 'wrote this poim. - Katherine F. lKotsch. 5 xx get 3 'EJ Pa : E335 ai- gf :slff V ls? Page 35 Q-11 May THE TROJAN WM l Aj:RESHMAN ECTION WS? Pg May THE TROJAN 1922 Page 'E 14-. 1 U' . May THE TROJAN 1922 N' RESHMAN QLASS Page 38 1 ' ' 4' May THE TROJAN 1922 s?R ESI-IMAN LASS COLORS: CLASS FLOWER Old Rose and Silver Deep Pink Rosi- MOTTO 4 Row, not Drift. , T FIRST SEMESTER CLASS OFFICERS. SECOND SEMESTER Marjorie Doughty President Marjorie Doughty ' Virginia Sinclair Vice-President Virginia Sinclair Le'ha, Cordonier Secretary Letha Cordonier John Stanbrough Treasurer Velma Dyer H.....1i+ 1.., TOLL Dorothy Barth Elizabeth Bell Marjorie Berry Charles Blevins Ethel Blunt Elizabeth Chapple Francis Chris tenson Letha Cordonier Ruby Dannevik Ruby DeHart Marjorie Doughty Velma Dyer Elsie Edmison Lela Edmison Merwyn Glasgow Lucille Hennis Marguerite Hopkins Pearl Howland Bernice Kibler Caroline Kloeppel Clarence Lichliter Oscar Nelson Charles 'Reeder James Saxton Boyd Schwartz Florence Shull Virginia Sinclair Milton Spriggs John Stanfbrough Louis Stanbrough Purl Thornton Mary Turpin Francis Vogt Florence Webster Ralph Winzer Hugh Wood Page 39 May THE TROJAN 1922 -'NININYNXN l:RESl-lNlAN LASS ISTORY .... ,14 -,. , .,, 7 On September 5, 1921, a group of thirty-four green lads and lassies found their way to the Assembly Hall of Troy Rural High School. Fearful lest our faces might :reveal our feelings, we sank into the nearest 'vacant seats, thinking thereby to escape the scrutinizing looks of the dignified Seniors. However, we did not escape the pranks and jokes which are always played on Freshmen. As the days rolled by, the green began to wear off, and we became accustomed to High School life. lhis class had the honor of being the first Freshman class to enter high school after the Troy Rural High District had been formed. Twelve members of the class had attended the T1'oy grades, 'wh'lc the others were from rural districts, surrounding Troy. l V Our teachers consider us an average Freshman bunch. Ethel Blunt, Marjorie Doughty, Letha Cordonier, Florence Webster, James Saxton, Charles Reeder, and Boyd Schwartz are the members of the class who have an S fsuperiorj grade in one or more subjects the first semester. Each Freshman studied four of the :following subjects: English, Algebra, Domestic Art, Manual Training, Latin, Community Civics, and Phy- sical Geography. After studying hard for a few weeks, the Sophomores thought 'We needed a little recreation so they entertained us royally at the school house, September 23. There was a musical program, 'then games were played and refreshments of brick icecream and cake were served. A 'very pleasant evening was spent which, will never be forgotten. The Freshman had their first class party at the school house December 2, and the second party was given at the home of one of the Freshman girls, January 6,- 1922. All who attended these parties had a jolly good time. February 24, the Freshman entertained the Sophomores. .An impromptu -lebate was one of the main features of the evening's entertainment. The subject was, Rc- solved, That women should not be granted suffrage. It proved the excellent argumen- tative ability of the Freshman boys and Sophomore girls. I VVe feel that there will be much more to add in the three remaining years of High School. ' A Letha Mae Cordonier Page 40 May VVhy How How Why How Why How Who Why Why Who Why THE TROJAN 1922 HE AVIN7 , , fWith due apologies to E. A. Poe! . ,..,-,714 ,rgrr 77777 Oh, distinctly I remember on these nights in bleak Decemberg When I should have been in slumber, but for my dear roommate's snore Eagerly I wished the morrowg--when I could go out and bo11ow Firearms from the hardware store, Stop that snore forever more, Stop that deep resounding snore- Stop it or there would be gore. Deep into the darkness glaring, long I lay there raving, swearing, Shouting words of blackest vileness mortal never used before. But the sawing was unbroken, and h the rasping gave no token, V And the cuss words that were spoken served but to augment his snoreg Augment that harsh, rasping snore. Going on forever more. And my roommate, ever boring, still lay snoring, still lay snoringg And my swifest kicks and punches Could awake him nevermore. And, as finally I slumbered, when the sleeping hours were numbered, I would always be encumbered- 'cumbered by my roommate's snore Maddening me for evermore! T'S A YSTERY TO I couches are not installed in the study hall for sleppy students Prof. Oliver remains a bachelor among all his lady admirers Romeo and Juliet find time to get their lessons 'Miss Jones wears a diamond ring. Pete Kloeppel gets his lessons without textbooks Clarence Hautzenrader wasn't born an ape. Miss Bauersfeld gets the boys in the Glee Club to sing Dorothy Barth's "steady" is. Adolph is going to be a preacher. Ellendean Wynkoop thinks she can sing. the best pupil in school is. the girls are not given a dance hall instead of forcing them to dance in the narrow cloak halls. Why it is that Mr. Marble doesn't fail anybody, in his subjects Why Mr. Berry doesn't buy Maxim silencers for the unsllencable student W'hy a school building never burns down. NVhat boy is going to get that new Buick. Why Shylock goes skating out to Ricklefs so much. How those girlsenjoyed their apossum hunt." S.LS May Page 42 ,THETROJAN 1922 RESHMEN OPULAR ONGS ,P -M ,,?,-, , Dorothy Barth-A Good Man is Hard 'to Find. Elizabeth Bell-Any Rags? Marjorie Berry-Somebody's Waiting' for Someone. Charles Blevins-I Hear You Calling Me. Ethel Blunt--Pray :forthe Lights -no Go Out. Frances Christenson-Kiss Me Again. Elizabeth Chapple-Give Me All of You. Letha Cordonier-I'm Too Tired to Make Love. Ruby Dannevikfl-Ie Was Very Kind to Me. Ruby DeHart-4Nobody. Marjorie Doughty--He Laughs and S0 Do I. Velma Dyer--I Hate to Lose You. Merwyn Glasgow-Yelping Hound Blues. Lucile Hennish-I'm In Love. Ma1'uerite Hopkins-I Ain't Got Nobody. Pearl Howland-I Ain't Got Nobody Much. Bernice Kibler-I Wish :I 'Had Someone 'to Say Goodbye To. Caroline Kloeppel-One Look, One VVord. ' Clarence Lichliter-There's A Long, Long Tail. Oscar N elson-Says I to Myself Says I. Charles Reeder--They Go VVild, Simply 'Wild Over Me, James Saxton-Beans, Beans, Beans. C Boyd Schwartz-Soup 'to Nuts. Florence Shull-Jim, Jim, I Always Knew That You'al Win. Milton Spriggs-Pickaninnie's Paradise. Louis Stanbrough-I'm a Twelve O'clock Fellow in a Nine O'clock Town John Stanbrough-I'll Say She Does. Virginia Sinclair-'N Everything. Frances Vogt-Friends. Ralph Winzer+Stick in the Mud. i Florence Webster-How'd You Like to Be My Daddy? Hughie VVood-Why Do They Call Them Babies? K. Purl Thornton-Can't Yo' Heah Me Callin', Caroline? S. L. S. May THE TROJAN g. 1922 'N WOllLDN'T lr? Wouldn't it be sad ifg Letha should :forget to get her Latin. Florence Shull were a flirt. James forgot his chewing gum. Elizabeth Bell should fail. Merwyn couldn't talk. - Hughie would lose his good voice. Florence Webster didn't always have her lessons. - Pearl were not always good natured. Bernice were seen without a smile. Wouldn't you hate to: Comb your hair as often as Marjorie. Be as noisy as Marguerite. Be as large as Charles Blevins. Have Ruby DeHart's brown eyes. Have Oscar lose his rosy cheeks. And wouldn't it be funny if: Velma's hair were black. Ethel were short. Frances Christenson had red hair. Virginia were tall. Frances Voght were seen without Flor- ence. Clarence's hair were curly. ' Ralph always had his lessons Charles didn't talk all the time. . Boyd's hair were really combed-p0mpa- flour. lVouldn't it be a surprise: If Lucile would speak so she could be heard by all in recitation. If Elizabeth Chapple wouldn't whisper so much. To see Elsie without Lela. If Marjorie Berry didn't have to rip out so much of her work in D. A If Caroline would be quiet. To see Dorothy in the hall by herself. But wouldn't it be splendid if: John would study a whole period at one time. Milton should forget his cough. Purl were not so bashful. Louis could write all our themes Virginia Sinclair. Page 43 l May THE TROJAN 192.2 ,x 'xfxxxfxfxfxfx -N HROJAN TAFF ' Page 44 X May THE TROJAN 1929 ' was H32 M .r,v.n'q X -LN PF A , , L , 4. .JE .. .x,Jn,4.4 , Huff mcrtmrs was: Jo cozcc V -, U ,-:.,L:,. L A' ,. - ' L, QJ4 ' A c.r :o o.mJ,LL.-...Q Jo Luna .'.c:c'c nbc: Qc M,v7.,. ,,. ,.,-,.-,... ,"41,.'.- ,LA L ..,,A1L.. W Q--.Qq:.:.a' uf .AMN u.,O.t. ,.,L,, ',.-f-A L,..-.,f--,'- .- if,-,--,,,4 CX Q: .:,"IM.'2.c QU JA". aQSs:.'1CC.'a C.'."J3 L.'F,L:. Q13 2 ,.- M L :'..L,-' LA L' 'JM - 1 .yah Uv mr.c,.-W Q. me 1..-.raw wcnl. -ff f -ff' I 14 , 14 , - -,, W--. ,-,,. ..-. . -, 7fI.':,-Lssm Glwry, L.'..c .Mb ,.,C.'SGFECZw:' s-.,o,1: ' C1559 fi: zxcrf, :nc fc fmt: :fkcr lT2O.'2Z.I2O."5 of fftc '1 ,..,".. -. ,- ' .- L'-1 -' J,-'I-- 1 jxJM.f.f, J, Qnx.-.U ,:.-sJ-:. ,,., , . , , ,. 'l.L.. -X..-A '-.--,-- A - 1- ' ,---. -v-- 1- .ZV HJ.. fT.,1.,'..: C7.L4.....o.1."L. .ilu C."a.u..,.'?f JTO." x.-...4'." fu' , 1 L1 . Lf f' L 1 K' FT' TT . :.":::. gms, Q.-fc farm :':LL'f?1c cj -.1: -ro'c:::. 0 .Page -15 May THE TROJAN 1922 Av , v Page 461 ' May THE TROJAN 1922 HE ROJAN RIIMPET . 1 . Y-- ,Y 7 +,...,a,,,i The High School Notes of past years were superseded at the beginning of school by The Trojan Trumpet, "a paper within a paper." Through the courtesy of the Editor of The Kansas Chief, a regular three column high school section has appeared weeklyiin 'that paper! - ' The first semester staff 'was comprised of Mildred Knight, Editor-in-Chief, Ellen- dean Wynkoop and Gordon Merrick, Associate Editorsg Guita Marble, Juniorsg Beulah Armstrong, Sophomores, and Louis Stanbrough, Freshmen. In the second half, Paul Schwartz was Editor-in-Chief, and James B. Kloeppel As- sociate Editor. The Class Editors were Hazel Waters, William Chapple, Albert Zim- merman, and Louis Stanbrough, respectively. As faculty overseer and censor, Miss Jones served very efficiently. The paper was full of good news and wisdom for high school students and adults alike. The editorials were interesting, the departments "newsy," and the jokes enter- taining to say the least. A Prof. Marble: "It -is hard to say whether snoring is vocal or instrumental music, but this we can be sure of-it is sheet music." - L- - - Paul Schwartz: "See heah Mewick, I heah tha staff has a joke on me .in the Annual." ' . . . ' ' - Merrick: "Nothing but your picture, Paul." l n I Junior Class: "It's a shame to have any school these days. It breaks in on the holidays so." St. Peter to Hautzenrader: "Here 'take this golden trumpet." Hautzenrader: "But I never practiced upon it while on earth." St. Peter: "Right you are. That's why you are here." Prof. Berry: I think some of the g'rTs around here ought to be looked after, and probably sent to the hospital. They must be sick, they seem so weak. I see some of the boys holding them up while they are standing still. Prof. Marble: "Milton, how fast do the massive glaciers travel?" Milton: "I think -er--that is-well, about twenty miles an hour." Don't be anything by halves, especially if you are going to be a wit If you like these parapraphs, tell your friends. Q . ' If you don't like them, just go t'ell. Page -17 i May T H E T It O J A N 1922 fx TROY HIGH ,Sci-room. DEBATINC. TEAMS Top Row-Left to right: Prof Chas. Marble, J r., Ruth Poynter, Louis Miller, Ellendean Wynkoop Bot. Row-Left to right: iBeu1a.h Gurwell, Paul Schwartz, Hazel Waters, Gordon Merrick As a member of the Kansas State Debating league, Troy drew Leona and Severance in the preliminary round of the first district. There were seventeen schools competing in this section, on the question, "Resolved, That the Philippine Islands should be given their immediate independence." The Troy squad was organized with Professor Marble as coach, Throughout the season, there were seven members: Ruth Poynter, Louis Miller, Paul Schwartz, Beul- ah Gurwell, Ellendean Wynkoop, Hazel Waters, and Gordon Merrick. Much time and preparation was spent. Information packets were secured from K. U. and several members visited the public library of St. Joseph. The towns-people were very kind in helping the teams. On January 17, County Superintendent Hewins, Rev. Campbell, and Rev. Stanbrough debated the negative 'team and won. The squad is greatly-indebted to Rev. Stanbrough for his excellent help 'throughout the debate period. ' Troy won the first debate by a forfeiture, Severance, then Leona, withdrawing. This caused the squad to work even harder. The semi-finals took place on February seventh. Our opponents were Winchester and Nortonville, who had emerged victorious over Valley Falls and Oskaloosa. The- Affirmative team: Ruth Poynter, Ellendean Wynkoop and Louis Miller, ac- companied by Coach Marble and James B. Kloeppel, motored to Winchester. They were defeated owing to some "pick-up" judges who were ignorant ofthe rules. The Nortonville team brought bad news. One of their number was sick, and only two of them could-debate. So Hazel Waters gave her part to Paul Schwartz and Gor- don Merrick, who defeated the Affirmative Nortonville team. All the negative teams won unanimously, the final score being, Winchester, 180337, Troy, 179.42, and Nortonville 177.63. Despite our loosing, two of our speakers, Gordon Merrick and Ruth Poynter ranked first and second speakers respectively of all six- teen debaters. Page 48 May T II E T Il O J A N 1922 ,V NORM AL, RAINING LASS . -W-,Bi W 1 , A Page 49 May THE TROJAN 1922 Page 50 1 May ATHETROJAN 1922 Q The dramatical contests for the county are the Omtion and Dcclainatlon. On the evening of May fifth, in the Opera House, the numbers will be given. As to eligibility regular state rules apply, except in the oration where the rules were suspended to allow a VVathena boy, reported to be an especially fine speaker to enter. Tho Declamation may be fifteen minutes in length. Troy has eight entries in the preliminary which will take place April twenty-first. All have had previous experience, some having participated in contest work for three years. We :feel that one of 'these will follow the example of the 'Troy contestants of previous years and Win over the :rest of the county. Out of the six contests, our school has been victorious three times, Wa- thena winning twice, and Elwood once. Our entries are: Katherine Kotsch, Marjorie Doughty, Mona Martin, Marjorie Berry, Guita Marble, Druscilla Gartner, Rosa Ricklefs, and Gailord DeHart. ,. ' John Stanbrough, James B. Kloeppel and Gordon Merrickf will speak in 'the pre- liminary oratorical contest the same evening. The Oration is an innovation this year and these boys will try to win the decision for Troy in this event. The time limit for Ora- tion is e'ght minutes. 'Dias 1 JOKES , ,,, ,I4.g , Allen Able: "I don't see where you get so many girls." A Grilitinz "Oh, that's easy, I just sprinkle a little gasoline on my handkerchief." Bill Chapple: HI feel like 'thirty cents." Grace: "How things have gone up since the war." Frosty Carpenter: f'Best be the tie that blinds." Sing a song of sixpence Pocket full of dough, Let the girlies find it out, See the sheckles go. Prof. Oliver: "What do jvou know about cells?" Bill Reeder: "Not very much. I've only been in two." Heard Among the Seniors at the First. of the Term. "Pm awfully sorry, but I have to stay at home tonight." "My mamma won't let me." D "Oh, I was out so late last night, I just can't go tonight." "'Haven't fl 'thing to Wear." ' v "A-.wfully sorry, but I've got 'three long lessons to get." t'No. I've already got a date." l A H "I've got the awfullest headache, just don't :feel like going. "I promised Gailord Pd go 'with him." D , N "I have to meet the train, my cousins grandfather's nephew is coming to see me. 'Tm not going to be here." "I can't go under any circumstances." I H "XVe girls have decided not to accept any dates for tonight. A But we boys didn't mind, we cheered up, kept a cool head and warm feet, and "'even tried again." P Page 51 May THE TROJAN' 1922 'XAIXIXIXAINIXA ALENDAR OF YENTS ,-AZ August 29-30. Enrollment. September 5. Rev. Bell spoke at opening chapel. September 5. School opened with an enrollment of 118. September 7. Foot-Ball practice began. Plenty of good material. Septeflnberi 12. Election of class officers. Rev. Fuller of Christian Church Lalked z,t c ape . September 19. Ellendean Wynkoop and Paul Schwartz elected cheer leaders. September 23. Girls' Glee Club, Boys' Glee Club, and Orchestra organized. Sept.-lrrber 23. Sophomores entertained Freshies and faculty with fi party September 27. Defeated Wathena in Foot-Ball at the Fair, 51 to 0. October 10. Rev. Overeem spoke to the student body. His subject was: "Aim Highern October 14. Foot-Ball Track meet with Highland, our victory, 89 to 0. October 19. Single seats were installed in the study hall. October 21. Troy-Savannah game. Score at the end of first half was 20 to 0, in their favor. Final score: 20 to 0. October 31. Seniors celebrate Hallow'een by hiking and roasting weinies. November 2. Battle Royal with Highland Collegeg they won 18 to 0. November 3rd and 4th, Faculty attend State Teachers Association in Topeka. November 11. Senoir-Underclassmen game. . Seniors won, 7 to 6. November 18 Junior pie social. November 18. Robinson-Troy game. We were defeated, 0 to 40. November 23 November 24 December 5. December 9. familiar December 12. December 14 December 16. December 18 December 19 December 23 Rev. Campbell of the M. E. . High School Night at the . A Christmas Cantata was X Thanksgiving game with Wathena. We were victors, 6 to 0. and 25. 'Thanksgiving vacation. Freshman party. County Superintendent Hewins spoke to students. His subject was to all high-school students, "'Getting By." Church 'talked at Chapel. M. E. Church. to Foot-Ball boys. given by the Girls' Glee Club. Freshman are found writing letters to Santa Claus. School closed for Christmas vacation. D. S. Girls served banquet December 23. . Junior "kids" had a Christmas party. January 2. Many new- Christmas gifts appear at School. January 4. Mr. Gates, S. S. worker, lectured about "Indians" January 6 The Baptist Minister from Wathcna, Rev. Wendt, visited chapel. January 12. January 13. - The long looked for HJ mid-year exams. Exams. C-O-N-T-I-N-U-E-D. Who said Friday the thirteenth wasnk .in unlucky day? Page 52 ,141 'Jffii 321 34543455 ., gf , w. 1 .. ,.l May W THETROJAIN 1922 ECOND EMESTER ,1.l.,F, H January 16. Beginning of second half. Everybody resolves to get better grades. January 17. Rev. Stanbrough, Rev. Campbell and Superintendent Hewins debate with Negative team. They Won. A January 17. Seniors skated at Zimmerman's pond, and Freshies at Ricklef's. January 18. Prof. Berry went to Topeka to attend the State Educational Council. He represented the Doniphan County Teacher's Association. January 27. January 27 February 3. February 3. Februarv 7. Trojan Box Social. The Girls' Quartet makes it's debut. Frank Kotsch spoke to the students at chapel. Mr. Williams, a Koreanmissionary, gave an interesting talk. Triangular debate between Winchester, Nortonville, and Troy. The score was Winchester 180 379 Troy 179.42 g Nortonville 177.63: Each negative team won by a unanimous decision. February 10. James Shirley '20 visited chapel 'and gave several piano numbers . February 10. Seniors had a valentine party at Kotsch's. February 14. Junior 'valentine party at Kotsch's. February 21. High School concert was given at M. E. Church by Glee Clubs, Quartets, and Orchestra. ' February 24. Sophomores were -entertained by the Freshman. p March X3. William Dring, a missionary from India, 'told of the customs of India. March 17. Our big event. The High School Carnival cfeared over -one hundred dol- lars, March 21. Group pictures of organizations taken for year-book. March 24. Seniors begin work on the class play. April 11. The Senior, 'f'When Money Talks," was a grand successf April 14, The County Music Festival. , J April 18. Senior mo'lzers and fathers entertain their "Budding Geniuses" with a big banquet. April 28. Local Dcclamatorv and Oratorical contest. May 5. County Track and Field Meet. CWe're notppredictingj. May 5. County Declamation,-and Oration Contest. May 12. Junior Senior Banquet at the Transit House. . May 14. Baccalaureate at :the Christian Church, Rev. Stanbrough preaching. May 15. Commencement. Good Bye, Seniors. ' 'M , fr if f N Page 533 May THE TROJAN v1922 Page 511 May THE TROJAN 1922 vvvvwvJ WVVVWANN Mr. Berryg "What is steam?" Snake: "Water in a high state of perspiration." Peggy and Russell were watching two pretty girls who had met on the street and were kissing each other rapturously. "Here's another one of the things 'that's unfair," said Peggy. "What is that?" asked Russell. "Women doing man's work," was Peggy's rep y. Mr. Marble: "IVhat caused the glacial formations in Europe?" Pete: "At the close of the forty day flood they had a big freeze." Mable: "Don't you remember when you were first struck by my beauty." Clarence G. "Yes, it was at the masked ball." I Pearl I-Iowland sailed into Hirsch Brothers and said: "Will you show me the thinnest thing you have in a blouse." "Pm sorry, madame", answered the saleslady, "buf she's gone to feed her face." - Paddy: "May I speak to Ellendean?" Mrs. Wynkoop: "No, if you want anything come and ask me?" Paddy: "All right, may I have a date?" , Josephine: "VVhat makes the earth so rich?" Gouffie: 4'It is so full of nuts." Professor Oliver gave this advice to the Freshman Manual Trainers, "Always court a girl as you would eat ice cream. Take your time and get the full flavor." The Editor says: ."If you hold her hand she may think you foolsih, if you don't she'1l wonder Why. . "If you kiss her she may think you a cad, if you don't she'11 think you slow. "If you offer her a cigarette she may be offended, if you don't she'll think you consider her puritanical. "If you tell her of women you have met she may think you'1'e a rounder, if you don't she may 'think you've had no experience. ,,, "If you tell her she is the first girl you have ever loved, she may think you lie. Ulf you tell her she is the first you have ever kissed, she will know you lie." Now what in the dence is a fellow to do? The Associate Editor's comeback: "If she goes with the boys, she's a coquette, if she doesn't and prefers a i'steady" she couldn't get any one else. "If she majors in science or Latin she's queer, if she doesn't she's looking for snap courses. "If she is athletic she losses her maidenly charms, if she isn't, Well the girls can't do much any way. "If she asserts herself in class she is strong-minded, if she doesn't she hasn't any brains. If she doesn't talk much she is uninteresting, if she does she is 'tiresomefi New what in 'the deuce is she to do? ,!4,i.l.,.. . Hautz's English Composition. I saw a beautiful girl sauntering down the street. She of course was feminine. As she was singular, I become nominative. I went over to her, changing to verbal dis- course, and thus became dative. She being not objective, I became plural. We 'walked home together. Her mother was accusative, and I became imperative. I walked in and sat down. Her little brother was an indefinite article. I talked of the future, and she changed the subject. Ipkissed her, and she was now possessive. Her father became present, and I became a past participle. Page 55 .May ' THE TRO-JAN 1922 ' wvvvv5:5 'N "x JIRLS' QLEE LUB Page 56 ' I May THE TROJAN 1922 N IRLS' LEE LUB ,, ,,,,ta, -Y The Girls' Glee Club was organized at the beginning of the school year of 1921-22. At first there were eighteen members but four were added later making a total of twenty-two. - Grace Parker was elected librarian of the organization and maintained the office throughout the year. Q The Club met twice each week, one time during the regular music period, the other after school hours. The Club sang at a number of the county Teacher's Meetings which were held in Troy, and furnished several numbers for both the "Junior Pie Social" and the "All School Box Social." The first public concert that the Club gave was the "Christmas Cantata" which was given at the Methodist Church, December, 18, 1921. This concert was entirely chorus work with the exception of a soprano solo by Ellendeen Wynkoop and an alto solo by Alice Isenberg. Their next appearance was in the concert given February '21, at the Methodist Church by the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs together with the Orchestra. In this they sang six numbers. Q In the County Music Festival they were one of the Troy High School entries. The names and the parts 'taken by the members are: ,First soprano: Ellendean -Wynkoop, Agnes Theis, Marjorie Berry, Anna Taylor, Aillen Monroe, Hulda Nitz, Katherine Kotsch, Velma-Dyer, Ruth Graves. Second soprano: Elsie Elwood, Paralee Elder, Mildred Knight, Drusilla Gartner, Mabel Charles, Rosa Ricklefs, Frieda Estes. 1 4 Altos: Grace Parker, Marjorie Doughty, Alice Isenberg, Lillian Webster, Dessie Scarbrough. "The man that hath no music in himself, nor is not moved by the concord of sweet sounds, is fit for treason, stratagems and spoils: The notions of his spirit are as dull as night and his affections as dark as Erebus: Let no such man be trusted. Shakespeare. Page 57 May' A THE TROJAN 1922 'XfXlxIXlNlX1 W Page 58 May THE TROJAN 1922 BOYS' LEE ELUB , 4,107 ..i- 1 The Boy's Glee Club was organized within a few days after the opening of school. At first there were eleven members, but later it was enlarged itotithirteenfw Within a short time after the Club was organized it sang many times before the assembly at school, at numerous school entertainments, and was invited to' sing at an entertainment put on by the American Legion, at Troy. The boys sang' at the T. H. S. concert in February, and also in the County Musical Festivalg in this they sang one number with the Girl's Glee Club as a mixed chorus. . '. The talented instructor, Miss Bauersfeld, is, indeed, highly responsible for the success of the organization, and to her the club isjfery grateful, for her earnest and untiring endeavors. . ' ' -- Members of the club: t'- ,jf C- C First Tenors: George Hagan, Elmer Decker, Gailord DeHart, Hughie Wood and Oscar Nelson. Second Tenors: Clarence Hautzenrader, Edgar Waters, Reilly McKernan, John and Louis Stanbrough. ' Basses: Albert Zimmerman, Gordon Merrick, and Louis Miller, -nerr, "-- ' . L. ,. rf' A Mg A ,Q- , 5557357553531I"III'QI'IIffI"I'I"I..... . l , ,.,-.,.-.ws--s-1-f ' ' you .. " '- ,frzsj . A T O.. ,?fiKy9'sfs ls tl ' .Q iQi22ffFi'lWt ' Q, .-sw. g ' X. ll C Q. . ,- . - . . Q.,-. 1. 4 ..'.s...4n-as., . .. - 's.L............... HIGH Q01-IOOL SONG Oh here's to you, so good and true, Oh here's 'to T. H. S. VVe'll sing your praise 'through all our days Oh you 'we'll never fail. .And when we're done, C With High School fun, And all its care free ways, Our all we'd give, Once more to live, Again those happy days. Page 59 May THE TROJAN 1922 . OYS' UARTETTE ,, .,,...1,i4..,, YW, , 'The Boys' Quartette, as well as the Gi1'ls', was not organized until after Christmas and because of this they did not accomplish as much as they might have done if they had had more timeg nevertheless they sang at the High School Concert, several times in assembly, at school, and were one of the Troy entries in the County Music Festival. The quartette was required to practice outside of school hours because all of the periods of the regular music hours were already occupied. The members of the quar- tette are: First tenor, George Hagang Second tenor, Clarence Hautzenraderg First bass Gordon Merrick, Second bass, Albert Zimmerman, Pianist, Miss Bauersfeld. 'i l l l '53 Page GU May THE TROJAN 1922 N ANWAANwA IRLS' UARTETTE X The Girls' Quartette, although not organized until after Christmas sang several 'times in public concerts. Their first appearance was on the program given at the High School Box Social They also sang in the School Concert given on February 21, at the Methodist Church The Quartette sang at the Doniphan County Music Festival at Troy, April 14, as one of the Troy numbers. - The members of the Quartette are: First soprano: Ellendean Wynkoopg Second soprano, Anna Taylorg First alto, Mildred Knightg Second alto, Alice Isenberg. i Ywiq i Society Sheep, of Rumpus Ridge, went courtin' one night and they played cards. Sho'-in was playing for hearts, Marthy was playing for diamonds, and 'Iry played for -:lrbs Sheep didn't get any hearts, Marthy didn't get any Diamonds, but Iry got one Club, and he and sheep played High-Low Jack over the fence. As Sheep 'passed the back Win- dow Marthy stuck her head out and said, "I'1l be at home tomorrow night." Shorp hollered as he lopedaway, "So will I." ' Page 61 May THE TROJAN 1922 N xAfvvxAAnJ. AAAAINAINAIN QRCHESTRA w r Page G2 May THE TROJAN 1922 fvvvvv-vvvvvxAAfvvxfv RCHESTRA . ,,..pB,....?. The High School Orchestra was organized immediately after school opened in the fall, under the direction of Miss Bauersfeld, music instructor, and within a very short time after its organization it was sufficiently developed to take part in the school en- tertainments. The first appearance of the Orchestra was at the Junior Pie Social which was given during' the :first semester. In the second semester the Orchestra appeared on the program at the All School Box Social, also at the High School Concert, February 21, at the M. E. Church. The Orchestra was one ofthe representatives of T. R. H. S. in the Doniphan County Music Festival. The members of the Orchestra and the instrumentation: Elmer Decker Earle Decker Albert Zimmerman Miss Alma Bauersfeld Clarence Hautzenrader ' George Hagan Louis Miller Lillian Webster Florence Webster Matthew Wilkinson Trombone Saxophone Saxophone Pianist Cornet Alto Horn First Violin First Violin First Violin Drums - :'fT:'Zj'?iElE:":r':' Y -- O iGENERAL CHORUS. During the last semester the General Chorus which consisted of the two Glee Clubs and all other students who were interested in music and wished to take part, met twice a week CTuesday and Thursdayj during the regular music period. ' Miss Bauersfeld was in charge and a 'very interesting and instructive Work was carried on by her. A At the end of the year all those who took part in this Work felt themselves 'well paid for the time they had spent in 'General Chorus. . , Page 63 May THE TROJAN 1922 Usicm. REVIEW OF THE Sci-1001. YEAR OF 1921-'QQ IN THE TROY j"IlGH ci-IOOL .-1-17!Y?,?+,.TL The music work was carried on, in Troy High School, in a very systematic and wel! organized manner. By the combined efforts of Supt. Berry and Miss Bauersfeld, and the students they have made the most successful musical year in the history of T. H. S. A plan was devised by Supt. Berry by which there was one thirty minute period in each school day to be devoted to music. 5 On Monday of each week this period was occupied by the Girls' Glee Club, on Tuesday by the General Chorus, Wednesday by the Boys' Glee Club, Thursday by the General Chorus, fthe Girls' Glee Club also met Thursday evening after schoolj, Friday by the Boys' Glee Club. It was so arranged that a certain amount of credit was given to those who were mem- bers of Glee Club or Orchestra. A A new set of song-books and a new phonograph were purchased this year and-the ex- pense was met by the High School Concert at the M. E. Church, February 21, and by the Carnival given at the School House, March 17. The Christmas Cantata and the High School Concert were 'two successful numbers and the performers did 'themselves credit. Thevwhole School may be justly proud of the manner in which its entrants performed fn the County Musical Festival. and those who took part owe much of 'their success io ihe support which was given to them by the rest of the school. . The musical division of the school Wfll greatly miss the Class of '22 who were so in- strumental in the musical activities of the Troy High School. via-W if ' Said he.to her, "Why I'1n the one." And soon he :found that she was Won So shortly after both were one. On the school bulletin one day appeared the following notice: "What is the worst thing' in the world?" and immediately following, "Singing by our quartettesf' Take Notice, Griffie! A Ford is like a bath-tub because everybody owns one, but nobody wants to be seen in one. Earl Decker, "When I left you last time after kissing' you, I was so inspired that I composed a little ballad." She fseveral hours laterj, "Well, dear, tomorrow you'1l be able to compose a whole opera, won't you." Page 64. 'May THETROJAN 1922 FUTHLETELE5 fmfx .J"'?23S X ' ' Qtgxzilfe 'N 'Z x- X7 xxx -I f- S ,, . u 1' " - 5 " 5,-a J., . 32 X f ' nga f' T I1 I f 'S '-" K J ,III fa. 2 2, f , ,ff ' W 'iff I- .4 Reg: ' -2" ,S-ix, W 'Q'-A -g- "' 'Ulf Q3 ' J ED W-V-KW? 5 TR? J ' -- g,.-, i- ' . Pam- 65 May THE TROJAN 1922 FOOT ALL QUAD Page G6 May THE TROJAN e 1922 FOOT BALL AMES In athletics the year was not singularly successful if measured by the number of games won but if measured by the morale of our men and by the spirit of fair play and square dealing, then was our year a successful one. We were unable to have a basket ball team on account of not having a place to play and therefore devoted our time wholly to foot ball. Our standing for the six games played was three won and three lost. We played the following games with results as indicated. . Wathena 0 Troy 51 Highland 0 Troy 89 Savannah 20 S Troy-0 ' Highland 18 Troy 0 Robinson -40 Troy 0 VVathena 0 Troy 6 . A track team has been organized and work has already commenced in preparation for the coming track and field meet. A large number of men are working nightly un- der the able direction of Prof. Oliver and prospects are good for a winning team this year, We will have men entered in all the events in the county meet and expect to Win our share of 'the prizes. i g aixl Wife ANTED--Ti-11s MAN g A Sophomore girl, desirous of 'making the most of hervnext leap year possibiliglies, is looking for an ideal boy like this. Can you find him? ,If so, notify any' Sophomore girl you see. - "f A - 453 A -X, ' 4 ,,,, ' pr . rr r1.3 1' ,, .lv , .WA . Height Collie Blevins cs feet 4 inches s3Qf'Wieight Jim Kloeppel 73 . -Eyes Boyd Schwartz Yellow S Ears Al Zimmerman Extremely small Complexion John Blevins Blond Hair Q Gailord DeHart Black Size of feet Goodie Abel 2543 Disposition Orval Lichliter Loving Position Dad Newbury President Character James Saxton Good Reputation Adolph Kloeppel Better The finder will be allowed to taste the wedding cake batter. I s. L. s. Page 67 May THE TROJAN 12122 fx RACK EAM I Page 68 May THETROJAN 1922 fSTHL,ETlC ISNAPS Page 69 May THETROJAN 1922 FOOT BALL EP M Page 70 A ' May T I1 E T R O J A N 1922 AAmxAAwwfx-wAAzwAnJ NfvvxAfvs,'xfvvxA. IGH JSC1-1001. TREASUREPX "K I-IEER EADERS Sma sh 'em Bust 'em 'i'l1at's our Custom Trojans! Chic-a-laka, Chic-a-laka, Chow, Chow, Chow Boom-a-laka, Boom-a-laka, Bow, Bow, Chic-a-laka, Boom-a-laka, Well I guess Root till your hoarse for T. H. S. Vou've got it now, keep it! Dog gone-it, don't lose it. Your pep! Your pep! Your pep! fRepeat 6 'timesl Yea Ho! Troy High Teenie Weenie -- - ---- -- -- Rickety Rickety -Rack! , Wefl make you toe the crack! Welre the peopleg We're the stuff! W e're from Troy and that's enough! Razzel Dazzle, Never Fazzle Not a thread but wool, ' Altogether, Altogetherg Thatfs the way we pull! Troy! Page 71 4 , 51: May T H E 'r 1: 0 J A N wa ' Jxfxzxfxfxfx, . xi . A. ' NRbZQ'RX'X2 A - UNIOR NAPS A Page '72, ' ' May THE TROJAN 1922 'Nu LUMNI ...l.,x4..,K.K W... Class of 1894. U. S. C. Busch, Supt. Miss Grace Swiggett, fMrs. Will Craigj, Calif, Miss Bertie Myers, fMrs. Robert Castlej, Troy, Miss Mabel Ellis, stenographer, Troy. - Class of 1895. U. S. C. Busch, Supt. Lula Sinclair, fMrs. A. B. Zimmermanj, Troy, Eva Castle, fMrs. H. Myottj, Calif., Lucy Kiley, KMrs. Fred Monahanj, Wellington, Kansas, Ida Kiley, f Mrs. Will Meidin- gerj, Wathena, Kansas, deceased, Edna Parker, CMrs. Edna Danaj, Lawrence, Kansas, Henry Dittemore, fdoctorj, Cuba, Kansas. Class of 1896. U. S. C. Busch, Supt Mabel Montgomery, fMrs. G. R. Armstrongj, Denver, Colo., Neveda Brown, lMrs. B. A. Byersj, Troy, Ida Bailey, fMrs. E V. Wakemani, Wathena, J Henry Montgom- ery, f Candidate for Probate Judge,J Troy. Class of 1897. Nora Yates, fMrs. Charles Mannl, Atchison, Kansas, Greta McNutt, fMrs. VV. H. Herzingj St. Joseph, Mo., Cyrus C Camp, St Joseph. Mo 3 "da A. Campbell, Chicago, Illinois, Edwin E. Doughty, President State Bank of Troy. Class of 1898 L, D. fBadJ Swigget, farmer Troy, Kansas, Maude Baker, fMrs. Guy McNuttb, Kansas City, Mo., Eva Stone, St. Joseph, Ada Myers. fM's Oscar Dubachj, Troy, Kan- sas, Mattie Hargis, IMrs. Hal Nortonj, Los Angeles. California: Pearl McClelland, CMrs. Chas. Shearsj Whiting, Kansas, Maude Botts, fMrs G. B. Brooksj, St Paul, Minnesota, Lilly Schumache, 1 Mrs Websterj, teacher, Troy colored School. . Class of 1899. None. Class of 1900. J. B. McClure, Supt. J. H. Ellis, druggist, Highland, Kansas, F F Brown, Asst. V P. Armour and Co. Chicago, Ill., E. A. Sinclair, druggist, Troy, John P. Corcoran, teacher, Osborne, Kansas, Susie M. Kecklcr, fMrs Ed Kentl, Sparks. Kansas, Miss Phoebe B. Steele, lMrs. Aden Greenej, Long Beach, California: Miss Sarah Delong, lMrs. Robert Ban-1 nerj, White Cloud, Miss Leotha Dittemore, fMrs L T. Hargisj, Hiawatha. Class of 1901. Bertha Dittemore, lMrs. Sharpj, deceased, Myrtle Hackney, CMrs. 'Willie Albersl, Hugh McNutt, bandmaster, St. Joseph, Josie Morrissey, QMrs J. L Burnsl, St Joseph, Ernest Mack, stenographer, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. ' Page 73 May THE TROJAN 1922 v Rf Class of 1902. There was none. The course was extended to four years. .Class of 1903. Bertha Dinsmore, QMrs. Elmer Hillj, Walla Walla, Washington, Miss Lula M:- Clelland, CMrs. Lou Bowerj, Goodland, Kansas, Leo Ole Oleson, St. Joseph, Elizabeth McKittrick, fMrs. Henry Benitzj, Leona, George Wood Johnston, lawyer, Kansas City, Mo., Miss Georgia Rhue, Troy, Kansas, Paul Benford Bailey, lawyer, Hiawatha, Ella Agnes Corcoran, fMrs. Ora Jessiej, Troy, Franklin Addison Keckler, elect, engineer, Kansas City, Mo., Nora Ellen Bowers, CMrs. Eugene Lancasterp, St Joseph. Class of 1904. Penelope Landis, unknown, Elnora Louisa Young, fMrs. Charles Penlandj, St Joseph, Bessie Grace Dittemore, qMi1s, Roy Nelsonj, Troy, Mary -Grace Willmeth fMrs. John Caseb, Atchison, Thomas Corcoran, Lawrence, Floyd A Finklea, Porum. Oklahoma. 9 9 Class of 1905. Lois Brown, CMrs. L. O. Hathawayb, Troy, Eva Zimmerman, KMrs. E Ladwigj, Troy, Miss Grace Kent, fdeceasedjg Blanche Smock, QM!-s. F. A. Byersj, St. Josephj 'Miss Kate Rhue, Troy. Class of 1906. ' Captain R. F. Noyes, Cashier of State Bank, Troy, Ira T. Chapple, farmer, Troy, Grace Finley,fMrs. Harry Thorntonj, Kansas City, Mo., Willard S. Burress, farm- er, Idaho, Lanzel M. Corcoran, Cteacherl Humboldt, Ruth A. Brown, fMrs. L. B. Hillsb, Highland, Kansas, Glenn Byers, salesman, St. Joseph. ' Class of 1907. Katie Hargis, Troy, Zeda Bailey, fMrs. Harry Runseyj, St. Joseph, Ruby Wor- man, Mrs. Will Reese, fdeceasedjg Ben C. Maynard, Bonesteal, S. D., Helen Devereux, fMrs. R. F. Noyesl, Troy, Florence Kirby, fMrs. Fred Quickj, Forrest City, Mo., Bes- sie Roberts, fMrs. William Smaltzj, St. Joseph, Minnie Rhue, fMrs Ed Redick, Troy. Class of 1908. V A C. S. Hambleton, Supt. . Paul Brown, farmer, Troy, Vera Aubery Norman, fMrs. Paul Brown? Troy Kansas, Mabel Elwood, ldeceasedl, Lula Mattie Butcher, CMrs. .Arbon VVilsonJ, Jefferson City, Mo., VVilliam G. Anthony, Portland, Oregon, George Dannevick, QdeceasedJ, Martha Qfnez Perry, Topeka., N Class of 1909 C. S. I-Iambleton, Superintendent. Harry Doughty, farmer, Sibley, Mo., NVarren Culp, farmer, McPherson, Kansas, Carrie Doughty, teacher, Cleveland, Ohio, Etha Townsend, fMrs G l. Hackneyj, Troy, Mary Olsen, St. Joseph, Mo., Edith Judd, fMrs. C. Wanrowl, Oklahoma, Mae Babcock, teacher, Troy, Estella Burress, unknown, Idaho, May Ellen Fahey, teacher, Troy, 'Emma Elwood, fMrs. Arthur Dubachl, Topeka: Opal Carpenter, CMrs. Ed Brownj, pro- bate judge, Troy, Nona Devereux, fMrs. Carl Lawsonl, Ottawa. Class of 1 910 Helen Bailey, fMTS. W. Dannevickj, St. Joseph, Robert Dinsmore, Jr, surgeon, Lakeside Hospital, Cleveland: Gelia Zimmerman, fdeceasedlg Grace Ryan, funknownjg George- Medsker, fteacherl Peru, Nebraska, Florence Hayton, !Mrs Aubrey Holtery, Helena, Montana, Margaret Zimmerman. fMrs Raph BEGVVCOIIICFD. Hiawatha, Hulda Leona McCu:'ry, Ottawa, Kansas, Mae Moran, fMrs Osa Dishonj, Troy, Glenn' Hack- ney, farmer, Troy, Elsie Elomsa Lair, Kansas City. Page 74 May THE TROJAN 1922 Class of 1911. James Chapple, Radio Operator, Washington, D. C., William Dannevick, St. Jos- eph, Mo., Edwin Townsend, salesman, Troy, John Dannevick, farmer, Troy, Lieutenant Hugh Brown, farmer, Troy, Louise Sawyer, fMrs. Frank Kirwanl, Chicago, Mar- garet Willmeth, fMrs. Frank Casej. Atchison, Rhea Babcock, fMrs. Matthew Guilfoily, Herrington, Ruth Elwood, fMrs. Charles Wernerj, Troy, 'Anna ,Baldwin, fMrs. Vern Yatesl, Troy, Ada Ratcliffe, fMrs.' Arthur Eulerj, Huron, Kansas, Clark Norman, banker, Troy. ' Class of 1912. , Glenn Alt, Professor, law school. Ann Arbor, Michigan. Stelle Jones. St. Joseph, Mo.: Paul Danneviclf. book-keeper. St Joseph' Samuel Johnson. instrrctsr. Pratt. Kan 1 Thomas Ratcliff, farmer, Troy. Lieutenant Horner Dittemore, Camp Meade, Md. Everett McGalliard. Salesman, St Joseph. William Dannevick. farmer. Troy. Ada Smith, fMrs. Ira Chapplel. Troy: Eltio Chapple, CMrs. VV. R Brazeltonl, Troy' Bas.. sie Smith. lMrs Harry Gossj. Trov: Veda Campbell. !Mrs H D Strongl. T1-ov, Chloe Brown. instructor. Troy, Florence Rhrdy. instructor. Troy, Mary Crystal, fMrs. L H.-Waltonl. Blair: Bessie Charles, stenographer, Troy. A Class of 1 913. Farris McGauhey, salesman, Texas Marion Calkins. deceased. A. E F. Bertha Scarbrough, CMrs J. M. Vlfhettymorel. Omaha: Dale Clark. !Mrs Ralnh VanBebberl. Troy, Helen Brown. clerk, Troy, Clara Voegle, unknown, Fay Stannard, fMrs. W. Hyattj, St. Joseph, Mabel Harris, QMrs. Warren S. Strickerj, Troy, Mary Roberton, iMrs. W. Foleyj, Brenner. , Class of 1914. U Grant Dishon, farmer, Troy. Milliard Calkins, farmer, Colby. John Able. fore- man, Troy. Harry Foley, farmer, Troy. Clarence Paden, salesman, St. Joseph. Esther Elwood, CMrs. F. Wernerj, Troy, Rena McGauhey, nurse, St. Joseph, Blanche Fenley, fMrs. VV. Allisonl, Highland, Elizabeth Harper, stenographer, St, Joseph, Lena Arm- strong, fMrs. J. Matthewsl. Wathena, Gladys Graves, fMrs. VV. McGauheyl, St. Joseph, Anna Scarbrough, lMrs R. A. Garvinj, Troy, Marv Folev, instructor, Missoula, Mon- tana. Lura Zimmerman, CMrs. Frank Barrandb, Hiawatha, Blanche Baldwin, fMrs. Max Herringj, Sparks. Class of 1915 - 1 Worthie Horr, instructor, K. U., Bryan B. Chapple, farmer, Troy, Gilbert R. Rhue, farmer, Troy, Joseph V. Morehead, teacher, Denton, Milton Dubach, farmer, Troy, George Haerr, butcher, Cameron,'Mo., Miss Ruth Charles, stenographer, St. Joseph, Bertha Dittemore, fMrs. R. Dentonj, St. Joseph, Veda Dubach, fMrs. J. C. Wilkej, Troy, Miss Vera Rhue, instructor, ,Alma.'Kansas, Lucille Case, CMrs. F. C. Carpenterj, Wellington, Miss Eva Able, book-keeper, Troy, Miss Mary Trant, teacher, San Anton- io, Texas, Miss Margaret Devereux, instructor, Arkansas City, Edna Moyer, fMrs. W. C. Wilkej, Troy, Miss Esther Agee, student, K. U., Miss Fay Hautzenrader, steno- grapher, St. Joseph. ' I ' Class of 1916. Harry McGauhey, mechanic, St. Joseph. Sylvester Kinsey, farmer, Troy. 'Earl Dittemoxe, itarmer, Troy, William Twombly, farmer, Fanning, .Alice 'Wil1meth, fMrs. Edwin Aqnstlongi, Emporia, Edna L. Smith, Troy, Esther Newberry, QMrs. Isaac Ethertonj, Troy, Frances Kinkead, student K IJ., Malgaret Robertson, Los Angeles: Geneva Mitchell, Instructor, Denton. Mary Elizabeth Hagenbuch, instructor, T. R. S., Ruth Cox, Tl'0yj Ressie Scarbrough, fMrs. V. -V3I1D6G1'lftl, Ness City, Flossie Knight, fMrs. Clarence Newberryl, Chaney, Fay Chapple, instructor, Troy Graded Schools. Class of 1917: f Anna Williams, instructor, Bendena. Florence Leland, instructor, Havensville, Helen Butts, QMrs. Sheldonj, enroute, Helen Anderson, Bendena, Edith Hazen, fMrs, ' Page 75 May THE TROJAN 1922 Ralph Barrandl, Denton, Janet Elder, stenographer, Hutchinson, Josephine Hagen- buch, nurse, St. Louis. Jessie Dana, student, K. U. Louise Rose, nurse, Kansas City, Kansas. Lola Hambleton, instructor, DeSota. Lu'a Marie Schuler, Carrollton, Mo. Mae Finley, fMrs. Morris Rhudyj, Troy, Marie Chapple, clerk, Troy, Mamie Hauber, fMrs. W. Gronnigerj, Denton, Mabel Rummel, QMrs. Irvy Collinsj, Kansas City, Mo., Mabel Schuler, Carrolton, Mo. Oliver Nitz, farmer, Troy. Ruth Agee, student, K. U. Class of 1918. Edith Aberele fMrs. P. F. Bauerlinj, Six Joseph, Mernie Abel fMrs. Carl Cainej, Troy Charles Calnan, Editor "Kansas Chief," Troy, Sam Carpenter, salesman, Emporia, Emery Chapple, farmer, Troy, Ian Clark, elect engineer, Kansas City, Mo., Marshall Dana, student K. U., Floyd Decker, merchant, Troy, Emmet Euler, farmer, Blair, Miss Grace Haerr, nurse, St. Louis, Katie Himes, fMrs. J. Longj, Fanning, Miss Mary Jenkin- son, student, K. U., Eva Knight, fMrs. W. Bomelyj, Highland, .Alexander Marble, student K. U., Marie McClelland, lMrs. Clarence Eulerj, Ottawa, Miss Mildred Miller, teacher, Troy, Miss Ethel Morehead, book-keeper, Topeka, Miss Clara Ramseier, teacher, Sev- erance, Ralph Ricklefs, student, K. S. A. C , Miss Bessie Scarbrough, student, K. U., Miss Vera Twombly, Fanning, Miss Frieda Willis, teacher, Troy, M. W. Zimmerman, Jr., student, K. U., Ethel DeHart, 1Mrs. VVilliam Drubai, Stockum, Nebraska. Class of 1919. Miss Vera Chapple, Troy, Aklyn Banie, fMrs. Willis Ricklefsj, Bendena, Miss Irene Crawford, Oakland, California, Miss Edith Decker, Troy, Ray Decker, merchant, Troy, Robert Elder, grocer, Hutchinson: Emma Euler fMrs. W. Brownj, Helena, Mo., Ray Far- baugh, salesman, Troy, Hester Hagan, fMrs. H I. HackleyJ,Kansas City, Evelyn Graves, fMrs. Otto Ruhnke,D. Troy, Elsie Haupt, fMrs Lichliterj. Pawnee City, Nebr., Oscar Kinkead, student K. S. A. C., Miss Minetta Nitz., teacher, Troy, Miss Ruby Ricklefs, student, K. S. A. C., Willis Ricklefs, farmer, Bendena, Miss Sylvia Scarbrough, teacher, Troy, Miss Grace Trant, nurse, San Antonio, Texas, Miss Vera Twombly, Fanning, Miss Lucille Wallace, teacher. Troy, Wiley VVhitney, student, K. S. A. C., Miss Estella Wilke, teacher, Troy, Daniel Zimmerman, book-keeper, Troy. Miss Lucille Cox, fMrs. Charles Martinj, Troy. Class of 1 920. Ruth Swinford, fMrs. Cyrus Dishonj, Denver, Eli Able, student, Kansas City, Mo., Mary Charles, Troy, Ilvin Ricklefs, farmer. Troy, Myrtle Wilke, instructor, Troy, Frieda Jenkins, Clerk, St. Joseph. James Shirley, Clerk, Troy. Gladys Wilson, Operator, Troy. Effie Malloy, teacher. Troy. F. H. Hagenbuch. merchant, Troy. Ruth Turpin, teacher, Troy. Johanna Nitz. teacher, Troy. Nellie Klaus, Bendena. Frank Sturgis, student, Dallas, Texas: Estelle Walton. teacher, Blair, Zora DeHart, teacher, White Cloud, Bess'r Banie, CMrs Elmer Eulerl, Blair. . Class of 1921. Verda E. Euler, teacher, Troy, Mary Louise Kinkead, teacher, Troy, Alta Euler, teacher, Blair, Kansas, Edna Dittemore, teacher, Troy, Ora Tucker, teacher, Wathena, Kansas, Georgia Meers teacher, Troy: Sylvia Chestnut, teacher, Troy, Virginia Reeder, student, K. S. A. C., Rena Scarbrough, teacher, Troy, Theodore Ricklefs. farmer, Ben- dena, Horace Williams. strdent K S A. C , Lloyd Gabbert. student, St. Joseph, Ralph Euler, Blair, Kansas, Russell Triplett. proprietor garage, Troy, Charles YValton, en- gineer, St. Joseph, Arthur Weinberg, clerk, Troy. L. iii 'N K. snr Page 76 THE TROJAN 1922 ENGRAVINGS BLADE BY SO UTHVVESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FORT VVORTH, TEXAS HS? You will liind in our store at all times a careliullg selected assortment of Ladies' and Men's Fur- nishings and Readg-to-wear. We invite qou to call and oerilig our statement. HARRY E PAHHE X S , MRS. E. S. LELAND. P Miss MARTHA LELAND Vocal Lesson? U ' 31.00 Glasses liormed lior chilclren I t in oooal instruction, six m a I mano fbeglnnmsy ' -75, class, three months term, E Piano Qadoancedl. . 31.00 ' 33.00 each pupil A ' I 7 THONPSONS BAKERY A Phone 251 A TROY, KANSAS A SA Erfflf' Cigars, Tobacco, Candg, Baherg Goods B.S.STANNARD TINNING, PLUMBING AND HEATING AIR MOTOR AND SAMPSON WINDMILLS TROY, KANSAS ay Q THE TROJAN 1922 Paige's Toggerg Shop Q 'Vlay THE TRO-IAN 1922 nz LAVAL enum seemmron AGENCY PERF ECTION OIL COOKERS The Stove with the Long Blue Chimney FURNITURE, BUGS, MATTRESSES, BEDS The recollection of quality remains long after the price is forgotten. Phones-Store, No. 39. Home, No. 40 .1 RARDWARE I A. D. FURNITURE Dealers in DRUGS, PAINTS, TOILET ARTICLES CANDY, KODAK SUPPLIES, C-IGARS YOUR PRESCFIIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED i-..l+ 17.- Visit Our Fountain ,i4,,,+i.W VAN BEBBERS' PHARMACY THE TROJAN 1922 WINZER BROS. Farming Implements Wagons, Hardware, Caloric Furnaces Stoves, Furniture, Rugs, Linoleums PLUMBING AND TINNING rnor, KANSAS, 0 E. A. SlNcl.AlR 4 PRESCRIPTION DRLJGGIST G d tT yH'ghSh 11900 , K. U. College of Pharmacy, 1902 Solioite your patrorlage in Drugs Stafoiorlery, Toilet Articles, Rex- all Remedies, Kodaks, Brune- Wiok Phonographs. 0 Phone 60 TROY, KANSAS May THE TROJAN 1922 If Mere is Bermfy, we take if-- ff' .Yufffg we .lfzzke if Shultz Mx' Studio ST. JOSEPH, NIO. King Hill Building, Ninth and F'ra-nc'is Streets C May THE TROJAN 1922 HENRY MoNTeoi41a3HY Cl:-use ot' '96 Is, al, worthy and efficient eaiididatef 'for the T1OIY1'illi1T,iO1'1 of ' PEG BATE JUDGE O11 the Republican Ticket at the August- P1'i1H7JJI'i6S He is the best qimliiied for the oiiioe to which he aspires, hzwiug' g1'Zl1Cll12LAEGCi at the Kansas University at Lziiwreiioe, and also the Micehigam University Law School at Ami Arbor. He has had several years experience in the goverumeimis service :md is 21, mzfm of' busiii ability and good judgment. He is :ii good zmvemgfe peiinizm :md uses the typewriter. He was born ziud rezired on the ihrni north amd east of Troy. A. B, ZTIXIMFIRMAN 'l tl Zb A I W'Tl'1T,TAN1'H0N Z1 M ME RB1AN Sz XVILLI AMSO N Geiiieiele Meiqoiieiiidiee Quality Goode at Let-Live Prices TRoY, KANSAS y THE TRO-IAN 19 DECKERS CASH GROCERY Staple and Faneg Groceries R I FRESH AND CURED MEATS Phones 22 and so TROY, KANSAS 5. HAGENBUCH GENERAL MERCHANDISE V 1 3325? THE HOME OF GOOD SHOES TROY, KANSAS 1-ann: llnmher ni T-ligl-1 Ethan! sm -111 nl, an--no ug Elie Kansas Qiihiei H Krug, Kansas A -1145-"i'F3Ilfg-31151 J -- 1 L Th T y H gh S hoo! Alumni q t d t g d Th Chief th l y d t ol b f tor in gerferal. AI y t y REMEMBER WE DO GENERAL JOB PRINTING May THE TROJAN 1922 L E COOPER E. E. GABRERT H, C. BAKTR Phone -H55 Phone 3442 Phone 'TSO J Doniphan Coul ity I Fa-iende Wfe greet you. VVe thank you and appreciate your ooining: Wfe will serve you to the beet of oui' ability. COOPER-GABBERT-BAKER LIVE STOCK COMMISSION CU. Phone T-M98 SO. ST. JOSEPH, M0 We Willa Measure Up It was said of George XXT3-STIIIIHYOII that the otiiee of President ofthe United States was "out to his nieasurev-it iitted hiin better than any other man of his time. I Ihe life of each oi' ue ie out to our' nneasureg it ie up to us to recognize and live np to its T'uII eu.- pa,biIitieS. p Ihis institution is doing its best to tultill the purpose tor which it eaine into being'-to assist the peopIe oi this eoinnnniity, througli the Wise inanageinent of iinanoes, to attain thei 1' i'uII share of success. DEPOSITS GUARANTEED Under Kansa-S Bank Depositoi-s Guumulpry Law T ROY STATE BANK I TROY, KANSAS My THE TROJAN 192 mviyegenevzk gf! h JM agile 'RT ' 'U , X .X , Suemnmhvee Qenmpeaamy 2Fnovye',, A Viferd ef Advice DO11,t let- gieeduation Mean SJEEL-gI13,JEiOI1 MeLke if EL real Commencement By St2lJ"JE-illg an aeeoulilt with The First N A21fBiOI1.2I1 Bank TROY, KANSAS I 5 E ? 5. 3 rs El 34 S S! 'rf " .". . wvt. .. - :LS- N, ::.,, , ...Q -: 1-TILL' Yi .ZX Mi Awp, -,L-., . , -. A ,N ., V -R. ,.,, .V , 5 V. - f AJ 1, '. 1 . P . . . . w.. ' ' ' " ' , . I - EQ'-E ' h k f ,.C4.l 1 ' f- 1. 1.14.7 . - 1 na-Q.-nm-1.


Suggestions in the Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, KS) collection:

Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, KS) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 51

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Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, KS) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 38

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Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, KS) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 78

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