El Dorado High School - El Doradoan Yearbook (El Dorado, KS)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 96

 

El Dorado High School - El Doradoan Yearbook (El Dorado, KS) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1922 volume:

The EZ Domdocm Year Book Volume Ten 1922 QM ' 9 3 .g-. ,fgr Publishml and 1-clitcd by the Souior Class of tho ICI Dorado High School El Dorado, Kansas vi T- 1 121 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111 UID 'B' EEUU SHS fm u HIE ! 1 " ii E II! w 1 Foreword' When memories of our high school life beckon, may The E1Doradoan be a, pleasing reminder of other days. PAGE TVVO To MR. E. E. SNYDER A iJl'0thCI' to our enterprisesg za. father in our diffieultiesg :L counsellor 111 our probleuis and an administrzltoi' to our needs. To him, our faithful friend, We dedicate this Book in the hope that it nmy be a worthy remenibraiiee of the Class of '22. PAGE TIIREE O. W. PATTERSON, A. B. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS POST GRADUATE NVORK UNIVERSITY OFCHICAGO PI'inc:ip',l J. VV. NIURPHY, A. B. 'NIVERSITY ob' KANSAS OST GRADUATE VVORK OLUMBIA UNIVERSITY S11perinteudQ1It PAGE FOUR MW w X A 'gb x 3' A s A5' 6, ,I N-R -f' .v A kggrsy ww! Q1 -s fn 49:15 g l xi- , -ga' f IL 'V N f ymx df? 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GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE Commercial ZULAH BIRD VVHITEMAN UNIVERSITY OF MUSIC DENVER, COLUMBIA CONSERVATORY, I DENVER Music JAMES R. DE ARMOND KANSAS STATE NORMAL TRAINING SCHOOL Mechanical Drawing MARJORIE DILLEY, A. B. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS Physical Education PAGE SIX PAGE SEVEN FRANK L. GOOOH KANSAS STATE NORMAL Physical Education LORENE HAMILTON, A. B SOUTHVVESTERN Normal Training FRANCES H1TcHcOcK, A. B UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS History CARL L. HOLIVIAN KANSAS STATE NORMAL TRAINING SCHOOL Manual Art I PAGE EIGHT NIYRRL HOUCK Study Hall GLADYS JONES,A. B., A. M. COLLEGE OF EMPORIA UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS Mathematics GERARDINE KNOTTER, A. B. DRURY COLLEGE Latin and French LELIA RUTH MC MURRAY, B. S. KANSAS STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE Domestic Art 2 PAGE NINE ARTHUR C. OLSON, A. B. BETHANY COLLEGE Sclence EVA ROBINSON, A. B. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS Botany and EXQTCSSIOH VELMA SHELLEY, A. B., B UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS Latin and Spanish C. F. SMITH, B. S. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS Mathernatlcs I I I PAGE TEN E. E. SNYDER, M. A. GEM CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE Commercial IRMA L. 'THOMAS, A. B. SOUTHWESTERN Enghsh and Journahsm MARY VAN ARSDALE, A. B. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS DOIHGSLIC SCIQIICC RUTH WILKINS, A. B., A. M MC KENDREE COLLEGE, LEBANON, ILL GEORGE PEABODY COLLEGE, I NASHVILLE, TENN. Enghsh CHARLOTTE BYRUM sncammm' TO SUPERINTENDENT PANSY EGAN Secretary to Principal YE FACUL TY My teachers, 'tis to thee Sweet birth of misery All thanks are due. Each wrinkle on my brow Each hair that's silver now Each bill for candles-wow! Has come fromfyou. Let dirges swell the breeze, Just see these F's and P's I'm going to cry, Silence thy strains, Oh, bard, Pa wants to view that card With me 'twill go right hard Bye and bye. But then I shouldn't squeal Nor all this anguish feel, Dear Golden Rule! When I'm laid on the shelf I may through lack of pelf Be forced to teach, myself, Ah, Fate is cruel! PAGE ELEVEN PAGE TVVELVE .., ,I 'G' lf? fL x v i mms M, .XY XM TYR XM XJ y ll fb A43 :ig KVM-x wg k'gf45Q2g,f'EPvZj,bNGfg'Q W V r Z6 e ii "I flfl D x Y I 'M if 5 + ' , V ' v B ' ' ,rg . r I Q '. I xB Q f, .. W ' x x xl. A 'A , 9 . b 0 A Y L A V. X Y , A , - ,Q Us 4, " X' "' 9 S 9 X97 ul V 5 0 . .5 . ky.. ' , ' idx 1 4 ,Wa f 1 13- 'Qi' J . 9316. W . 7 .N A SJIIQI I 1 1 ' , . f . "I ' 1' : F 1- Y 'L '.' .. M 1' ' V ., ' , rf " f V K' N ' N - R - r-,N I 1 X- N ' f K . ,,, - '11 I 1 ff -A' X. , E ,T 4 H f f E ., V- 4 ' be 5113' sv? W ' E k V X. , I 7 ' X ff" ' H ' ,f .A'1', , fig' 'W x ' ff ff 313' I- wligv f HT.. PAGE THIRTHICN SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT-RALPH SURPLUSS All great men are dead-I feel bad myself. VICE-PRESIDENT-JAMES MURPHY Just please listen to my advice-Take nobody 's. SECRETARY-MABLE GRAHAM My heart is i11 cold stomgeg there it will stay until, until TREASURER-IRA GRAHAM I like to handle money, but have little opportunity. PAGE FOURTEEN n I PAGE FIFTEEN MADOLIN ALLEN Without Madolin the Senior basketeers would certainly have lacked a good center-piece. She sits high in the estimation of all-Faculty included, and can generally be depended on to supply the right answer when others have failed. FRANCES AMBROSE Some people may unsuccess- fully hitch their wagons to stars ---not so with Frances. It is difficult to imagine a piano or Glee Club without her. May we add that only one of her stars has grown dim-it now shines in Wichita. LUCILE ARNOLD They say that fish is good brain food-Lucile must have devoured a whale. Jolly, capable and loyal, she is always on the job and ready to uphold her corner of the class load. Her most precious possession may be found within the walls of a local bank. BRUCE AUER There must be some good in Bruce, for not so very much has come out of him. One thing in the boy's favor--he doesn't believe in wasting timeg when there is nothing to study, he goes to sleep. For further par- ticulars see Miss Houck. l J PAGE SIXTEEN LESTER AUER It's a good thing for Lester that happiness doesn't depend on high grades. It is also a good thing that he will return next year, for his E. H. S. family hoopie is one of the school's biggest assets. AVRIL BARNHILL Avril is as serene as a day in June. You can wager she'll never express her opinion unless asked, and sometimes not even then. It takes all sorts of people to make a class, and Avril is one of the pleasant varieties. MARIE BARRETT This is Marie's first and final year with E. H. S. She quietly entered and will quietly leave, taking with her the general good-will and admir- ation of the class. WILBUR BINFORD Bill has a natural tendency toward science. In fact, it is our opinion that he could show Thomas A. a goodly number of new tricks. In chemistry, he can treat HZSO4 with a slice of rainbow and get pure country ostrich eggs. PAGE SEVENTEEN PAULINE BOELLNER Don lt you like natural blondes? Of course you do! Then, besides this argument in her favor, Pauline is a natural Udeclamationistw who is always added to the program for a successful entertainment. For further information see friend Delma. GRACE BRICKLEY One of the brightest natures among us. Grace has proved that El Dorado isn't the only spot in Butler County. And please donlt judge her by that somber countenance in class, for she's a jolly good fellow. MARTA CHAMBERS Our baby doll Marta is one of the social butterflies of the class. Her Physics theories have set even Professor Olson to thinking, though that is not all about her that keeps him wondering. Marta hopes some day to favor "The El Dorado" with a performance in which she will star. GLENN DANIELS "Danny" is cheerful in every sense of the word-most yell- leaders are. She can be counted on to arouse enthusiasm in anything but a grave-yard. Glenn is noted for her ability to turn a typewriter into a flying- machine, and can always be counted on to bring home the bacon. PAGE E IGHTEE N GLAnYs IDENNIS Gladys has such a habit of smiling that even the photo- grapher eouldn't stop her. Just man- a good-natured girl who ages to have a good time, even in the class-room. Shels Irish Willlllff said! NIERLE FAULCONER rw ' - lhe fiery persuader ol our elass meetings and the ardent supporter of caps and gowns and woman's rights. "Squ1rrel'l is also the leading exponent of the not-prepared theory, and a charter member of that well- known organization, "The Sons of Idle Restn. LOVVELL FLOREA Lowell is our boy wonder- guaranteed to create excitement when all other forces have failed. Some day he hopes to be assistant-direetor of AleXander's Ragtime Band. He and his sax- ophone will be sadly missed from E. H. S. LUELLA FOREMAN Her little gloomy spells are like the clouds-they pass. And Luella is sure to pass also for flunlcing isn't in her vocab- ulary. She has specialized in minding her own business'-and Raymond 's. PAGE NINETEEN MABLE GRAHAM Certainly Mable can have no complaint to make against Dame Nature who has favored her with plenty of good looks and an enviable disposition. From these have sprung that wide-spread popularity which place her foremost in E. H. S., and which is even felt at K. S. A. C. IRA GRAHAM We aren't fond of boasting but we do believe Marconi would be willing to tip his hat to this young gentleman. Ira's ambition is to establish a wire- less photophone between El D0- rado and Wichita. There's a reason! ALICE GRIFFITH Here is one good reason why Jerry has been kept so good- natured. Alice has decided to become a school-teacher but not necessarily an old maid school-marm. 5 Wouldn't you like to be one of her pupils? GERALD GRIFFITH The only existing fellow who has made Tommy Ryan work for his title. A veritable Atlas, he doesn't believe in carrying the world on his shoulders. Just a good-naturcd, likeable chap- that's Jerry. PAGE TWENTY VELVA Gooowrx It pays to be on the good side of Velvawthat is if you enjoy a spin in a Ford roadster or dining at a certain Main Street restaurant. Her prolonged laughter and enviable giggle have kept us all a-wondering. Dr:L1oH'r HAv14:Ns Delight and her fiddle have lieeoine almost as lIlSC'p2ll'i1l7l0 as the "Gold Dust Twinsn. t'Virtuous Vamp" she styles herself, and she has been the H delight H of numerous Seniors' Y and one Junior. Today she sighs for more hearts to eonquer. CHLOE JAc'oBs You can tell the world you 're going to hear from Chloe, De- pendable, industrious, thorough with a slight fondness for Els, we have yet to hear her use those three little flunklets, 'KI don't know." RUTH JoNEs 'Tis a unique class that can get by without possessing at least one Jonese4welre glad to have captured this one. Ruth 's antipathy is a Physics quizz, and her pastimekwell, just put on 'tStrutter's Ballu and Watch her feet slip. FLORA Josnrn Flora successfully grappled with Demon Flunk, and then journeyed to Africa just as her sheep-skin came in sight. If she makes as many friends among the cannibals as she did among her classmates, then there need be no fear about seeing her again. CLIFFORD J osLIN Here 's one of the reasons why Thompson Bros, has been styled "El Dorado's most interesting and progressive store. " " Cliff" has a natural fondness for every- thing but study. His sonnet, "To My Books," is excelled only by his more recent work, f'To My RUTH." DONALD KITCH The philosopher of the class- a Socrates up-to-date. Don has prepared a treatise on "school spiritnwhich he expects to pre- sent to each subscriber of his 'tEl Doradoanf' May We add that his brightest hope lives in Arkansas City? MARIAN LANKFORD Marian and Kansas Weather are direct antipathies in that Marian is far from changeable. Her words and her Work are in inverse proportions, and she uses few Words. IAGE TVS ENTY ONE PAGE TWENTY'TVVO NIARTHE LARUE We didn't know that red haired folks could be so good- natured until we became ac- quainted with Martha. Thoughts of her are generally followed by thoughts of the famous Hilcrcle Francais. " NIERLE LIETZKE llere's the true "king of hearts" but instead of the proverbial tarts, we might put " kisses. " His accomplishments would fill volumes. Suffice it to say that he has specialized and made a general success in the three "F's"-Fords, foot- balls and females. TED LIGGETT Ted is brilliant. His head will speak for that, both inside and outside. Some say he 's very bashful but he 's too modest to admit it. By his freckles ye shall know him. VIDA LooM1s One of the very few who managed to slip through school without causing any great dis- turbance. She has faithfully worked to get all possible out of her studies and she has succeeded in so doing. Vive la Vida! IRENE lVlARCUM Irene believes that a school is made for studying purposes only and she carries out her theory-the Faculty will vouch for that. Sometime if you see her idling let us know, for we like to see phenomena, too. EUGENE Mc CALL 'Gene plus friend Bobby makes some boy. Bob's latest philan- thropic stunt has been to nomi- nate his partner for mayor of Rosalia. And a dainty Junior High miss will be mayor-ess. HELEN MAC NAUGHTON One of the bright lights of the " Chubby Cherubs' Club " Whose motto is, "I would rather be thin than Prcsidentf' Helen belongs to no strict labor union but works faithfully and con- scientiously until her duties are accomplished. ORVILLE NIIDKIFF His hair and serious demeanor are both puzzles and have kept us guessing. Orville has special- ized in a business course and it would 11ot surprise us in the least to find him in the near future seated at a big desk with "Private" printed on the office door. PAC L TWLNTY THRILE GLADYS MILLER Gladys doesn't believe in arguing unless she's attempting to sell a spool of silk thread or a couple of yards of pereale. As a silent salesman she takes the cake. Though a busy person, we're glad sl1e always finds time to be good and sweet. JAM1f:s MLTRPHH' Here he is! Jim is one of the big reasons for El Dorado's successful debating season- a member of that all-star negative. He will try to explain that his interests in wireless take him out on West Central, but just tell him you know better. LETHA NUTTLE Letha says she's going to be a school-teacher, but we doubt ite-some little bird from Augusta told us not to believe it. Still, she's well fitted to be a school-marm for there's more knowledge about her than she herself can make use of. EDITH OGDEN Edith doesn't believe in rock- ing the boat unnecessarily. She maintains she isn't lazy but takes her time- that's all. Another member of the " Chubby Cherubs." PAGF TWENTY FOUR ROBERT OsBoRN Whatever success he has attained he owes to friend 'Gene and Henry Ford. Right in his element in a pair of overalls with a wrench in his hand, Little Bob aspires to hang out a shingle, 4' The Osborn Agency-Free air and Ford Parts." LAVON PATTERSON At last we have discovered one who isn't afraid of work and at the same time knows how to apply his energies most advan- tageousl y. K'Pat" also has rare debating ability but confines it solely to Senior class meetings. And herels a little secret- he hopes to be a lawyer- when he grows up. LORENE PETTY Petty in size only. Her con- stant worry about growing taller has kept her rather short. But if we are to take the sage's word, "it's the little things that eount"M then, Lorene is a mighty necessary part of the universe. LARUE Poomz La Rue is industrious. If you don't believe it, ask Pansy. She'll tell you how faithfully and steadily he makes work for the office. Barnum dr Bailey have already spoken for him. No consultation is complete without him. PAGE TWEINTY FIS E PAGE TVVENTY'SIX OPAL REED Opal seems to have been providentially named for she possesses all the calmness and self-possession that the 11ame suggests. It certainly ean't be said that she is inelined to take life easy, and her consistent efforts leave her nothing to fear when the grades are passed out. STEPHAN SCHLITZER Stephan is Henry Clay tl1e second whose silver tongue has defeated many a hopeful debater and orator in this district. It is whispered he is soon to publish his book, "The Life of Thomas .Iefferson. H LoRE'1'TA SCHMIDT Loretta believes virtue will be found unheralded. Indeed one would have to be a veritable Boswell ever to hear her voiee. And as we haven't heard much from her sooner, we're expecting to be pleasantly surprised later. FLORENCE SMITH Florence is somewhat set in hor ways but she usually sets right. She has her own ideas, but you can disagree and still be friends. A charter member of the "Chubby Cherubs." J on SMITH A common name for an un- common fellow. Joe came to E. H. S. with a goodly supply ofthe renowned " Peabody Pep, " and it required the united efforts of the faculty and speed cop Murphy to remove a little excess enthusiasm. P. S. Gotta match? EVELYN STEVENSON Evelyn presented her pass- ports to the class last fall. They scratched glass all right for she has proved a well-liked Senior. A girl of gentility and fine scholarship whose favorite sport is-well, show her Merle 's Ford and find out. FRED STOCK Fred is the acknowledged leader of the funny side of life and author of the well-known volume, "Wise cracks from a busted skull." His favorite pastime is spinning a top Csmall onej and his highest ambition a pretty Sophomore blonde. MARGARET STRIC KLAND Margaret is good negative argument on the point that nobody loves a fat girl. Under no conditions does she believe in letting her studies interfere with a good time. Another active member of H The Chubby Cherubs". PAGE TWENTY SEVEN RALPH SURPLUSS Ralph needs no introduction. He is a man of wonders. He has established a wor1d's record for tardiness, having been on time for school over thirteen days this year. His hobby, he maintains, is drawing mules, and when that is impossible, he is willing to drive them. THELMA SURPLUSS Thelma is Ralph's sister- that's enough to make anyone famous but she need not rely on her brother's laurels. As a good student, a jolly companion and a reliable Worker, Thelma occupies a Worthwhile place among the graduates of '22. 4 L MARQSARET TALIAFERRO Margaret is a good mixer'- not only in Domestic Science but also in the ball room and roof garden. When it comes to good times she has her "Phil", and he will see to that. "I'm really ambitious," she says, "I'm trying awfully hard to grow." IRENE THOMPSON Perhaps you haven't met Irene, for her chief object in life is to be noticed as little as possible. When not in E. H. S. you can generally find her at the Art Studio, busy with the brush. If unsuccessful there, just ask Frances- she'll know. PAGE TWENTY EIGHT IVALEE WEST Ivalee thought once that she had succeeded in removing freck- les but she discovered that, like the little stars, they come out at night. She aspires to missionary work if James doesn 't return first. By the way, if you ever see her when she's not excited, let us know. LEWIS VVHITESIDE Lewis reminds us of a package of Crackerjack--there's a sur- prise in both of them. He hides a rather roguish disposition under a sober exterior, and has succeeded in fooling some of the peoplewpart of the time. EDNA VVILLIAMS As near as we can figure it Edna possesses all the essentials of the ideal. Sociahility, Work- ability, and play-ability, in just the right proportions-We're mighty sorry if you've never met her. LLOYD WEIKAL Lloyd has made himself con- spicuous by his silcnce. If he possesses a horn. we have yet to hear him toot it. He has en- joyed confiding chiefly in himself and results have shown the worth of it. PAGE TWEINTY WINE 5 . , , ,V ,Q ouffrr A s .4 ,A I Q 2-15' Y an n 8 n A ibn' s - 4 r N PAGE THIRTY P 'I I K I 47-37 X M. A MFT vi 'ix J .-'f"" . ,, HERO? H X-iw fl Y ww W zffpx . f' V , X. , V . , JW 'Q' Q N' Ll h 1 1 . ,It f l 3 5, I-. a f 54 0 1' u ' 4 ' " H: ' X a A x 6 1 X ve U4 ' ' " fs, 1 if. KIMN ' ,':-'5 , QHQZT I I ' . xi,-Alf I ' I 4' J 9 ,Aff L 'I' -' .N4fQfgk ,Qu l K ' I K W , x , M !' ,L N - - X , .5 L fl? '1 , 1' . Q E 5 ' uagzfinj' " : 5, 'f A ' ' ' I' 'V 4 I ' 9 x- , gf: ' ' f 'f Y I QL i N 5 fr n I f 4 .- -- ' I 4 .' If I lp 1 Q J' Xxx " 5' ' f .,., 'F' N , I 5 2 M " V, A 'I 'I M pl' '-'Zi ' .fvgff PACIIC THIRTY -oN1'l r-4 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS PR,I+lSID1+lNT-A THOMAS BIIANNION The 0111bo11i111v11l1 of p01'pc't11al motion. VICE-PRlCSIDENT JOE XYAX MA'1'1c11: Any crlmm-v in this world for a P10i1Si1llt chap likv ma ' SEC'RE'1'ARY- YIVIAN SHARP She wrmts English C'l'C'illf for w1'iting up thv mirlutcs. TREASURER- RALPH Mc' IUONALD Thus hv gcws il1I'0llg2jll life l'Ol1Sfi1I1flY doing his host PAGE TIIIRTY 'TVVO The Junior Class PAGE THIRTY THREE I Ml IIIIRFY Z' -Z'- -nw-.X 1? i :JL Q' -ff 54 2. --.. x 5' E. I 'FOUR i , .J C3 4 'f 0 O ' O Q X I N J ' .I 4, I 4' I 'fi ' I x : I f' ,Q 'fi 1 ,- ,, - 'rg 4 . A 1 S 3 'Q , A , ' ' - 1 -o if Amin! ' f ' oh is H' -I Z r I I " buf ,KN ' 1 -1 'I o A il I4 ' A ' VPS n 1+ : . f fl I J' If g, : N f'0w..x-'g'- I' . , 0 QI ' x -an lr ' ..., Y Q -- U , f I g 5 f w. n 2 I L1 H ' l 3- 'mr CTN ,SIZE V f 1 ww ' 1 f- .MM ff , ,- .-sgg-, W TF A .7 ,fcT1 "' gtfvrlnlf 12,4-N PAFF THIRTY ' FIVE SCDPI-IOMQRE CLASS GFFICERS PRESIDEXTAA GEORGE RAMs1f:Y Llvv wlulo yOU,1'6 llV111,, ,CIHISO youlre 21 long tuuc cloud VICE-PRESIDENT-ARDEIQN NORVAL On ONE she smiles and he is wholly blessed. SECRETARY- FRANCES FRAZIER Life is so dull in America. I think I shall go to Paris. TREASURER- RUTH ALLEBACH A smile propagator who is always wcllcome. PAGE THIRTY'SIX jaw-- Q f 'sys is PAGE TH IRTY -SEVEN winks, Best, sly Wrigley ls onsultzrtiou, O -I Pc-l'111its lllf'. ri in S aw c-vc-1' the r-5-3 O O lomorc cl Sopl LJ. .-4 CJ ,cn Q ..- U2 +- Cd CJ CL 9 - ?w - c -A-1 V1 .,-4 E .E '75 S-4 O 0 1'C s the thu fame of re and loss Lilu 1-v-4 V little ,-C1 Q-4 .,-4 9 r if 'H CJ V2 5 Q-4 SJ -4 croic h OFC A Q d ic dates an 9 .. U ,Q uf an Q .H Vu ci CD P1 4-I +-v .A B forever. 'C C1 GS O 0 Q O in GJ 49 .pa .f-4 F4 B s I I 's 4 fnwfwfmawguww-Y 1 E i 'www g . PAGE THIRTY'EIGHT vW .fw- gf? wif? Q' LZ' LN mms kff' VT 4 ff .F- S--,Xw---. is-sip-F 165' S O- 4-fc 'J V- TK 3 2? in , I, 7 .LEW V h 'IES' h x X J iv , fx. JU! V- 1 ' , 1 . I H' Q' A , Q- if RSX 1 fwfr tl' Q ' gx,,h,q N '54 . 1 A3,g,l:QxNk VA ' - I f 2 - I XS , v 10' X ' W' I . A 'M H Q i ' '. Q' - 1 -A Q 5' a 3 K J. A WA rl Q ' E EH . ' 1 , ,. f' 'Il nw x 39 3' 'A to W A J li af if hi VX!! -1 .1 gig 5 X J fit H A ' X N gf" f W Lf gif X .9 xi + sg' 'ff 'f ff , v ff 4 . -1' V 1 N X Q, - v "'...'Y?'x- f wr f E '1'I1Ili'I'Y' NINE FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENTM RUSSELL ABBOTT Long, lean, likeable. VICILPRESIDENT- .Ion CALL My only Worry- superfluous knowledge. SECRETARYH- Roscon SHONKWILER I will improve with ageg just now I'm a beginner. TREASUREIP- CHARLEY TRAPP Never judge me by the books I earryg they may be some girl's. PAGE FORTY PAGE FORTY'ONE Q DG Q Z D P1 2 CTX -J Io 14-3 5,2 7:53 Va GJ 04: fa.. gi .H 3:5 O 'Sai S.-CII 54-2 :rn 4.155 Eco 733 --E CJ , U :Em S Q .4 xx vw EQ .Eff F4 is EQ +25 Q3 QCII ggci. CJ OJ gr: w. QE ga v, Os PAGE FORTY'TVVO KT f K My G' N A312 Y Gm ffamnbx REANI ATI N QQQQ 3 '-f ,ff"' f"q J, 1 1 3 1 QM , M1 XIX I 'if v 1 N '1 'lgl 295247K M 'W 9" V x V 1 1 X QM 442 N05 ff wa 'egg blk if ffl 5 jf V1 X ' 'zr 1' VA Y... Y J1 1, 1 A 4. .A V! 3 - 1 Wi ff V- ' 3 emi Hf " 4' llll tm.. --1'-2 , M A , K, f' fl , K2 .J 5,3 J? 1 .qv es .. Q5 3fff.i .- G. v- .R ' W f ' Jag 5 ' ,, an - 455.--. . 6 5' ,. no E v an 0 X ' f I T? A X ' l J X 'N H W. J Nw: M """- 11 '- 4 fi fx N Lx 11.25 ,X assi? -'. H I aku: -' .vagal 7 xx D X 9xXx .pxggf ' f 1 X .,, , R0 qv Z F5--, f l X Cv' 431 , -,f " ffl XX QQA 83 J f,-f.. Q. I l ', - 7 I Y I PAGIC FORTY 'THRICI-I , The E1 Dorado I-li-Y Club The ICI Dorado Hi-Y luis witnessed some big :md busy times in its duy, but the record of The season just elosed surpasses them ull. .Pl'C'lllllll12ll'Y preparzmtiolls for 21 successful year were formulated several weeks before the re-opening of school, thus, when September arrived, everything was in readiness to be put :ieross in fine sliupe. The eiitliusiasiu which c-lizu':1ete1'izecl the beginning, was c-arried tbrougli without u flaw to the close. C'o111pzu1i011Ship and soeizibility were predominant. There wa1sz1Fatl1e1' and Son Banquet early in The fully il gill-l1C'I1Ui1llll0ll waiter- melon feedg :uid later in the season, a joint Y. W. :uid Y. M. spread. The Older Boys clOI1fO1'QHCf'S were well attended by represeutzitives from the loc-:il organizations. Bible study was especially eiuplizlsized and 21 course wus planned and conducted by the Reverend Mr. Pauuell. The lads are justified in feeling' that their pledges to the Club hzwebeeu fulfilled, and to the leaders and supervisors much credit is due: 7 MLA VON PAT'r1cusoN ,, GERALD ClRlFFI'l'll PRESIDENT ,,l7i,7l,i,,, Yier:-Pm:s1m5N'1' .,,,.. ' ,HORYILLE RIIDKIFF S1-QCRETARY i,,l,,,,. ,ll,ll ,,l,ll, , le l HSAM Boiiomami TREAsU1z1cR ,,lY, Yl,ll,llYl,,l,ll,ll,l,,l,,, ,.,,l,ll,,ll,l,ll, . l Y . Goocu, MR. Smrru Srrrznvlsons ,lli, ..ll,l N MIR. IIOLMAN, MR. SNro14:1z, Mu PAGE FORTY'FOUR. Young Women's Christian Association The largest, most enthusiastic organization in the El Dorado High School presents its self to you as the Y. W. C. A. with a membership of one hundred and fifty girls. This membership is the greatest ever known in the history of the school. Programs this season have been so arranged as to bring out the ideas that help develop the all-around girl. At Thanksgiving many homes were made happy by the delivery of well-filled baskets of "goodies" and again at Christmas many children received gifts and enjoyed a Christmas tree through the generous spirit of the girls. Social events were not forgotten, but better than all the picnics, the parties, the teas and the programs was the Initiation Estes Park Conference Banquet held a short time before the year of successful work ended. The group of girls above is the enthusiastic cabinet of 1921-22 with the Faculty Sponsors ,President, Ivalee West, Vice-President, Mary Shonkvviler, Secretary, Lucile Arnold, Treasurer, Mable Graham, Chairman Program Committee, Pearl Byrd, Chairman Social Service Committee, Luella Foreman, Chairman Social Committee, Ruth Gavin, Sponsors, Miss Shelley, Miss Knotter, Miss Mc Murray. PAGE FORTY'FIVE lj sie Je V ,M EvHw0oDe GUY EVANS EHTTEE WEBB AW SMITH DARCY SAM BDUDREAU MILES BRIGHT RALPH RAMSEY ESTHER SMITH LORENET PHT ELAINE LOVELY RUTH ALLEBACH AQEQLLLD BETH SHEPHERD O D C IRENE cooovvfw D NAL 'MEAL DELICHT HAVENS VIRUU BISACNO LQRETTA BINTER NARGARETTE WARDEN THELMA SHARP ppggu LAVON PATTERSON VICE FL VIARTHA LAHHE TREAS, Q T T ERMA MSNEAL SECRETARY HAYHoHnEHBHEE,wHEarT E EDITH' JOHNSON CHMR- W5 CLEO KELLY CHAIRLANES 'A Q LUELLA FORELVLAN CHAlLi.Pi?Df MRS. MURPHY PATRONESS MISS KNOTTER SPONSOR LL LLQLLL FWANLAIQ Parlez vous Francais? If so, you should be among this group of 'fFrenchies" representing El Dorado's sole modern language association of the These people are proud of their Club because it acts, because it does things. There is always a play to be given, a story to tell or a sandwich to nibble on. Most s u en s wi recall that announccinen T, so familiar, "French Club meetin t d t ll t g todayn- and when it inet there was always something doing. Other organiza acts, and accomplishe tions may come and go, but Le Cercle Francais lives on,and RTX The Adelphian Society Here's a crowd that believes in minding its own business, for business is right in its line. You see 1t,S thc Adelphlan Society, the commercial organization of the El Dorado High School. Of course you have heard of these folks before though in rather indirect Ways. Good things do not have to be announced with foghorns, and the Adel- phian Society is a good thing. Good-because midst its social activities it finds time to educate, to instruct, along useful and practical lines. The organization itself is not so important-it is the division that it represents wherein lies all its boasts and glories-the E. H. S. commercial department with a reputation for turning out the most efficient men and women in the state. We're not given to bragging but We do believe in telling the truth. Our Word alone is not the only proof. The frequent recommendations and promotions coming to former El Dorado students stand as the best evidence. So when you ,re speaking of organizations,don't fail to add a good Word for the Adelplnans who are improving with age, and who can be put to a test of usefulness Well as ornamentation. PA GE F0 RTY 'Sli YEN E I F v A 1 Kemistry Klub It has been three years since the Kemistry Klub was organized in E. H. S. with a purpose to study, to learn, to understand new scientific discoveries and facts which even the text docs not give. The organization progressed very succcssfuly under Mr. Larson during the first two years of its existence. With Mr. Olson, instructor in the Science Department this year, the chemistry students have enjoyed knowledge-seeking excursions, as well as happy picnics and unusual programs. Those at the head of the club include Edna Wi liams, Presidentg Carroll Baker, Vice-Presidentg and Mildred Clayton, Secretary-Treasurer. Following are the members: THELMA SHARP MERLE FAULCONER BIARTHE LA RUE R.ALPII SURPLUSS Lois NIILBOURNIC GLENN MORRIS CARROLL BAKER ARTHUR C. OLSON, SUPERVISOR LIILDRED CLAYTON EDNA VVILLIAMS LINNIE BAKER VERA CARVER PAGE FORTY -E I GHT Student Council Let us introduce the student-governing council of the high school, a group of the select who decide important issues which affect the entire student body. The conception of such an organization arose last season. Representatives were sent,the meeting was 4-alled,offieers elected,and then, quietly and peacefully because of insufficient nutrirnent, the Council died a natural death. Though not attaining its highest hopes during this season,though its accoinplishlnents can be enumerated in a brief paragraph, nevertheless, a. foundation has been established whereon future Councils can build, and build successfully. There is no cause for discouragement or pessimisim. The student- governing plan in E. H.S. is but an experiment whose expansion and growth can not be realized in a single season or even two. It is true its glory lies in the future, but its past, though lacking in affluence is, nevertheless, secure. We doff our hats to those who have nursed the organization during its infancy. President, Roy Lane 5 Vice-President, Ralph Mullin, Secretary, Ivalee West. PAGE FORTY'NINE -' Q ".' , ,f r - Stock-Judging Team Now we can record the entry of a new, original, worth-while organization in the high school- the El Dorado Stock-Judging team, whose efforts during their first season have given them a place in the lime-light. The above group gathered at Wichita January 23rd to compete in one of the most successful shows ever held in that city. Twenty-six teams contested. El Dorado 's representatives included Leon Fowler, Ella Mae Thompson, Gladys Kimball, Howard Holem and Coila Doornbos. To E. H. S. went three bronze medals for winning third place. Mc Pherson College stood second and Winfield ranked first. Ella Mae Thompson, the only girl who ranked in the contest, was El Dorado's highest scorer. Leon Fowler and Gladys Kimball were the other trophy winners. Mr. C. F.Smith assisted by Mr. H. S. Wise of the Butler County Farm Bureau coached the students. El Dorado is proud of her stock-judging team. Let 's have more of them! PAGE FIFTY fits X gvsw M 4- A 4' LJ X ,f L P BLIE 'FI NE 1,9 ,Q wk, ' ' T: ' f X Q 33 mm X, W. W H Vwqgte X M --- , ' 'QQXQ1 AQ, J f Q N 4 7 7 Q A ' "' A FQ . 'A ' at X ga, 1 F 3, ,gk -Q-vs.-., ,S ,Q fs 5 i , 82 Q' 11 1--. 1 f 1. It I PAGE FIFTY-TVVO The El Doradoan Year Book With this issue The El Doradoan Year Book reaches the tenth milestone Of its career. During that period its popularity as a means of preserving the every-day memories Of high school life has constantly increased. Mistakes have been made, but they are the marks of the amateur. The student expecting perfection must look in other directions. The El Doradoan aims at no high standards Of literary endeavor. Just a simple copy Of the year's occurrences in plain student fashion- and the staff is satisfied. The following people were instrumental in the production of this year's Book: EDITOR IN CHIEF ,,,,,,,,, .,,..,.,. S TEPHAN SCHLITZER ASSISTANT EDITOR ..,....... ,,.,.,.... . .EDNA WILLIAMS BUSINESS MANAGER .,..,,-,,, ...,,, O RVILLE MIDKIFF ADVERTISING MANAGER ,,,,... ,.,,,,...... T ED LIGGETT ART EDITOR ..,,................. ......,.e, R ALPH SURPLUSS ATHLETICS ..,..... ...... M ERLE FAULCONER SOCIETY .,,,..,.. .,,..ec I RENE THOMPSON EVENTS ..c.... .....er.e L UCILE ARNOLD HUMOR ,..,..., ,.,,..., F RANCES AMBROSE vlnxoioilfo The E1DOradOan t'Gimme an El DOradOan", "Where's my paper?"-such exclamations are typical Of the regular semi-monthly rush that storms the journalism room in an effort to Obtain a copy Of O1Ie Of El DoradO's most prized possessions, her official paper. And such exelaniations also exhibit the popularity which the publication has attained during the few short years Of its existence. The marked improvement evinced last season encouraged the staff to submit their product in the Annual High School Paper Contest staged at Man- hattan. Much gratification was expressed when the honors of second place were awarded " The El Doradoan. " With additional improvements this season' s publication bids fair to come away with a blue streamer, "than which there is none greater." Those who are responsible for the publication this season are: EDITOR IN CHIEF ,...,..,.,.,........................,,,,.............,..,.....,ss..... DONALD KITCH ASSOCIATE EDITOR ....,., ....D. M ERLE FAULCONER SOCIETY EDITOR ......,, .s,...... E DNA WILLIAMS SPORT EDITOR ........ ..... .... M E RLE LIETZKE JOKE EDITOR .......... ...... L UELLA FOREMAN FEATURES .............,...... ...... P AULINE BOELLNER EXCHANGM EDITOR .......,,....... ........ O RVILLE MIDKIFF BUSINESS MANAGER .,,............... ....... W ILBUR BINFORD AssT. BUSINESS MANAGER .,,.,,.., .....,....,. L EsTER AUER ADVERTSIING MANAGER .,......... ........ T HOMAs MANNION FACULTY ADVISOR .........,.,..,., ,,.,,.,,,,.. ..... .... M I ss THOMAS PAGE FIFTY'THREE 'AG IC FI l"'l'Y ' FU l "CLARENCE" The Seniors' pride, the Juniors' hope and Miss Robinson's dread, thus We might characterize 'tClarence'l, a Booth Tarkington comedy, which the Class of '22 presented March 22nd and 23rd. The production is a veritable mirth-producer, well-seasoned with grins, giggles and laughs. Clarence has no medals, no shoulder bars, no great accom- plishments. One of the "five million, 'l he serves where he was sentw though it was no further than Texas. Now reduced to civil life he is seeking a job, as many of his fellow-soldiers have been doing for the past two years or three. Thus the play opens. Clarence finds a position in the home of o11e Wheeler, a wealthy Englewood man with a family. Because he'd Hbeen in the army," he becomes guide, philosopher and friend to the members of that same agitated and distracted family group. His haps and mishaps from then on form an irresistible story. The cast was composed of the following characters: Mrs. Martyn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,oe,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,eo,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,rer..,....,, CHLOE JACOBS Mr. Wheeler .,.,,,,,,,,....e,.,V,.,,....rree,ooe,e,,,,.ev,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,V..ee.,,.e,, MERLE LIETZKE Mrs. Wheeler .e,,,,,,,,, e.ee,. . .EVELYN STEVENSON Bobby Wheeler ....,,, r,,.e.e,......... F RED STOCK ..FRANcEs AMBRosE MABLE GRAHAM LA VON PATTERSON ,llrIARTHE LA RUE MERLE FAULCONER ,...,.JAMEs MURPHY Cora Wheeler ,,...,,. e,.,, Violet Pinney ,.,,.,,, ,,,,. Clarence ,e.e....,,,., .e.,,.,e Della. ..,.. I ,,.,,.,,, ,,,. e,,e, Dmwiddie ,.,,.,,,., ,,,,,, Hubert Stem ....., ,,,,,, , e, oroee PAGE FI FTY ' FIV E v , il "Peg O' My Heart" That the Juniors possess dramatic ability is a foregone conclusion, but that the Juniors could successfully present the clever skit, "Peg O' Bly Heart" caused certain skeptics to shake their heads, until on December Sth before the footlights they witnessed the performance. Then, every doubt was removed and many were the compliments showered upon the players. 'fPeg O' My Heart" is made up of three acts. Act one tells of the coming of Pegg act two of Peg's rebellion, and in act three is seen the real Peg O' My Heart. Peg, at the request of her uncle goes to live with her aunt, Nlrs. Chichester. Jerry, a friend of the family, becomes Pcg's devoted lover and wins the family over to liking her, whereas they had previously been inclined to dislike her. Esther Smith in the role of Peg and Glenn Morris as Sir Gerald, better known as Jerry, carried the leading parts. Mrs. Chichester, Pcgls aunt, was portrayed by Pearl Byrd. hlargarct Mc Cool as Ethel and Raymond Embree as Alaric filled the roles as daughter and son of Mrs. Chichester. Of course there was a butler, Jarvis, played by Harold Olin, while Opal Harsh acted as Bennet, the maid. Brent, the villian character was portrayed by Corwin Guinn and Ralph Me Donald carried the role of Hawkes, the lawyer. Miss. Robinson, expression instructor, was instrumental in the success of the production. PAGE FIF'I'Y'SIX QC ralix all ,J an-P5 QV Qu Avvsguugi-QW? H IFSFER saxrgv -'AABEL BAER, PAGE FIFTY'SEVEN PAGE FIFTY'EIGHT .. .XV iii i if S-, Xl ' N fx Fx P 4 f if :Q QV , ' l ,5 IW Z H V MJ! M X giiix XXX ffggix 1' 'yty 4752.551 A Y " ' ' X N' i , i N jf 51 S yx 4 ' . ' ? U' l i Q4 .Q Q X ' I , I ff 2-J IAGE FIFTY'NINE fi THE GIRLS' GLEE. CLUB "1NI11sic llilill char111s'7 11111 1111111 1'11111111'k011, which p1'1'fQ1f1ly 111111, lllll we 1-1111 go 111111 11110 111211612 Gazing at tlll' 1111111fy Songgstczrs above, 11 is our 111111111111 that music is not alone 111 tho HI'l12LI'1llH 1-lass. The Girls' Glue Club hath l'll2Ll'1llS 111111 1111 lll1l11C1'Ol1S o1f1':1sio11s has 11isp111y1v11 l1ll0lI1. You will not soon f111'g1wt, "'l'l112 Gypsy Rov111"l wl1i1-11 gzwo new 1iLlll'0lS to the 111l1SlC2Il lussies. O11 two o1f1'z1sio11s Vcspvr Sorvicvs w11r11 s1111gv'f 11110 :111 Eastoi' p1'og251'z1111f- 31111 111111111ro11s 1i1111's C'l1z1p11l 11x01'1'iSos have 11111111 liV11111'11 with songs l.1'Oll1 the group abovv. Ill fact, so 11u111e1'ous 211111 p1'11isow0rt11y l111v1z 111-Q11 1111111 l'll21l'lllS, 111:11 thc-y 11111-111-1111111111 111 the state Contest 1111 ElllI7CJI'l2l 11111111521 1110 11111111111 of April. Miss Bird. the i11st1'u1-tor, has 111111111111 into her work wl1ol1wl11-111'1'1111ly, 111111 what :11:1110v111111111ts have 01111112 to tho gurls ill'0 111119 111 L1 gr1111t 1111211s11r11 to lllxl' Cl1tl1l1Sli1SfIC clfforfs. PAGE SIXTY GIRLS' QUARTETTE GIRLS' SEXTETTE The Male Quartette For some years the musical spirit in the E. H. S. lads has lain dormant. The burden of carrying the tunes has rested entirely upon the fair sex. However, this season the magical wand of Miss Bird has awakened the sharps and flats that for so long nave sluxubered, and the above is one result of the old order's changing. The E. H. S. male cuartette com risin Frank L. Gooch Carl Hahn Y. . I 7 g I 7 ' ! Donald hitch and Archie Mac Donald has sprung many surprises on various occasions and is further proof that "music hath charmsn. In coming days it is hoped that the revived spirit will manifest itself in many and greater ways. Of course you're surprised at the lonely one in the center of the group. Well, Mable is the indispensable pianist, which makes us wonder if it really should be termed Hquartettef' PAGE SIXTY'TWVO Debate The question is, "Resolved that tl1e ICI Dorado High School possesses debtiters of no 11162111 :1l11hty". r-llllt'l't' are fl1l1'lt'0l1 1113.111 points to the afflrinative 2U'g11II1OIll7, each one ol' which is fully illustraited zibove. The initial dehzxte of tl1e season, recently closed, wus with the Winfield High School. The i111111ig1'z1tion question was argued, :ind ElDo1'ado was successful. ln the next encountei' witl1 Wellington, E. ll. S. also triuniphed hut tl1e final contest which decided the cl1:1n1pionsl1ip ol' the southA1'k:1nsas Valley wus lost to Al'li21I1S21S City. rIlhl'0llgIll0llt these contests the all-star El Dorudo negative squad won the lll1ZI1ll1l1UllS decision of every judge. The second tezun, debating i11 tl1e County, had little difficulty in adding ZlI1Otl10I' h:1n11e1' to the many which El Dorado already possesses. Benton, Douglass and Aiigustu were dehuted in these flIl2Ll ilI'gl1II1CIll'S of the season. For the second tiine, the tezuns were coached by Miss I1'1n:1ThomaS, English instructoi' i11 tlltl school. It is hoped that she will he back to turn out n1o1'e successful tezuns like those of '22. P.-Xt I li S1XTY"1'HliIiE PAGE SIXTY'FOUR WD ,ff ,-'-n!-1 W 22 gfiilgffp J Z If!!! x sn Q: ff f f ff " fx- f V! . X A k Z :,, L ' f f f f . I j . :gi-ff v ,V X :Ei r1ff4f' "X ' ' f rj N 4 ' .X .2 xx xi' 73' X XX II A " F' -gl ll-A' X R V i Q 4 4 ,Y R--Q Li 4 fi? Y U CMD , 2 , V ,G ML i-"- A 2, - A -1-1-4-L f" -. VH A ,, i A J ET-bfi F FIVE The Big Three FRANK L. Gooci-1 Uncle Frank sits over in his little cubby-hole in Junior High, teaching thc young hopefuls to stand on their hands, feet and necks. When not thus occupied, you can usually find him matching a game with Winfield or Arkansas City and figuring out how a dozen players can be transported on 31.63. Yes, he deserves your sympathy. ARTHUR O. OLSON There's one branch of science in which Mr. Olson excels and that's athletics. During his first season here he has taught the Wildcats the art of being wild and turned out a creditable machine. Olson is of the hit 'em hard and use your noodle type. We 're giving him an encore and hope he comes back. RALPH Mc DONALD V Allow us to introduce to you the man with wings on his feet. When Mac starts off on the mile, he acts as if he didn't desire any company and leaves the others so far behind that it's not long before they're lonesome. His winning of second place in the big Chicago meet last season gives him the reputation of Kansas' best and one of the finest in the middle-west. PAGE SIXTY'SIX ,, - A Q5 FX 6 if -F" if Xp ' ' f I 5 7 F w D 6 V QL f ,M V X V X fN 1' , A ,g :Zi f : fy' W7 HW ww tfv f f my ff i X 'WSNSMX --'Q Q X X X 'f 4 RH a X .E 1j 1J f' fi' ' f E if 'ii ff ? fl' 47 X E 5: -E it V 1 ,. , qw if? f 5 gi T'4 I fi ! g..,- u 1..- E- ivnu:r QR is r I PAGE SIXT ".E 'T PAGE SIXTY'EIGHT ROY LANE Height 5-6Weight 149 The fighting cap- tain of a fighting tea1n- H Shorty " played the position at end and fullback with his character- istic punch. He rarely dropped a pass and was always good for two or more yards through the line. GPIRALD GrRIFFITH Height 6 Weight 190 t'.Ierry" was the the big boy froin the country. In the line he ripped the enemy 's defense to tatters and in the backfield was always there with the goods, gaining ground just as if it were really meant for him. GLENN TARRANT Height 5-10 Weight 160 Tarrant eoines from aeross the way but played the game just like o11e of the bigger fellows. At either half he was hard to beat, and his broken field running kept the opposing lads puzzled. MPIRLE LIETZKE Height 5-11 Weigiit 165 This was " Lizzie 's " second and final foot- ball season with the VVildcats. He is a de- pendable quarter and consistent player, and with his departure El Dorado undoubt- edly loses the best broken field runner she has ever had. I AGE SIXTY-ININE EDGAR HAMAKER Height 0 Weight 170 Tackling was "Ham's" regular duty but he could fill any vacancy in the line or backfield when called upon. Ed just naturally made a hole wherever he went and was re- sponsible for many a weary look on an opposing man. JAMES NIARTINDALE Height 5-11 Weight 145 'K Ramrod " was the man at center whose actions explained to his opponents why the Wildcats were wild. He will be back next season to head the E. H. S. eleven. GRAEBIE RYAN Height 5-10 Weight 175 Graeme didn 't care how he tackled 'em -the handiest Way was the best Way. When H Farmer " reached for a man, all forward motion ceased. Graeme just naturally stopped him in his tracks. FLINT TOMPKINS Height 6-2 Weight 180 "Flinty" was gen- tle but firey. He held the line with the same calmness and per- sistency with which he is accustomed to hold someone else and of course, was a big asset to the eleven PAGE SEVENTY IBRA BROWN Height 5-9 Weight 160 "Happy" makes his legs move so fast he can cover the ground just like the taller men. He is unusual in that he is able to smile when some un- lucky bird gets rough with him. RALPH Mc IJONALD Height 5-9 Weight 152 " Mae " was a steady reliable player. Good for any position in the line, he responded with the best that was in him. He will return next season to fill a regular position. LLOYD WPIIKAL Height 6-l Weight 179 Lloyd didn't say much-he t h O u g ht it all. At center, guard and tackle he proved that a fellow can play a winning game With- out getting excited. PAUL WHITMAN Height 5-6 Weight 190 " Zbysko " was good natured but it was not wise to take advan- tage of the fact. When the signal was called through left guard, he would make a hole large enough for ten men to gain ten yards apiece. PAGE SEVENTY'ONE CASH CARRELL Height 5-10 Weight 142 "Speed" could be relied upon to fill any vziezxney at end or in the backfield. With the fair sex on the side-lines - oh, how he could play! Next season will eer- tainly see him a 1'0g2,'LIlZU'. HELON VAN MATRE Height 5-9 Weight 148 "Heinz',-not one of the 57-but one of the famous eleven. WVith Helon in the backfield there was little to fear-except forthe opposing team. When it comes to traveling over muddy ground, this boy gets the slice of cake. The Wildcats They may not look wild, but then, they're not on the gridiron. You have to see them on their playground at South High before you can appreciate why theylre called Wildcats. A stiff schedule was arranged this season by Mr. Gooch and the red and black players viewed it confidently and hopefully. They knew it was going to be a struggle, but they were game. They knew it comprised some of the strongest teams in the state, but they went out to practice with the intentions that the season would not slip by without their hanging up a few sealps-and it didn 't. Though the defeats outnumber the victories, El Dorado is proud of the record and proud of her team. It took grit-all kinds of it--to carry on when fate was working against them, but the score-hungry Wildcats faithfully stayed with the ball to the close. The following is the 1922 schedule and results: DAT1-1 OPPONENTS E. H. S. October 1 Winfield 16 7 October 7 Hutchinson 13 7 October 14 Augusta 0 34 October 21 Marion 29 0 October 28 Arkansas City 23 0 November 5 Wichita 4 1 - 6 0 November 21 Mc Pherson 13 7 November 18 Douglass 0 55 November 25 Newton 7 34 PAGE SEVFNTX TYVO -1 - 1g i f Y ' A fi x x A -'D f Y xxx ez Wzmng A ij x f f XX w 5 Wm +gWmN f ff q w N MW H' W af ll ff' ff" fly 1 f 'Xxx V , Xxx! I y ,f , 0 o I ., ., J " 1, If ll' V I 1+ x ' 4 N X :Q-ESF' Qu f M MH 1 y , - ,N -'NZ Mix fX Q! XX A N Xw wwknklu Ill yy .HI Y fif -:VE 4 Im! Q A I!! jf 2531+ W JP M X , X A X X ,N 'I-1 '--, -- W ml " 'vxl'l1'U1ll'."fn X QNX! H K I ui my lA"" "- 1 ,K X ef f Y ft if W Rx R ' f If " W 1. Q H 'T'-L 1'ii1- i J 1' -7-T , """'2 w I .1'A - . .., rf- +. ,,,..,--ffl " i... fx ROLAND SELLARDS ,...,,.. Forward Inspiration ,.,, Any sweet woman "Rusty" emerged from the cradle across the way, and showed that even Freshmen possess science. BRUCE BoYDsToN .,..e,.. s.Gu2L1'd Inspiration, ,,,.. Delbert Trapp Bruce, the dependable, played a fast and consistent game at guard. Not satis- fied with this he would slip down occasionally and drop 'em through. Q , su EDGAR HAMAKER Guard Inspiration oeoere.. Marian Captain "Ham" al- ways secured the ball and spelled disaster to the opposing forwardQ RoY FOWLER .s.,...s,ss..... Forward Inspiration .........,,,..,,.....,., Ardeen " Runt 's "speed in other sports was as nothing compared to his basketball speed. He's our only all-district man. CHARLEY TRAPP ......,ss... Forward Inspiration s,,.,....,........ Pool Table Charley played basketball like pool- he was a sure shot, and no mistake. PAG E SEV ENTY'FOUR ALFRED TRUITT ...A,.. ,.. ...,. G uard Inspiration ,,,..,A... Nobody Knows Truitt managcd his position so well that many a face cx- hibited silent profanity when an easy chance was frustrated. CLYDE R1cHARnsoN , i... .dGuard Inspiration Somewhere in Vanora "Rich" had a hmbit of " falling on the ball " Noth- ing could stop this boy but the whistlc. MERLE LIETZKE..CEDIf6I' Inspiration c77,...,., Evelyn "Lizzy" was a ladies' man but if he ever forgot them it was to the sorrow of the opposing center. GLENNTARRANT Forward Inspiration .,.,.. E. E. Brown Tarrant isn't lucky- just an expert player. He'sq from Junior High- but oh, how he can play.! CARL DEMO ,,,..................... Guard Inspiration ,.7l,,,. . .... ............ Lola A cool, calculating player, combining skill and "pep". He was a source of much worry- to the opposing team. PAGE SEVENTY'FIVE Basketball These boys were in fast company this year, playing teams with state-wide reputations and holding their own throughout. It was a big season, and although El Dorado witnessed others, resulting in more victories, never has a team battled so steadily and consistently against players who obviously outclassed them. Even in a contest with the champion squad of the state, the red and black players exhibited an unexpected brand of basketball, and kept the Fort Scott lads hustling. With the season's close, honors in the Butler County tournament were awarded El Dorado. The undisputed champion squad included four El Dorado men- Fowler, Tarrant, Lietzke and Boydston. This is a record unsurpassed in the history of E. H. S. Only one man leaves the squad this year. The rest will return with added enthusiasm to claim more county championships and even greater glories. PAGE SEVENTY'SIX Faculty Basketball Of course we love our teachers and here 's one good reason why we're so fond of them. The El Dorado faculty has long been noted for its exceptional basket- ball ability. In years past, they have been the wonder of the school, city and county. This season they blossomed out with a brand new regalia of flashy colors and showy top-knots, the admiration of the ladies, young and old. With the accustomed rooting and hooting from the student body, the above group was enabled to acquire new laurels during the past season. Of course you're acquainted with them:-Captain Holman, Olson, Gooch, Patterson, Jones, Snyder, De Armond and Stonewall Brown. PAGE SEYENTY-SEVEN Boys' lnterclass Basketball Championship VVith a decidedly unfavorable beginning, the Senior boys surprised everyone. including themselves by duplicating the girls, feat and taking the inter-class honors. At the start, the Outlook was iniglrty blue and the fellows lost continually. When the tournament arrived the seniors did not have a single game tO their credit. Then the iniraele happened. The first game was with the Freshmen. lt was close throughout, and required an extra period Of play before the victory was decided, the Seniors winning by One point. Next came the contest with the Sophomores who had triumphed Over the Juniors. This was another close struggle and was won by the same narrow margin as the previous One, and though escaping by a hair's breadth, the title claimed by the Seniors could not be disputed. The players follow: TED LIGGE'l"I', CAPTAIN Forward JAMES MURPHY' Forward LA VON PATTERSON Forward DONALD KITCH Guard WALTER CALDVVELL Center LLOYD VVEIKAL GUARD EUGENE MC CALL Guard GERALD GRIFFITH Guard BIERLE FAULCONER Guard PAGE SEVENTY 'EIGHT Girls' lnterclass Basketball Championship With :ill the duties that fall upon :1 Senior, these girls iimiiagecl to eoine ll01'XVLlI'll for ll little reereutiozi -and also inzinziged to win. They put niueh exeiteinent into the gzinie, :ind made the minutes fly, relieving the contest of any clull monotony. The initi11l gaine was with the l'l1'CSl1II1GI1. The outeoine was never doubtful, for though the Ifreshies possess niueh good materizil, they were coin- lxtlf t-lw'-'l Tl 9 l -l"'-d 't' l th"-'t'--ll p I e 3 ou c Assn ie .op ioinoies 1111111 omzu nex, .1111 en usnis 1111. y upheld their eluss but were no niateh for their superiors. This niurked the final Senior triunipli-eaiicl the i'l12l1l1plOI1Sl1lp. There was no girls' high school Sqimd this season, hut had there been, doubtless it would have been IIlZLilG up of the pretty lassies In the group above. The Senior line-up included: CHLOIG JACOBS, CAPTAIN Forward THELMA SHARP Forward lX'IADoLIN ALLEN Center VELVA CiOODW'IN Second Center MABL14I GRAHAM GUARD EDNA WILLIANIS Guard The elass was well blessed with substitutes- LETHA NUTTLE, IVALEE WEST, GLENN lj.-KNIELS, GLADYS DENNIS AND ALICE GRIFFITH. PAGE SEVEN7TY'NINE K Track In the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of track. At least this is the case in the El Dorado High School which boasts of several of the leading men in the state. Last season the work of the fellows above opened the eyes of many county and district officials. "Mac,', the star niiler, brought home the bacon wherever he went- and he went to several of the biggest high school meets in the country. The crack E. H. S. relay team comprising Brown, Griffith, Fowler and Me Donald tied with the Winfield four for highest honors at the state contest. All these men are with us again and it takes no exceptional prophet to foresee that this spring's aggregation will again do some big things. ' Coach Olson has his vision centered on the state championship. That's aiming high but not too high for a school with the material which E. H. S. possesses. PAGE EIGHTY The E1 Dorado Tumblers There was a time when the Caprilli family possessed but three members. However, in one short season there has been a great increase and with this have come more stunts and surprises. Tumbling is one of the side attractions of the athletic realm, affording both recreation and amusement. The El Dorado High School does not specialize in this line but when exceptional material has presented itself, Mr. Gooch has not been slow in developing and encouraging it. In this manner the little band above was fornied. The tumblers have been in great demand, not only in the school activities but in community affairs. Their attractions are not of the every-day type, but show mueh effort and praetiee. As IC. H. S. is one of the very few schools possessing sueh a group of entertainers, our shout is "Long live the tumblersl" PAGE EIGII'I'Y'ONE WHAT MAKES THE WILD CATS WILD gf ,ws f I A W QFZ 3 is 'L wi f Qfii xxfiii S! F gl JQ4 ,, X MQ! 5111 t PM fy f A W6 : 4 F41 'E N, b Q 1 f. X , , k V O." fl, Nuff' . if 4 '+ 1 ff rf- , if , 'J 13 A EM V, X 1 , A ' ,Q Z WN IJ K X fm 1 prix rg In 5 X EJ , J nz! .JL "' nv, , Mn .xx N ,, 4, f r ' ,f "JN 15 ' : I W4 W' 15 Y is , .I I v 3 " V 1 W' ' 51 1 ,, Kd lx Nw.- . - 1 q ' N xl ,- Ui ' N' X 'WX-' Q ! a kg 5 X x ' eg 7, -0 M Q- Q' 'I vw M n ' ' k x Q . V M an W A 1 H au- A: I V V ln ' ' "'f" fBv-own , ' 2 -. . - It 5 , M- I A 5 The Manual Training Department No, this is not a department st-oreffnor are we trying to dispose of any furnitureef our object is to acquiant you with a live, practical division of the El Dorado High School, the manual training department. Possibly you've heard terriffic noises issuing from the basement without ever stopping to think that those sounds were merely the bragging of a stool, bed or basket on its Way to successful completion. Or perhaps you were one of the lucky few who received a candle-holder, swing or chest when it had reached its finished stage. Many products of this department have been disposed of throughout the city and have brought excellent prices. There is always a demand for the Work of the youthful carpenters and mechanics. Mr. Holman and Mr. Jones are instructors to the "handy men about the house", and their efforts are exhibited in the splendid array of material pictured above. PAGE EIGHTY'THREE 5 l 0PULIRITr 'Q l .i ll r' wwf T f sill? Q iw . ASS X N f Q X sf 5 AX L if he T X r ik 5 fgx-, 4 4 . .P 5 f f N X I N A S57 I +5 Q k ,w i ' sf ww - Ngo sky, A 'I' 4 d 1 . :Qs xx -,, Aff, f X 4 .. U S , ,, Our Most Popular Misses HA thing of beaufy is ai joy lcO1'6V0I'H'f"Y0l1 will of course want to keep this page for :ill l'll110. First, there is Bliss hlzihle Clmliamiii, who during the El Doral- doan Year Book contest was voted the most popular younglzicly in the El Do- rado High School. The other maiden is Miss Dorothy Tolle whose popular- ity was evinced during ai siinilur contest in the Junior High School. The vote for her czunclidziey was pine-tic-zilly unanimous. The reason for their popularity has never been asked,but VVO,l'OflI'1I1lI1thC opinion that youlcl vote for them, too. PAGE EIGHTY'F0l'Ii If 1" Qt :f'3',Qt- 1 wnm' BENNY ff nQQ't f' X , ,V I 5? .I "..' JW .- -Q' . , , 1- J, 'f , . M7! ,. If v ff 123 3.5 I , 27' ,P ff: . . bw! ,gf ,' fi' ,W --:gi-141:-:', E' ,fy T ' - ' an A , DID 111:51-:::1:::5. ' , gi. z 1 Q . 3,-':-:i'1:g:-17:1 ,f 'dd if ' ' -- --..'-Q.s1:1:a::-L.. .. .Q2?IE2:. 'fi '4'.e.v'Q.g 28 SEPTEMBER 5. Pretended not to know it was morniI1g until Pa came in and awoke me. Who invented school, anyway? 6. Was late today for the first timc. My algebra book is gone, but it don't help me none. Tcaeher's gonna let me use hers. 7. 'l'hey're talking about Student Council again. Somebody must have moved the grave-stone. 9. VVas feeling rather sleepy so I went with the rest to Vhapel. .loe Canzonerc woke me up with "He lives on Highef--. 'I 12. Sh-sh! Mable got a lettcrf and he only went away four days ago. Absence makes the purse grow thinner. 13. Some little pup in search of knowledge strayed into history class. I snickered and Miss H. says,"leave the room, Benny," which I did, taking the dog with me. 14. Didn1t feel like going to school today. Ma says, "you don't look exactly right,p but I don't know whether to send you or notf' P.S.- I gave myself the benefit of the doubt. I V 15. Debaters are starting to exclude Japanese. VVould have tried out but I wanted to get a little rest after staying out yesterday. 16. Lost teacherls algebra today. Borrowed "Shorty'i' Lane's. He never uses his anyway. French Club elected officers. I almost got to be sergeant-at-arms. 17. Got up to go to school a11d found it was Saturday. VVent up anyway, and talked with the janitor. Crimincntly, but Bill's a fine fellow! 20. First class meetings today. Got mixed up and went to the Senior room. 'KJerry'l explained it all to me. 21. High school paper is issued. Mary Watkins let me read hcrs for carrying her books home. 22. Hi-Y fellers meet- President appoints committees to make excuses for the remainder of the year. 23. Friday, the 23rdl- my unlucky day. I didn't dare leave the house. Mr. Patterson called about noon and asked me if I was sick. I says, "No, it's just my unlucky day. " Which it was all right, believe me. IMI IIGIITY PIN! 24. Watermelon feed for Hi-Y tonight. "Crowd" Mertz says he bets he can eat more than me. Which he did, but he didn 't show up at school Monday. 27. "Shorty", Tom and Ralph to lead classes. I voted for Mary Watkins and she voted for me, but nobody else voted for either of us. 28 Mr. Olson gives Seniors one of his famous quizzes and then explains that he hates to grade papers. 29. "And a little child shall lead them."- "Shorty!' Ramsey is elected yell- leader. OCTOBER 1. Went to see a football game. The fellows chase a ball all over the field, run into each other and pile up. Then a whistle blows and they all get down. After about an hour somebody said Winfield won. 3. Quartette practice at Francesl. Six houses in the block for sale the next morning. Lost "Shorty's" book today. He says he's gonna get another. 4. "Kissing Time" at the El Dorado, also at the high school. Did you see Bertha and Delbert? Naughty, naughty! 5. f'Seolding Chapelu- Mr. Patterson, Chief scolder. Everybody decides to buy a season ticket- including me. 7. Another game, parade 'n everythingf- Hutchinson wins. 8. Arrived later than usual- stayed later also. 10. Annual Board decides to get busy. Thelma has a party but forgets to invite me. VVait till my birthday eomes.! 12. Four hundred and twenty-nine years ago Columbus came across thisgplaee. I wish he'd left it alone. fI'm not responsible for this. "Happy" Brown figured it out.j 14. Tommy Ryan makes us a visit. "Jerry,' begins to feel discouraged. 18. Caught! L. A. and M. G. with "Magazine of Fun." Sentenced to thirty minutes of giggles. 21. . Lost another quarter today- Marion defeated the Wildcats. Mc Cullough sisters visit the scenes of their childood. 24. Boys' Glee Club organizes. Miss Bird says I've got a good voice and better save it. 25. Freshman party and unscheduled initiation. Only charges are electrical! Full particulars from Sophomores. 28. Hi-Y and Y. W. get acquainted. Everybody plays "Old Maid." And did you see Kenneth and-? NOVEMBER 1. Told Ma I wasn't feeling well, told Pa I was awful sick and then arrived at school just on time. 3. Vacation- a whole day. Can 't be any school without the faculty, can there? 4. Same as above. 10. Father and Son banquet- also daughter. CSeveral dozen waitresses! PAGE EIGHTY'SIX 11. Armistice signed with Mc Pherson- 13-7. 14. Some more vacation- teachers go visiting. Fred says he 's glad they get so sociable once in a while. 15-16-17. Nothing unusual except Virgil Faulconer arrives with his hair combed! 21. Miss Wilkins says, "Consultation tonight, Benny." Me not knowing at all what she meant until next day. 22. Bird man warbles in Chapel. Tells how to say "I love you" in Sparrow language. 23. Lots of sparrows flitting around today-- me included. 24. Turkey day! E1 Dorado 34, Newton 7. Yea, we are truly thankful. 25. Temperature--M rather warm about the cheeks and forehead with astorm brewing in the basement. 28. Music, singing and reading by the Butlers- all for ten cents. A very special Chapel. DECEMBER 1. Teddy Roosevelt introduced a la photograph to the student body. 2. Seniors frolic in gyinn--tiddly winks and ham sandwiches. 3. In study hall Bruce awakes Miss Houck with his snoring. 8. 'Paul Fung talks and talks and talks. Chinese folks certainly do have endurance. And they are most entertaining, eh Ivalee? 9. A three-in-one contest- El Dorado first, second and facultyteams versus Augusta. Also a three in one victory. 12. Honor Roll is made public. Several appointments and more disappoint- ments- including me. 15. H Peg " is fussy and fussed. Dramaties is right in the Juniors' line. 16. Initial battle of tonguese- Itis hard to believe, Winfield, but the deed is done, 19. Faculty, decked in kiddish costumes, enjoy Xmas program at Christian Church. 'tBaekwa1'd, turn backward-." 23. "Tis more blessed to give than to receivef' Newton gets the game with all the season's greetings. 25. There may be a Santa Claus but it's blamed funny how the rich kids always gets the golden automobiles and the poor kids gets the lemons. 26-27-28. Too numerous to mention. 29. Captured: Miss Marguerite Mc Cool. 'Finder please return to Miss Haiel Harris. 2 JANUARY 1. I hereby highly resolve never no 1no1'e to flunk. 2. Got a little F in latin today. 3. Merle and me got into a fight about Merlels girl. We decided that she belongs to him. 1 XCL I'1GHTY"SEVEN 4. The beginning of the famous Patterson-Faulconer debates. They keep the Senior meetings lively. 6. Y. W. C. A. sock supper. Ever make a meal of socks? 7. History repeats itself. Augusta has another case of sobs. Yep, the Wild- cats did it. 2 6 ' 9. Physics class on another hike. This time to Junior High to study the Ventilating system. Nlr. Curd is chief advisor. 10. Lucile's glasses arrive. Now she can watch Harry for more than three blocks! 11. Cranberries frozen before your very eyes. Ain't liquid air wonderful? 13. Friday the thirteenth-and exams! The day of reckoning. Murder will out! 16. A new semester, new resolutions-but an old reputation! Poor Benny! 18. The regular monthly Senior class meeting. "Pat" and Merle continue to disagree. 20. Wellington pleads for shock-almsorberse--the red a11d black arguers continue to win. 1 21. Arkansas City arrives-and a victory leaves. Oh, well they'll be back next year. I 23. Operetta practice begins--Archie claims l1e's satisfied. Anybody know why? , 24. Senior play cast chosen to tl1e entire satisfaction o --the choosers. "Clarence" wonders about his saxophone lessons. 25. Mulvane lassies argue for Phillippine independence. Don quotes from 4' newspapers ' '. 26. 'tlnnocents Abroad"-our basketeers wander to Fort Scott. Oh, for a fellow to ring those baskets! 28. Debaters travel to Ark City. Ralph learns that he 's a cute little chap. Archie is undecided about sending some choco'ates. 30. Micky makes the office his home-Mr. Patterson is ill. 31. Caps and gownse-to have 'em or not to have 'em-thatts the question. Merle and "Pat" continue to disagree. FEBRUARY 1. Skating is good. Everybody sliding-onto the tardy list. 3. French Club grows hungry and has a feast. Oh! Why didn't I join! 6. Bert invests in a box of chocolates. Yes, Mable has a sweet tooth-so has Bert! 7. Mr. Murphy becomes a movie mm. History students take a trip to Washington and Boston via pictures. 10. An unsuccessful attempt to knock the "win" out of Winfield. Wait till that track meet! 12. Quick Watson! The mystery deepeneth! Bert buys more chocolates! PAGE EIGHTY'EIGI-IT 13. Everyone welcomes an old-time songster's return-Miss Nelson roves back for the "Gypsy Rover." 14. Dedicated to "my valentine. " Oh, Skin-nay ,how many didja get? 16. There are Gypsies and Gypsies but Miss Bird's band takes the lead. Archie blushes-slightly. 17. Joint Hi-Y and Y. W. party. "Greenwich Follies" at the El Dorado, and "Follies" also in the gymn. 18. Merle and Eddie have a little squabble-"True love never runs smooth. " 21. Flora departs for cannibal-land-one letter gone from the HA. B. C's." 22. They say little Georgie couldn't tell a lie, but then, he never went to high school. 24. Y. W. girls journey to Wellington Conference--chaperoned! 25. The County weeps-all but El Dorado. Victories? A whole silver cupful. 28. The end of a little month with great achievements. MARCH 1. "Pat" begins tooting on his saxophone-pouplation of El Dorado, 7825. 2. 'fPat', continues to toot-latest official population, 4223. 3. The Junior High spoils Marion's successful season. Rah! for the Juniors! 6. The question is, who won the debates, El Dorado or Augusta? 8. " Red and Black" sweaters are migrating-" Cheer up" at the Palace. 11. "Runt" shows 'em all up in the District meet. 14. The regular weekly vote on the cap and gown question. "Pat" and Merle continue to disagree. 17. The Freshies' national holiday. Oh, for a St. Patrick to drive away the basketball jinx! 20. Augusta is invaded by Gypsies! 'Nuff said. 21. Parent-Teachers Association decides that too many dates spoils the grade card- 'n that ain't all. 22. The Seniors present "Clarence". "Pat" is some musician! 23. A repetition of the above which means a great day in dramatic circles. 24. Chapel at the expense of the Kiwanians. Is it a membership campaign? 28. Augusta typists are terribly excited, so are the El Doradoans. Excitement among the El Dorado speedsters abates when the results are announced. 29. Frank L. Gooch and Marjorie Dilley present the greatest show on earth. Everything but the elephants. 30. Held over by popular demand-Don't miss the tumblers, the dancers and the peanuts! APRIL 1. April fool! The El Dorado typists possess plenty of speed-and plenty of errors. Result,-Arkansas City keeps the cup. PAGE EIGHTY'NINE 3. Lester and 'tLizzie!' arrive with "soup-strainers". Goodness! What's the world coming to? 7. Juniors triumph in cinder-path contest. 11. More voting for caps and gowns-sixty votes-fifty six Seniors! 14. ElDo1-ado-76. Winfield-42. On to the State! 15. Our musical four win third place at Emporia. 'Rah for the songsters! 17. The Y. W. serves as department store. Have you a little tie about your neck? 22. Good-bye, old County, good-bye! Three cups, three banners and medals galore. 27. The ever-famous Junior-Senior banquet. The bestest everfso say the Juniors. MAY 4. All school day. 6. Our boys leave for the State meet. 13. A. V. I. contest at Wichita. 19. Commencement--or rather, exit! The Seniors pack their grips. PAGE NINETY f,-' fi ,O mi . ,f 'ill . 1 4, , 52 2 F7 ' 0 I- 0 ,O 'I "1 H11 'Z fi' "lm fl W' Crimes and Criminals Killing time ii,,iiiiiii,,iii,., ,,iii..ii, iii,,iii,,ii,iii , C , ,ii,,i,, C i,iii,,i as ,, c,,Marta Chambers Hanging pictures i,,i. i.i,i.,,.... B ill Freeman Stealing bases lll,,l ll,, ,l,. . , Frank L. Gooch Beating it ,,,il, ,, , i,i,l ii,.iv.,.i, I bra Brown Srnothering a laugh o,,l.l ,iii,,l 7 ,C ..., ,..v,.. E ugene Me Call Setting fire to a heart .,.l,,l i,ll.i,l,l,o,i,,iio, iwiv, .......,.,.. P a n sy Egan Murdering the English language .,oo. , . .ai...i La Von Patterson Drowning sorrows ii,,,,iii,iil,i,,o,,.l,,,ool.. .,,.....,., V elma Shelley Choking off a speaker, V, , .a,..,. O. W. Patterson Running over a new songm C, C ..i, ..,,..., Z ulah Bird Breaking hearts aia,..s.....aii...,,..a,,aaa.aiaia. ..,,,.VM,.............,aii,,.a,,.. . ..vai , , ..v... Cash Carrell An athletic young student named Merle, In a gymn loeker left his apparel Till a thief saw the chance And decamped with his pants, And he had to go home in a barrel. Merlin Crist says what makes him admire a mother's love and marvel at it is a photograph of himself taken at the age of eleven or twelve. Runt-"Rather than remain single all your life, would you marry the biggest fool on earth?" Ardeen-'tOh, Roy, this is so sudden!" Frosh-"Say, what's the faculty?" Soph-" Well son, theylre just a bunch of men and women hired to help the Seniors run the school. " PAGE NINETY"ONE Bert Ctearfullyj-"Father the, d-donkey kicked me! " Mr. Bass-" Have you been annoying it? Bert-"N-no. I was only t-t-trying to c-carve my name on it!'l Kenneth K.-" Mr. Boston, what would you take to paint my picture? H The Photographer-"A bucket of mud and a broom. " Fred's Soliloquy Ruth rode in my new cycle car In the seat just back of me, I took a bump at fifty-five And rode on Ruthlessly. He-'L Can you keep a seeret?H She-" I 'll tell the world!" "Corwin,'l said Miss Wilkins, reprovingly, "you've misspelled most of the words in your composition. " "Yes'm I' re hed Corwin 'fI'm Olllff to be a dialect VVI'lI01'.H 7 ! Z5 "Joe says he's nobody's foolf' HI know, but someone will get him yet.'l Madolin-'II feel it in my bones that something is going to happenf' Rutheu Whoever put that idea into your head?" MPa, what are cosmetics?" "Cosmetics, my son, are peach preserves. ll Professor Smith treading sonls carcljeeuEr-er-Smith, 11a1ne sounds familiar. Haven't I met you before?" Miss Robinson-" This plant belongs to the Begonia famiy. " James M.-"I see. And you are taking care of it while they are away. " Lueile-" Would you really put yourself out for me? " Harry-"Why, surely I would. " Lueile-"Then, do so please, I'm getting sleepy. l' Central-"Pardon me, but I happened to overhear and understand that your girl has turned you down." Mr. Olson-"Yes.,' Central-"If you 'll excuse me, I think I can give you a number where you'll have better luck. " Mrs. Mc Donald-" Poor Ralph is so unfortunate. " Visitor-H Why, how's that? " Mrs. Mc-"During a recent track meet he broke one of the best records they had in school. " "Isn't it fine?" he exclaimed, "we have a man on every base. " "Why, that's nothing, so have they," piped the sweet young thing at his side. PAGE NINETY-TVVO I I N


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El Dorado High School - El Doradoan Yearbook (El Dorado, KS) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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El Dorado High School - El Doradoan Yearbook (El Dorado, KS) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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El Dorado High School - El Doradoan Yearbook (El Dorado, KS) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.