Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 132

 

Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1916 volume:

"" ' ww X' I If !, I I W! 1 f I , i l K I i 5 a 1.4- V -31: fi - 141.531 ,,,. Fig . .qw L1-w A'-"-I-5,1 - N. .,,-"r ., -gi L K. .-f ' ,. n'e,.-,ij-.-"ff-, V bw lu ,7,..,M,.?-wp,,.,. . Ubn. I I - ...Vu-I., , .Q ,, I. , A s ,,.4 ' '-if-'v . ' .1 A , .:,. r- ug ff r lr? .. 21. , ".f'., ' . al-, 4' '-.1 an bn, Qriliif' k v HE R -ECHO 'Published by lhe Senior Classes of lhe Emporia High School Q9 , THE SIXTH 'UOLUME r .v f:'.f? vf- , , . if I jk ,ff -'Q 4, , , . x , ,n - .,, 1 r, ' w 6.4, ' ' 11: ' .. ' 1 .U , '-:A ,,-4 W ' un. ,N'5::?'f:Q ' .. - ,X iff! ' ' .f 4 'Q 'id :WY T 1, H1 , :,... v.. 331'-Q, 1 A -Vg. K ' I ,,, X - ' -cf , V, .- ,ifrifak nj w ' Tit Aff: 'L ,J ,c .5 1, I , H , V.i,,:I'j.. ,ig .' ,M fy. ff-.9 . - 1 Mx.. 1 v.'- . -'L J, rx ', .J -.,.,p , . . -' -1 ' :vu--, ,,g:f':-T .1.1'w3'."L:f'-A -'LV ' Q - X 1'- -.gezgq-.,, -1-,,.5., ,., ax, 2-. 4 ug, -,,,Lf', .i . .,-5-' --.1 ,..1. MQ - .--, ,, . V, A ,W 4. 1 . . .. ,-.'2l'99Zr54f'L'. ww ,-.X ,.'.-f , r H f-, +4 F 1331355 '14Tw" ' ' ' . .1 -. .4 . W ,... rw Z ,. . -.x . J' .1- - T15 "'. .v-5I'- " f "4" jf. J. P .75 i - W L", 1 '- , AA155- A. T- N1,...,f . I . . 1, , J ,fu w ,253 jj 1,-jgjfj.-, 1 sagcgklffsit, N.. .1 , kd' ' -::ii,.Q?h fl' . .V Q. .-2.1315 fxigi J. wh,-ir-al 1 , . .1-' ., vv...,,,-. -,HF ,.. ,,.' , ,- N,-,-nl . . af - ' W' 3,. :- ,V,V rc, 11, ,-Ls.-.V P f ",'t.":e 5-49' '5',"3-.Zn-'Sli -X '51 if' fx, 11' ,M 1 'fx - 'f"',F:":4 "vu-1.5" 'l " 'Z '31, ' .4 nv-' r , WL", ,,., .4 "7f- iw. .vm ':.-i.'..1v " , .1 -.Lf iw-f ,A - v. . ., ,12-,qrz . f A '-Lmep' ..,.-'w V 54 -Ei' df. '-,. 1. .K -x . .,'-1'-0 Page 3 1 4, 1 ff x ' P l "7 ' 'f' 1 ' .0-4-.n::...ffn , M - .. ' W . - --'f -4---Q. P-,,.,,-.....,.....,,. , , , , ... -.....-........, ll , E -X N ' .g1,-f-a.' A 4 vi ., f Q ' 1 i .,-fi in , W 'Bad 5jcal'ionj . .book Via ttqlviifgldlf akirdhd. ' effwisvkkqyhw 0 ' 1 2, of ,learning HMI' give Po Boyd - ' Q anal girls -inrlnerihuczs 1 Hum lands or gplal 1 I i I ,, fx 7 N r Furl - 1 ., , ,. A.- Q ...,....q-an-Q ....- . .,-,,. ...A.,-...- ...-.,..-...-. - ' ' -qpdi-Q,p4--v 3 --Q - - -nf,-'1-vveua. in 'Z , . - ' . , - ' 1 ' 42' f up I "1" ' x "' 'h- A A '-I ' ' - - " A 7' A f 5, H : ,., " W- '- g h -. - A W y zi i g , 1 ' ' ' ' J Page 6 LOUIS T. BANG, President FRED A. BAIRD H. E. PEACH CHARLES H. DABBS FREMONT MILLER JOHN T. ADAMS Page 7 Page S L. A. LOWTHER, A. B. S1l1m1'i11fm1fle11f of City Schools R. R. COOK, A. B. P'rincz'paZ of High School Page 9 QUEEN C. HARPER, A. B. BERTHA HAMILTON, A. B. Instwzcfol' in Englislz I7'IfSf7'Il.Ct07' in History R. W. TITUS, A. B., A. M. FRED A, MORRIL I'YNf"7'Uf07' W Ch'f""1'Sf"?! "WZ PIYYIWCS Inslructm' in Commw'c1'ul Work Page I0 I V V V .,... ..,., MARY C. MCNABR, A. B. ELIZABETH POTTER, A. B. IllSfl'IlC'fOl' in Normrll Tl'llI'JII.llfl Silpervisor of Study Hall MARY MCLEOD, B. S. Instmwtoa' in Domestic Science EngI'islL Bass EIKER, A. B. Instrzlctor in English ,f. if nm! Page ll TINA IPHIGENIA SCHULTZ, A. B. I'I'l.Sf7'?lCf07' in Gernzan WMF., V. -WL . A. B. COLE, A. B. Instructor in Athletics JOHN WILLIAMS, B. S. MAUDE ROBERTSON, A. B. Instructor in General Science and Instructor in Mathematics Agriculture Page I2 " """"i 2 JENNIE PORTER DOUGLAS Instructor in Latin S, A. B. 3 tx CARL M. GRAY Instructor in Commercial Work 1.4 Tek ETHEL M. Moss, A. B. Instructor in Latin BESSIE GAY SECREST, A. B. Instructor in English Page I 3 VIOLET M. HAYNES, A. B. ELEANOR MARGARET KEITH, A. B. Instructor in English Instructor in Botany and Physiology Page I4 R. W. ROBERTSON, B. S. MURIEI. E. WILLIAMS, A. B. Instructor in Manual Training Instructor in Domestic Art DAVID OWEN JONES RICE E- BBOWN, A- B- Im-tmctfw in Music Instructor in English and History MARGARET E. TODD, A. B. ELLEN ICE, A. B. Instructor in Mathematics Instructor in History and Civ-ics Page I 5 wx i ETHIE LEWIS, A. B. Instructor in Physical Training HARRY BAMESBERGER T. G. BASHAW, P. D. M., A. B. Clerk to Board of Education Instructor 'ln Manual Training Page I6 ANN 11'c'II ffm! ands wall." Svvninrn Page I 8 CAROL HAYNES Echo Staffg Y. W. C. A.g Shakespearean Dramatic Clubg Gesangfest. URBAN BROWN Chorusg Glee Clubg German Clubg C. B. C.g Shakespearean Dramatic Clubg Junior Basket Ball, '15, THEODORE HANSON Secretary Senior Classg Echo Stenographer. MABEL CANNADY Gesangfestg Shakespearean Dramatic Clubg Eng- lish Club. GOMER WILLIAMS President of Senior Classy Boys' Glee Club Chorus. ROSE WOOD English Clubg Shakespearean Dramatic Club German Club, '14g Y. W. C. A. HAZEL ACE Dramatic Club. ANDREW FRY Gesangfest. MARTHA MOELLER English Clubg Shakespeare Clubg Y. W. C. 'A.g Echo, '15g Chorus. BERTHA BROWN Y. W. C. A.g Shakespeare Clubg Basket Ball, '15. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM Shakespeare Clubg C. B. C.g Echo Typist. THELMA DUTTON Gesangfest, German Clubg Etiquette Club. BERNICE GRIFFITH Echo Staifg Chorus 3 Shakespeare Clubg Gesang- fest. KATHERINE DIRKS English Clubg Shakespeare Clubg Echo Staff. Page I 9 Pave 20 ELLA O'CONNOR History Clubg Latin Club. MAMIE VARNER German Clubg Gesangfestg Etiquette Club. RUTH 0'FA1:RELL Editor of Echo fFallJ '15g Dramatic Club. RUDOLPH REEBLE Chorusg Exchange Editor Echo 5 Shakespearean Clubg Band. JAMES VAUGHN German Clubg Football, '13, '14, '15g Baseball, '13g Basket Ballg Debate Club. BESSIE MORRIS English Clubg Shakespearean Club 9 Associate Editor Echog Y. W. C. A.g German Clubg Basket Bally Girls' Glee Club. DoIco'rHY HADLEY Treasurer Senior Class 3 Basket Ball, '15g Presi- dent Etiquette Club. ALICE RICHARDS ' Chorus, '13, '14, Glee Club, '16, Society Editor of Echo, Shakespearean Dramatic Club, Gesangfest. MILLIE NIADDERN Y. W. C. A., Dramatic Club. DENNY K. LoMAx From Wichita. MARGARET RAMSEYER Chorus, '13, '15, Glee Club, '16, Shakespearean Dramatic Club, Editor of Echo fSpring Termjg Secretary of Y. W. C. A. IRENE WIDICK Y. W. C. A., German Club, Latin Club. PEARL VOLLRATI-I Gesangfest, History Club. JOHN NANNINGA Football, '15, Track, '15, '16, Senior Basket Ball, Senate, '15, German Club. Page 2 l Page Z2 EARLE ARMSTRONG Shakespeare Clubg Editor Annual, 155 C. BHC. Secretaryg Echo Staff. 3 HAROLD SPIKER Chorus, 12, '13, '14g Glee Club, '13, '15, '16g C. B. C.g Double Octetteg Gesangfestg Orchestra. HAROLD EDMUNDS Newton-Emporia Debate 5 Assistant Business Manager of Echog Dramatic Clubg C. B. C.g De- bate Clubg Latin Club. EDITH THOMAS Chorusg Journalism. BEATRICE KRETSINGER Glee Club, '14, '15g German Clubg Chorusg Y. W C. A.g Shakespeare Club. FLORINE TEICHGRAEBER Chorus, '13, '14, '15g Echo Staffg Gesangfestg Y W. C. A.g Shakespeare Clubg "Gentle Jury." BERTHA GooD Dramatic Club. MARION ARNOLD Football, '14, '15g Basket Ball, '15g Business Man- ager, Annual, '16g Class Treasurer, '16g Echo, 'l5g Chorusg C. B. C.g Athletic Board of Control, '16- CLARA GADBERRY Debate, '13, '14g Chorus, '13, '14g Echo, '16g Y. W. C. A.g English Clubg Shakespeare Club. WILBUR SHIRES Debate Clubg Latin Club 5 C. B. C.g Senate. BLANCHE MAYES Shakespeare Clubg Gesangfestg Echo, '16g Latin Clubg Y. W. C. A. ANN NANNINGA Shakespeare Clubg German Clubg Chorusg Glee Club: Basket Ball. MIKE PTACEK Echo, '16g Basket Ball. MINNIE JONES Gesangfestg Y. W. C. A-g Etiquette Clubg Latin Club. Page Z3 Page 24 SUSIE HENDRICKSON PRESTON ROBINSON Chorus, '13, '14, '15, Class Basket Ball Captain, '15, '16, High School Senate, Dramatic Club, Latin Play, C. B. C. GLADYS MORTON History Club, '16, German Club, Chorus, '13, '14. KENNETH ABRAHAM From Gloversville, N. Y., 1914, C. B. C. VICTOR TRUSLER Football, '12, '13, '14, '15, Captain '14, Basket Ball, '12, '13, Captain '13, Chorus, '12, '13, '14, Track, '14, '15, Glee Club, '15, Quartet, '14, C. B. C., '12, '13, '15, Vice-President, '15, Dramatic Club, '15, Athletic Board of Control, '13, '15, ELEANOR AUSTENFELD German Club, '15, Gesangfest, '14, Etiquette Club, '15, Latin Club, Echo staff, '15. ERNEST RETSCHLAG Glee Club, German Club, Boys' Octette. GLADYS BURTON KATHRYN LAWS Secretary of Senior Class, Annual Staff, '15, '16, fEditor-in-Chiefjg Gesangfestg Y. W. C. A. CLORA RIGGS Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, '13, '14, '15, '16, Chorus, '13, '14, '15, Shakespearean Dramatic Club, Echo Staff, Gesangfest. IRENE HAMER President of Y. W. C. A.g Gesangfestg Latin Club: Chorus, Girls' Glee Club. ERNEST HARVEY Football, '15g C. B. C. ISABEL BRAINARD - Y. W. C. A., Shakespearean Club. LLOYD HARR Football, '13, '14, '15, '16, Captain '15, Baseball, '13, '14, '15, '16, Captain '15, Basket Ball, '15g C. B. C. 3 Senate. I NIARIE ADDINGTON Shakespearean Club, Echo Staffg Y. W. C. A. l Page 25 l Page 26 ALICE HETHI-:RINGTON Silas Marner, Gesangfest. LUTHER AUE President, C. B. C., Vice-President of Senior Class, Chorus, '14, '15, Track, '15, Glee Club, '14, ' '16, Band, '15, VERNA HILL History Club, Y. W. C. A. RAPHAEL MCCOY Latin Club, History Club. HAZEL ORR Secretary Etiquette--Club'-, Gesangfest, '14, Chor- us, Y. W. C. A. DAN THOMAS Chorus, '13, '14, '15, Football, '13, '14, '15, Presi- dent Athletic Association, '14, Track, '15, Ath- letic Board of Control, '15, '16, President Senior Class, '16, Business Manager of Echo, '15, '16, C. B. C., Associate Business Manager, Annual, '16. LEONA REYNOLDS Chorus, Girls' Glee' Club. FRANCES KIRKENDALL German Club, '14, '15, Gesangfest, Chorus, Glee Club, '14, '15, Y. W. C. A., Shakespearean Dra- . matic Club. DOROTHY HAYNES Chorus, '12, '13, '14, Glee Club, '14, '15, Gesang- fest, Latin Club, Y. W. C. A., Dramatic Club. LAWRENCE WORKMAN Basket Ball, '14, '15, '16, Captain, '15, ViC6-P1'6Si- dent Shakespearean Dramatic Club, C. B. C., Chorus, Latin Club, Echo, '16. DELLA MARK Chorus, Dramatic Club, "Pan of Fudge," Typist for Journalism Class, '15. DAVID POTTER Echo Reporter, Basket Ball, '16, Double Octette, '14, Chorus, '13, '14, '15, Gesangfest, '15, Secre- tary High School Editorial Association, '16, C. B. C. FAYE VAUGHN , Secretary Shakespearean Dramatic Club, Latin Club, '14, Y. W. C. A. CLARA SMITH 5 Chorus, Gesangfest, Shakespearean Dramatic Club, "A Gentle Jury." ' Page 27 gp 5- vine-V:-pn----m-f V--,--- --.---1- - -'- ww--'ani-:sun-gr - ,. -vrvfq-11:-xzn-'pg - , - v - IDFX -'NVQ' F , . , , l ' c Qf in lQ9lf2.'12'1s.jf'i"'I' 'T"ifif"o? 2 l ' Good-By Song CTune: "D'rinlc to Me Only With, Thine Eyesnj The eve of graduation draws nigh, We know the hardest tasks come We must bid you farewell- then, I But don't forget, of all we have said, But, Oh! they are such fun! 4 g What we in parting tell. We really hate to leave this place, 2 Remember one thing-whate'er we dog Now that our work is done. 1 Where'er we go from here, Here we've wept and laughed to- 7 We look back upon senior days gethef, 4 As our best high school year. Here we've each made a friendg , l We really won't know what to do, y I When all comes to an end. Q ' So here's farewell-may best of luck l Q O'ertake you in your years, 5 K For you may history seem clearg ' May physics hold no tears. ' l You have the best wish of the class X Of January, Sixteen, And so the curtain now must fall, On this, our final scene. I i Class Poem I We're proud of our class And Thelma is not far behind, Q In steen thousand waysg In English she shines bright. f And long and loudly 1 We sing to its praise. They say some day our Andrew I A professor smart will beg 2 When chapel-time comes, And, of course, you know that Theo- l For home all do long dore ' Unless Urban or Gomer ls a typist of high degree. ' Is there with a song. Hazel often writes poems, Please ,don't forget Tubby When she's nothing else to- dog f Who Sub-Freshmen teaches, And Carol-you've heard of her pow- f For among them, he tells us, der-puff, g He "sure finds some peaches." Now surely-haven't you? . 1 ' - . Dorothy, with her stately tread, Bertha believes in coming to school l ' Inspires each Freshman smallg Whenever she takes the notion, K You ought to see Rose pound the air And Martha's "strings" stretch far V li As center, in basket ball. and wide- ' From ocean clear to ocean. Mollie is the meekest one, l We claim, in the whole class 5 And last "but not the least" come 1. And George is famous for the way those He keeps his "Sunshine" lass. Who're "in style" with their bobbed U 2 hairy Mabel is a worker, Bernie and Bessie-that is all. 5 X She always is in sight 3 Isn't this assortment rare? , f . ' Page Z8 A ,n r 1 ,f.s..u.ia.,i-f..ss'.mM.stz.f-l,emr.t.ir.aa,aaims'i..m L - l Senior Class History It has been just four years since we were introduced to Emporia High School as Freshmen, fresh and green, from years of inexperience. There have been a few who, discouraged by the steep and rocky road to knowldge, dropped by the wayside. Figures show us that we have only twenty-nine of the original fifty, although all told, we now number fifty-four. It was our privilege, while Sophomores, to have the thrill of entering the new building. Although at this time we had not reached the glory of Senior- dom, we were mature enough to appreciate the contrast, for, by this time, we had lost some of that care-free spirit which dominates every Freshman class, and we were ready to move along the path of knowledge at a steady pace. During our Junior year, we were impressed by the trouble and tribulation the Seniors of '15 brought upon themselves by their obstinacy when trying to produce a Senior Annual. With the close of the school year, we lost a tried and trusted friend in the person of Mr. Pett. With the opening of the fall term, under a new regime, we were prepared to make the last and stcepest ascent of the hill of knowldge. Our class has been a distinguished oneg and no one can say that we have hidden our light under a bushel. The class has produced some of the best athletes E. H. S. has ever had. Although we have no sages who will worry all night about things a fool never heard of, we have been able to attain the height that was our goal. And now, as we stand on the brow of the hill and gaze into the future, let us cast a glance behind, for Should auld acquaintance be forgot, And never bro't to 1nin'? Should auld acquaintance be forgot, In days of auld lang syne? Pa ge 29 Page 30 "Tn In-, of no! io Img limi is flu' f1lI0HfffHI.H 5 I' 1 K LAWRENCE WEYLER LESTER LEE None but himself can be his paral- Faint heart ne'er won fair lady. Iel. OSCAR TEICHGRAERER ELIZABETH BOYER A chemistry specialist. The best of life we ask for her. GENEVIEVE OICONNOR ZELLA HALL I love tranquil solitude and such Ornament of meek and quiet spirit. society as is quiet and wise and good. NET.-I BRIGGS PAULINE BIONROE She is loved by everyone, for she is A very gentle, modest and demure the same to all. little maid. RI-:ESE LEWIS Lols Woon Reese is commonly known among Love me, my Pauline. the girls 35 uhO1'ley.,, GLADYS GRANT RUTH BAILEY Her love was sought, I do aver, Here is to single blessedness. By six-and-twenty beaux or more. Page BI Pa ONA SMELSER If she will, she will, and you can depend on't, And if she won't, she won't, and there's an end on't. WILLARD MUNSON A man's best friend is an easy teacher. DONALD FITCH He carries himself in the manner of a soldier. ESTHER SMITH She will be a Schoolmarm of much ability and charm. GEORGE SELLECK He has a will that is taking him on to success. MURIEL DUTTON "She was as good as she was fairf' FRANCES FRIEND She would succeed, for she means all she says. FERN JONES Be to her faults a little blind, Be to'her virtues a little kind. KATHRYN RODERICK " 'Tis good in every case, you know, To have two strings unto your bow." ge 32 JAMES MACEY Some men were born for great things. HARRIET BAKER Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil o'er books consumed the mid- night oil? Senior l Class History Looking down from the heights to which We, as Seniors, have attained, it seems incredible that we could have been as verdant as the later Freshman classes have appeared to us. However, we knew, from Mr. Pett's expression, that he considered us almost hopeless. His abrupt "Make haste, please," sent us flying to our classrooms, pale-faced and a mute terror in our hearts. But even the greenest of Freshmen can change and, by the time we were Sophomores, the faculty realized that we were possessed of even more than average intelligence. It is true, a few of our numbers have fallen while cross- ing the Latin Brook, but many have reached the other shore. Some others have been bright and shining stars in the Science World, while still others have crossed the deep valleys of English and Mathematics triumphantly. Our ath- letes ranked with the best in the school, and have helped win many battles for the Red and Black. Now, as the end of our journey draws nearer, and our thoughts turn toward graduation, we, the Seniors of '17, echo the sentiments of a contemporary poet: "I am thinking today of that beautiful time, The time I lay school days down, When, through wonderful bluf, exams I do meet, Will I have any use for my gown? Page 33 i Page 34 "The world knows nothing of its greatest men M 6 JUNIOR II CLASS JUNIOR II CLASS Page 35 V Page 36 JUNIOR I CLASS JUNIOR BASKET BALL TEAM .. .1 AALL4 "What shall I do to be forever known?" Page 37 SOPHOMORE II CLASS Page 38 SOPHOMORE II CLA SOPHOMORE I CLASS COMMERCE CLUB K 1 Page 39 Page 40 "A little learning is a dangerous thing Elfrvnhmvn FRESHMAN CLASS ... nffhn 1 FRESHMAN CLASS Page 4l Page 42 FRESHMAN SNAP SHOTS f,,g-ff?-.ff -4' J, g V L L, K, Y - faff' iQ fxs' H-fx + ,f ' MQ WW-Tx 1 f 12 , .. -X 1 IPW kx A xk X WG ga GHS' ff X I W ML K M X ff fNf X0 Sf f L0 N N I , R Wim! W 4, V! Q Ui! Wi. FHENGMNQN '1!Q27t A X ix ' , ', x 1 ru, Xfbsg ' F ' " K1 fx F f , -Y hwy 1 b ,!1M,v , .. 501 MNH fig I wx V M 525' 7 A, 4, A W m N: X ff Xi xwjkf 5 X ,!3:f:? xxx EJ I k , .N 'Fig' A T-""w54f5 ,frifff V i 6 I . ff? ' V A Z A FWIJHHANJ may AwPTf.'D E7 THE 5'f1woP.r Ml 1916, Page 43 1 5' 1. 3 't Vx .,l ,..,N,,,m.A , ,? aw ,IFN Q ' w I""'-. -"N 3. if fw MJ' mx as -- , Q .r7' ' ' ."' 5, 45 ag? ' 1, .-. .Ah v 5- ,YN - ' 5 5 X, ,, 1 7-,I Qi, 4,' J 4 'iv' 'ff' ,JP 1,33 x.. '4 Q- ,as A 1 5:-'rf 2 .- Q 1 : jf' an am ' 2' f f" J 4- -1, pr. -1' , .Q . - .- ,,-NI , 7 ,.- . ': -,U,4..3, E ' f ' Jiiikgif Y, A- . - vqiai, i-I -:iffy L11--1 :L A 'Q 1' yd. gg. V 3 , Q - S ' l ' -'if-fQ:f"11l. ' .",',,Li".-ww-. 11 -I w " f 9 " -:-15 -' ..,- ' 4T"g-"gigs ' 1. je .' '-52.2 f- ' ,577-1'. f M...,, ,fa Ei "'f1i51Zf,.4 15253 . Ylgfii., --if 1' . .5 - fm W .ffx L--af' 51-. -' W ?"f'Ql4- " 1151: ': -13 'J' 'M 1:1 any T :Q ua., 1 - f' -' .ada -1" 4 51,91 ? ,335 3 :rw , ' 5 F K' k 35 .e E s . ' Sf? 'E ,ff-v" -'-afy . '- -' " 2-an ,gm :.,., ' .gy '23-' "' if 1533 Lv, Jia -512. ' 'gSf,q '.y'Q,5g-:wig .Q . 45? ,a" ' 2 5 3 :QQ f-L? .Q .f Z1 If: . il:-3' 5 lf- eq, Q fi x any . A , 1 ,1 1:1351 al. - - ' cg: .- 3-1.-tr .I H nl, ,if P.: 5' Z. - 'Cuffs . . 2-- Y 'Q .3 mpg, 131.32 .. I, . -5 ' " - swf 1 f, lk? ' 1 1 A " L 3: ff' 1 AHLAFG I , ,,, ..,f -7.-.6 in-1 'U f A3 1.41 , G - 'af-.V R I D. .f ' " ' . Q1 ' . A WS 1' - '- "Sv ' 43" ' 'V "1 1 f .. . ' 41345 , ,tt . - V - fiflig. -MQ., gf ,Q ., ' ' -Q " ff, ., ,ff 593 f" 'V 'Q M1 , w: .. ,,.-f 1' 'Q X. ' 'NL ! W 'hgivzi 'S-Jef ..' 'Q '. ,.., 1' nf",-W4 "ff.Q'-239' f"1iija1'lrf ff?-1f,"ae. w 'Q fwffsif '-' Q 1 - - 2145 -' ww f-' 'g--9-w,,. gi- '- .gffffg A- ,y 4. A ' -- -,igmf drguxggcii' , Qs , 'fL9i,4.?t': ' . . ' Mag-5,9 ' ,Ml 4,-. - .at ,5,A.sif.. 9 - fgn-154, 5 ,. ' Ny - S-T-.,. .dgggxw 163' 5 . ' yawn, 2 :jE?s,'5,-:f ' :-a,.g'1-v 4 Page Miss LEWIS M R. COLE Page 45 Pane 46 The Season of I9I 5 E. H. S. ----.--............... 15 Chase County H. S. .-........... 3 E. H. S. -..-..-...-........... 14 Burlington H. S. .....-......... 7 E. H. S. ---............... ---40 Topeka H. S. --.-.-...-...... -- 0 E. H. S. ------.---.. .- ........-. 35 Kansas City H. S. .--........... 0 E. H. S. -----.-............... 17 Normal H. S. ----.-. .. .--..-.-.. 0 E. H. S. ...................... 7 Normal Seconds, ............... 0 E. H. S. -N--.-- -----..... - --14 Ottawa H. S. --..------...... -- 6 E. H. S.--.- ..... .... .... 1 4 Pratt H. S. ...... ........... 1 0 Total ----- ------- - - ------- 156 ----------------------------. 26 The football season of 1915 was a success, both in number of games won and financially. We played seven of the strongest high school teams in the state and won in all, and on these grounds we lay claim to the High School State Championship of Kansas. The season opened October 8, with a game with Chase County High School on the College fleld. This was the third game for the visitors and only our first, but our team put out a better class of football, and won, 15 to 3. At 10:45 a. m., on the next Friday, the team left, via the Katy, for Bur- lington, to meet the high school team in that town. The first half of the game was in favor of the locals, ending with a score of 7 to O. However, in the last period, we came back and won, 14 to 7. During the next week, every loyal High School student was stirring up pep for the game on Saturday with our greatest rival, Topeka High School. In this game we scored revenge at the tune of 40 to 0. One week later our team left for Kansas City, Kan., to clash with the high school there. It was an uninteresting game, in which E. H. S. held the final count against them, 35 to 0. This should have been doubled. Probably the best high school football game ever played in Emporia oc- curred November 5, with the Normal High, in which we won, 17 to 0. The next game was with the Normal second team. Our team was com- posed mostly of second team men, but they beat the "Yaps," 7 to 0. On November 19, Ottawa sent an undefeated team down to carry back our scalps, and in the first half they had things as they wanted them, the half ending in their favor, 6 to 0. But to every action there is a reaction, and we won, 14 to 6. On Turkey Day, we played Pratt High School, at Pratt. The game was played through a strong, cold wind, but we trampled the local team in the sand, 14 to 10. Eight veterans of this year's squad finished their football career in high school, when the final whistle blew at Pratt. Their places will be hard to fill, but there is some great material at hand, and we should have a winning team in 1916. Other men who should have mention in the Roll of Honor, who have not played in three or more games are Cecil Vermillion, George Cunningham, Gerald Rickabaugh, Ronald Finney, Floyd Kendig, Ernest Macy, Wallace Bitler, Laird Broadwell, David Wilson, Fred Griffith and Harold Grant. Page 47 ALICE RICHARDS Will the High School Win? No-YES! Well, I'll be gol darn. One-a-zip-a Two-a-zip-a Three-a-zip-a zam Four-a-zip-a Five-a-zip-a Don't give a razzle-dazzle Hobble Gobble, Zip! Boom! Baw! Rah! Rah! Rah! Emporia High School. Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Emporia High School, Rah! Rah! Rah! Page 48 Y1-:LLS Give 'em the axe, the axe, the axe, Give 'em the axe, the axe, the axeg Where? Right in the neck, the neck, the neck Right in the neck, the neck, the neck There! What's the matter with f"Rosy?"J He's all right. He is, he is, he is, all right. RED AND BLACK Roria! Roria! Emporia. Zip!-Boom-High School. Go get a go-cart Go get a hack Go take il- Way! Way back! RONALD FINNEY The High School Songs HIGH SCHOOL SoNG A happy school of students we, Rah, Rah, Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah! Forever loyal will we be, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah! By day and night on every hand, Our yell is heard throughout the land. Chorus : U-pi-dee-i, dee-i, dack! U-pi-dee, U-pi-dack ! High School! High School! Rah, Rah, Rah! Dear old Red and Black! THEY 'AIN'T GOT No STYLE They say that our team-they ain't got no style, Got style all the while, got style all the whileg They say that our team-they ain't got no style, Got style all the while, all the while. Right from the kick-off each fellow is there. They're the jim-dandies, the girls all declare. They're the high-rolling, rollicking swells. Here's to our team-now don't they look well? WHAT'S THE MATTER WITH OUR TEAM? What's the matter with our team? They're all right. What's the matter with our team? They're out of sight. Just see the system with which they play: We'll beat old fOttawaJ and win to- day. What's the matter with our team? They're all right. Upon the checkered football field, Rah, Rah, Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah! The enemy before us yield, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah! And ever sadly they go back, Defeated by the Red and Black. And in the classroom we excel, Rah, Rah, Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah! The ranks of honor we will swell, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah! But work and honor is our cry, For Red and Black we'll live or die. BooLA, BOOLA Well, here we are, well, here we are. Just watch us rolling up a score. We'll leave those fellows behind so far They won't want to play us any more. We've hope and faith in E. H. S., And win we always do. Well, a-Boo-lo, Boo, Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo, Boo-la, Boo, Boo-la, Boo, Boo-la, Boo. Chorus Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo-la, When we're through with these poor fellows, They will holler, "Boo-la, Boo." Now, isn't it a shame, now isnft it a shame, To do those fellows up so bad. We've done it before, And we can do it once more. Tho' they'll feel Very, very sad. We'll roll up the score so very high, That you will hear them sigh, Well, a-Boo-la, Boo, Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo, Boo-la, Boo, Boo-la, Boo, Boo-la, Boo. CHEER, EMPORIA, CHEER! We sing of the Old E. H. We cheer, Emporia, we cheer. We urge you on to win success. We cheer, Emporia, we cheer. Chorus Play for Emporia, Yell for Emporia, Sing for Emporia, Rah, Rah, Emporia! Rah, Rah. We wave the colors, Red and Black, We cheer, Emporia, we cheer, They fly supreme o'er field and track. We cheer, Emporia, we cheer. And when the play doesn't go our way, We cheer, Emporia, we cheer, For we say we will win the day. We cheer, Emporia, we cheer. Page 49 Basket Ball The basket ball season opened January 7, when the High School team, com- posed of Trusler, Workman, Wilson, Harr, Taylor and Weyler, defeated the strong Yates Center team by a score of 30 to 12.- With these veterans work- ing in such good form, with Mr. Robertson helping with the coaching, and with plenty of new material, which had worked out in the inter-class series of the previous season, a good basket ball season was assured. Two weeks later, after first semester flunk notices had been handed to five members of the squad, Grant, Williams, Potter and Hinshaw appeared on the line-up, and, by defeating Burlington, by a score' of 36 to 19, showed that E. H. S. was still to have a winning team. Five other victories followed, and showed that the new recruits were "delivering the goods." The season was a decided success, especially when we consider the hard luck that the squad met in the way of ineligible players. The team won eight games out of eleven played, and scored 287 points to their opponents' 197. The scores are as follows: Jan. 7 at High School Gym.. .. H. S. 30--Yates Center 12 Jan. 14 at High School Gym. . . . . .E. H. S. 34--Normal Highs 18 Jan. 21 at High School Gym. . . . . .E. H. S. 36-Burlington 19 Feb. 1 at K. S. N. Gym ...... . . .E. H. S. Feb. 4 at High School Gym ........ E. H. S. 25- 48- Normal Highs Council Grove 15 27 Feb. 11 at Yates Center Gym ...... E. H. S. 13-Yates Center 31 Feb. 18 at High School Gym. . . . . .E. H. S. 28-Marion 11 March 3 at Topeka Gym .... H. S. 17-Topeka. 14 March 4 at Atchison Gym ......... E. H. S. 14-Atchison 19 March 10 at Fourth Dist. Tourn'mt. .E. H. S. 28-Burns 11 March 11 at Fourth Dist. Tourn'mt. .E. H. S. 15-Quenemo 25 288 202 Page 50 BASKET BALL TEAM Page Sl The Football Personnel V LLOYD HARR, '16 "Rosy" played full back and was captain of the team. As a captain he was an ideal leader, as a player, he was the most brilliant one on the team, shining both in defense and offense. He could buck the line or run the ends equally well, and his tackling was deadly. "Rosy" closed his football career at Emporia High School, when the final whistle blew at Pratt last Turkey Day. He has been with us four years. VICTOR TRUSLER, '16, CCaptain, '15J "Vic" was our quarterback. Fast and level-headed, he kept the team on the go, not letting them get the losing spirit. You can depend on "Vic" to call the right play at the right time. He is a clever kicker and forward-passer, and a speedy man to skirt the ends and, best of all, a fighter all the way. "Vic" played his fourth and last year on the E. H. S. team last season. JAMES VAUGHN, '16 "Tubbie" played right tackle most of the year, but could play at full with equal ability. He is a tower Of strength in the line, and at full he is a hard plunger, and rips great holes in the opponents' defense. When "Tubbie" is called back a good gain is sure. He will be missed greatly by the 1916 team. MARION ARNOLD, '16 "Spit" played left tackle. He was fast and strong on defense, and on offense he always opened a hole and was good at carrying the ball. He was one of the most consistent players on the squad, went into the game to win, and worked hard until the final whistle was blown. "Spit" served his time out at the end of last season. LUTHER AUE, '16 "Lute" played right guard. He was a brick wall on defense, and frequently broke through his opponents and got his man. "Lute" also played tackle in "Tubbie's" absence and proved a fast man with the ball. He played his first and last year on the High School team during the 1915 season. DAN THOMAS, '16 "Rexall" was our star man on defense, smashing the opponents' interfer- ence and getting his man many a time for a loss. It was useless to attempt a gain around his end. On offense he was good at opening holes, and also pulled down forward passes in fine shape. "Rexall" served his time out at the end of last season, playing left end for three years. RUSSEL TAYLOR, '18 "Ruby" has made good at center, in spite of his light weight, and had worlds of fight the whole season. His pass was accurate and, on account of his length of physique, he made an ideal center. ' CECIL ALLEN, '17 "Teetle" played left guard. This was his first year, but he played like a vet- eran. He weighs 165 pounds, and every pound is muscle and nerve. "Teetle" played a strong game on both defense and offense. Page 52 FRED BROWN. '1'7 "Boozy" is a strong, yet quiet man, and is good at spilling the interference. He has a great faculty for receiving the forward pass. "Boozy" came to us from Oklahoma, where he had played two seasons. THOMAS FLEMING, '18 "Noisy" had his first experience in the mysteries of football, but he made good. He hits the line hard, and is always good for a gain. When playing safety he never misses a punt, and always makes a good return. He played left half. JAMES MACY, '17 "Jim" was the most consistent ground-gainer on the team. When a gain was needed "Jim" was there with the goods. He is a good open-field runner and a deadly tackler. This is his second year at halfback, and he will be with us again next year. MARK J AQUITH, '17 "Westie" came out for practice after two games were played, but was soon counted as an important cog in the football machine. "Westie" always gets the man with the ball, besides spilling two or three others. ERNEST HARVEY, '16 "Erney" was sub-end on the team, and acquitted himself proudly. He has a lot of grit stored away in his physical make-up, which qualifies him as a good football player. "Erney" graduates this spring, and loses a chance at the gridiron game next fall. FRED FLEEKER, '17 "Fleek" has shone up fine during the latter phases of the football season. He developed into one of the strongest line men on the team. "Fleck" did not earn his "E" this year, but will prove a valuable man next fall. REESE LEWIS "Welshman" was our sub-fullback. He was a mighty little fellow for this po- sition, but his littleness was very mighty. As far as pep is concerned, he has as much as any one on the team. He did not make his "E" this year. JOHN NANNINGA, '16 "Nanny" was great in opening up holes for the backs. And on defense he used his hands to a great advantage, the opponents seldom pierced "Nanny's" side of the line. He was a good utility man, and will be missed next fall. As there were so many tackles out, he didn't earn his "E," LAWRENCE WEYLER, '17 "Curley's" playing was as fierce and as full of fight as that of any man on the team. At half he played a strong offensive game. His ability to start quickly made him a hard-hitting backfield man. As a utility player, you could ask for no better. Page 53 Page 54 "To try thy eloquence, 'mm' 'tis time." Q91'QEI11iZEIfiII115 1 ,,.A Young Women's Christian Association President ...... Vice-President- - - Secretary ......... Treasurer .......... Program Committee-- Social Committee -...-.. M issionary Committee Social Service- .---. - General Advisors ..-- Program ......... Social --.-.- M issionary- - - Membership ---- Social Service ...- 1915-1916 ------------ ---------IRENE HAMER --------- -----BEATRICI: KRETSINGER --------MARGARET RAMSEYER -------------------KATHRYN RODERICK ------------ DENA THRASHER fFal1 Termj MARY LOUISE PARRINGTON fSpring Termj -------------------FRANCES KIRKENDALL -------N1'rA BRIGGS ------------- ---MARTHA MQELLER ADVISORY BOARD ---MISS ALTMAN, fFa1lJ, MISS Moss, 1SpringJ ---------------------------MISS HAYNES - - - -- MISS SECREST ---------A-----------MISS HAMILTON ----------------------MISS WILLIAINIS --.-MISS BURNEY fFa11j, MISS ICE fSp1-ing! Page 55 1 l Christian Boys' Club After several years' intermission, the Y. M. C. A. work among the boys again was started last fall. L. K. Hall, state boys' secretary, spent a day talking with several of the boys. After this the organization was perfected with the following officers: President ..--.. ..-... L UTHER AUE Vice-President--- --AVICTOR TRUSLER Secretary ...... - - -EARL ARMSTRONG Trcasm'e1'- - - - i- - HAROLD SPIKER When plans are complete the club will become a part of the city organization. Regular weekly discussion meetings have been held, with an average attend- , ance of forty boiys. At these meetings, various questions relative to a boy's life have been considered from the Christian viewpoint, and some Bible study work has been done. The Club stands for clean speech, clean sport, clean living. Christ is recog- nized as the center of every Well-ordered life, and service to Him-and the oth- er fellow in school who needs help-is the keynote of the members. f Page 56 I High School Senate Adriseru- ..,. VIOLET HAYNIQS President ..........-.--. RONALD FINNEY Vice-President ...... -..-- J on PEACH SGC1'l?ffll1'2j-T'7'f?lLS7H'Cl'- - - - -HOMER LYTLE Frank Breed Theodore Brooks George Brooks Fred Brown Owen Cartmel George Cunningham Fayette Eckles Ronald Finney Alvin Fry Donald Fitch Thomas Fleming Fred Griffith Lloyd Harr Elmer Humphrey Thomas Morgan Joseph Nelson Archie Smith Joe Peach Merrill Potts Preston Robinson Owen Samuel Wilbur Shires Merton Shires Ernest Strube Russell Taylor Earl Van Meter James Vaughn Ned Wells, John Nanninga Homer Lytle Albert Ackelbein George Selleck Roy Bitler Reese Le'wis l Page 57 Page 58 The Emporia High School Re-Echo Staff Editor-in-Clzfef .-.. A ssncifl lc' Editor- - - B IlSf72 ess Mrmager- - Associrz te Managev' Faculty AIILTLFIQCT ..... English Critic ---- Athletic Editoo' ---- Cfzrfoowist ..--- - - - - -KATHRYN LAWS KATHRYN RODERICK - .Mi.. MARION ARNOLD - ...... REESE LEWIS A dvertising lllmzager- - - ----DAN THOMAS ---R. W. TITUS ----MISS EIKEI: -. -JAMES MACY ----ROY BITLER Newman Club The Newman Club, a society of Catholic High School students, was organ- izer this year during the second semester. The meetings are held every Thursday during the chapel period in the gymnasium. They are interesting and helpful. The programs are miscellaneous and are partly devoted to re- ligious discussion. There are thirty-five members. The officers are: Roy Wieland, presidentg Bertha Good, vice-presidentg Agnes Redman, secretary- treasurer. Program Committee: Eleanor Austenfeld, Vera Suhl and Billy O'Connor. Miss McNabb, faculty adviser. Page 59 ECHO STAFF Page 60 SNAP SHOTS OF ECHO STAFF The Echo Our High School paper, the Echo, has echoed every event and interest of E. H. S. during the school year of 1915-16- The first issue was published September 23, by the members of the Journalism class. A staff of ten mem- bers was then elected with Ruth O'Farrell as editor-in-chief, and Dan Thomas as business manager. Thus the paper was launched as a weekly publication instead of a monthly, as in previous years. The Kansas High School Editorial Association met in Emporia December 3 and 4, and the Echo, one of the largest weekly high school papers published, became known in many of the Kansas schools. The staff had numerous and various changes throughout the year, each member working in the interest of the paper. Ruth O'Farrell resigned at the end of the first term because of increased school work. Margaret Ramseyer was elected as the new editor-in-chief and faithfully fulfilled her duties for eleven weeks, after which she gave up the work. The seven remaining issues were published by Bessie Morris and Marie Addington, associate editors. The business side of the Echo was well taken care of the entire year by Dan Thomas, aided by David Potter, the first term. Next year a staff chosen from the contestants in the Junior try-out of this year will become the foundation of the Echo, and may their work be as suc- cessful and profitable as that of the past year. May the Echo forever head the list of school interests in E. H. S. and become the largest and best high school paper in the State of Kansas. Page 6I ATHLETIC SNAPS Page 62 FOOTBALL SNAPS ' ! 4 ORCHESTRA I - GEOGRAPHIC CLUB Page 63 Shakespeare Club The Shakespeare Club was organized last fall for the purpose of creating an interest in dramatic art. The name was chosen in honor of the three hun- dredth anniversary of Shakespeare's death. The club was at the beginning limited to fifty members. Never were there any less than this, and usually there was a long waiting list. Miss Secrest made a most able faculty adviser, and successfully piloted the club through the first year of its existence. The officers for the year were: Harold Edmonds, president, Lawrence Workman, vice-president, Victor Trusler, secretary, Preston Robinson, treasurer. On April 1, the club celebrated with a masquerade party in room 10 and later with a picnic. During Senior week, the club, assisted by the rest of the Sen- iors, will stage a Senior stunt, consisting of a minstrel show, the sketch, "Choosing a Career," by G. A. Caillavet, school songs and local hits. Page 64 Shakespeare Club Four plays were staged during the school year, "A Gentle Jury," by Howells, "A Bad Case," by H. C. Bunnerg "The Mouse Trap," by NV. D. Howells, and as a climax to the year's work, the club joined in the community celebration of the Shakespearean Tercentenary with a scene from "As You Like It." The casts follow: "A Gentle Jury:" Harold Edmonds, Mabel Cannady, Virginia Haynes, Ruth Brown, Bessie Morris, Ruth Hill, Eva Reiber, Lucile Humphreys, Mar- garet Ramseyer, Harriet Baker, Clara Smith, Florine Teichgraeber and Ruth O'Farrell. "A Bad Cases" Clora Riggs, Earle Armstrong, Frances Kirkendall and Lucile Laird. "The Mouse Trap:" Harold Edmonds, Marie Addington, Clara Smith, Margaret Braucher, Ruth McKee, Ethel Northington and Edna Thompson. "As You Like It:" Lawrence Weyler, Earle Armstrong, Lawrence Lock- wood, Mike Ptacek, Urban Brown, Ruth Hill, Dorothy Haynes, Lucille Hum- phreys, Victor Trusler, Ernest Retschlag, George Sellcck, Clora Riggs, Vir- ginia Haynes, Margaret Taylor, Nettie Anderson, Hortense Miller, Gladys Fansler, Mary Louise Parrington and Leona Reynolds. Page 65 l Senatus Romanus The Latin Club is one of the wide awake clubs of E. H. S. The purpose of the Senatus Romanus is to promote a greater interest in the affairs and cus- toms of ancient Rome, and at the same time to afford a short release from the tension of persistent study. Our club consists of about fifty members and has for its adviser, Miss Moss. Each member wears a pin, which is a sprig of laurel, with the letters HS. R." engraved in purple. The club meets twice a month. There are two consuls, who lead the meetingsg two praetors, who are the judgesg two quaestors, who act as secretaries and treasurers and guard the conduct of the members. In meetings, roll is answered by Latin quotations. Interesting talks have been given by members of the club on Roman mythology and customs. At every meeting one famous Italian painting is shown and explained. Some- times we are entertained with Latin songs or piano music. In February, a party was held, at which every member wore a Roman toga, The officers wore purple bordered togas and the others pure white. The club colors-purple and white-were used in the decorations and refreshments. Again in May the club enjoyed a banquet, at which they forgot they were Americans and donned the Roman togas. They reclined upon couches to eat a typical Romana "Cena." Page 66 SOCIET AS LATINA Page 67 Der Teutonia-Verein Der Teutonia-Verein besteht aus den mehr vorangeschrittenen Studenten des deutschen Departments. Der Zweck desselben ist die praktische Anwendung der deutschen Sprache in ungez- wungener, geselliger Weise. Hierzu dienen die Unterhaltungs- stunden, sowie auch Ausfiiige aufs Land. Erfrischungen werden bei diesen Gelegenheiten serviert. Auch in literarischer Weise versucht man sich heranzubilden. Unter Oberleitung von Fraiilein Schulz werden zweiwiichentliche Programme geliefert. Man studiert das Leben und die Werke der beriihmtestem deutschen Dichter, zu welchem Zweck auch deren ibeliebteste Gedichte vorgetragen Werder. Auch mit den Sitten und Ge- briiuchen des deutschen Landes macht man sich bekannt. Dia- loge werden von Zeit zu Zeit vorgetragen und auf jeder Sitzung werden die beliebtesten deutschen Lieder gesungen. Page 68 CLASS IN TYFEWRITING ..-E ,., ,,., ,..i..,,.1 THE DINING Room Page 69 LATHE ROOM Page 70 ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL Page 7 I Page 72 PHYSICS LABORATORY Page 73 1 CLASS IN DOMESTIC SCIENCE Page 74 CLASS IN DOMESTIC ART Page 75 Page 76 MECHANICAL DRAWING ROOM 5 CLA SS IN TYPEWRITING Page 77 The Football Banquet So many equally important events have happened since the memorable football banquet that we are prone to let it slip into the background of our memories, along with our past love affairs, parties, dates, flunking notices, and other important events, which were momentous in their day, but which have been eclipsed by others of a similar nature. Another thing which makes the grass grow in the grave of our memories is that the football season is over for twelve months. It was surpassed by basket ball, which, in its turn, has breathed its last, but has left a lusty successor in baseball, the thriving child of Spring. But now to the description of the all-important occasion: On Friday evening, December 10, about 8 o'clock, a crowd of the "unattached" high school boys began drifting into the Mit-Way. For about fifteen minutes the crowd wandered uneasily through the building, strolling through the cafe, and into the banquet hall, where they inspected the tables, which the waiters were loading down with eatables in preparation for the coming feed. At the end of that time, the boys who were lucky enough to secure "dates" be- gan to arrive, each with a young lady at his side. The boys now withdrew to the orchestra balcony, and there anxiously awaited the return of the girls, who had gone upstairs to remove their wraps, to rearrange their rumpled dresses and mussed hair, and perhaps to dust their noses with their powder puffs. The philosophy the boys were ex- pounding while all these vanities were being cared for, really deserves men- tion in history, but the present writer feels incapable of recording the opin- ions expressed. The dinner, a three-course affair, was planned by a committee consisting of Mr. Robertson, Miss Hamilton, and Mr. Titus. It is needless to say the football boys felt justified in making up for the Thanksgiving dinner they missed at Pratt. After the tables were cleared the speeches began. Mr. Morrill made an admirable toastmaster. Miss Burney gave a clever toast on "Angles on the Game." Mr. Cole discussed "A Close Shave." Other speakers were Victor Trusler, Lloyd Harr, Dan Thomas and Earl Armstrong. During this part of the program all the games of the season were recalled, and the victory at To- peka especially was gloated over. But, finally, as all good things must have an end, the banquet broke up after the singing of "The Red and the Black." Everyone said the first all- school athletic banquet was a success, and all hoped for the same sort of celebration next year. Page 78 FF A . J! ff' gf ' .ff " ' fn' -g - -V V- . a.v....f -. g.-.-...-,...,...,,-., , Y .,., , .-.., ,X N U mf' We X. g, ' -Num... ,,, 1 ..-n:nA'f'J,f,u,t1 g, A A w 'L .mm I 'll n n l.,,,, ' ,wr A-Emi., P - Mug. - ., ' "" ull! rw .-V --'- L - V ' -, D- -f?sF32'f rw T1 . V . . -, . -W '21-u-w , - ., li, .F ..1....,,,i , g ,,,, .Au xi x -Q ..,.. , ,nil-ALJ, H: f. :V A 4 , I' gr'-,'.,.-Hamm. l m -91 1 , .t wig 1' 1, ,7 A -.- . --' L M -Q 1-A. ,. ..,' -- ,g i . s. 1 ' 4 ' X ff m e lffz ' ' -' , . M -4 J- w -M. , , ' Q "E .. ff W I 'Q P 4' Q 5- i ,Ig ,A Q1 - 1 W. Q' 7 u p A M 1, Zngfff , "5- V ,I af ,+V A 1 , 1 A 434 Ag m WE3,,,?,L ..l.. 1 A A , ,f ' ffi A 'ffl f U ' .if-S Q L? 1 af.,-pr..'..,,v lazum. ,..... SWFWM ' .. " A f V 1' his I f ,J A fi L' in "':'a:3 7' - shi.-f' ' E52 .-1 f 1' ""x i2v"1fTvr-rzzawf - .,,. , ,,, , --f- - -f., . ... . " v i k ' I-., 1-'f-1 X.. ' ' , f J ' k ' ' IH 2 JN.f':-fm tmf flfi Q5 ,,,. -V ,gg A Mir-mnm if -f i ff" 1 if 'Q ,1-'gl-A1513 ff' ' ',f V ' 'WT ,f"'f.ff?5fi?55???il"'4lL2Lifif-W52'f?fffF1fE f A' m I - 1" A " ' . . " ' 'f:l.ifi'A""il' I .-:iL.-:':iri.1,:+::::4:.::rf::"-'-HA'-.f,l.'i:......,,.w,, 55-54-5-W ' .QA ' '-'--' PENMANSHIP DRAWING CLASS IN WOOD WORKING Page 79 Page 80 BOOKBINDING EXHIBIT FRESHMAN GIRLS, BASKET BALL TEAM Page Bl Census, ' I 6 At the meeting of the Supreme Council of Emporia High School, lt was decided to take a census, on account of the complex and dangerous differ- ence in the condition represented in the school. A set of questions was sub- mitted to prominent students of the school, and below are the most truthful of the answers. What is chapel? "It is a place to discuss the latest scandal."-Alice Richards. "A convenient time to pow-der my nose."-Eunice Forbes. "Good opportunity for speech-making."-1Dan Thomas. Suggest a motto for some teacher's door. "Blessed are the merciful."- R. W. Titus. "Too'late, Too late, You cannot enter now."-Cook. "Who enters here leaves hope behind."-Miss Hamilton. "A stitch in time saves nine."-Miss Williams. "Come in without knocking: go out the same way." -Miss McNabb. "Here fools rush in where angels fear to tread."-Mr. Gray. What is your idea of absolute happiness? "No thesis to write."-History Students. "To get skinny."-Lucien Pyle. "To get I-plus in a physics test."-Ethel Northington. "A cottage for two hung around with football trophies."-Vic and Marie. "To be the most conspicuous girl in the school." Kathryn Harnit. "For the sterner sex to keep their coats on."-Latha Daniels. Who is the biggest bluffer? Luther Aue, first. Wilbur Shires, close second. Someone said Mike. He must have voted for himself. Who has done the most for his class? Tom Concannon, owing to the stepping out into the social circle. David Potter pulled down the window curtain one day. What is the best course in High School, according to your experience? "F1irtation."-Oscar Teichgraeber. "Front step-ology."-Buss and Florence. "First course of the Senior Banquet."-John Nanninga. The Physics course got one vote and that was from Harold Spiker. Somebody said, "Why, of course." Biggest cinch? History, highest vote. Chemistry, close second. Physics was eliminated, because Ruth stuffed the ballot box. What is your idea of misery? "Getting stuck in the river."-Marion Arnold. "Making up time in study hall."-Harold Edmunds. "Getting ex- pelled."-Marie Jones. "To be bald-headed."-Mr. Titus. "To iind all the exchanges carried off."-Earl Armstrong. Where will you be eight years from now? "I'd rather not tell."-Miss McLeod. "On the stage, married, old maid, or dead."-Clora Riggs. "De- pends upon somebody else."-.Faye Vaughn. "Still here."-Rosy Harr. Page 152 CLASS IN BOOKBINDING Page 83 It was about 4 o'clock in the afternoon of the day on which the Y. M. C. A. boys gave the play, "The Tramps' Convention." Some of the boys were dressed up in their tramp togs advertising the play. As I said, it was about 4 o'clock, and a certain boy was very busy taking a history test. When he chanced to look, what was his surprise to see his teacher, standing at the window, waving at someone on the outside. He stood up at his seat and looked out. Then he beheld a man, arrayed in togs that looked as though they had never seen a wash tub. Again the man waved, and again the fair teacher responded with a graceful wave, The surprised boy could hold in no longer, but let our a roar of laughter. At this the teacher turned and snapped, "You may go." He left, but was not gone long before he came back all out of breath from running up the stairs, as he is very fat, and running does not agree with hin1. "He's coming up here," he panted. "Who?" shouted the teacher. "That man you waved at." With that she sprang to the door and locked it securely. For, upon looking a second time she saw that the man to whom she- had waved was not one of the boys dressed as a tramp, but a real one-one of those ''Have-you-any-old-umbrel- las-to-fix" kind. The teacher made the boy be very quiet. Soon, sure enough, there was someone trying to get in. Finding the door locked, however, he moved on. After some time she unlocked the door and let the boy out. She now has re- vised the old motto: "Look seven times before you wave." "Here! Don't climb over that fence, go down to the gate," unceremon- iously shrilled a feminine voice at a bald-headed class adviser of our faculty the other afternoon, while on a class picnic. His John B. having blown across a high barbed-wire fence, this sprightly class adviser attempted to show his athletic ability by climbing the fence. This he did and, after re- covering his hat, he was hurriedly returning when this order from tl1e owner of the place fell upon his ears. There was nothing left for our meek facul- ty man to do, so he obediently went towards the gate-amid the cheers of the loyal class. Page 84 ,, ,,,m,.,,-. , f2 f2v v QQ! a,Z6,,,...,.,,.,ffZ4,,,,M,,uAf km L Q A1 11 M an . 1 I I ,4!4wwmwd Q , . u i, . WWW M4041 AJbfZw,,H,fMM,Wf ,A4Le,af'A,.,4A-,a4,4fC',f-rv1.,,.uf,.,.,,,A,,, ' - j?"'5J'4"4i2""J fQf15b5MvmJ -6M,c.,.,.,,.J -104'-10 ,GLJJA dy,,,44wgM,f.,4,,,.,.,,,,,Me., 7 W M7 WQfQfW E B ' Page 85 Nl- -:rw w -"1" -: -fazlg 1-was WY - 1 " """'-ff" M, -A J, lg ! ill. NNW 2 .sv xx L CX 111' , 'Q Q X 9491 I "MII: 'fra hr E . F 25 - 5 3 ' 1 9' A I I K m ' ? I . Ju, L - 1 I 1 B QS N . m? ff 'ff Vik- Q NX , ' x X345 9' QE? W , X ' Q,-a, , . X 7 'Q ,AZaffT"f5'if?.'li"3-1 ' 2' 'lliilfli A , ' M ,I 1 fm Ig,-S , X Q ' , 5 f -:gl .Dad sa 6 --7776 adds fh thfs 6051 :Ls -rhe beef he Guer reaaf He Kfnolvs tpo, is . 1 I X "' - v it ' 3 w N1 -1, rg, U .I i l ee" :J ff' R-1 CO- The Little Schoolmaster Says: Are you as careful to Weigh values and get maximum usefulness from your clothes, fur- nishings and shoes as you are in buying other things? You surely ought to be. HANCOCK X BANG Model Clothing Company 619 Com'l. St. The College of Emporia A STANDARD COLLEGE Do not patronize home institutions unless they are equal or superior to the best in the country. An A. B. degree from The College of Emporia admits you to the best pro- fessional schools in the United States, because the College of Emporia is a member of the North Central Association of Colleges. Special Music and Domestic Science Certificates, Certificates valid for ele- mentary schools obtained in two years, and Certificates valid for high schools obtainable in four years are granted on the recommendation of The College of Emporia. How Many of your own teachers in the E. H. S. are graduates of C. of E.? Count them. How Many former students of E. H. S. have been or are now members of the student body ONE ANSWER at C. of E.? Count them. for both questions C. of E. Does Superior Work Write the College office for bulletins. Consult the Publicity Committee about any special problems. See the Registrar and enroll early The Faculty and the Student Body of the College of Emporia Invite You Page 88 OOOOQOIOOO OOOU """" 9 ' '--'--'----- -g V 3 I dl J 72 fm OMB? 3 ENGRAVING PANY g ' -- I g CHICAGQQ if - , g ' 7 ' L " . : A , s E I '-" 1 ' gf fix . g A ,, ,m ills : ' ..-V I ' MQW if 4 , I : ' s l 3 . +'f7' g".4 --..' V- "n- 54-: v l-.-,1,l-- y-34155-. I u ,,,A.. Q, ' l .f x I E I4.,.. I V 2 .Y E g A g I bx' : : , "'! : - " A Q' . 1 W ' : ...,: E ' " n f ' 157515 'fr' ,.. -f ' I .1.,.' ff? - ' ' 4-., -. ' : --'-" 'Q fholzesi Quahfy I ' 11 , 3351? 1..' A A',. 1- . ' O I g ..4- - Designs and Plafes 5 E ., 1,A. for College and lbglz School g Gw x'l:A' "l' Annuals 40 fl Q ' . l BRANCH OFFICESIATLANTA-COLUMBUSDAVENPORT' DES MOINESMINNEAPOLIS-SO. BEND ' J, A - e-,yfx Aw B Page 89 Our Business Methods Reliable, trustworthy merchandise at uniform ly fair prices ONE' ElVeryman's Store Student S l Q. .T DKYGOODSCO' 'ln' lol-'l' A will-l Mm If ' Clothes Where Satisfaction Follows Every Transaction Such Ado About Nothing SCENE-Library A tragic melodrama in just as many acts as the audience will stand. CDedicated to the Shakespearean Tercentennialj fWith no apologies to Billj TIME-4 P. M. Thursday, till Sun-up Friday. CHARACTERS Prince of Schooldom .---..-....-.....-------.. ..--.... M r. Lowther The Prince's Right Bower -----.-..-.---- -- ------.-.-... Mr. Cook Contenders -.---.-..-.--.-.. .- ---Mr. Morrill, Mr. Titus Would-be-contender -..-.. ------------ Il lr. Graif Watchman-fthe clockJ--- -.-.------ Mr. Brown Ladies in Waiting ...... .-.. T he Faculty Women A Jester ---------------- ------ ------- M r . Robertson The Empty Chairs .---....-..--.-....-.. -- ---Miss Lewis, Mr. Cole Soothslayer or Courtesy Personified ------------------------- Mr. Basltavw An Airy Sprite ----------------- Vernon Williite, Seventh Hour Thursdays Mr. Cook-tRapping violently for orderb Five minutes later Mr. Cook-fStill rapping violently for order, trying to get Miss Secrest's attention, who is whispering to Miss Todd. Ladies in Waiting-Peace, hold, let us hear him! Mr. Cook-Romans, friends, countrymen, lend me your ears. We have come to bury troubleg not to raise it. In the meantime, I have called you together to consider a few points of vital import. Would it interfere with the pupils' studies if ------ Miss Hamilton-Let's kill these clubs! Miss Secrest-I want to trade my dramatic bridge club. fEnter Mr. Lowther, with glasses Page 90 '51 T ff ffgvl club for fl on the end ,f . 1 I - . if I ,H Lf, l X ,i g-15: gi f L f ' 1 ,flap ' ' gl. V , i T -. M. Mr. Cook Agia of fingerj. Dead silence. Mr. Cook-We were just saying, Mr. Lowther, that the C. 4 4, average student is so fatigued ------ .5 gf Miss McNabb-Let's have dances in the halls between 'f ,N A ,SQ I classes-that's recreation. ,U i li Mr. Lowther-Gene has my dress suit at K. U. 7 . Miss Secrest-Let's masque, then. Mr. Cook-QRapping and growing red in the facej-The ' n question before the house is, should not these growing boys If K and girls have more recreation between------ ' ni Mr. Titus-fAside, Recreation be hangedj I move we iii, I X. disorganize, disarrange, disfigure, dis- vs. ' '1 solve, disintegrate, dissemble and disan- 'f'Al,X,': Miss MCNW' nul all societies and kindred organiza- -X Nm tions in the school forever. rs 1Great applausej. W Mr. Bashaw-Amen. They do come from Y. W. C. A. ji 5' Q acting as if they'd been to a football game. ' Secrest-Let them dance in the gym! 0 Mr. Cook-Is dancing relaxation? When I come home I from a dance I'm always much more fatigued .----- .5 V W Mr. Morrill-Too much relaxation on the part of the 4 students now. r- ' ' M r. 132181121 W L. R. BAILEY TRANSFER COMPANY Office and Warehouse, 14-16 West 5th Phone 192 Why take a chance? Call Bailey's, when you want your goods moved, stored, packed or shipped Light and Heavy Hauling Motor Truck Service for Hurry Calls TIBBALS, Jeweler For Graduation Presents High School Spoons Page 9l Professional Directory Dr. C. W. Lawrence M. D. Dr. C. W. Roberts Dentist Dr. F. A. Eckdall M. D. Dr. Clyde Wilson M. D. Emporia State Bank Building Hamer 8z Ganse Lawyers Dr. J. H. Reid Dentist Dr. John E. Morgan Dentist Over Citizens National Bank Dr. L. E. Harris Dentist Samuel 8: Hartley Lawyers P 92 Dr. E. J. Lundy Dentist Emporia State Bank Building Mr. Brown-Gee whiz, look at that clock! fConstant conversation between Ladies in Waiting and Courtiersj. Miss Todd-Why don't we have single sessions? Exit Mr. Lowther. Mr. Cook-Aren't school parties interfering with their work. Miss Secrest, you will please not give any more Shakespeare parties on Thursday nights. Miss Harper-fAt the peril of her lifej-I agree f, A1 gf f with the suggestion about dancing in the gym. , , -" '-, ,V lReenter Mr. Lowther, eating a peppermintj. K , Q MX. Miss Sem-est-Why not single sessionsg they 2 YD di' could relax all afternoon. Y , ,UN i i U A AH, M Mfr. Lowther-I find that the tendency is toward Q 'lf -E 1, longer hours. The students now are kept all day "' from 8 until 6. Single sessions tend to make the ln I , day shorter. The trend is toward longer days. ,A QV, Miss Secfrest-CAsidej-They don't make one set ,--- Miss Harper and Miss Secrest Mr. Cook-You see the consideration ------ of teachers stay all that time, though. Anyone that's been east of Kansas City knows that. school is run for the pupils, they should have every Miss Hamilton-QSnappingj-Better show your teachers some considera- tion. Mr. Robertson bursts out laughing. Miss Moss-Aren't you afraid the children will forget what their parents look like, spending so much time down here? Miss Harper-Oh, let's take 'em to raise. Miss McLeod-fDisgustedlyJ-How long is this cafeteria to rage? Mr. Morrill-Rising to speak-By the . - wayg while on the subject of relaxation, Q lv- cyl W. 1317 if mx! , 1 li what has become of the men's rest room? 1 ' I J 'f .igqliv f , M . L.- LXJ i f n ji A ,f , Z . aff f 1. wif ' 'fi D.. Miss Secrest- fDodgingJ -- The men , don't need any. Miss Hamilton-They never do any f work. . lg T V 1 tween classes? Now, just think a minute. - lg- Mr. Morrill to recite well after such violent exercise? Miss Haynes-They can sure get down to the base- . 4 5 ' ' 4? f"x" f 4' ,' -IQ' 'Q A f . .l f l' f , 4 Wi th ' Miss McLeod Mr. Cook-How would it be to have five minutes be- Can the aver- age high school boy get from the basement to the third floor, say in three minutes? Isn't he too much fatigued Q ti ment in less than three minutes. ' Mr. Gray-Q With shaking knees, after much mental Y 'sg J HJ reservationj-Let 'em drop down the air shaft. gi: f. gr Chorus of Ladies in Waiting-Lo, he speaketh. if i I. 'N Mr. Lowther-If the breaking of doors continues, i f 'X' "5 the teachers are going to have to help pay for them. 'J ' fSuPPressed emotion. Looks Speak louder than - g fl ' words. Undercurrent of Um! it's nice to be a teacherj. - " , M r. Cook-And the teachers ought to put on the en- 5?-X L tertainments for chapels. Get your musical friends. 7'-P Miss Secrest-There shouldn't be so many chapels. Mr. Gray Pale 93 Phone 615 Night and Day Service THE SUPERIOR CLEANING COMPANY French Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Fine Tailoring fl Specality ' ii J- B- KELSEY 708 Commercial Street Students' Suitatorium Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing I-I di ea q uarters Suits Mcwle to Measure . 825 Commercial Phone 561 5 Miss Douglass--The boys are throwing chalk where I sit in chapel. Mr. Morrill-What's the reason we never have any order in the halls any more Mr. Cook-Are the students really noisy? Miss Todd-Mr. Brown, what time is it? Miss Haynes-Did you excuse those girls -.---- Mr. Cook-Some of the students are trying to get by me with excuses that are no goody but I don't let 'em. fExit Mr. Lowtherg half of the Ladies in Waiting are asleep by this time, and all of the Courtiers, men and Jester, except Mr. Titusj. Mr. Titus-Let's see just where we are at? Ladies in Waiting-VVell, We're not quite as far as we were two hours ago- letcetera for the next threej. EPILOGUE THE TEMPEST Scene-In the hall near the Library. Dramatic Personae-All the teachers in a mob group. A Storin Brewing-Wild gesticulations from Harper, Hamilton, Ice and other Ladies in Waiting. Low mutterings from the J ester. Mr. Gray, the would-be-contender, vanishes in a big hurry. Thunder. "Gee whillikens, we Won't stand for these long hours." CDeep roar is heardg lightning ilashesj. Mr. Cook comes forth and takes Gray's place. fMore thunderj. Eight o'clock bell rings. Everyone to his post. Several other crashes are heard ibut they are just pupils breaking the glass doors in their mad efforts to be first to say good morning to their teachersj. Page 94 1 l Un Savings Mutual Building and Loan Association No. 11 West Sixth Avenue THE SMITH LUMBER COMPANY Coal, Lumber and Building Material Corner Sixth and Constitution Street Large Stock Good Grades A. H. SMITH, Manager Phone 39-8 SEE FOR FOLLOW THE CROWD Frank Reicler to s Fine Watch, Clock and Jewelry Murphy 3 5 and 106 Store Work I make this a specialtyg thirty years in Emporia. In Myser Brothers' china store, 609 Commercial 623 Commercial Street Every-olr1,y Necessities at Popular Prices ' Nothing Over l0c Cfmclics and School Supplies C 'E Mi EER J'iDi'Tl TWO BXG GUNS " C Page 95 ! EMPORIA FLORAL COMPANY E. M. ROBINSON Cut P lowers, Palms, Ferns and Potted Plants Corner of West Street and Twelfth Avenue CENTRAL ELECTRIC COMPANY House Wiring and Electrical Repair Work A Full Line of Fixtures, Supplies and Columbia Lamps Carried in Stock IF YOUR HOUSE Needs to be wired, let us do it D. F. Gadberry 721 Commercial Street 8z Son, Props. Phone 859 AT THE GATES OF PEARL A Tragedy Time: Sometime not far away, It may come just any day. Scene: Just before St. Peter's gate, All await their awful fate. The curtain rises, see the band Wanting admission to Elysian land! fEnter Peg RJ St. Peter: Who thus approacheth this place of dread, With weeping eyes and bowed head? Attendant: Sir, 'tis the boss of a school news sheet, Who far too young her doom did meet. St. Peter: Thou weary one, go thee above, After such knocks, get naught but love. fExit Pegg enter L. Weylerj St. Peter: Ah, enter here the ladies' man, The one who flirts with all he can! At him guards! Take him below! Let him drink the very dregs of woe! Page 96 fExit Lawrence 5 enter R. O'Farrel1J St. Peter: Avaunt, thou wicked, sinful child! In life thou runneth far too wild! Thou readest the Kansas City Post, In Hades thou'rt doomed to be a ghost! fExit Ruth 5 enter Rudy! St. Peter: In death, as life, he follows Ruth, So in eternity 'twill be, forsooth. fExit Rudy, enter Martha and String! St. Peter: Even death cannot these two sever. 'Tis heaven for them to be together! Get thee below, far out of sight- Death for ye shall be as darkest night! CExit Martha and Stringg enter Dan TJ St. Peter: Here is one I do not know. Hast for thy name good deeds to show? Dan: Seventeen chapel speeches have I madeg In geometry once I pulled a good grade, I flunked in physics, but what of ! THE R. D. THOMAS 8: CO. INSURANCE AGENCY EMPORIA, KANSAS The Assets of the Companies Represented by Us Exceed S75,000,000.00 INSURANCE IN ALL Irs BRANCHES Fire, Hail, Postal, Health, Accident, Liability, Automobile, Fire, Rent, Bonds, Boiler, Tornado, Burglary, Plate Glass, Automobile Accident MEET ME AT 1oRDAN's LEST YOU FORGET- The Best Yet Our Soda Water H. C. Jordan Phone 326 REMEMBER BROOKS GROCERY Fresh Vegetables and Fruits Twelve months in the year Phone 36 Distinctiveness does not necessitate Expensiveness at Dumrrfs The J. C. Dumm Furni- ture Company Rowland Printing Co. Qzmlity and Service 6th 8: Merchant Phone 485 19 W. 5th Ave. Emporia, Kan. this? This is a place where thou canst I've broken the heart of many a not bluffg miss. Guards! Throw them where they'll I've passed my Senior pin around, Among the maidens of the town, I've held down every oH'ice I could, For football I've foresworn rich food- St. Peter: There that will dog that will sufficeg Guards, let him upg he will amuse us. fExit Dang enter Vic and Rosyj St. Peter: And thou, too, hast at last come here! Think'st thou to escape the regions drear? get it rough. fExeunt the twain, enter Earle AJ St. Peter: Unhappy mortal, I have heard, How, for merely a look or word, In history, because she wasn't sly, Another was punished, while you got by. Away to Hades! Not for thee are bowers! In heaven thee'd blight the very flowers. fExit Earle, enter Ernest Harveyl Page 97 St. Peter: And thou, too, thou unfaithful one, Now at last are thy good times done. By neglect thou hast broken a maiden's heart 3 She's in heaven, you must dwell apart. Take him below, guards. Chain him well, Throwuhim in the darkest dungeon ce . fExit Ernest, enter Mr. Grayl St. Peter: Here's one who in life could not laughg He was persecuted by the Echo staff. What ho! Above! Take up this childg For regions dark he is too mild. 1 Exit Mr. Grayg enter Arden Campbellj St. Peter: And thou, too, Jakie, pestered one, Thy days of trial at last are done. 1 In heaven dwell, thou weary hearty The wicked ones and thee shall part. fExit Jakie, enter Mike PJ St. Peter: Rejoice, ye Heavens! Rejoice and sing! Let Gabriel loud the chorus ring! Here's one for whom we've waited long, One who was ever free from wrong. He never played jokes on a teacher 3 His conduct would credit many a preacher. Come Mike, myself will take you hence, To join the eternal song and dance. These others-wait! These others all Quit at once this fateful hall. I care not where you go, for I With my dear Mike, will live on high. fExeuntJ Curtain For Sporting Goods of All Kinds Bicycles, Motorcycles and Repairs The only exclusive place of this kind in Emporia EIVIPORIA SPORTING GOODS COMPANY Phone 1304 418 Commercial Street I. GUESS YOU ARET GH co5 I WONDER 'WW THE H' me WMM-J BROKE 43'g,3I..g50LlNE IJ Mb -RUTH lm .Q 2 ,M i --if-I 'my i f f ' 1 J fi" ,, Q7 X UI? 1 I f,-2 ' I li W ix ' ali , 1, -3 ,, ix .Q 'lla K: ,W9? ,Qgl .r "' lf 191221 ' J Q , E- ' fjwl ll- , 'ff Ny ,-5 JIQADJIL .962 jr' A 0"'f- "' Page 98 l The College Yell That All Kansas Yell The Farmers and Bankers are at the top. All other companies at the bot- tom. The Farmers Sr Bankers is sure to win, for we've got 'en1, got 'en1, got 'em. We have led all old line life insurance companies operating in Kansas for five consecutive years. We led our nearest competitor in 1915 over 352,000,- 000.00. Where buy your life insurance better than in the Farmers 8: Bankers Life Insurance Company of Kansas And Keep Kansas Money in Kansas for Kansas SMITH Sc SEBREN GENERAL AGENTS Room 12, Emporia State Bank Building Emporia Phone 1606 Kansas There is great satisfaction in having 1I1L0t0g'l'll1llLS that just suit you and your friends This satisfaction is wrapped up in each package of Photographs made by F. A. LOOMIS ' f W STAR GRUGEBY f X ff' ,, -1 x 1 7, tx G ,fffjf L! N X 1 ' 'ff X 'N xx X' , F f ,Sf Good Things to Era f f X X , I Z 4? M TQ ,U M , l Fancy and Staple KODAKS AND SUPPLIES Photo Finishing Properly Groceries Done Morris Drug Company p Phone 68 s. T. WILSON al soN ' Page 99 ,, 9 -, s fl Q-IQ . ,I - mf S ...f fl q f W W il l Lx The High School Boy of Today is the Young Man of tomorrow. The impression he gets with his High School Clothes is lastingg it in- fluences all his subsequent buying. This young chap wants more than a good Iitdhe wants clothes with truly Young Men's style. LANGHAM-HIGH Clothes are designed to fit the High School Boy's youthful lines and satisfy his ma- ture taste as to style. Everywhere these clothes are gripping the fancy of the Younger Young Men of the High School Age-who are alive to the constant changes in Fashion. l We are showing models now! l I I W I I ' ,r ' O I n i 1 OUTFITYEPS FOP MEN Sophomotl 1 Clothes 516 Commercial Street EMPORIA, KANSAS Wir, 1 I QQ, N . i, ' ,K 553 . . L I :re'5:,. ' S 5 - : 6 1 l'1 Q... 'F I I I X X l 2 U, 1 X y., 3- 750 We Are Trying to Impress Upon You the Fact That Martha Washington Candies are the best you can buy at any price V2-lb. box, 25c 1-lb. box, 50c Fresh Every Week McClure's Grocery 608 Commercial Phone 32 Page l00 FT' lullllllll v , tab? e :J L, ' ' 5353 , Y I "' an V lv 2 X " W s: . ll. r li s e . , hi lf? get Wy' Mrsiir. cle We Serve the "Better Kind" of Sodas Headqurwters for High School Students LEATHERBERRY'S Phone 166 THE REXALL STORE Start Your Business Lift Right by Opening an Account in Commercial State Bank Deposits Guaranteed Capital, S100,000.00 A915 ' ' H 921 1 f 1' 1 cf 5 '24 ,gi ' nd J' a a 2 fi THL' SUVIQYS POIVX when wiflfhey W.i'l7P0llllf1, P ? Page lOl The Emporia Gaiette Primers and Binders 'QW' ll K1 'fl wk? Fine Hob' Tone Work and Sclzool Annuals a Specially 'staff' Emporia, Kansas D. R. Kew' Phone 595 The Kerr Electric Shop 724 Commercial Street EMPORIA, KANSAS We Carry cmd Sell All Up-to-Date Electric Appliances and Fixtures We Specialize in H i gh-Grade H ous e- Wirifn g Always Ready fov Repaifr Calls Best Service in the City "Better Ile Safe Than Sm-ry" Page 102 l-lotel HITLEY 50 outside rooms with running hot and colcl Wa- ter and bath. PA-DA-RA KANSAS MAID avis Mercantile Co. Wholesale Grocers Handle Only the Best Pure Food The Best is None Too Good for You IDLEWILD DAVISCO J N. uhllzvrp ll" .- ' - ' ll- ' dnxxuqxg K NIM K . f' .mx 'f' Wm RQ: any -" '27 l. VM fe 1ff'T,g:..1s Y E4 ""4""MwwfwMf' 04 'fo 2 F iw N .I X xl rr . ,uw a Mr -1 d X .Edff0i.b,-2g,efl,f Tffficwa PETERS Hardware Company Enzporirzk Busy Cm'm'a' Ph 26 Sporting Goods, Har- ness, Implements and Builders' Hardware. P I 3 I Blg New Q f' WQWYI W W 'ati Z 3 f fx Fines! and Hcfsf in 1110 Cify A ' 4,9 First-Class 'Workmen V' y My Z All Kinds of Accessoriee ff! J ' ,.:,-.-.1 BeSt Of Service 2 F f L P -- 2... lf ,U , ,eo DRIVE IN AND SEI? if :fy ,,,. ' If-in 'Tiggifi r-1 :QQ-' o - e Qi-1 , , Central Motor Company 'P P P. F. PETERSON, Prop. La. l Phone 450 614-620 Merchzunt Page 104 9 New Zaldf Jf on A T544 Case" nf Broaplwe!! QI' ErTlrc,rMn'Ne7 gl e gvurlpfislgy Qcmdg Qc. The Home of Pure, l-lome-made Candies, lce Cream and lces. All orders given our prompt attention. ' TRY US AND SEE We Fit Glasses by latest and ' . . F ll, S l d S li d Sclentlfic Methods res a t an mo e Meats and Fish You can be safe and szwe The oldest fmurket in the city by Coming Here We have the Quality Home- Killecl Beef i h 614 Commercial Phone 21 Page IOS MSQJIGLI 'LQfX ' -2. ji ek Ronald-"What is that, Emmy?" J it-5st Emmy-"That's a book-worm. Miss Hamilton says they're about extinct." The Logbook Sept. 7-Back to the grind again. Mr. Cook hopes we will al- ways be green! Sept. 1.9-Senior Hs decide to or- der pins without making the fur and feathers Hy. Sept. 21-Faculty-Senior II party. Mr. Robertson finds blackman quite amusing. Too much ice cream consumed. Family medi- Page IO6 cine chest ransacked. Sept. 23-Journalism class takes it upon itself to edit first edition of Echo. Sept. 27-All but Freshmen out to feed the elephants. Sept. 29-Y. M. C. A. corner stone laid. "Which one is the gov- ernor?" Oct. 8-E. H. S. wallops C. C. H. S. All hail! Oct. 11-Rice Brown and Ed Lewis THE. HAYNES HARDWARE COMPANY EMPURIA, KANSAS High School students are familiar with the wide assortment of Sporting Goods at our store. Our endeavor is that our goods will give satis- faction. D. 8z M. and Spalding-the two great leaders in Sporting Goods Tennis A full and complete line 0 Baseball Football Track Basket Ball f Gymnasium Suits, all sizes ImHmlmmlnummWW,N I imitate blacksmiths in chapel. IW' ' Oct. 12-Clubs are organized. f 132816 Oct. 11,-Uniformity of dress? Hor- rors, no! Mrcigln Oct. 23-We skin Topeka! Hooray! I 751 0l'lIZ W l lun Q-" iihnzlvniul f' ' A Q L Mlm' 'l'lfli'vviiii tart f W it f 6 I - limi s K 4 l .M ,-fg-Q- ' TYLE Every Yard of Cloth Oct. Oct. Oct. hears pure-Wool guaran- tee. Coat fronts Will not lose their shape. Suits, 516.00 and up CARRS Star Clothing and Tailoring Company 20 W. 6th Avenue Emporia, Kan. I Oct. N ov. N ov. Nov Nov 25-We celebrate with an all- day at Soden's. 26-Lame! Lamer! Lamest! My kingdom for a bottle of lini- ment. 28-Y. W. C. A. adopts consti- tution. Sighs of relief from all concerned. 29-Congressman Doolittle does much in chapel. 2-Winifred has new scheme for getting dates and free tutelage at the same time. 1,-E. H. S., 17g Normal H111 School, 0. fWhisper it soft- 1y!J 8-Miss Potter cans three peo- ple from Library. Repeat every day. 15-Blanche Mayes tries to buy Page I 07 High School Junior Clothes The Right Thing for the Young Man Featured Only b HOME OF HART, SCHAF F NER 8: MARX FINE CLOTHES FOR MEN Out Motto: The highest grades for the Lowest Prices Exclusive Agents Auerbach Q2 Guettel as f ., G-M5262 yy A G F 2 E J ava co b01 C ' 1 St t Northwest Corner of F'ft1 A Page IOS W 'YN pfliailfbefaftp H1 'W F' !NTE.5:S'-val D Es AT ous omcs ff R R H 0F P 0 :'llP0llA A farm loan, carefully made, is the most conservative investment WARREN MORTGAGE COMPANY nnv Goons c . ' ' EMPORIA, KANSAS General,Dry Goods, Notions, Carpets and Draperies Quality, More than Anything Else, is the Keynote of This Store Men's and Women's Apparel, High-class Footwear Mail or Phone Orders We Prepay All Parcel Have Prompt Attent Post Charges Pg l09 E. H. S. STUDENTS: 1 Jewelers and Optometrists Samples of Class Pins and Engraved Stationery always on hand Our Glasses relieve headaches and eye strains Our Prices Are Right D. D. WILLIAMS 8: COMPANY PICNIC AT SODEN'S PARK fEnd of Car Linej fEnd of Car Linej Dancing, Skating, Boating, Swimming and Motion Pictures . The Emporia Amusement Company Nov. N ov. N ov. Page I I0 a two-cent stamp at photo- graph tent. Stung! 16-Dave receives a letter from a girl editor of the Meade Tat- tler. Fussy stationary, so "some girl." Finds excuse to write again. 17-Flag scrap. Oh, yes, the Seniors won. Warrant out for "Fat" Finney. 18-Seniors enjoy skating .at Grove. Dan and Gomer see stars and diamonds. Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov 19-Box supper, Echo benefit. S30 cleared. 23-Girls begin to wonder if there will be enough boys at the Editorial Convention for all. 24+Dave gets second letter from Meade. Wears it out, carrying it around. 25, 26-Thanksgiving vacation. We skin Pratt. 2.9-Football season closes. Not one game lost. Three cheers! I 1915 1916 We Thank You THE BOOK OOK We Hope to Thank You 1916 1917 f W W -v. 1 W, LL? mor +4 l 1 ,ff . many iff-Zn ' X 'L All pl M7 Xl VL w .ff 4 AFELWQ he ' TMI! WAY? UQ' AWA XX V' 'X gi S LH53 L -I Your I Q NA ,N A V' ff X ,Q A H '55 v 9 pf. HM ,' 5' ,ffllfafff 4'l1"l4 , , ' 4' , f' ,. " ' -- ' I 1 '- -' gl "'f?',l . 1 N ft 1- :L fl. 3,59 . , '17 fx ' ff CSA: EA "f fl " " Xl ' . , ip X lil " 2: ik., O. ,,,f. 31- 54 f ii.. 195 1 K -- -ff X' L- " ht: fl-,L"4'A A lllwl 5, If fviv if 'P 4' 'll 1 uf as ,O - lf meg As' P 4 -11--Q v- f' if f Y!:-.- ,-q-'::- YV-: 'W-5 5:4 y V! 77793 are jpfffbypkfuresfor Me ANNUAL The Lenox Restaurant 419 Commercial St. Emporia, Kan. Regular Meals and Short Orders at All Hours Try Us and See for Yourself That the Lenox is the Home of Good Things to Eat, prepared in the Right Way. C. H. DABBS gl SON, P-roprzetors Page Ill A FEW OF THE ITEMS We Make in Our Own Shop Engraving and Die Stamping Department Embossed Stationery Party Invitations Dance Programs Menus Felt and Leather Department Leather Pillows Table Scarfs Party Bags Wall Skins Printing and Binding Department Memory Books Kodak Books House Books Guest Books INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS Kansas City, Missouri Nov. 30-Wichita gets scared and re- when Good Meats fuses to play oif champion- ship tie. Dec. 1-"Rosy" runs off with a are Wanted door key. Much speculation as to significance. Dec. 2-Boys are anxious. Only sev- en out-of-town girls coming to Editorial Convention. Dec. 3-No, the awful noise shortly fore noon was not another ex- plosion in Chem. Lab. Only Dave's romance busted. Why? Dec. 4--Convention day. Help! 'Tis too much, to have two ban- quets the same day. Several dates with out-of-town dele- gates at reception that night. Rauscher,s Market Martha? Ruth? Marie? Bes- sie? Carol? Margaret? Alice? Clora? String? Rudolph? You can always find them at Dec. 6-Echo staff rests all week as a result of too much dissipa- tion the week before. Dec. 9-D. S. candy sale. Doctors 705 Commercial St, phone 97 Page ll2 l Qomohmmks of L. C. Smith Sc Bros. Co. ypewriter f me. l f ,f .5 my mfr- " ,.- -.X Lgvfgef D 1 ff x -L 4656 I U i 'J U Y ,f .-J..-.w,s.:'g,'.-:-'. . . , '-.4'r:.gg.g."e'kv'Z"' 'I-" , , 4 '-1: f w.- hzbgipnf' '. W 'gt-3:5725-5:'Z1Z-13 ' 135 J-x.-:Ez-:55'f3I7:f ': .- -s:f5.g.g.3.5g.g.'. ' . 1. . Q-11:-5' az-Q-. N .vlxfffafgstsmz-' 5 l-.-fwivai-2::. ' 5:':f?LC'v:4f-ef " N ....5.'s.X.7. ,-.1, ' :u!'.:Ef5:a , if M F:-C'1f"w.s' Ex N -f ly X 2... . Q.'!11Ezq?1kg. U15 I. ' 1 gziaasfsazrz l . . , . .11-.wiezg-.11 , 1 'mimi-:1'1 fe. . - 4 A iFi'Z:2'Q9t1t1 . 'ff X ' ::?r.i,.'g2::fff Zfgff V i xi rg: ,L r, X e-X91-Eff .gint Q, ff! 47, Q 1, f!,"'Q,Z, 23, kizieiw A - ce Ms:q'f':Qup,o 4.-l ,f -ve ,:- f -A x Haw rhe fhalfenfs Lavinia Mdifm make innumerable professional calls. Dec. 10-Football banquet. All the new cases appear. Jim V. hired as nursemaid. Dec. 14-Jim writes to Santa for a perambulator. Dec. 15-"A Dec. Dec. Dec Dec Dec Dec. Dec Dec. J an. J an. Gentle Jury" given in chapel by Shakespeare Club. Florine faints very real- istically. 16-Senior banquet. Turkey cut by means of saws. Lights are repeatedly extinguished. What was that awful odor? "Mr, Lowther, may we dance?" 20-Several letters found in Echo box. Applications for diamond solitaires, curls, pic- tures, etc. Santa hires an as- sistant. 21 -V 23-A 25-C 26-A 28-T 31 -I 1-O 2-N Pngell3 J an. Jan. Jan. J fm. J rm. J rm. J an. J an. Jan. Jan. Feb. f - 1 . xl ,-.,-..... . , lu., ,. .,.. J 3-Back again. Corridors are clean. 5-"Let's dance in the Gym." 6-Mr. Titus springs his ten- minute quiz idea. Wails from Physics and Chemistry classes. 7-Senior Is adopt Senior II pins. 10-German IV class entertains for Miss Altman. 11-Senior IIs announce date for class day. Much mystery. 12-The Psychology class dis- cusses Carol's brains. 1 If-Baccalaureate. Minister thinks class is the Faculty and Chorus is the class. 18-Senior II chapel. "Doesn't George make a sweet girl?" Commencement that night. 19--Oh, thank goodness, I did- n't Hunk! 1-Pay-up week. Echo ap- pears with notice. Delinquents , . New Process Laundry Spencer Sz Baltz, Props. High-grade Laundry Work and Dry Cleaning Phone 127 ' f 1 wmv M! ri 1' 5 gray A, 4 ff r FE Ww e I W my Weis' Jw! l f X 'T ,W Q all bil I afliiwfffdllfvlg ZW zvfwffl n- ii i ... -- -5- 1 -- ff ,ff , , , , . Q, Tvgfif if O3 l x .,,,gZ,i7q,. V -' ' if my ll, f :gl ,wifmwf 1. , f- 'J' . 'w 1, ,fe if - ig.-2. Wjyjf. V, ' l gr H 9 f'l 'fl' L f. 1-lull' W . 'elif nfl m . me ' .1 . 1 . ALM , " 43.124 f 1? f' , 1 5 .V 14 ' ,E'3?!iiiii' f 1- gl 3 ,f-. 1 mr.:--.1 X7 . M FIM , W- gf , '. K. ' - ui... ylf , f VH- 4 1 if 14- . - . 1 f, f f, f V. ,.,,:5,i 7.2. lm. 'Q . f -' W l 7' . ., 4 y .., 4 ,. , :J ,gf "' V . ,L ' '.: ."f5.I1"'52:f , : I J f 'i . y J Z:?.i:i'1' ' a ,Aff '14 fl E.. A r i mf gl, 1 " - 2 " ,, liz I lv "f- f f Y -YH W : -:Q,ra-!- Q4 1.i.. , , u 1' W. - il? VIC and MARIE af the YM and YWCA luncheon Page l I4 TRY H. C. Thompkins For Flour, Feed and Grain We Handle W. R. Flow' Also Hillsboro Cream Flour Phone 973 518-520 Const. St. 1- rx- :U x. , . ,,,...,1,-, ,.... ....r, , When You Telephone Your Grocer When you order these brands of Say - C . , ,fd G d.- "Poehler King" 0" S Ol' E1'f7'fLCfS and 64Kaw Chiefv Other Eumbles 0 you have an absolute guaranty of satlsfaetory Of quality, and any grocer is authorized to return "Sunbul-Stn your money if the goods are not as represent- Or ed. There is no need to use doubtful brands KCT P H when the above goods can be had for the price ee' ee of other brands. THE THEO. POEI'llER MERDMlTllE BU. Wholesale Distributors Emporia, Kansas dig down in their jeans for those hard-earned 50 centses- Feb. 5-That awful noise was not a zeppelin raid-only the Senior Howl practising. . Feb. 11,-Every one sends his best girl a valentine. Feb. 16-Earle makes love to Clora. Oh, in a play. Fab. 22-And George really never k told a lie! Oh, how We love him! QWe get a vacationl. Feb. 2.1-"Good morrow, Kateg for that's your name, I hear." Tryout for "Taming of the Shrew." Mike learns love- A Trial Convince making. Mar. 8-Honor roll appears. Oh, You well, the Sub-Freshmen need- n't think they're so many! Mar. 17--"The wearin' o' the green" very noticeable. Mar. 22-Faculty limbers up and beats Seniors in a Gym meet, 15 to 10. Mr. Morrill quite 117 West 6th Avenue Page l I5 Always dependable, clean-cut, full of sparkle photographs made to please the most critical guaranteed to the limit. L. G. ALVGRD Come to Headquarters for LUMBER AND COAL Emporia Lumber gb Goal Go Phone 67 famous. Stiff muscles next Mit-Way day. April 1-"Don't get peeved!" April - - Fool number of Echo out. Shining Parlor April 3-Margaret R. resigns. Rea- A pril A pri! A pril A pri! A pril A pril sons shrouded in mystery. 7-Marie and Bessie decide they can run the paper with- out an editor-in-chief. 14-Junior try-out closes. Ruth Bailey, editor-in-chiefg Roy Bitler, business man- ager. 19-Caps and gowns! 20-Worse and more of it! 21-Much excitement. Seniors declare they won't! 24-Question peacefully set- tled for this year. Henry Ford hilarious. April 28-"Tramp's Convention" a grand success. May 5-Senior picnic. "The last one." Page II6 Ladies and Gentlmnew. X A- C51 Trm Shoes Dyed Black 417 Commercial Street v STRAUS'S THE STORE FOR BARGAINS 1fI'I'1'.IlflIi7lQ in lVllIlI'i77fI Apparel fm' Men, Women rrml Cluldvml Headquarters for popular-priced merchandise. The Bargain Spot of the Town Emporia Telephone Co May 12-Senior ls entertain Senior For Pl'1'HlllllIISl'717l! IIs. May 17'-"As You Like It" at the grove. May 21-Baccalaureate. May 2.4-Class day. May Qli-Commencement. .lull y 28-Editors leave town safety's sake. -1-,,, .3 1 L14 for Bank with Emporia State Bank TAKE THE DOCTORS ADVICE AND USE Cleland Dairy Co,s. Clarified and Pasteurized Milk and Cream Phone 1124 825 Commercial Street Harvey7s Grocery Eat and Sleep at Ph 45 The Hotel Mit-Way Ile 0 European Excellent Cafe Open All Night OUR MOTTO: - T97 7 Quallty Goods, Prompt - fnfgggej " 754.59394 SCTVICC l E Your Patronage Solicited WILHITE BROTHERS, P1'op1'icto'rs age IIS The Citizens National Bank Capital, Surplus and Profits 5B375,000.00 Deposits ..------.... f1S1,055,000.00 4 Per Cent Paid on Savings Deposits OFFICERS F. C. Newman, President C. H. Newman, Vice-President H. W. Fisher, Cfzslzim' E. M. Bell, Ass'!, Cashier Directors C. H. Newman J. S. Kenyon T. J. Acheson T. F. Byrnes R. J. Edwards R. M. Hamer F. P. Warren Come in and let us mvplfrin ow' 11011 savings plan WALT'S CAFE 422 Commercial St. Good Meals for 25c E. H. S., '92 COLYAR'S BARBER SHOP Tun. Shoes Dyed Black v What a pleasure to be able to Walk up to our soda fountain whenever you like and order the soda you want, hot or cold. There's no thirst-quencher equal to soda drawn here. Fresh, Home-made Candies Palace of Sweets , X Q V F F . , 4 K 'X f 'I ' U fi fi 1 ,mf wr out Z l Ayr, f f f owl ff' 2 , ff H --- is a" f M s f J l 1' r A we -'rm ,M X f new + ' qw fr if '-1 is . , 1 v ff - , 5 01-rtflf4pG,4,nn'! 4' 'M 2-f if 3- 'im MMM?-m1h:e:aw:e5le9 z . 'ev . ew w -if f ' , I 1 X of 'F 4 QU!!! 1 ljggll F4 -gps!! Slnlnua l'f.n.of"' 'J W ----l-,Q v--,V - ', 1,2155 dak- jbzmkift-Ig! r N "lv 'Wt if 2- y A f, - 7 "N "Shi-"U' all-ff' -1 W ' ig" f 3 1f Uimffssil l. BMV 31 :::55:fSs-11 ,V B fini' 'Qin ', if "1 , v W N H667 ' v ri ffl! ! aa fo V - N r 5: ll' i by res? ll, had ssQQ. ? i, ly . lIl lMfX fi A' K 0 T fl l 1. l l a! i - 1- If : f 1' ll ll vwl f -i f " I' I ' JK '- .. ' ' ' - .4 N 4 3 f ,.f 'Pi 22- - E :'iiTfEQ.,e., - o 43 5 'EH ,Exif -'L'.'Z.-'EE-l .K ?fi2:Z2im 'L T , f' -,.,Egf 'saga A. O. Hughes Oil Co. fStrict1y Independentj Sunshine Kerosene and Gasoline. Full line of Lubricating Oils and Greases Headquarters, 115 West Sixth Ave. Phone 809 Our prices are no higher, our goods cannot be excelled in Emporia, and our service is the best. By trading with us the money all stays and is in- vested here at home, and does not go into the bank account of the million- aire. Call 809 for your next order Page l20 lr 4 Emporia National Bank Capital and Surplus S300,000.00 Member Federal Reserve .Bank Colyar's Barber Shop The best shop in the city is where we get our work done W. T. COLYAR, Propr. I-f-' ust hink It Qver Of all the most successful men you meet-those who are really leaders and doing things worth while-you will find nine-tenths of them carry Old Line Life Insurance. Then Think of This On the books of the Kansas Agency of THE CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY are to be found the names of hundreds of the state's best citizens and most successful business men. they choose the CONNECTICUT MUTUAL and why it will pay you to do the same: BECAUSE IT IS- Some Reasons Why The Company of the 100 per cent plus record. , The Company of the 27 per cent plus dividend record. The Company of the highest per 51,000 assets. The Company of the fewest lapses and regrets. The Company always purely mutual. The Company with the "live to win" Endowment and Old Age Policies. The Company with the incomparable agreements for Total and Permanent Disability-making them pay monthly income to the insured. To High School Graduates we offer a special proposition that will enable them to start their policies RIGHT NOW and get the lowest rates Let us talk this over with you at the first opportunity HAL C. COFFMAN SPECIAL AGENT 928 Exchange Street Emporia, Kan. PHONE 532 BLACK FRANK B. PARKER, General Agent New England Building, Topeka Pas: IZI 1 I l -- 4916- --5 ' -- EEG will ' HEP' QEKDIEG sill 1113+ REID g W 5: Q E is s "AN APPRECIATION" As the work of the Re-Echo nears completion and we look back over the stages of its construction, we have a feeling of iven help. sincere appreciation for those who have in any way The activities began early in the year with the p otographs. This part of the work was accomplished with unusual success, owing to the interest and skill of the photographers. .Mr. Chase, especially, went beyond his obligations in proposing esigns and in helping to mount pictures. The work of the engifavers and printers has been completed as satisfactorily as we jnuld wishg the firms have been fair and business-like in thei dealings. The embossing of the cover, the work of the Secrest .Engraving Company, of Kansas City, we think especially good. Too, the business men of the town have made the Annual possible thru their advertisements. And finally, there are those in our school whom we would not forget: Miss Secrest and other members of the faculty who have suggested 'ideas for certain features of the bookg Harold Spiker, who so generously gave of his time in taking and developing pictures for the Annwalg the students who furnished kodak pictures, and those students who so loyal- ly supported the book by their subscriptions. QQ' HEI' s IIEQ -QEQEH HEI! 1 IIEH Pale I2Z is Ei 1? Zigi SOI? fi 'Q F , I : Q, .1 r 3 1 Q !', LL I 'X sg ,L ff. -- lusts mm :nioim anew: rnnnsua Aim smnns ' W 71-q-1 1, ,mln -1 g.. . 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Suggestions in the Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) collection:

Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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