Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 134
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1918 volume:
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W l Light
May this book bring present pleasure
To the friends of E. H. S.
May it also prove a treasure
Through the passing years to bless
Bringing mem'ries bright and golden
Friendships true and rich and rare
"Re-Echo" of school days olden
When the world was young and fair.
History is here, in making,
Time the chapters will supply,
Trials, triumphs and heartbreaking,
Laugh and jest and sob and sigh,
All the High School joy and sorrow,
Aspiration, mischief, fun.
Here we treasure for the morrow,
There continued, here begun.
Tho' you find here but the setting,
As these pages you pursue,
Details, chapters all begetting
Memory will write for you.
And if aught you find omitted
That your heart or wish inclines,
Willingly you are permitted
Read it here between the lines.
Gbrhvr nf Ennkz
ARMY AND NAVY
BOARD OF EDUCATION
'Qin hugs num in thr zrrnire
me hrhirate this tnmr,
my who nrr grmuing nrrunuz
Erraunr mr ran't lranr hump.
iKnll nf ihnnnr
Emporia High School Boys Who Hare Joined the Colors
Bitler, James Roy
Brier, Arthur E.
Byrnes, Ben H.
Cochennet, J. T.
Groh, Charles Albert
Ireland, Charles I
Ireland, Ira Ernest
Jackson, C. Leon
Jaquith, James Mark
Knight, Leon L.
Lambert, Calvin H.
Martin, Harry Q
Metcalfe, Albert L.
Miller, Frank H.
Monroe, Jesse R.
Pierson, Lea R.
Richards, John S.
Rickabaugh, Gerald .
Roberts, U. J.
Sims, Wm. B.
Stinson, Dale B.
Williamson, Max L.
AMOS LAIRD LEON JACKSON
FRANK GROH DONALD FITCH
' Page len
V V y
COMPANY L IN CAMP
mllilfh nf 3 huratinn
H. E. PEACH, IH-wiclmzt LOUIS T- BANG
JOHN F. ADAMS
P gef urtee
FRED A. BAIRD CARL W, NAU
E. A. PERRINE
L. A. LOWTHER, A. B.
Uniucrsify of IfllllSllS
SUI'l'lR1NTl'1NIlI'INT OF CITY SCI-mrms
"Wl1r1i, do you Ii1i11l.'abozct if?"
IZ. R. COOK, A. B.
IYlIf1't'1'SZ.fjf of Kflnsrlx
Pu1Nv1l'AI, OF HIGII SCHUOL
uw' arc' you szlpposvcl lu In' lI,UIl'?H
DAVID OWEN JONES
Tonic Sol-fa College, London
I7LSf7"LlCfOfI' in Music
"Oh, you're all off!"
RAY WALLACE, A. B.
College of Emporia
Instructor in lllrmual T'l'fL7:71f'i'lIg
T. G. BASHAW, Pd. M., A. IZ.
Vermont State Normal School
Colorado State TL-au-Iicrs' Coliogv
INIQZ Moiuzis, A. D.
University of Kansas
lHSfI'llf'f0l' in .1lllfll!'lll!lffl'N
"Now, cliilqlrcn, subsidcf, Stout Insututu
lllNa'l'Ilf'f1ll' fn .vllfllllllll 7'1'rriHi11g
ELLEN ICH, A. B., A. M.
University of Kansas
MARY IJ. SUIIMALZRIGIIJ. A. U.
University of Kansas
lIINfl'IlCflH' in History and Civics I11sf1'1lr'lo1'1'11 Ifrlglzlwll
"You may study. ' "Just il moment, Miss-1 has the fioor
.h Q .63
FRANCES CHRISTINA MCCRICATH, A. B. HARULII CULTER
University of Kansas Kansas State Normal
IIINfl'Ilf'fU1' in .Uufl1I'mrrf1'1's 1HNf1'llC'f0I' in Allzlflfvs
"I have a datcf' f'I'm dead broke?
PATTY MILIJIIIR, A. B. BIIURIEL E. WILLIAMS, A. B.
WeS'C91'U College, Ohi0 Kansas State N01'l1121i
INSfV1lCf0V W EIIUHNII IIISfl'IlCflH' in Dourrfsfic Aff
"I don't think 1'1l teach much longcrf, "You,ll have to rip that out."
v---W - ---- -- -------- -f-- 'N-'W' f 1
lf 5 '
CUNA IG. HELD E'rnlf:1, M. Moss, A. B.
Kansas State Normal Kansas State Normal
llmlrurlm' in fff'l'lIlllIl mul .llflfllflllllfl-!'N Inslrncloi' in Lrllill
"l 4lon't know what I say." 'tHitCh VOUI' will-on 10 3 Suu-Q'
C. U. NIc'no1.s, M. S., M, Accls. MA14: MCL:-2011, B. S.
Czxnmlmcll Collcggo Kansas State Agricultural College
Kansas Wosloyun l"ollog1'c- Iuslrzrclnz' in llnulvsiff' Svivrzn'
Insfrzwlm' in I'mumf'rf'1'frl ll'orlx "WMI, what do you know toflz1y'!"
"How :nw you gx,-tting: z1long.1"."'
--V V-1 W, ,.,.Y., . -qw ,. - ..
A-W.. 'si xx
MAE E- HANCOCK HELEN HEGE, A. B.
Kansas State Normal Cgllege of Enqpgria,
U71iVe1'SitY Of Chicago ITlSfl'IlCf07' in lllllLflLU7lllLf'iCS
I11sI1'1lcfo1' in Domestic SCZ't'7ICl' f'By jovey'
"Miz Hoover says-43'
f VW7, 7 W W., , F, ..,,...
l -U 444+ Y,4, ,,,, .,, ... i ,Y J
ETHIGL M. IRELAND, B. S. ELIZABETH POTTER, A. B.
Kansas State Normal College of Emporia
Sargent School of Physical Education Szlpewisoi' of Study Hall
Instructor in Physical Twliinivig "The announcements for the morning
"Fall in." are-."
L.. .- .
.-.-.- .- M... ......-.........i.....a
Illelc E. BROWN, A. R. MARY ETTA Piuci-1, A. I3., A. M.
College of Emporia
Iuslrzwloi' in Hislvry
University of Kansas
University of Chicago
Iimlrllrim' in Ifnglisli
"Can we utforcl it?" "Well, now, let me think."
. fisfi gl ,
Qinzim C. Iuizxfiizic, A. IZ. TINA IP
College oi' l'lmpoi'i11
Iuslrrwlm' in I2'Ilffll'H,l
"Now, le1's get lo work."
mel-1N1A SIIULTZ, A. B.,
University of Kansas
llzsirurlur in Cvrnuziz
BERTHA HAMILTON, A. B. HAZEL HARRIS
University of Indiana
l71Sfl'1lCl'0'1' in Hisiwy
Kansas State Normal
I!lSfl'1lCl'02' in ICTLUHSII
"Don't look at me, that's forbidden."
GEORGE R. NEW OLINDA MEEKER, Ph. B.
Kansas State Agricultural College Wooster College, Ohio
Irzsfwcctw' 'in Clzffmisfry and Physics Ins11'1l.clmii1z, S1lfl'7l,'iSIL
"I'1l look it up." "Atencion!"
L. H. HAUSAM, B. S.
Kansas State Normal
lHNll'lll'fUI' in ciUlIlIIIl'l'l'f1ll il'm'l.'
"My wife says--"
ETIII-:L Bnooxs, A B.
University of Ci1iC2l1.1'0
lllxlruvlm' in llruu'iu5f
"Do you think so?"
' ya M r .. ,xml
'-i. . f . '-
i f i
f 1 U
HARRY B A Ml-:smclzul-11:
Uollcm. of lqmpo,-in Clvrl.' of Iionrfl of ldrlllmlliml
II:-yfxlwzr "1 don't know."
"Hurry up, you'll be lute to class."
VIOLET M. HAYNES, A. B.
Kansas State Normal
Insfrzacfor in Ifnglislz
"I have too much work to do."
ELEANOR MARGAIZET KEITH, A. B.
University of Kansas
IIINfl"Ilf'1'Ol' in Botany and Physiology
"Isn't that maddening?"
JENNIE P. DOUGLASS, A. B. BESSIE GAY S1-JCREST, A. B.
College of Emporia Cornell University
Iizsirncfnr in Lufin and Fl'l'77t'll, Insfrucfm' in Ihlglisll
"Parlez-vous Francais?" "Mix Bang wouldn't object."
S f l7agetw1nly-seven
T110 race is wan, H10 prize is won,
The four Iong Iups are past.
Our Neill 'Il'6'I'f" set as the strirzgx 'wus 'nuff
Tha' lust sprin!'s Mer at iusl.
Bm' nrnu we find, Ihru toil and grind,
Thu! 'uv' uri' Inu! p1'vp11r1'fI
To mwt Ilia' fvsi of best for Irvs!
Tlzrzt we lzafvv ever slmrul.
l'V0'rr' t1'r1'inr'd will: 'vim in figlzfiny I7'l.lIl,
We C'l'01ll'Il at our nznrlcs to go,
For non' 'uw fur-ff Il grrfrrtcr Huw
Tlrrn Iifv, 'mid joy and zvorf.
As, yvs, inzlavclf ll was our 'lzecfd
Tlzongh Iziwicfd rlcwp in f'r'u1's
To train und sfund, lzand in l1,fl'l'1,fl
Wiilz, flu' Izvst Iliroiaglzoiif thi' years.
And I1l,U?L.UIl we go to nivrif the foci,
Tlzv gIuIf0nuus guns to frrcv.
Or flzouglz, 'mid strife of c0IIOgf' life
W0 proildly fake mn' placvg
01' in filfurv days iw zvvml our 'uviys
To work 'in bank oo' store,
WWII stand H10 fast, with r1II flfrf wfsi,
Since our high school sprint is o'v'r.
Page tweniy-ei ht
Latin Club, German Club, Football, '18g
Basket Ball, '16 '17, '18, Track,
'16, '17, 18.
VESTA E. Gnoss
"Vivacious, Engaging, Grateful"
Y. W. C. A., Shakespeare, Senior Play,
F. Sco'r'r PULIVER
"Fine, Sporty, Pusher"
President Class, '16, '17, '18, Business Man-
ager Re-Echo, Senior Play, Shakespeare
Club, Hi-Y Club, King of Carnival,
Y. W. C. A., German Club, Glee Club,
Shakespeare Club, H. S. Red Cross,
"Keen Mimicing Hummer"
Shakespeare Club, H. S. Red Cross,
W. C. A., Current Events Club, Latin
Club, Patriotic League, Senior Play.
EMMA R. FISHER
January, '18 '
"Ernest Rollicking Favorite"
Shakespeare Club, Glee Club, Current
Events Club, Latin Club.
JUSTIN C. SCHROEDER
"Just Casually Sentimental"
Shakespeare Club, Orchestra, '15, '16,
H. S. Band, Football.
V College Preparatory
Shakespeare Club, Latin Club, Patriotic
League, Y. W. C. A.
LOUA HoRTENsE MiLLER
"Logical, Happy Musician"
Vice-Chairman, Red Cross, Vice-President,
Y. W. C. A., '17, Shakespeare Club, Edi-
tor Re-Echo, '18, Echo Staff, Glee
Club, Senatus Romanus, Senior Play,
Basket Ball Captain, '17,
Shakespeare Club, Y. W. C. A., Vice-Presi-
dent, Class '18, Der Teutonia-Verein.
ESTHER M. FLEEKER
"Enthusiastic, Mirthful, Fair"
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '17, Chairman
Patriotic League, Class Secretary, '17-'18,
Senatus Romanus, Current Events
Club, Chairman H. S. Red Cross,
Associate Editor Re-Echo, '18,
GLENN A. LITTLE
"Gummy Agitaied Lion"
Shakespeare Club, German Club, Treasurer
Class '18, Senior Play, Class Basket
Ball, '15, '16, '17, '18, Football, '17.
Latin Club, German Club, Y. W. C. A., Vice-
President, Class '18, Shakespeare Club,
Senior Play, Patriotic League, Most
ZELMA L. HILTON
"Zcalous, Lively Humbug"
Y. W. C. A., Shakespeare Club, Senior Play,
GERTRUDE E. ALEXANDER
"Good-natured, Excellent, Admired"
Chorus, Shakespeare Club, Latin Club,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Glee Club.
F...-....1..w..7, ., ..,.,,,, 4 -..ff
' it ' 1
C. A., Shakespeare, G
Shakespeare Club, Society Editor
Re-Echo, '18, Y. W. C. A., H. S. Red Cross,
Patriotic League, Senior Play, Society
Editor of Echo.
Patriotic League, Newman Club, Curr
Events Club, Basket Ball, H S.
Patriotic League, H. S. Red Cross. Shake
C. B. C., German Club.
C. A., German Club,
re Club, Latin Club, Glee Club,
Secretary-Treasurer Class, '18.
FLOYD EUGENE KEHLER
"Fashionable, Easy-going Kitten"
Current Events Club, German Club.
W, ff-755311:-1 my Luv 'v-A 'I
Patriotic League, H. S. Red Cross.
TRELLIE A. JAMES RUTH L. MENDEL
"Talkative, Ambitious. J ingler" "Right Loyal Member"
Shakespeare Club, Debate Club, Teutonia President Y. W. C. A., '17, Senatus Roman
tus, Glee Club, Vice-President, '16,
C ollegc Preparatory
Verein, Class Basket Ball, '16, '17,
Football, '16, '17, Hi-Y Club.
CECIL E. CARLE
ILDA ALVORD "Coy, Egotistical Clown"
C ll P t
College Preparatory - ll egg Tepara may
Y. w. c. A., German Club, Kodak Editor Associate ltor Re EC 0 7 'om
M t Eh , '18, H'-Y Cl b,
Re-Echo, '18, Patriotic League. anagemen C 0 1 u
Latin Club, German Club, Shakes-
peare Club, Senior Play.
WINIFRED R. DONNELLY
"Wonderful, Romantic Dixie"
Literary Editor Echo, Y. W. C. A., H. S.
Red Cross, Patriotic League,
ETHEL M. BROWN
"Entertaining, Meddlesome Brownie"
Basket Ball, Chorus, H. S. Red Cross,
Chorus, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A.
Page thirty- Eve
...QA ,,,, ,WH ' '7' ' 1
A , 5 '
tb JT I F ,, 45
g.,. V: I-r -f
Y. W. C. A., H. S. Red Cross, Patriotic
League, Senatus Romanus.
A., Latin Club, H. S.
Y. W. C.
CECIL R. VERMILLION
"Cheerful Roving Vagabond"
Red Cross Echo Staff, Shakespeare Club President
' Football, Class Basket Ball, President
Hi-Y Club, President January
EVA A. Hoovnn
"Eccentric, Airy, High-minded"
Latin Club, Y. W. C. A., H. S. Red Cross.
"Ever CD Studious"
Romanus, German Club, Shakes
Club, Current Events Club, H1
Y Club, Senior Play, H. S. Band,
WILLIAM L. WHITE
"Winsome Little Willy"
Editor Echo, '18 5 Echo Staff, '15g Shakes-
peare Club, Hi-Y Club, Senatus Ro-
manus, Senior Play.
-.-A , ,J
Glee Club, Y. W. C. A., Patriotic League.
KATHARINE V. SWEARNGIN
"Knowing, Vivacious, Sensitive"
Shakespeare Club, H. S. Red Cross, Pa-
triotic League, Y. W. C. A., Senior Play.
Shakespeare Club, Y. W. C. A., H. S.
Cross, German Club, Latin Club,
Echo Staff, Glee Club.
"Much U5 Naughtinessn
Y. W. C. A., Patriotic League, Shakespeare
Club, Current Events Club, Senior Play.
German Club, Football, '16, '17
Y. W. C. A., Patriotic League
EDNA H. THOMSON
"Eager, Happy, Temptingn
Shakespeare Club, Literary Club,
Y. W. C. A., H. S. Red Cross.
GEORGE M. BROWN
"Gallant Muskogee Brown"
' mvrvffr-'gy-' V .1-pyf-?-5,
H. S. Red Cross.
Treasurer Y. W. C. A., '17g Patriotic
League, H. S. Red Cross.
Current Events Club, Y. W. C. A.,
Patriotic League, German Club,
Geographical Club, H. S. Red Cross.
ROBER1' LUCIEN PYLE
"Round, Luscious Peach"
League, Current Events
Y. W. C. A.
Secretary, '17, H. S
Track Team, '15g Football, '16, '17g Gym
Team, '16g Athletic Club, '16, '17 5
Current Events Club,
Shakespeare Club, I-I. S. Red Cross,
Y. W. C. A., Patriotic League.
Shakespeare Club, Latin Club.
Newman Club, German Club,
Chorus, German Club.
Normal Training .1
Senatus Romanus, Y. W. C. A., H. S.
Cross, Civics Club, Patriotic League.
German Club, C. B. C., Basket Ball,
Business Manager Echo, '18,
II. S. Red Cross, Chorus, Patr
Latin Club, Shakespeare Club, Senior Play
Red German Club, Basket Ball, '16, '17, '18,
Football, '17, Track, '17, '18.
Society Editor Re-Echo, '17,
Queen of Carnival, '17.
FLOYD T. KENDIG
"Frivolous, Thriftless Knight"
German Club, Football, '15, '16, '17,
Track, '18, Orchestra, '15, '16, '17, Chorus
iotic League Band, '15, '16, Class Basket Ball, '16,
Assistant Business Manager Re-Echo, '18
Athletic Editor Re-Echo, '18.
Geographical Club, Current Events Club,
Chorus, Current. Events Club,
H. S. Red Cross, Patriotic League.
MAUD M. HOUGHTON
"Meritorious Methodical Helper"
Y. W. C. A., Editorial Editor Echo,
Shakespeare Club, H. S. Red Cross,
H. S. Red Cross, Newman Club.
"EverlastingIy Jaunty Masher"
THOMAS ASHTON MORGAN, January '18
"Terribly Accomplished Manager"
German Club, Assistant Business Man-
ager Re-Echo '17, Hi-Y,
H. S. Senate.
Shakespeare Club, Y. W. C. A.,
Current Events Club, Patriotic Club,
- H. S. Red Cross, Basket Ball.
Shakespeare Club, German Club,
Patriotic League, Senior Play.
ALMA M. SMITH
"Always Mighty Sweet"
Patriotic League, Glee Club.
Glee Club, Basket Ball, Patriotic League.
THOMAS ELME11 LEWIS
"Talented Efficient Loafer"
Commercial General Course
C., Athletic Association. Echo Staff, Hi-Y.
JEAN HILL FREDA CABBAUGH
C. A., H. S. Red Cross,
Patriotic League Captain.
Red Cross, German
Y. W. C. A., Shakespeare Club, Current
Events Club, Red Cross, Patriotic
FRANK S. BREED
"Fairly Sensible Boy"
H. S. Senate
ub President, Current Events
Club, German Club.
5211 5? l
THOMAS J. FLEMING
"Tall Jolly Flunker"
Football, '16, '17, '18, Basket Ball, '18,
II. S. Senate, German Club,
Sliakcspearc Club, President, '18.
Red Cross, Patriotic League,
Y. W. C. A.
MARY LESLIE MORGAN
"Much Loved Mary"
Shakespeare Club, German Club,
Y. W. C. A., Patriotic League,
H. S. Red Cross.
ARTHUR G. KLIWER
"Artless Gymnastic Kidder"
Shakespeare Club, Football, '15, '16, '17,
'18, Basket Ball, '15, '16, '17, '18, Cap-
tain Basket Ball Team, '15, '18,
Track, '15, '16, '17, '183 Track
Team Captain, '16, '17, Senior
HELEN Louisa JOHNSON
"Happy, Lovable Joke"
Shakespeare Club, Y. W. C. A.,
Latin Club, Society Editor Echo,
H. S. Red Cross, Patriotic League,
W. C. A., Shakespeare Club, Current
Events Club, H. S. Red Cross,
' Patriotic League.
Y. W. C. A., Patriotic League,
H. S. Red Cross.
GLEN W. LEIGHTY
Shakespeare Club, Football, '16, '17g
Captain Class Basket Ball, '16,
To the Senior II's so noble and true .-
We bid a fond farewell to you.
Four long years we've journeyed through,
And at last we, too, must sever.
Four long years ago, I guess,
We joined the ranks of E. H. S.
T'was then we met Professor Pett
Whose "Make haste, please," we won't forget.
We were the first Sub-Freshman Il's,
And a pale green flush of myriad hues
Longingly gazed thru the chapel hour
To where the Seniors rise and tower.
So, on we came, not only by chance,
You led the way, one step in advance.
A year slipped by, we were Sophs at last,
Lost was the hue of the Fresh green past.
And then to see how we would look,
Arrived our stately "Father Cook."
But the time has come to take your place,
And may we do it with a grace
That will uphold your standard high,
In your High School days gone by.
And so, as on the brink you stand
The Senior Ps outstreteh a hand
To bid our friends a fond adieu
And wish the best of luck to you.
Page fifl y
Good student, good-natured,
Mind thoughtful in trend,
A jolly good girl,
Where good qualities blend.
Of mold athletic, fond of play,
With thoughtful mind that leads the wayg
A tongue devoid of idle trend,
A heart that's faithful to the end.
Where the rose tint of the cheeks
Gentle reticence bespeaks,
Where the locks of raven hair
Hide a quiet wisdom rare.
Of stolid mold and cheerful heart,
With willing hand to do his partg
With aspirations of the soul,
And industry to reach the goal.
Industrious and helpful hand,
With quiet force, born to comm
Our president here beholdg
Beloved by all, as true as gold.
Always kind and pleasant,
Speech ever readyg
lnicllect and kindness rare, stinted not in measure,
Faith in self and "ready" speech-copious the treasure.
When nature tinted hair and face, she mixed the
And then Dame Nature held her sides and laughed from
morn till night.
Complexion dark, nature sunny,
Rather stout, always funny,
Intelligent, duly prudent,
Faithful friend, model student.
Nature made thee small of stature
Recompensed by skill of handg
Fluency of speech denied thee,
But of music gave command.
Wholesome rural life has given,
Stature tall and comely face.
Nature's gift was mathematics,
Mind alert and quiet grace.
Bashfulness that fails to hide,
Kindness and love that there abide'
And this maiden coy and tall,
Finds herself beloved by all.
A little spray of "Jessamine."
Beauty and fragrance rare,
A "Carroll" sung by artist tongue
In spring-time bright and fair.
Sunshine on his head and heart,
Willing hand to do his party
Helpful friend and ardent lover,
Serious case, but will recover.
In her soul the muses sing,
In her heart love hath abode,
Flowers of kindness always bringg
Always helpful on the road.
A kindly heart to serve mankind,
Intelligence to wing
But storms arise with changing wind,
And tempests break within.
O11 JIl7Ii0l'S, fl0Il' oft 'wr' 1'r'm0n1b0r if 'u'1'l1,
U"l14'r1 ll'l' ll'l'l'l' lmppyJz1ni01's, 11105
Sul ll'IlI.fl.llj1 fory1'r1dr's--All, flu' grfrrlc' rwzrrls tally
.Huy such nvvvr cami' to 11011.
Page fifty -six
lluclr lion-: Margaret Pefers, Arthur Samuel, Christine Hausam, lilrvil Robinson.
lfltna Gammel, Guy Spiker, Lillian Richarrlson, Clarice Hausam.
.llirlrllv Huw: Iiclna Samuel, Laura Cloud, Russell Drake, Marjorie E. Thomas, Ilurton
H1'I1,J:gIS, Marjorie Bonwell, llwight Perrine, Evelyn Armstrong.
lf'i'f.nl Iffnr: Miss Ice, Wilma Hill, Ralph Mitchell, Ruth Moses, Thelma Chitty, llc:-il
llangy, Mona Woorlarrl, Catherine O'Connor.
lim-1.'Rou'.' Harold SC?iiCCk,KC1'IlIIii1 Trimble, Earl Thomas, Erma Brush, Gladys
Thomas, Irene Parker.
.Iliddlr IfU1l'.' Miss Potter, Clarence Spencer, Gerald W. Jones, Harry Hutton, Hattie
McMurray. Miss Hamilton.
Fmni Ruin: Francis McCue, Robert Ricker, Olive Neff, Wilma Dahbs, Cecil Trusler,
'XXX Lx x me '-
X ' Xu e i f- 1:
mllllllUU'I1M Min ' A 'L f 5
L 7 . 0
R f QTQ5 W7
'llmb Q V W n
,fvfsnffh 'Y I
w 'Q - ff .Y
.,..u...vW,,..,wL,...,.,. V , Ying WY ,WWA I, A
H W53 fl,
P: '-Tig H
, f .fi V,'
W ,l, , -7,7 Y, i...
Sophies, noble comrades of our many scraps
Syfrnpathizers of om' every prank and scheme,
We'll count you near our 'rankg tho' time elapse
Oh the Soap, the Bells, the Flags serene.
Page fifty- nigh!
opoom 1a.m3.mK 'uasuaf 9
qontzf teupg 'QSJON
'auanqag qmzzg 'uoslamtzg QIJJXN '31
Hupj 'u0s11zoH E19-X
'lmf5.IoN ciq Lid
Irzdg 'umusg 1:1 Lmnf
Huck Row: Irene Reeble, Lela Ford, Laura Redman, Dolph Carlile, Dorothy Lindsay,
Ethel Spencer, Ferne Stotts, Amanda Ericson, Harold Laird.
315111110 Row: Solomon Finney, Ruth Gunkle, Mary Petty, George Fry, Lorene Swearn-
gin, Marion Thompson, David Davis, Myrtle Gollehon.
Frmzt Roux' Miss Hege, Edith Kean, Ida Schimpf, Dumont Holderman, Mabel Thomp-
son, Roxanna Plumb, Louise Richards, Charles Duby.
Tum MCJRNING After Two WEEKS Before.
QXU 5 J KI
, . , .
P 1'I'.'41IIl'N, oh 1'I'1'N1lIl'N, nf fjUIffl'Ullii difss
Ilvur Iifllc' brnf1n'1's uf rluzrlfny !llll'f
IV1' Smzinrx wish ffm! flu' 1'cw'y Iwst
Jllljf r1lu'11y:: comm' Io you.
Freshmen ll s
Hrwl: Row: Bessie Tressler, Vera May West, Harold Cooper, Rema Austin, Donald
Jones, Norine Thomas, Madeline Williams, Mabel Rees.
.llffldiw Row: Pearl lluby, Ray Chandler, Gladys Rich, Grace White, Margaret Soden,
Julia Andrews, Marie Kliwer, Sara Sleisher.
F1-fmt Rau-: Lela Shaver, Ola Robinson, Miss Hancock, Esther Simmons, Florence
Spiker, Floyd Focht, Winifred Roe.
1:I'CSl'1lTla1'1 I S
Nucl: Row: Donald Nichols, Ardethia Pierce, Dollie Frost, Velva Petty.
.lliddlv Row: Irene Martin, Edward Potts, Miss Meeker, Marjorie Keyes.
Frmd Razr: LaVere McCue, Francis Morgan, Miss Haynes, Robert Douglass.
Page si Iy-I 0
Ifnck Row: Louise Starkey, Katherine Potts, Dorothy McCullough, Alice Childers,
Mary White, Mildred Marshal, Daisy Bramwell, Ruth Keith.
,lliddle Row: Beulah Vaughn, Boyd Hiatt, Harold Endley, .Joseph O'Connor, George
McCarter, Bernard Tholen, William Chitty, Wilbur Davis.
Front Rzruf: Edna Lee, Juanita lliee, Lucile Kelly, Vivian Brash, Juanita Gwinner,
Irene Cowan, Esther Kendig, Maude Reeble.
Toddlerounds, Kidlels, little green, buds.
With such gurgling lftllflllltll' und clzz'hl1'sl1 play,
lVc'e little green ones, dem' little "Subs,"
We trust that yfozu' life nzay bc 51111.
"When yo1t're foolin' in tlze lzrtlzs
And hfzvin' lots of fun
A talkin' and ri gigolin'
As if your time had comeg
You'd better wrttclz your corners
An' keep kinder lookin' out,
For R. R. Cook'll get you--
If you clon't watch out."
Almwi' ihej wie?
I , 4
IIIIAIIII llfillll lllll
q 5? QQ
I MMM l + U H x,. W 1'
X X , ?
"Cudge" was the main part of this year's team, and his ability to take a bunch of
green, but willing men and turn out one of the scrappiest, fastest and pluckiest teams
in the history of the Red and Black, never will be forgotten in the hearts of those who
know "Cudge." This is his first year out of College, and he surely has made a name
for himself in the line of Kansas football.
VERNON WILHITE, '19 --
"Tubby" had a large share in the winning of our many victories in athletics. When
the rooters' and the players' spirits began to fag, as defeat seemed to loom on the hori-
zon, then has defeat been turned to victory, as urged by "Tubby's" pep-the sound of
our beloved "Auroria" sounded over the Held, cheering the fagged players.
CAPTAIN CECIL VERMILLION, '18
"Pink" was the leader of this year's team, and surely made a success of the position.
His enthusiasm and encouragement were ever prevalent, and it was his recovery of a
fumble that won the game with Eureka in the last few minutes of play. He is 5 feet,
11 inches, and weighs 170 pounds.
CAPTAIN ARTHUR KLIWER, '18
"Art," the flying Dutchman, as he was known all over the state, was at his bcst this
year. No defense could hold, because he was at the bottom of every play. Few plays
were completed around his end, as he very rarely missed a tackle. He is 6 feet tall
and tips the scale at 160 pounds.
ERNEST JENSEN, '19
"Chicken" was the lightest man on the team, but knew how to make up for it in
speed. Every game was featured by his long end runs, deadly tackles and return of
punts, and "Jensen Stars" was Written in every account of an E. H. S. game. He is 5
feet, 7 inches, and weighs 125 pounds. He will be in his position at quarter-back next
Football Season, I9I 7-1918
October 5-Normal Highs .----- ------ 0 Emporia
October 12-Manhattan Highs ...- --- 6 Emporia
October 19-Arkansas City Highs --- --- 7 Emporia
October 26-Wichita Highs ..-.. --- 0 Emporia
November 7-Topeka Highs -- --- 0 Emporia
November 16-Eureka Highs ---- ---12 Emporia
November 23-Burlington Highs --- --- 7 Emporia
November 29-Ottawa Highs -.-.- ---20 Emporia
HAROLD GRANT, '18
Harold, one of the speediest halfbacks that ever was known to E. H. S., was the
most consistent player on the team, and, more than once, the crowds were brought to
their feet by the long, spectacular end runs of this midget halfback. Grant was a ter-
ror to any foe and was known all over the state for his ability to tear up his oppo-
nents with his broken field running. He is a very skillful tackler, and snatches the
passes from the air with great ease. He is 5 feet, 7 inches tall, weighs 148 pounds, and
in him E. H. S. loses one of her best men when he is graduated in the spring.
LEWIS WILLIAMS, '18
"When he ran the team, he ran it well," can be said of "Louie's" first and last year
of High School football. Louie played a fast and level-headed game at quarter, when
Jensen was taken out, and goes from High School, leaving much speedy! to besupple-
mented. He was one of the lighter men on the team, but made up for this in speed. He
was a great handler of the forward pass, and many a time used it to great advantage.
"Louie" is 18 years old, 5 feet, 7 inches tall, and weighs 150 pounds.
TRELLIE JAMES, '18
Trellie scrapped hard every moment he was in the game. His "shoe-string" tackles
were always a feature, and few plays were completed through his position, no matter
where he was substituting. James played a very heady game, and used his weight to
good advantage. He was one of the peppiest men on the team. He is 5 feet, 10 inches
high, and weighs 164 pounds.
RALPH WIDICK, '19
One hundred and sixty-seven pounds of brawn and beef, bucking the line was "Bud,"
our fullback. "Bud" was always good for a gain when others failed, and plays never
got by him when the first line of defense was broken. He played every moment of
every game. He is 5 feet, 10 inches tall. '
REX POWERS, '18
When an opponent bucked the line he was invariably stopped by Rex, who was us-
uzmily in the center of the pile. Rex played his first season of first team football and
held the line at his position as guard, with great skill. He is stubborn on the defensive
and up and charging on the offensive play. Rex leaves this year. He is 5 feet, 11
inches tall, and his supply of weight will be hard to find next year.
GLENN LITTLE, '18
"Ug" played his first and last game for E. H. S. this season, and came through
with fiying colors. His pep was apparent on every field. Little was under- every line
play and always fought a hard and aggressive game. He is 5 feet, 9 inches tall, and
weighs 160 pounds. He goes from High School this spring, leaving a hole which will be
hard to fill.
BURTON BRIGGS, '19
Play after play was attempted through "Briggum's" side of the line, and time after
time they ran up against him and stopped. Briggs and his 160 pounds of beef were a
great asset to the team. He is 6 feet, 1 inch tall. He will be in his position as guard
again next year.
GLEN LEIGHTY, '18
When an opposing back received a punt he found Leighty around his shoe
strings, and never tried to make another move. Leighty was at the bottom of every
play that came his way and his work in the Burlington game never will be forgotten by
any member of the team. He played the game with dare devil attempts, and was
down under every play or pass, and was trying hard. He is 18 years old, 5 feet, 8 inches
tall, and weighs 148 pounds.
LAWRENCE WIELAND, '18
No better team mate could have been found for Kliwer than "Weily." Weiland
played a whirlwind of a game from start to finish, and-there was scarcely a punt made
on the part of Emporia that the opponent was not sought either by himself or Art. He
is 18 years old, 5 feet, 8 inches tall, and weighs 140 pounds. He will be sorely missed
from next year's team.
FLOYD KENDIG, '18
"Bus" played a flawless game this season, he was one of two members of the team
to play every minute of every game. When the team was in hard straits, Kendig
was called back from his position at tackle for a forward pass, and always made good.
"Bus" goes from E. H. S., leaving a scrappy record behind him. Many predict he will
make an all-state tackle. He is 19 years old, 6 feet, 1-inch tall, and weighs 184 pounds.
GEORGE JACKSON, '19
"Jack," although a little light, was one of the best men on the team as halfback. He
had the ability to pull down passes from any place in the air and, when it came to
tackling, he was one of the best in the machine. He is 18 years old, 5 feet, 8 inches tall,
weighs 145 pounds.
THOMAS FLEMING, '18
"Chisel" has just completed his third year of E. H. S. football. He is a regular toe
artist, and when it came to punting, no better could be found. Tom always wore a
smile, and was one of the hardest fighters in the back field. He featured with his
"jackrabbit" leaps on end runs, which always kept our opponents guessing. He is 5
feet, 11 inches tall, and weighs 155 pounds.
Basket Ball Season
J zmuary fivLC2J.V6l'lVV01'f11 Highs-
Iohi Highs ...-f,-
Normal Highs ----
Aifollege of Emporia
-Chanute Highs ---
Iola Highs -------
February 15-Burlington Highs -
February 22-Newton Highs ---
February 25-Topeka Highs ---
March 1-Chanute Highs -----
March 2-Eureka Highs ----
March 4-Normal Highs ------
March 22-23-Solomon Highs---
Mzxrch 22-23-Hays Highs -----
March 22-23--Newton Hip,'hs---
Emporia- - -
--- .---- ---17
vi, ' f f' V 4
' . . 'Phi' t
mg 5 .ima
- - M-s,.,,..,.,c "
I 7nnocent Freshmen
L7ack of knowledge
1 7ndependent airs of the Seniors
T700 many chaperons
T700 few dates
L7ast forty minutes of classes used for recitation
l 7dentical twins
li7icker and Soden
R7 R. Cook
I 7nsane actions of Zelma
A7rden's white hair
'l'7oo few chapels
l 7nquisitive teachers
0-ff hand bluffing
S 1SI11B1lD0X vaccinations
ff-ff P .f
:lf 1 K.
KA,-XX X, X
Young Women's Christian Association
I'rfwiflw1l---. . - -nf YW. - ...,-.V,, f W- ,.,Y.. RUTII MIQNIJEI,
Vice-Prcsiflf-u t - - - ..... ..... ,..... P I QRTIINSR MILI.I':I:
Saw-wffzry ..... W .... ---. .....s.Y, ..... . .... I QATIIIQRINIJ SPIKI-:Ia
T1-vfmaz-ffl' .....-,s. .... .....YY-,. - . - -- -- .....,... VI-:LMA RICHIJI'
I'rogrrlm CfPIlllllfffl?l'---- ---.----..-..-----------.--.H----------P RUTH MOSES
Social Commiftf-U ........-. GERTRUDIQ ALEXANDER Wally, ESTHER FLEIGKICR fSpring3
Social SC1'z'I'cc Cuznuziffvc' ..-7----,.--.-..-..--f-------.---..--.- IRENE PARKER
fIr'm'r11l ,"itII'fS4lI'f- .rv--K sg-------.----. ....... M ISS MOSS
Soviul ....fff-, -.-.f,YY--.-... VYf.f L 4 --..d-.- .... MISS KEITII
.iIl'lIIlH'l'SlIfjI f------ -V ---- - -------- -. -A--.A--f-.-.-----. MISS HAYNICS
I,l'0fjl'llIll -.-v,- -.--- A ------
Soma! Svwzcc -.....f.----------..-..M---------.-- ---,,
Social Svrzrzfcc Faculty Advisor
MRS. WILLIS KERR
MRS. W. A. WHITE
-----V---- ------ ---A-----MIss MORRIS
Y. W. C. A. Calendar
8-Big Sisters enroll new girls.
19-All about Hollister.
26-The boys tell us what
kind of girls they like.
1-Candy Sale in corridors.
3-Red Cross organized.
19-All- School lawn party.
24-Miss Whitney on "Manners and Morals."
31-Mr. DeVoss on "Girls as Men See Them."
21-Miss Meeker's Indian.
23-State Conference for High School Y. W. C. A. at Topeka..
25-Back again with a load of enthusiasm.
27-Potato and apple day fThanksgivingJ.
8-Conference girls perform "Model Cabinet Meeting." W
15-One hundred and five dollars as a Christmas gift for the relief of French
19-20-"The Little American."
21-Book exchange launched.
28-Big Sisters enroll new girls.
31-Book Exchange reports having handled 350 books for students.
1-Kid party in gym.
15-New furniture for girls' rest room.
March 13-Election of officers.
March 14-Tea party for Red Cross.
March 20-Annual tea of the old and new cabinets with advisory board in Room 19.
March 27-Easter party.
April 17-Candle service for installation of officers.
May 1-May Day hike.
May 20-Assisted in Red Cross drive.
May 22-Music fest.
Chairman ............ ..... .-.. E s THER FLEEKER
Vice-Clmiv-mrm ...... .... S USANNA PAXTON
Secrctary-Trcasureo' --- -- --IMOGENE WARREN
Red Cross Advisor ---.- ------- M ISS POTTER
Sewing Supervisor --...-- ---MISS HANCOCK
Patriotic League Adviso1'--- - ----- MISS ICE
The High School is an auxiliary of the Lyon County Red Cross. The High School
gave 526.00 toward the fund for Christmas boxes for the soldiers. The Domestic
Science Department made two hundred fruit cakes for the boxes. The English and
History Departments made over one hundred scrap books. They also write letters to
the soldiers as part of their regular work. The Echo is sent to boys in service who
were in school last year. The Domestic Art Classes spend one day each week in Red
Cross work. They have completed ninety-one hospital garments, fifteen refugee shirts,
made, covered and filled one hundred pillows. The girls meet every Thursday after
school in different room with their faculty advisors to sew. They have made seventeen
baby quilts, one large comfort, fifteen pinafores, one hundred undergarments, three
dozen bootces, eight hundred quilt blocks and many gun wipes. They have knitted nine
scarfs, twenty-five pairs of wristlets, seven pairs of socks, forty-four sweaters, six hel-
mets and five washcloths.
The High School has a hundred per cent membership in the Junior Red Cross.
The Boy Scouts aid in the distribution of government publicity dispatches, in the Lib-
orty Loan Drives and the sale of Thrift Stamps, the Red Cross campaigns, pageants
and programs. They also do Red Cross errands and usher when needed.
The Manual Training Department has made a reel for winding yarn, posters for
Liberty Loan campaigns, flag poles and several dozen swagger sticks. High School
students have 555,650 invested in Liberty Bonds, and 31,408 in Baby Bonds.
Three hundred girls have taken the pledge, which follows:
I pledge to express my patriotism-
By doing better than ever before whatever work I have to do.
By rendering whatever special service I can to my country and community.
By living up to the highest standards of character and honor, and helping
others to do the same.
As a result of this organization, the attendance at Red Cross meetings has been
I'1-wsiflrulff -f-tFallJ Cucn. ll. Vr11:1u1LI,1oN, fSpi-ingj Curl. G,xm'n
Sf'l'I'4'fllI'lll-f- -- ..-.-Y...gs-.,.w...Y.--.,-f. ...mn .-l'l1.wx'N Sciiicici.
TU-msn:-rr ,i...-....A.A ...f.-....- 1 Fally CARI. GAKTH, fSpi-ingj ldmici. l,IlII.Lll'S
.lIf'm1rc'rsl1ip Cf2I1l1ltliffl'l'--- ------h---------------------A--i..-- .Ion lVll'CLllRl4I
Imlilicilff ,,,....-..... ...Y-.. . . .g.....-.. ,-.,,., - - PIIILII' lVIom:.xN
Ifur-:ally Aflvisur .,..,....f...g.....-.....H,........ - .-.A... --YMn. WA1,1.AcI:
,-lf!1'f.-:tary lima-fl-Mu. W. A. Wurrirz, Mic. THOMAS W. BU'I'L'IIl'1R, Mic. Lou McCAirrx',
Itlov. J. H. J. 111014, MR. lt. M. I'IAMI'Ilt, Mic. ld. H. lticifxs
The Hi-Y, formerly the C. B. C., now has finished its third year. This club is an
auxiliary oi' the City Y. M. C. A., and holds its meetings at the Y. M. C. A. building. lt
is primarily a religious organization, and a promoter ol' good fellowship, clean speech,
clean sport and clean living among' the boys.
The meetings are held on Wednesday evenings at 6 o'clock, and a 15-cent lunch is
served. The club appreciates the help of Mr. and Mrs. Starkey, who prepare the
lunches, and who have assisted in many ways.
The Bible study work was first under the leadership ot' Professor IJeVoss and later,
ltev. ll. Y. Donaldson. Prominent men of Emporia and other places have spoken to the
club. Many inspirational talks have been given on subjects ot' current interest to
Last year several memlters attended the State High School Boys' Y. M. C. A. Camp
at lilmdale, and several are planning to go again this year.
And so, after three successful years as a High School organization, the Hi-Y looks
forward, and hopes for still greater success in the future.
High School Orchestra
Director: MISS DoRoT11EA BANG
First Violins: John Kell, Mary Rickabaugh, Ruth Andrews, Paul Trimble.
Second Violins: Robert Spencer, Albert Ackelbein.
Clru"i1zvz's: Floyd Kendig, Cyrus Dewar, Kermith Trimble.
Cornets: Daisy Bramwell, Wilbur Sickler.
SIIJIOIJIQOILCI Virgil Ervin.
Tl'0lH.blHIO.' Earl Phillips.
Flufv: Reed Bang.
Piano: Olive Neff.
Viola.: Margaret Rickabaugh.
The orchestra was reorganized last fall under the direction ot' Miss Dorothea Bang,
and has done much to promote school spirit.
A concert was given in chapel about the middle of the year.
Through the eHorts of Miss Bang, the members have been well trained, and the or-
chestra is an activity of which the school may be proud.
The school paper was reorganized this year under the direction ol' Miss Mary ll.
Schmalzried, faculty advisor. The editorial work of the paper was done hy a triumvi-
rate staff consisting of Cecil Carle, Maude Houghton and Bill White, during the tirst
half of the fall term.
Cecil Carle was elected editor for the last half of this term, and Bill White editor for
the spring term, as Cecil Carle had left school. The staff has tried to make the Echo
reliable, entertaining and interestingg and also to make it the chronicler of school
evcnts.and activities. Candidates for membership on the staff must pass certain re-
quirements, which are determined by the faculty advisor, and are then voted on to the
staff by the management. The business management this year has been industrious
and honest. Herman Baird is business manager, and Philip Morgan assistant business
manager. He mails the Echo. Besides running a successful paper, the Echo has con-
ducted an inter-class contest for subscriptions, and entertained the winning classithe
Juniors-Awith a party, in Room 10.
Every class in school, with the exception of the Freshman Class, is represented
among the twenty-tive people on the Echo management as reporters and assistants.
Several members of the Echo management were graduated last winter. The entire list
oi' names and classes are as follows:
Seniors: Maude Houghton, Helen Johnson, Winifred Donnelley, Ruth Hill, Hor-
tense Miller, Earl Staats, Zelma Hilton, Virginia Haynes and Cecil Vermillion.
Juniors: Clarice and Christine Hausam, Russell Drake and Jewel Million.
Sophomores: Susanna Paxton, Ida Becker, Emily Dewey, Pearl Pantle, Mary
Huggins, Laura Teichgraeber, John Kell and Edith Keen.
Sub-freshmen: Mary White.
MR. RICE BROWN
Faculty Business Manager
FLOYD T. KENDIG
A fhletic Editor
Assistant Business Man-
MISS SECREST, Facnltgf Advisor
Annual Contest Winners
RUTH Mosns IITARJORIE THOMAS HAZEL THRASHIIR
Inlelloctzml Popular Prelty
' E 1
5 . v
. I' ."
Ifurlc Row: Mary Nichols, Christine Roth, Earl Staats, Fawn Carbauggh, Trellie James,
Helen Johnson, Scott Puliver, Hortense Miller, Fred Griffith, Winifrvd Dawson.
.llialdlv Razr: Cecil Vermillion, Lewis Williams, Freda Carbaugh, Miss Secrest, Glenn
Little, Kathryn Holfer, Leslie Morgan, Ruth Berg, Hilda Hoatson, Hill White.
I"r.n,l lfozw: Mary Magathan, Maude Houghton, Marion Welch, Ruth Hill, Zelma Hil-
ton, Tom Fleming, llelva lleed, Winifred Donnelly, Priscilla Howe.
lfurls linux' Evelyn Armstrong, Erma Brash, Flossie Adams, Burton l'lrigg's, lvlariorio
Thomas, Imogene Warren, Ilead Bang, Everett Barr, Kenneth Fitch, lflrvil
illirlrllz' Row: Edna Simmons, Laura Cloud, Hazel Thrasher, Gladys Thomas, Cecil
Trusler, Marjorie IC. Thomas, Iiarl Thomas, Russell Drake, lfldward Randolph,
I'lI'lJIlf 1f0Il'.' Miss Secrest, lfltna Gammel, Marjorie Bonwell, lidna Samuel, Clzlrice
Hausam, Ruth Moses, Christine Hausam, Robert Kicker, Wilbur Sicklcr.
Iiurlf Row: Esther Lyons, Dolph Carlisle, Irene Reeble, Solomon Finney, Rose Ptacek
Miflrllf' Roux' Louise McClure, Byron Woodard, Kathryn Jensen, Mary Huggins, Ar-
line Brown, Victor Barnes, Ida Schimpff, Ida Becker.
Front Row: Miss Secrest, Dorothy Lindsay, Evora Edwards,
Burr, Laura Teichgraeber, Lorene Swearngin, William
"The Maneuvers of jane"
By I'IENRY ARTHUR JONES
THE HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR CLASS
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Friday, April 12, 1918, 8 O'clock
Miss Bnssn-I GAY SECREST, Director
CAST or CHARACTERS
Lord Iiapchild ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.t.,,.,................,,,..
Jervis l'LlI1Sll0l1 r,,,,.,.
George Langton ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,..,,it,..
Mr. Nangle ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..t,.,,.....,Y...
The Rev, Prehendary Bostock ,,,,,,
Mr, Pawsey ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,
Sir Robert Bowater ,,,,,,,,
Blltlill ',,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..i A
Footnian ,,,,,,w,,44r,,,,,,,,, ,,ii,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.........
f'0l1SiilIltiH Gage ,,,,,,,,,,..,,..,,.,.., . ..,,..,,,.......,,,,,,
Mrs. Beechinor tLady Bapchild's sisterl ,,v,,,,
Pamela Beechinor ,,t,...... ...,,,..,..........4..,...,.,......
Lady Bapchild, LLord Bapchild's inothery ,,,,,
Mrs, Pawsey ,A,,,,
Miss Bowater ,,,,,..
Miss Dodd ii..,
Whit Brogan, Marion
5 ,,,,,,,,,,, Ruth Hill
Sul-:NHS FROM SENIOR PLAY
The Shakespeare Dramatic Club
President ------ ------ - - ----- ---- T HoMAs FLEMING
Vice-President- - - - - - BURTON BRIGGS
Secretary ------- --.... R UTH Moses
Treasurer ---..--- ..... - .- - -READ BANG
Faculty Adviser ----------------.. ---Blassm GAY SECREST
Stage Manager and Property Man ---- ---- V ERNON WILHITE
The Shakespeare Dramatic Club was organized in 1915, by Miss Bessie Gay Secrest,
who, as faculty adviser, has successfully piloted the club through its three years of ex-
istence. Although just entering the kindergarten stage, the club has some traditions
and standards. Its popularity has been due to the large number of students enthusias-
tic over dramatic workg to the support the student body has given its entertainmentsg
to the fact that it is a student organization, run by the students, and exploiting stu-
dentsg to its social sideg to the efficiency of its management. For these reasons the
Shakespeare Dramatic Club is the largest and best attended club in the school.
During the year 1917-1918 the society has had charge of the following entertain-
Not on the Program-Senior II stunt.
Original Stunt by Senior 119183 Class, Class Day program.
The Merchant of Venice Up-to-date-Junior Class.
A Little Fowl Play. ,
Choosing a Career.
A Little Excitement.
The Meneuvers of J ane-Senior Play.
The club also secured Mr. W. A. White to give an account of his trip to France to
l the student-body at Chapel.
The club has a weekly program for its members.
The proceeds from two plays were given to the Red Cross,
Scrap-books were made for the soldiers.
Surgical dressing work by girls from the club.
This organization has charge of the sale of Smileage Books for the soldiers.
SOCIAL EVENTS -
The club has "Hooverized" on social affairs. An initiation party in the fall, a
spring party and a farewell hike has been its only claim to "society."
Me r-gh tw
Page ninety one
MANIIAI, TRAINING DEPARTMENT
High School Calendar
September 10-School opens.
September 11-Trouble starts.
September 15-First godly chapel of the season held. Father Cook makes an ora-
tion to sub-freshmen in particular, and the student body in general,
September 25-Puliver takes usual yearly bath.
October 2-Y. W. C. A. lawn party for entire school. .
October 2-.The High School 400 enjoyed a select little line party to the Star Theater,
in the interests of theatrical uplift.
October 3-Shakespeare paddles 'em. Candidates eat off mantel.
October 5-Emporia feetball boys wallop Normal Highs, 22-0.
October 6-Donald Fitch joins the navy,
October 11-Performance of "Little Women," at which Westy Morgan becomes
"smitten" with the peroxide-blond lady, only to learn that she is married.
October 12--Emporia beaten at Manhattan. Team wears black eyes in mourning.
October 17--Senior I1 s have charge of chapel, and their program is "Not on the Pro-
High School chases Arkansas City team all over the gridiron, and winds up with a
October 2-Emporia beats Eureka, to the tune of 14-12. Victory begins to get mo-
October 26-Emporia wallops Wichita, 6-0.
October 27-Echo begins to yell for the reorganization of the annual.
October 29-Fischer String Quartet.
November 8-9-Teachers' meeting at Topeka.
November 11-Teachers return with new fall hats, and spend entire first period re-
counting adventures to students.
November 15-Juniors win Echo subscription contest by a large majority.
November 16-Topeka ties Emporia, 0-0. Monotony of victory finally broken.
November 17-Boys pledge 310.00 each in chapel for the Y. M. C. A. and forget to
pay most of it. '
November 20-Red Cross organized in E. H. S.
November 24-Emporia preachers swat dancing petition before a board meeting, and
there was weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth.
November 25-Harold Selleck decided to celebrate the defeat of the dancing peti-
tion with a horrible debauch, and accordingly wears a red necktie to school.
November 30-Thanksgiving vacation, and Emporia Highs get walloped by Ottawa,
JUST A SAMPLE OF 'EM
December 3-Cast for Senior play, "Maneuvers of Jane," selected by Secrest and ap-
proved by Gilson.
December 4-Shakespeare Club presents "Bills" to students in chapel.
December 5-Unofficial football banquet, at which team is entertained by Cudge at
December 6-Father R. R. sends circulars to parents concerning Annual, and Senior
banquet. General Consternation spends the week-end in E. H. S.
December 11-Seniors lay plans for painting building red, and large quantities of
posters, paste, paint and other supplies are captured by Pinkertons.
December 13-Juniors star "Briggum" and "Imogene" in their chapel play, "The
Merchant of Venice Up-to-date." Boys organize a window soaping expedition,
and are captured.
December 13-An unlucky day for school board.
December 14-Boys come to school in mourning clothes, and are officially canned by
school board, and told they would not be allowed to attend school during vacation.
Oh, cruel world!
December 15-Vacation begins.
December 16-Boys erase mural decorations and paintings from front of the build-
ing with concentrated lye, steel brushes, carbolic acid, dynamite and elbow grease.
And tl1e greatest of these was elbow grease.
December 30-Boys hold a party for the purpose of reconsidering the stained glass
windows, which they installed on the 13th. It is decided to remove them, and this
is done, with warm water, rags, etc.
January 3-E. H. S. basket ball team defeats Leavenworth, 45-16.
January 5-National confession day for High School boys.
January 7--Boys readmitted to school on "probatiou."
January 8-Annual staff finally elected and quarreling begins in earnest,
January 9-Normal Highs licked, 23-15.
January 11-.Emporia basket ball quintet licks Iola, 26-24,
January 12-High School licks Burlington, 34-16.
January 15-Chicago Gentleman Quartet sings in auditorium.
January 19-Tobaccalaureate sermon for mid-year graduating class.
January 26-Morning, Senior chapel stunt, evening, Senior commencement.
January 30-Emporia victorious over Chanute, 55-12.
February 2-Sub-freshmen enter, and school schedule is changedg school beginning
at 9 o'clock, and dismissing at 4 o'clock.
February 5-Emporia walloped by Iola tigers, no score given.
February 8-Seniors given party in Gym by present Senior 1I class.
February 9-School board passes vaccination order, and all our nice old girls on the
faculty try to conceal their limp, and to remember which arm is supposed to be sore.
February 10-Present Echo staff elected.
February 11-The names of Harold Selleck, Arthur Samuel and Howard Newlin of-
fered for the presidential election of the George Club.
February 12-Students dismissed for Lincoln's Birthday bond parade.
February 13-Mr. New has his pompadour cut. He is said to be saving the remains
for a horse-hair pillow.
February 14-Valentine Dayg 1,485,800 more seconds of school left, Boys of school
receive fancy UD valentines from unknown source.
February 15-School board talks of running six days a week, or five hours per day.
February 15-General consternation! Annual business management takes another
February 16-Faculty women still limping from vaccination. Mr. Cook also limp-
March 4-Fletcher Brooks Thomas speaks in the auditorium.
March 5-Janitors clean surplus oratory out of auditorium with pitchforks the next
March 6-Annual beauty contest started.
March 7-Shakespeare Club causes "A Little Excitement" in the auditorium.
March 15-Results of annual beauty contest announced.
March 28-Amateur four-minute speakers' contest in chapel.
Senior play cast allowed 15-minutes' recess from their continuous practic-
Miss Secrest to get something to eat.
April 1,2-Senior play given, starring Swearngin and Carle.
committee appointed to try and dissuade him from such foolhardiness--
Calamitous horrible catastrophe! Puliver takes third bath of the season!
board of health calls special meeting to discuss this case. Water commissioners at
Neosho Rapids protest, saying their water supply has been ruined.
April 15-Extrie Special! Art Samuel makes honor roll at last!
April 19-Performance of Senior play at Strong City given up, because of rain.
May 1-All-school May Day dance at the Wigwam, at which Staats makes his terp
May 2-Carl Garth arrested for stalling Olive Neff.
May 3-Senior boys raise town at stag party at Trellie James's.
May 4-Albert Hinshaw arrested for being without visible means of support.
May 6-Christine Hausam arrested for disorderly conduct and disturbing the peace.
May 11-Virgin edition of Echo issued.
May 26-.Class sermon, Rev. J. H. J. Rice, of the Congregational Church, preaches
May 30-Senior commencement.
June 1-Raving Dick heaves a mighty sigh of relief, and doesn't get up till 9 o'clock.
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Louie W.: "I can't find 'camouiiage' in the dictionary."
Miss Icc.' "Never mind, Lewis, you can fmd it every place else.
Page one hundred one
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Pa-gr' one hundred three
LAS s Rl as
That will fit your finger and fit your purse
Bastian class RINGS are expertly made in the largest class pin
and ring factory in the World. Measurements are carefully tak-
en by experienced salesmen, and satisfaction is guaranteed.
Prices are moderate.
Distinctive and dignined in design, our line is recognized as worthy of
thc consideration of the most fastidious. Engraving is of extremely high
character and embossing cannot be surpassed. Designs are cut from the i
well-known Cranes, Whiting Sz Hurd stock-a little thing to look for a big S
thing to find.
CATALOG and SAMPLES
Jewelry catalog, jewelry samples and announcement
samples sent to anyone on request
BASTIA BROS. CO. g
544 BASTIAN BLDG. ROCHESTER, N. Y.
To fill, 1918 Class, E. H. S.
Page one hundred fo
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Capital and Surplus
S 3 00,000.00
H. Dunlap H. E. Peach L. J. Buck
J. F. Kenney L. H. Lewis L. T. Bang
A. H. GuHer W. C. Hughes J. H Wiggam
T. Jensen E. K. Lord J. E. Martin
We're for Wilson, Service and Quality
Mr. High School Youth-Mr. Younger Young Man
We've got them because we know you want them.
Langham High Clothes
expressly made to fit your youthful frame, and having the smart
air, the truly Young Man's Look that you admire in your older
brother's clothes. '
Novelty fabrics. All the neuest details of the season, and Thirty
Other Points of Interest in every Langham-High suit. We can
satisfy your judgment and fit you to perfection-S15 to 825.
LEWIS-READ CLOTHING CO.
"Keep iiiii Looking Up To Us"
For everything in the line of School
Supplies and Novelties
Tl-IE BOOK OGK
F. E.. WOODS
526 Commercial Street Emporia, Kansas
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There is great satisfaction in having photographs that just suit you
and your friends.
This satisfaction is wrapped up in each package of Photogfraphs made by
F. A. LOOMIS
Prompt, Courteous and Efficient Service
P hundred seven
For lce, Coal or Distilled
Emporia Ice 8: Cold
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We Fit Glasses by Latest and
Most Scientific Methods
You can be safe and sure by
A coming here
VVe have them!
RICKER 8z SON
T. Jensen 8: Brother Pay Highest Cash Price
For Eggs, Butter, Poultry, Hides
"The Origimal Jazz"
School Dances a Specialty
H. C. Smith
Emporia State Bank Building
Nichols 8: Dabbs
Dance Music a Specialty
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Bill White fin the Senior play, cm-
L'i1l: "Jane, I love you, fa long
way off' you are that which would
make a man beside himself with love
and worship, land penniless Jane,
you've been eating onions. Will you
be my Wife? tdon'tl."
C"Tank" Grant recites in a
Mr. New-"Grant, discuss the im-
portance of grass."
"Tank" - "Well, er-ah-there's
been grass 'bout as long as anything
else was here."
Mr. New-"I mean its importance
as to live stock."
"Tank"-"Well, that depends."
Mr. New-Depends on what?"
"Tank"-"O, a lot of things."
Mr. New-"What are they?"
"Tank"-"Well-I-guess I have--
Page one hundred eight
FOR GRADUATION DAY
The day of all days is, of course,
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The Emporia .Floral Co. For Personal Service
E. JW. Robmsrm
Cut Flowers, Palms, Ferns and
ag BANK WITH
C er of West Street and Twelftl
High School junior Clothes
Tl Right Ylllillg for H10 Young Man I'l!'Il,fILl'Pd by Us
Hart, Schaffner 8: Marx and Society Brand
Clothes for Men and Young Men
01 C 1 St t Northwest C f F fth A
DRY GOODS CO
General Dry Goods, Notions, Carpets, Draperies
Qzullily, More Tllllll fllljjllllhllfl Else, is H10 Iflfllllflfi' of This Sion'
lVlen's and Women's Apparel, High-class
Mail or Phone Orders We Prepay All Parcel
Have Prompt Attention Post Charges
When You Telephone Your
Say When you order these brands of
t6P0ehler King,, Crlnnvcl Goods
UKaw Chiefv Ifirlrucfs and
Or Ollzvr lafcfublcs
uSl,lI'lbl,il'St,, you have an absolute guaranfy of satisfactory
Or quality, and any grocer is authorized to return
4fTee-Pee77 your money if the goods are not as represent-
ed. There is no need to use doubtful brands
when the above goods can bc had for the price
of other brands.
THE THEO. POEHLER MERCANTILE COMPANY
Page one hundred eleven
J. O. Graham
Coal and Wood
819 Commercial St. Emporia, Kan.
Floral Designs a Specialty
Charlsen Flower Shop
MRS. FRANK KEELER
CUT FLO WERS
Store Phone 1048, Greenhouse
704 Commercial St. Emporia, Kan.
419 Commercial St. Emporia, Kan.
Regular Meals and Short
Orders at All Hours
Try Us and See for Yoicrself
That the Lenox is the Home of Gootl
Things to Eat, prepared in the
C. H. DABBS 8a SON, Proprietors
Yearout KL Co
23 VVest Fifth Avenue
Phone 760 for Service
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You will not go astray if you use
The Kraum Remedies
Many Satisfied People
KRAUM'S DRUG STORE
128 Commercial St
Page one hun
Fresh, Salt and Smoked
Meats and Fish
The oldest nulrlfet in the city
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614 Commercial Phone 21
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Emporia Lumber 8: Coal
P 3 hundred thirteen
E. H. S.
Fresh Every Week
Exclusivwlgf For Sadr'
Phone 32 608 Commercial
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Good Things to Eat
Fancy and Staple
S. T. WILSON KL SON
PRQFESSIDLNAL iii iiiii D 1REcmRY
Dr. F. A. Eckdall
Dr. C. W. Roberts
Drs. Trimble 8z Neighbors
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
621 Commercial St.
Dr. C. E. Parker
COver Turkish Candy Cob.
Hamer 8z Ganse
Prof. O. B. Tilford
811 W. Sth Ave. Emporia, Kan
Dr. I. F. Peterson
fOver Turkish Candy Co.J
Dr. Wilson, M. D.
State Bank Building
Dr. C. W. Lawrence
Dr. E. G. Lundy
Anna E. Ellsworth
' M. D.
State Bank Building Phone 110
Page one hunclr df I
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W. M. Price, Presidrfnt
C. M. Wilson, Vice-President
W. T. Ball, Cashier
The Lyon County
Our Deposits Arc C:II!Il'fL7Lf06d
Hellman' s Bakery
Krisp Krust Bread
902 Commercial Street
Your Certificate Will be Framed, Suitably with Care
if taken to the
LUTT GIFT SHOP
15 West Sixth
NQWPIQCCSS The Last Word-
Spencer Sz Baltz, Proprs.
Work and Dry Cleaning
Page one hundred Fifteen
We mean that "Fashion" in this
store shall always stand for the
last word from ll,1lf,IlI7'ifflfi'Uf7
sources-it must convey correct in-
formation of the inspiration that
evolves new styles. And, there-
fore, you may expect to see more
exclusive ideas here from day to
day than elsewhere, for this is the
"style store of the Lard Word."
' ,JK 'mgnqv CommR-'.'rG1.Ni.f6s.TAiKnTs
Where Sahlsfactifm Follows
Would you like to inherit an estate?
Then why not bequeath
one to yourself?
We'll let you select both the size of
the estate, and the time you wish to
inherit itg also, any one you may Wish
to inherit it-should you die before
the time comes.
Should you desire, we'll arrange it
so that your inheritance will pay you
for loss of time, due to accidents or
sickness, and if you become disabled
seriously enough, we'll pay it to you
in monthly checks for life.
Listen to the Agent
R. L. Hershberger, Gen'l. Agt.
PACIFIC MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO.
Mr, New-"Scott, tell us something
of the acceleration due to gravity."
Scott Puliver-"Well, if a body is
precipitated into space, obviously it
has, from the fact that it is in space,
no visible, or invisible means of sus-
pension or support and, hyperboleti-
cally conversing, it proceeds in a gen-
eral direction approximately down.
"It proceeds to continue to proceed
in the afore-mentioned direction, un-
less the unforeseen and lamentable
occurs, namely, the interference, by
irresponsible and uncontrollable cir-
cumstance, with previously designat-
ed object in its natural career and-"
Mr. New-"That's enough. Some-
one tell us about acceleration due to
Winifred Donnelley-"Oh, I heard
the awfullest thing. Do you think
chickens two weeks old are old enough
Kathryn Hoffer-"Mercy, no."
W. D. fSweet1yJ-"Then how could
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High School students know
None Better than
Sold by R. J. Leatherberry
Carlile Barber' Shop
Is the place Where the E. H. S
student gets his work done just
riht, by the most competent
workme nin the city, and at live
and let live prices.
We appreciate your business
of the past, and welcome the
With best wishes for all the
Greatly Yours for Service
G. W. CARLILE, Propr.
Page one hundred s xl
Star Grocery, 7th KL Com'l. St
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The Haynes Hardware Co.
618, 620, 622 Com'l. St. Emporia, Kan. Phone 105
High Schol students are familiar with the wide assortment of
Sporting Goods at our store. Our endeavor is that our goods will
D. 8: M. and Spalding-the Two Great
Leaders in Sporting Goods
Baseball Football Track Tennis
A full and complete line of Gymnasium Suits-all sizes
6th Avenue and Merchant Phone 485
Yi. iff ,' if Wi?-'L i
BREAKING INTO THE
BIG LEAGUE. , " , 52 ?
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I' hundred sevente
Turkish Candy Company
A. BUCHANAN, Proprietor
Fresh, Home-made Candies
Fine Ice Cream and Ices
The Warren Mortgage Co
Qffers choice farm mortgages for
those seeking investments
MUTUAL BUILDING 6: LOAN
No. 11 West Sixth Ave.
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. C. Dumm Furniture Co.
6 AVENUE AND MERCHANT TELEPHONE 485
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I' e one hundred nineteen
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Citizens National Bank
Capital, Surplus ancl Profits
Deposits ............ Sl,400,000.00
4 Per Cent Paid on Savings Deposits
F. C. Newman, President C. H. Newman, Vive-P2'esz'rle11f
H. W. Fisher, Cnslzim' -
C. H. Newman R. J. Edwards J. S. Kenyon R. M. Hamer
T. J. Acheson H. B. Price T. F. Byrnes F. P. Warren
Come in and let us explain our new savings plan
For your Soldier Boy :ff
in camp or at the front, 6:7
for you Sailor Lad pa- 5, of
trolling the high seas- l Q A,
from yOu to him to 0
make his heart light, KLM
and to keep tight the U D l
home ties- LV FA if 2
Your Plzofogwzplz ff X , '
KODAKS AND SUPPLIES
Photo Finishing Proper-
Morris Drug Company
The Alvord Studio
14 w. 7th Ave. Phone 68
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Harvey' s Grocery
1 Quality Goods, Prompt
Your Patronuge Solicited
Colyar's Barber Shop
Why not go to fl sanitary shop?
Under State Bank
E. E. Anderson
Finest in Kansas
The Best, of Course!
Dependable China, Glass and
516 Commercial Phone 598 Gifts for All Ogcqgifmg
The Economy Shoe Store
U -t -th - ' t Sh t
Headquarters p 0 emmu e ces a
Eckdall 8z McCarty
Same a, dollar by paying cash here!
A. O. DOWNS 8: SON
616 Com'l. Phone 1488
Established in 1885
33 years' selling to satisfied customers
Heaclqzm7'fe1'.s for Picnic
Lunches and Szlyzplies
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For Shoes that are New fmd Fresh
Call at the
And talk with Lesh
518 Com'l. Emporia
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Esther tat 11:30 p. m.l: "Id0I1't
understand a thing about baseball."
Jewel: "Let me explain it to
Esther: "Well, give me an exam-
ple of a home run."
Cecil: "Have you any green neck-
ties to match my eyes."
Clerk: "No, but 1 have some soft
hats that will match your head."
Doesn't this sound a little like
some of Miss Schmalbereid's English
"Tomorrow we will take the first
1500 pages of the dictionary and for
Friday you may read the Bible."
Elmer Lewis lwriting homejz
"How do you spell financially?"
Glen Leighty: ''F'-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-1-l-y,
and there are two r's in embar-
H. S. had a boy named Sam,
His hair was red as jet,
And everywhere that Peggie went
Sam went, too, you bet.
Miss Schmalzried - fReviewing'
punctuation in English eighth : "What
would there be after 'the dollar'?"
Jewel tAlways brilliantj -"A
Excellent Cafe Open All Night
E. L. STENGER, Propietor
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Big assortment of
novelties at rea-
Sent on Approval
DOWNS 8z TAYLOR
Ah, there's meatless days Q.. .J wheat-
And there's times we dash the lights.
There's sheetless days and eatless
But what on earth is a dateless night?
J. N. ENGLE, the Mutual Life Insurance Man
Full particulars about what the Great Mutual Life Insurance Co.,
of New York, and its splendid policies will do for you, given free.
Office, State Bank Bldg. J. N. Engle, Dist. Supt., Emporia, Kan.
Page one hundred twenty two
The Little Schoolmaster Says:
"Are you are careful to weigh values and get maximum usefulness from
your clothes, furnishings and shoes as you are in buying other things? You
surely ought to be.
HANCOCK 8z BANG
MODEL CLOTHING CO.
Fire and Tornado Insurance
Farm and City
Best Companies only
Rowland Printing Co.
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19 W. Fifth Ave. Emporia, Kan.
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Always full of pure, warm, fil-
Student Membership - 57.50
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Exclusive Dealer in
BCOTS AND SHOES
Shoes That Wear Well
High School Students
Always are Welcome at Our Store
519 Commercial Street
Oh, Mary, Mary, thou wer't made
The peace of Arthur to invade.
Farewell to you, our teacher friends,
Farewell, oh Sophs, Subs, Freshies
Adieu, brassy Juniors and janitor
Hurrah, "we got by," we "passed"
So here, alas, are our fond farewells,
Farewell, oh monument and Hag
Ah me, "Eighteen, who stole the
No murmuring voice this tale to
Save the clock which hangs on the
"Look pleasant, please," said Mr.
Alvord, to Alice Foster. fClick!l
"It is all over, Missg you may now re-
sume your natural expression."
Scott-"If I stole a kiss, would it be
Margery-"No, I think it would be
Glen Little was found carefully
studying "Home Building." Congratu-
Mr. New-"Has the absolute zero
been discovered yet?"
Senior Boy-"In the space on my
grade card where my physics grade
ought to have been."
Page one hundred twenty-four
l p tlon for all pr
f l h l
Standard college ecluca
na sc oo s.
Credits accepted any-
Standard equipm t of
ll lc cl
a in s.
Page one hundred twenty-Fave
E. H. S. Graduates
College of Emporia
September 4, 1918
The Annual Staff wishes to thank its many advertising patrons who have shown
an interest in our school activities, by lending their financial support.
We are also indebted to friends of the school, and to several students who have
helped make this book possible.
Mr. Walt Mason, for our dedicatory poem, Mr. Chase, for his helpful suggestions
concerning the arrangement of groups and pictures, Kathryn Hoyfer, who furnishes
the patriotic pages, William White, for the school calendar, Helen Johnson and Wini-
fred Donnelley, for data concerning the Seniors and faculty, Miss Heller, Kermith
Trimble, Paul Hunt, Lillian Kretsinger, for cartoons, Trellie James and Erna Ackel-
bein, for poetic touches, Belva Reed and Christine Roth, whose typewriters prepared
all of our copy for the printers.
Page one hundred twenty-six
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