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

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1924 volume:

CRS-Echo , f ff uma M Published bq Senior Class ot 1924 Emporia Hiqh School E oreworo. fqggmi A ,LIST - ,Hl.5 , Qfi'?ii fhpwi - .- 5-. , -:AME nwmwnmmiz lf' QQN lr, Ai 2VW?2f3,E El " Z' '14 f,l,E : .9 -W' H -H ll . , WWI E 5 ' fl E ' lf' f " .1 ln preparinq this volume of the Reflicho, we have tried Qdmake it a true memoir of our High School daqs. Lit is our desire that it maq recall manq of the friendships and profitable hours spent toe qether at fEfH.Sf ReHEcho 1924 :wud R I edicatior. AQE. .Eff W . ,jill i i AQ Q55 gal wwf A E 'i -' ' lf, l - ww it E , if ,S t. U it Y TX - 9'Rlnv'I iiiiifiif? i l i i mv ml I if 'l ' W i, it 9 ty U N if , Cfo that idealized picture of the X ,i character and life of the ancient ff 1' Highlanders of Scotland, we the M l if nineteen twentqffour class of Emf , poria Hiqh School, dedicate this NX l 2 book in token of our admiration, if 4 I K! NN N C l' A Eilllii ' ip, insignia? i lllultl f lillll 'ug . ' R I o U L. E. Refticho 1924 Qrder of qBooks 17 W wi gs i !5m,?WQqQ' I i iii Canto One- N it E Glasses X ' fd Canto Two- i xxx' N Athletics ff EP Canto Three- Qi f Activities i L ii Canto Four- ' fZDise and Otherwise NHT R la E. ReHEchoi '.Q+2u-41 Glasses AW' sm Lf' HH K ffm!! As E 'Wi ll' " ' Q N l v,PNs 65 C -XY rf' X x A ff! A 22: gf? 1 , gs' -NJ ' :gg 5' if 1 nz Yi' 1 4'l9.L 2 . ' 1' Pxfxiw f'4'C- 5533 M .- 'QE 30 53 51 ' "ff r U P' ?: 1 L4 pf kv' A? 'I 'K 7 ,I 't Q-47 K ' Lx? KV RQI ::gQgV:V.R?gweJ:: mt ? YV!! 2 ,V 2 ' 9'M'm' 2 A 4 f M "" i wr "N gi g A 1 l i W' 'WI 4 ' 9 Q l l t? f ICU Q '-' .. -Lx f i f-f f ,: ::fs:s N up AEE l "' QW? 'gf , " l I Q ,X l 2 f fl K If 1 i :.- 5 .6 ':.' :: Jiiflb " ' JU ! " :'..- 4 Q N9 x 3 i ff, 1 ' ,., 2 g wr! V y 'ry' 'rw' 'yy R 1 l 0 L E KE! s ' Re-Echo 1924 SENIOR HIGH ScH0oL BUILDING ARCHITECTS DRAWING OF NEW JUNIOR HIGH Page 8 Agnes McMillan: "Got your history?" IIE Tl OPS E ll 4 lg' 0,1 Illll x WXXNNMW IWW, I W- I-I n-1 Jiri QE xx '15 if 199 XXX 7 W ff I 'Ng '55 'ia A lr, mx' ffl in V1 IWW KX Z Z mmwm V lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!I -1' I' E cn I I II I III I I IIII III IIIIIJ E ,ii i 1 I' I' f I I ' ' IQ, , ' MN . EQNYUNXXWwxxxkmLmm ' -x vzmx W 17 Haig, fx A ' - 4 , i I P - SI I ' Ii - O ', Y A, ', A ln,' I WMU- m ' - CD Q N X X- . x--AN' . I --I x NN -xx , O I . , X W, .Q ,M ,fl Z! Q 5 EX ,gh I . , I, 453, inn- XX w,....-I- I lm - f . I- . I ww I r-I f 'fl f - W l iq ff -fffva M' 1 l lf Q9 if A" " I qy' ' lf + I: . 1 5 ' i I U III I IIIIII III A S , J i P- -I .Im N- 1- mc-oo-73 :A X N-' Wu 9,7-' A XX , E f X F Exam .,.3.5-s-zzpeiiii' I E Q, M III 1g6I:fsI5.,,.. 3 Q, f f Q' Z ,-H1 '-5 :- ' 1:3 :R A Q 'q 2:6 .dugg .. f- ImN!, LAI"'2 21-rf "I-1---f ' ' Q W I 11" vv' gl ELEM 2 If N ,I .uni i Page I0 Lynn Finkle: "What ja say, flapper girls?" Q ? Honor Society This year the Emporia High School became a member of the National Honor Society of secondary schools. The charter is number 182 given on the fourth day of March, 1924, by the National Council. The purpose of this organization is to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to encourage school citizenship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote lead- ership, and to develop character in the students of the Emporia High School. On March 12 the 1924 group became members of this society. On April 4 the faculty of the High School gave a dinner in their honor, thus setting a precedent for the coming years. One of the important functions of the dinner was the receiving of the members elected to the local Honor Society in 1922 and 1923 into full mem- bership of the Emporia Chapter. The constitution provides that the program at the annual dinner shall be given by the newly elected group. The 1924 group gave the program on this evening. The special contributions of this class were the presentation of the charter, the sglection of the color, the choosing of the motto and the beginning of the society recor . CHARTER MEMBERS Mary Humphreys Marian Alexander William Juengling Myrle Barker Donald Sellers Edward Price Frank Davies Belle McMaster Lela Gordon Mildred Alexander Paul Strickler Adelaide Hunter Joyce Stubbs Ida Mayes Louise Deputy Irenee Marmont Vasa Cline Edna Channel Esther Price Beulah Saifer Audrey Wilson William Cary Caroline Riddle Mabel Davis Willis Jones Motto-Deserve success and ve shall command it. Color-Royal Purple. IIAYIDIAL neuan sp 'rv R Z I X M 4 N l X Robert George: "Up, at the normal-" Page I I LEROY TRIGGS "Cooty" is one of the philosophers oi our class. He thinks and acts wisely. People say that he is a very Brood violin player and hopes to be a t'Misha Elmanf' some day. He is a willing worker and can always be depended upon to do his part. Orchestra, Echo l23, Shakespeare. ALICE BITLER Alice is a sweet curly-headed girl that you would like to get acquainted with. She has been in several of our activities. Glee Club '23, '24, Public Speaking '21, and Y, YV. 323, '24, LVCILLE CONDIT t'Kitty" is something like a little bird fluttering here and there. She came from Topeka where we hear she was quite popular. She is a very energetic worker and we know her work was appreciated in the Y, W. '23, '24, Shakespeare '23, '24. MILES A MES Miles came to us last fall from Roose- velt. He has lots of pep and we have heard he is a good rooter. He is a very good student. especially in mathematics, thus he has helped our honor roll. HERBERT SLOAN Herbert stands out as one of our best history students and he expects to take up salesmanship after he graduates. Shakespeare '22, and Hi-Y '23. HAZEL SCHIULTZ Hazel is one of the good natured girls of our class and has taken part in many of our activities and class doings. She belongs to Y. VV. and Shakespeare Club, Page I 2 Hazel Shultz Whatis the matter with you, now?" 1 i FAIRY HARTER Not every class has a little "Fairy'l in it. Does it? Fairy is just the sort of a person we like to have around. one we all enjoy and have a good time with. Fairy belongs to Y. WX and Shakespeare Club, and is one of our best class co-workers. EDNA ADAMS VVe go wherever we see her, and we see her wherever we go. Edna is one of the leading singers of the Glee Club, and a member of the Y. Edna has eyes for only one on the football team. VVe shall certainly miss her when we grad- uate. LOUIS HUDSON "Louie" is one of the dark haired boys of the class. H'e has lots to say and al- ways has a smile for everybody. He has a very inventive mind, also. MA RY BURNA P Mary is a little innocent blue-eyed creature who came from Roosevelt last fall. She has a rather timid appearance, but you can't always tell by appearance. "Demure and shyg with downcast eye," She is a willing worker and we'll certain- ly miss her. ROBERT HATCHER "Spud" is one of the fellows 'rf our class. He is a rather independent chap but always is glad to put forth his best. He is very witty and liked by all of his class mates. VVe will miss "Spud" fund his clever remarks. Football '22, '23, '24. FERNE ANTLE Ferne is one of the comelv little girls in our class. She is quite a "spoofer" and has lots of fun teasing the boys. She is noted for her cute little curls which we have found out are natural. Ferne is president of the January class. Y. VV., Shakespeare, Dramatics, Glee Club, Echo, and President '23-'24. Martha Parrington Ab so lutely P1136 13 LIDA ECKDALL Lida is a good dresser, and as a digni- fied lady she excels. She is inclined to he a bit shy, but We like Lida. Here's a few of her activities: Y. VV,, Shakespeare, Salina Conference, "Cicero Club," Pilgrims Pageant, "Every Students Progress," and "Three Girls From School." KENNETH SCOTT "Scotty" came from Roosevelt last fall, He was quite a success in football and also a very good actor. He has those "Rudolph eyes" that make hits with the girls and the girls think he is "quite a fellerf' Basket Ball '21, '22, Football '23. MADGE CORBIN Madge dropped in from Roosevelt last fall and is one of the good looking girls of our class. She has eyes for only one. Madge is a willing worker and has a sweet disposition. She belongs to our Dramatic Class. WILLIS JONES VV'illis is one of the corpulent boys of our class. He is one of our history sharks and his name is placed on the honor roll because he is an honorable man. MERLE COWAN Merle is a good boy from start to fin- ish, He has lots of ideas and also plenty of energy to put them over. He went out and made the football squad last fall and deserves much credit as it was his first season. Football '23. VASA CLINE Vasa is one of the girls who came in from the country to attend our school. She is quite busy helping put our class on the honor roll, so only had time to join the Y. W.-But she gave this her best ability. She can always take a. joke, and is one of our best students. Page 14 Bessie Yeager 'I ll tell the world." F' X f MARY ANNE HILTON "Skinny" is one of the bright and shin- ing stars of our class. She is liked by both boys and girls and is really quite popular in E. H. S. She is a very good student and talks intelligently, so We think she will amount to something some day. Y. W., Ibsen Club, Shakespeare, "At the End of the Rainbow," and "Three Girls From School." EDWARD PRICE Edward is one of the musicians of our class and a very good student. He talks knowingly and always has a good word for somebody. He plans to be an engineer of some kind. at least that is what we have heard. Band, Orchestra and Hi-Y. DONALD SELLARS Donald is President of our class and is always ready to lend a hand for the school. Donald is a very strong debater and has been on the team for two years. He is also a strong worker of the Hi-Y and has handled all of its funds. He seems to be capable of handling money for he was in charge of the school bank for two years. E. H. S. will lose a de- pendable boy, when Don graduates. ELIZABETH URQUHART Elizabeth is a sweet girl, with a. smile for all, especially for the President of our class. Many of us do not know her, but some of us do. and enjoy her quiet, sweet disposition very much. She is a member of the Y. VV. and has been in the Glee Club. , IDA MAYES Ida is one of the dark-haired maidens of our class. She is one of the energetic Workers of the Y. W., and has been on its Cabinet for two years. She went to Estes Park two years, and was Assistant Kodak Editor this year. Ida is a good worker and class supporter. CLARENCE MARTIN Clarence is a very quiet boy and might be considered a little shy, but he is in- dependent and seems to get along nicely. Some day he may burst out and challenge the nation: we hope so. Carl Smith: "Oh, don't ya know?" P1134 15 F Geal. CHESLY CITLP "l'ai'adise Lost," when Chesly dropped in this full to E. H. S. The college that gets him will get a real athlete and a good student. In football he was a terror to the opposing team. You could always count on him for three or four touch- downs. Hc was 21 star halfback. IYLA CRACROFT Iyla is one of the good looking bru- nettes of our class. She is vcry cunning and jolly. You can always depend on her to be a good sport. Shakespeare. LOUI SE ROE Louise is one of the cute vamps of this year. VVe are glad to have her in our c-lass. Louise can always give a good joke, as well as receive one. Louise is f member of the Y. XV. and Shakespea' Club. ROBERT FYFE Robert was rather shy when he first lit in E. H. S.. but that was soon taken out of him. The girls like Roberts curly hair and the funny part about it is that he knows it. He is working to be manager oi' Newman's store. Stay in there Robert, were for you! Shakespeare, Hi-Y. IVA FERHIER Iva is one of our good looking maidens. She has those attractive eyes that the boys all fall for. Iva has never been seen with ii grudge yet because of her optimis- tic ways. XVe surely hate to see Iva leave US. WVARREN BAILEY Xikirren is one of the "cut-ups" of our class. He is always found kidding some- body but we like him for that. VVarren plans to found a large moving concern some day. 'Page I6 Fairy Harter: "Don't you like my laugh?" 1 li' Y ERNEST VAUGHN "Ernie" came to E. H. S. a very bashful boy and very studious. But as time prog- ressed he got over both. He is noted for his automobile driving and tongue wag- ging. He is also a good tennis player. Hi-Y, Shakespeare. MYRLE BARKER Myr'le came to us as a Soph from River- side, Calif., and we have been wondering ever since, how we ever managed Without her. Myrle is popular with both boys and girls. She also is an earnest worker of the Y. W., and attended the Estes Park Conferences '23. Shakespeare and "Spread- ing the News." THOMAS GORMAN Thomas came to us from Hartford and he was a real football player. He is a very handsome boy, so the girls say, and seems very friendly. He played guard on our football te-am part of the time and was a real fighter. Our class will certainly miss Thomas for football next year. Football '23. VEOTA MQCAIN Veota is one of the poets of our class. She could almost Write history in poetry. She has also given much of her time and ability to Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, :ind Echo, since her Freshman year. LA RUE GENTNER La Rue is a tall slender girl of our class. and a very willing worker of the Y. VV. La. Rue is a good student and :xl- ways tries to do her best. WILLIAM MARBURGER "Bill" is a quiet modest little chap, :ind has remained in total obscurity and some day he will boom forth and challenge the world. Elva Hinze: Oh, now you qui P052 I7 SCO LUELLA FINNELL Lue-lla. is going to be one of the busi- ness women of our class, and we all know she will be a success. VVe like hcr sweet ways and shall miss her when we grad- uate. Luella is a member of the Y. W., Shakespeare, and Echo last year. HAROLD HLUNTER Harold came here with very little knowledge of school but as time passed he showed an inclination to learn and now he is a Very capable young man. He is liked very much by the girls and in time will prove to be a great man. CAROLINE RIDDLE Caroline hails from R. H. S. She came in this fall a perfect stranger but now she has many friends. She plans to be a great artist and reach fame and we are all for her. FRANK DAVIES Frank is one of the red headed boys of our class. He is an active member in the Hi-Y and is very good natured. He plans to be at the head of a Farm Bloc some day. Glee Club '22, '23, Hi-Y '23, '24, De- bate '24. Shakespeare once said, "I have never yet seen a red headed fool." RENDEL NEWSOM Rendel is a dark complexioned boy with a wonderful voice, He is a good talker and hopes to be a mlissionary of Worth some day. He is a student and an earnest worker in all that he undertakes. Boys' Glee Club. JANICE MIERREFIELD Janice is another very quiet girl, and not a very good mixer, but when you know her. you like her for all these quali- ties. She belongs to the Y. NV. Page I8 Mr Brown AAHUITY up, folks." IRA CONVAN Ira is one of our "peppy" members. and 21 good school booster, He is very witty and a good sport. He also tends a musi- cal ear to the Glee Club, good worker of Hi-Y and attended its conference at Law- rence. Shakespeare, "Every Students Progress." BEULAH SAFFER Beulah is one of the quiet, unconscious, little bobbed-haired girls of our class. She has given much of her time to the Social Service of the Y. W., Shakespeare '23, Echo '24, and Glee Club. VVe like our dainty Beulah. JAMES WILCOX James is one of the tall boys of the class. He is rather quiet and does not have much to say but when he says a thing it is clearly understood. James plans to be a real success some day in the near future. FRANCIS MCNOUN Francis is one of the red headed girls of our class. One nice thing about Fran- cis ls that she never loses her temper. She is a good student and always knows what she is talking about, VVe'll miss her. Debate '22, Shakespeare '22, '23, January class, GEORGE RICHTER George came to E. H. S. a rather back- ward boy. But his environment relieved him of this fault. George is energetic and is a good rooter for athletics. Xvho- ever gets George ought to be contented. GLADYS VVILKES Gladys is a little dark haired girl that we all like and she has ranked high in popularity, even if she is so small. Gladys can always post you on the new styles. Miss Richards: Lets have hands Page 19 Veta JOHN BREVVER John is one of the progressive boys of our class. He is noted for his coal-black hair and attractive dark eyes. He is a real student in some subjects and he does anything exceedingly wcll. John plans to be a missionary some day. Hi-Y, Shakespeare. IRENE MILLER I love honest laughter as I do the sun- light:-Irene has won the good will of all who know her through her cheerful manner. RAY OVERFIELD Ray graduated in January, 1924. He certainly would be a lawyer if he could recover from his bit of bashfulness. BELLE McMQASTER Belle is a dependable and energetic worker. She was President of the Y. VV. this year. and never have things run more smoothly. These are things Belle has at- tended and given her time to, while in E. H. S.: Y. VV., Estes Park Conference, Public Speaking, Shakespeare, "The Over- all Club," and winner of Freshman Pro- nunciation Contest. VVILLARD MAXSON "Bill" is one of the little boys of our f-lass. lie is a very studious and indus- trious boy and has an inventive mind. He hopes to be at the head of the Farm Bureau some day. EDNA CHANNEL Edna is one of our HE" students and has a part in most of our school activities. Edna is very fond of teasing. Vile all re- member Edna. she sold candy in the cor- ridor. She also belongs to Y. W. and the Shakespeare Club. Page 20 Edna Adams O'-0-oof kid!" Alam f Q ROBERT SUTTON "Bob" is one of the stellar boys of our class, He was a member in a good many activities of the school and did good work. especially in the Hi-Y. The class surely hates to say goodbye to "Bob." MARY SPENCER Mary is one of our class-mates with such sweet smiles and ways, that we all enjoy her. She has always given her support to the Y. W. and also the Shake- speare and Echo. The more you know her the more you like her. JOHN MADDERN John is a little black-eyed boy. He de- cided to take the Com'l Course so that he might become a great mathematician. "Johnny" is a very studious boy at times while at other times his mind wanders quite freely. VERNIE FRENCH Vernie entered our school as a Sopho- more from Oregon, and We have always been glad she came. She has always plenty to say, and is also a good member of the Y. VV IVAN GILMAN Ivan. we hear, is one of the 'shining stars in the Glee Club this year. He is very quiet, so many of us do not know how to enjoy him. LOIS MCCULLOUGH Lois is a rather quiet girl, and rather hard to get acquainted With. but all her friends enjoy her very much. Lois has not had time to join any of our activities, but is one of our best members. "S Loyette Neff: "For Kat's sake, where do I sit " Page 21 BCD ESTHER PRICE Esther is the girl that our class al- ways appoints to handle such matters as banquet, announcements and so forth. We like her because she always does such things well. Esther is a faithful worker of the Y. VV. and was Treasurer in '23. She is one of Miss Potter's best librarians. VVelll miss Esther. SCOTT CORBIN Scott blew in from Roosevelt last fall and is liked very well by both boys and girls. He sings well and talks cleverly. He hopes to be a man of great prominence some day: we're sure for him. He be- longs to E. H. S. Glee Club and Dramatics. NELL BOWMAN Nell entered from Americus in '22 and is one of our blonde girls. She is noted for her pretty hair and blue eyes. She is a very good singer and an industrious little worker. VVe all like Nell and hate to see her leave us. Y. WV., Shakespeare, Glee Club '23, '24, Dramatics '24, VV ILLIAM JUENGLING Bill is one of the smart boys in our class and sometimes he has clever inspira- tions. Class Basketball '22, '23. He has eyes for only one and he is given credit for the way he carries on his conversa- tions. HOLLY MCILLV.-XNE Holly is another one of our pretty mem- bers and is noted for her beautiful hair and her exquisite profile. Holly is a member of the Y. VV. EMORY COX Emory hailed from Hartford. He was the mainstay of the football team there for three years. When he arrived here he did wonders for the high school team. Cox possesses wonderful side-burns, at least the girls say so. Football '23, Page 22 Ethel Jones More dern fun." i GLENN ZODY Zody dropped in from McPherson as a Junior, and has certainly shown What :1 valuable man he is by his playing on the football team. He was chosen captain of the team this year. He has also given the basket ball team for two years his worthy support. He is a little bashful. but we're proud to have him in our class. VIRGINIA JAMES Virginia is quiet and does not express herself often. Her eyes are turned to one who is in the navy, She is a good Worker and can be depended on in almost any un- dertaking. Y. W., Shakespeare. LOREN BARNETT Loren is a very garrolous talker. He is an optimist from his hat down and from his overcoat in. He is the originator of many witty sarcasms and he some day hopes to be a millionaire. FLORENCE HART Florence came from Garden City, for her Senior year, and We only wish she had come earlier, so We could have become acquainted with her, but we are glad she is with us this year anyway. She has joined Y. VV. ELIZABETH LEWIS Elizabeth is the quiet kind, and many of us are not very well acquainted with her, but We surely are glad she is one of us. She has given her time, and ability to the Glee Club, Y. W. and Echo Club. VERNA ENDLEY Verna is rather quiet and not inclined to stir up the whole school by gossiping. Verna is a faithful worker of the Y. W. and attended the Manhattan Conference. Miss Douglas: "Now, we must hasten on." Page 23 RAY BAIRD "Ming" is one of the typical boys of our class. tHe has a pleasant disposition and always has a kind word for every- body.J He is a good basket ball player and a good loser along with it. 'We will certainly miss "Ming" when hc is gone. Basket Ball '23, '2-4. ALINE MARTIN Aline is known throughout the school as the most graceful dancer this high school has ever afforded. VVe will never forget her dancing in "Cheer Up." Aline refrained from having her list of activi- ties taken, but we all know if we put all the things Aline had belonged to it would take this page. Aline has had the lead in many of our plays, and we think she is a good actress. Aline also belonged to Y. W. and Shakespeare Club. VVe shall miss happy, carefree, entertaining Aline, won't we? CLYDE MEREDITH Clyde is a very progressive boy. He has partaken in nearly everything at the high school. He is a strong debater and usually has a pretty good argument. He has helped the Hi-Y in many ways and also has been one of our cheer leaders. Some people think Clyde will be a lawyer, others say he will be a great politician, at any rate we wish him all the success in the world. IRENEE M.ARMON'I' Ircnee is one of the most popular girls in the school. She is known for her dancing and also her artistic drawings. She was one of the true girls of the Girl Reserve and everyone, both boys and girls, liked Irenee. The class will surely miss her cheerfulness and encouraging Ways. Y. XV., Secretary of Y. NV. '23, Cicero Club, Pilgrims Pageant, Estes Park Confer- ence '23, Echo, and Editor Re-Echo 124. CA RL BERG Carl has been an earnest co-Worker of our class, ever since it originated. We only hope he isn't so busy in college, as he was in E. H. S. Just to give you a tip, Carl expects to be a druggist. He took an active part as President of the Junior Class, Treasurer of Class '24, Hi-Y, Or- chestra, Band, Shakespeare, "Stop Thief," "The VVrong Mr. VVright," "Nothing But the Truth." VALETTA JOHNSON Valetta is one of the good looking and popular girls in our class. We don't for- get she has taken one of our star football players. Valetta was Vice-President of our Sophomore class and belonged to the Y. XV. C. A. and Shakespeare Club. Page 24 Miss Price Oh, lt,S so romantic." 'Q ? Q5 FRANK MIRTH Frank entered E. H. S. from New York as a Senior II in '23. His personality :lt- tracts the attention of his class-mates but his Architectural Drawing knocks them all for a roll. Hi-Y '23, MARY HUMPHREYS Mary is one of the quiet self concerned little girls of our class. She is a willing little worker and has great mental abili- ties. She always has a. smile and a good word for everybody. She is a member of Y. XV., Treasurer '23, Vice-President '24, Shakespeare '23, Re-Echo '23, '24, Cicero Club '23. MILDRED ALEXANDER Mildred is such a dependable, sweet, girl that everyone likes her. She is usual- ly found with her twin. We can look into the future, of our twins and see Won- derful possibilities, Mildred is one of the real Workers of Y. VV. MARIAN ALEXANDER Many of us do not know Marian, from her twin sister-but all who do enjoy her jolly, joking ways. Not every class can boost of such twins can they? Marian helps hold our class on the Honor Roll and is 2. strong earnest worker of the Y. VV. TED JUENGLING "Ted" is a very studious boy in Psy- chology and his cute remarks are not al- ways foolish, He has awful pretty eye lashes, Ted impresses one as a very quiet boy. ADELAIDE HUNTER Adelaide is a shark at studying. TVO never knew her when she did not have her lesson prepared. She helps to keep our class on the Honor Roll. She belongs to Y. W.-and if you ever want to know an answer ask Adelaide. Bobby Warren : HMI: Brown-ah-" Page 25 ROBERT GEORGE "Bob" blew in from Roosevelt, for his Senior year, and immediately became one of us by being elected Secretary of our class, Business Manager of the Re-Echo and played in "Miss Civilization." "Bob" always spurred us on to lusty cheers. ELMIA MTLLINGS Elma is one of Miss Potter's awfully timid librarians. She lives out in the country, has beautiful hair and all these things put together she makes a very likable, nice girl. Shakespeare '22, '23, ISA HTJNSINGER Isa is a very sweet and lovable class- mate that many of us have missed the opportunity of knowing very Well. She is very quiet, a good student, and all to- gether a very enjoyable companion. Jan- uary class. VERA MOON Vera is the kind of a girl you would want a "moon" to look like. VVe all like her anyway and enjoy her on any picnic where we hear her laughter. When the Y. WV, wants anything done, well- they ask Vera-she also sings in the Glee Club. ETHEL BABCOCK Ethel is one of the tall pretty girls of our class. She is a very good girl in her Way. She is an active member in Y. VV., and a faithful worker. GOLDA UNDERHILL Golda is a very capable member of our class. She is rather quiet and is not known very well, but she is very indepen- dent and gets along quite nicely by her- self. VV'e think she has beautiful hair. She belonged to the Y. VV. Page 26 Miss Sirpless: "Whatf"' Ai n. AUDREY WILSON Audrey is one of the country damsels of our class. She is a member of the Y. W. and a very active worker in the nr- ganization. OLIVE JENNINGS Olive is one of the active girls of our class. She always has plenty of sugges- tions and ideas that are reasonable. The class likes Olive 'and will certainly miss her. Y. W. C. A. l19, '20, Orchestra, '19, '23, Shakespeare and Glee Cluh, 22, 123. January class. PEARL TAYLOR Pearl is one of our blondes. and one we have a good time with. She is not very well known, but we always like to have her around. HILMA KUNZ Hilma is one of the blonde bob-haired girls of our class, and many of us are not well enough acquainted with her to know how enjoyable she is. She is a faithful worker of the Y. W. SILVA UNDERHILL Silva is a very dainty little miss and also very polite. We hear she is inter- ested in piano and hopes to become a great musician. She is a very good stu- dent in some subjects While in others she isn't so bad. She is a member of the Y. W. BERNIETA MOOD Bernieta is known by her hard work, came into our class rather late, but we have enjoyed her companionship very much, While she has been with us, She is very quiet, but nice to know. Myrle Barker: "Wou1dn't that be sweet." Page 27 eco J, WY lfejf., - . MABEL GRAHAM Mabel came to E. H. S. for her last year. She is very little and quiet so she is rather unobserved by us, but all her friends say she's worth getting acquainted with. Sho belongs to Y. XV. LOUISE DEPUTY Louise is one of these girls that is quiet but enjoys a good joke and a good time. She is a faithful member of the Y. VV., and A member of its cabinet and also Vice- President of our Senior class. Know her rind you'll like her better. EDITH EDVVIARDS Edith is one of our sharks in History and is a very sweet Winsome lass that we all like. VVe all like her pretty curly hair. She was a member of the Echo Club7l22, Glee Club this year, and Y. W. '23, 'L4. MINNIE EBERLE Minnie is El tall, slender girl, who is vi-ry fond of hiking, picnics and such, and good times. Minnie is very fond of all kinds of sports. She is also :L good student. VIOLET SCVVINDT Violet is quiet and studious. She is an intellectual shark and she is a faithful member of the Y. VV. She is it consciens oious worker in anything that she under- takes, Echo '23, '24. - KATHERINE HUGHES Katherine is a very dainty little girl and also studious. She is rather shy and does not believe in flirtation. Katherine is a very active little worker. Newman's Club '23. Page 28 Charles Mohler: "Oh, shoot!" 3 1 gel LLOYD DESKINES Lloyd's teachers, methinks, loses sleep trying to think of questions he can't answer-especially in Cicero. He surely is our class shark. LENA OXELSON Lena is one of our girls with lots of pep and quite an athlete, She isn't so very interested in our class, but cares more for outdoor sport. We like those kind. GRACE MACY Grace is one of our best companions and class-mates. She is inclined to be rather quiet but We like quietness once in a while. She belongs to Y. NV.. Shakes- peare, Glee Club '18, '20, and in "Cherry Blossom" '18. ARTHUR KIRBY A diplomat is always in the limelight but Arthur prefers to choose a career in which fewer speeches are required. All nf us know Arthur. Eh? BE VLA H DA UGHERTY Beulah entered as a Junior from Ft. Scott. She expects to be quite a business Woman some day, She belongs to the Y. VV. You would like her if you knew her. MYRON TWEEDY r ' ' My on lm one of the Swedes of our class. He is a tall, blonde, blue-eyed boy and rather shy. His first appearances make him look rather timid, but We all know that looks are at first deceiving. He is planning on being ai real fellow and doing something great. Q Leo Carle: "I wonder where Myrle is?" Page 29 , rf, . AQGL. ELMER FRANKHAUSER Elmer came from Madison to E. H. S. for his Senior year, so he hasrft had much time to show us just what he really can do, but we hear that he did lots over in Madison. We only wish he had arrived sooner. ALMA LEHMAN Alma is a very sweet girl, and when you are lonesome and bluefit always does you good to talk with her. She is very quiet. and one we all love to see, but don't hear very much. She is a member of the Y, Wl. RANDAL WOLOVER Randal takes a great interest in archi- tectural drawing and nothing suits him hetter than a nap about the third hour. Hi-Y '23. LYDIA EMCH Lydia is one of the learned girls of the c-lass. She is thoughtful of others and is liked by everybody that knows her, al- though many of us do not know her. LYNN FINKLE Lynn is one of the good looking boys in our class. He seems quite popular with many of the girls. He has also given his support to the Glee Club and Hi-Y. GRACE ALBIN You don't hear so much about what Grace does, but nevertheless she does lots. She is aiways ready to give you a smile or to tell you how hard the Iast quiz was in History, We wish her good luck. She belongs to Y. W. H Page 30 Miss Potter "All students in the library will be counted absent in Study Hall." HAROLD RICE Harold is a boy that believes in keep- ing all his knowledge to himself-even when the teacher asks him questions. Many of us don't know him very well, but we surely like to see him around. MABEL DAVIS Mabel played in the Orchestra in '21 and '22, but didnit have time to play this year. She is rather a. timid and shy little miss, but she is one of us, so we like her. BENNETT BA ILEY Do not think it wasted time to Submit yourself to any which may bring upon you any noble feeling. HELEN BASSETT Helen has a good reputation in the of- fice as a very dependable office girl, but she has a good reputation with all of us as a very fine person. The more you know her the more you want to know her. Helen also has done her part as corresponding editor of the Annual. JAMES MORRIS "Jim" is a rusty headed boy but manages to keep his temper knowing that nobody else Wants it. He is also one of our very best students and once in awhile he adds his name to the Honor Roll. He plans some day to be a great "Marconi" and be a foremost authority on radio. LELA GORDON Lela is one of the girls of our class that you can always find on the E Honor Roll. If any of us get behind in History -we go to Lela. She is a member of the Y. W. We know Lela will have a bril- liant future. I Mr. Nichols: HNO loafing in the corridor." P088 31 Page 32 Isabelle Gwinner "Miss Potter, I can't get into this seat. GEORGE BELL "Bell" is a tall, Young man, with il Wonderful voice. VVe know he will be :L modern "Caruso" after he graduates. Glee Club '24, LENA SHIELDS Our class certainly can boast of lots of girls with natural curly hair, and Lena. ranks at the head of this list. She is quiet but We like her very much. VVILLIAM CARY XVi1liam don't care much for girls, or any frivilous things as that. But William could give you all the history you would want to know from Adam and Eve up. XX'i1liam is the brilliant star of our His- tory class. He came down from Roose- velt this year, but has established him- self soon as one of our brightest students. SPFRLA CONVSER XVe haven't had time to really get ac- quainted with Spurla because she only came to us for this year. She belongs to the Y. VV., but we are sure she would have had a more active part in our school life had she arrived sooner. We are glad she is with us this year anyway. FLOYD HORTON Floyd is one of the dark featured boys of nur class. He is very clever and is always saying something funny. We all wish Floyd good luck and hope he will be successful. Hi-Y. JOYCE STVBBS Joyce entered from Mulvane and ranked high in popularity. She is a very good librarian and has a smile for everybody. She is a good singer and an active mem- ber of the Y. W. Glee Club, Girl Reserve, Librarian and lead in "Gypsy Roverf' 1: SYLVIA NEILL Sylvia came to us from Roosevelt in her Sophomore year and at once became one of our popular members, But who could help from being popular, with as many talents as Sylvia? Sylvia. took :1 lead in several of our plays, danced a bit. sang a bit, and altogether made one of our best members. LLOYD OTT Lloyd is another small boy of the class. He is said to he a shark in some sub- jects and we hope he is. Anyway. mak- ing a long story short, we like Lloyd, don't we? BLENDA STUBBS Blenda is one of the blonde girls of our class. She is a haom' frirl and has lots of ideas which are good. She was one of our best librarians and also a member in nearly all of our activities. She has taken ac-tive parts in nearly all of our plays. The class will lose a good member when they lose her. Glee Club '21, '22, '23, Shakespeare Club, Dramatics, Y. NV- "Gypsy Rover,' and "Pilgrims Pageant." FRANK ECKDALL Of course you know that he is the high school tennis champion, also a very strong debator. Frank doesn't believe in wasting time on girls. He is an unusual- ly studious boy and thas made high school in three years and a halfl. Echo. ESTHER PRICE Esther is a very quiet girl and is usual- ly found studying a book, nevertheless she has given her support to the Y. VV. Her characteristics are quietness, AGNES MCMILLAN ' Agnes is a girl with lots of foresight, determination and grit. XVe all like her, because she helps put us on the Honor Roll and always tends to her own buslf ness. She belongs to Y, XV. Bob Fyfe: "Let's have a partym' P082 33 vc' .Ap-v-j QQQR SCO , j VVILLI.XlNI LOVFILESS XVillium speaks but little but says much und never misses fs. cliunee to participate in 11 debate. Talk it right up "Beef, we're for you! INIILDRED H.-XRVEY XVhen Mildread leaves this school it will he ri hard matter to find 2 girl to fill her nlace. She is one of our active members, and et stood activity pusher. Ibson, Shakespeare. Dramatics, and Y. VV. XVILBERT DAXVSON XVilbert is one of our class-mates who knows life is short and insecure. so one must not hurry away lrom any pleasure. One can always get at glance of happy VVilbert, running around in the "F0rd.'i CARL SMITH Carl came to us from Roosevelt and has been one of the leading singers in the Glee Club this year. The more you know Carl the better you like him, Any- way We surely were for him in the "Gypsy Roverfi HAROLD 1-iUNT Harold came to us from Burlington, and weve been glad of it ever since because he certainly has lent a hand in the Or- chestra and Glee Club this year. XVh0 could ever forget him, in his Chemistry class? Harold thinks all the wise think slowly-and he doesn't think fast him- self. LOYD DAVIS Loyd is one of Our football men, who We W0n't ever forget. He always does his part Well, in ai. cheerful and pleasant way, All the boys like him-:and lots of the girls. Every class ought to have a "Loyd" in it, hzLLln't it? I Page 34 Ed Price: 'Tm an Honor Student, fand honorablejf' NELL YOUNG Nell came to us from New Mexico last fall. She is a capable student and a good singer. VVWNIFRED BURNS XVinifred is one of the leading colored girls of the sschool activities. She is an important member of the colored Y. NV. and works industriously. ODESSA IRWIN Odessa always has a smile that won't rub off, even on a rainy day. She belongs to the colored girls' Y. VV., and did belong to the Glee Club. Odessa informs us that she don't like History-so she's like most of us. Frank Adams Harry Burnap Ralph Hagins Warren Jones Wallace McCown Ralph Phillips Leland Richardson l""W SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES AREN'T IN. Stanley Russell Richard Louis Shirky Jackson Austin Edwin Burke Ernest Eberle Lorena McCaW Orville Owen Oliver Rees Cleo Roth Dale Scheel Paul Strickler Wm. Vandervelde Claude Wagner Bessie Yeager Mr. Nichols, fin staffjz "Watch the expenses!" Page 35 Hinze, Jackson, Snodgrass, Byrd, Guffy, Powell, Mr. Williams Graham, Murphy, Sowerby, Neill, Owen, Greer Wilson, Cravens, Plumb, Randolph, McCullough, Spencer Page 36 Warren Bailey: "Might as well now, as-" C-' U. O "1 cn Q W .WWW mw Q2 , win' j7lI'Y'N1.lX M in WW If fy f , lllllllllllllll I I ll g y '- N 1 fp 1 f . A Q' 4 Z " 4 A ik ' gk 1 ,: 6 '04 535513 wry' " EM? xifgifi ,FM W ,r V - V, - QA, M' K E : -1 ,sa 'if A , ww M .1 , . N.- E 22' Z mf KMQWNNM Wx "M , E wma J,-.M JM 7 AX N21 U' E X17 '4?TEXx Wm aff: ,:. f Q 5 VV' I W IW' : 'f xy, f' ? N pw' - yi ,Y LV, JI-nl, : "KZ fx" U3 NA Nw E Lf nfvl Ki 5- ' a aa IFB 2 5 -V If WA Y X ' R I D D L E Re-Echo 1924 ' l' Pg 38 J M Ih df Cblt- Harold Kean, fin playj : "How's this, J oyce?" Page 39 f x QF P 40 Art Curby: "What o fu FT' o B o "1 CD CD k 1 If 'Win !DX5?Sfs K A ,'iQpgQ?ge,g?5pi ffm Q? an za' X ww Q 3 9 NWN .X llllllllllllIllllllllllllll . , mv S K , Ax HS , -151,2 ' 'SFX qi---Xgix 51,3 M. Q1 3 -Y my ..W",, 96' 1 X J gg AR ' ,, 2 Q 1 , S , 7 A Q5 X , 151' E , E "f' : !ax f 'V + l E -J. ,4 13 iv'x'! : iaixfw GU 1 ik' : mlb -- W A: ' ' mill . -I N - X . N, ,,. , : E 2- X E 5 XY' E '55 QW . E x , fx' , i 1 WF E u. R I n D L E RefEcho 1924 i l' Mullings, Pitts, Hush, Hunt, Hagins, Bailey, Scheel, Jones Phelon, Corey, Schaffner, Chase, Corbett, Hedrick, Petty, Davis Harris, Henning, Detrick, Caldwell, Cooper, Atyeo, Koontz, Archer Theys, Buck, Denny, Sellars, Keys, Fulmer, Riddle Thomson, Jensen, Thomas, Chartier, Nation, Wilson, Moore, Clark Reeble, Stephenson, Ptacek, Eccleston, Lee, Gadberry, Davis Mays, Hamble, Kellar, Riddle, Austin, Schultz Tholen, Tils, Young, Troll, Alm, Turner, Hensler, Salsbury, Nicklin, Lehman, Caldwell, Hein, Meek, Ames, Richard, Lee, Nutting, Ford, Peterson Fowler, Winter, Weesner, Barnes, Allen, Nutting, Davis, Winter, Harris, Samuel, Riddle, DeLong Peterson Smith Smith, Prentice, Ross Pale 42 Aline Martin: "Watch me!', I rc-:shmen Q' Q I' jzjgf f ,Half ,. f 5 w W f' i w x ID . i- .Il . W ,I fx -ui . .- ' fw- vw1 pdlf ,, ' ' 4 I li A W b ffiflv X -Q , .i:.!w . ,,-,Y ,, llllll I I ll ll W x X Ill , V 4' if , ' if ' X - . V I m if - og, " nm lnlununlum EE L AM, f M I f X- -Q - 3 ' x wig gw Xxiwwx ' L N , f I'-lii... 11 ' Riff Xi 4 xxxxfwm x X Wy W gm X W 1 0 Jhfa " 2 Ill X Q0 xfgiajf X l ff Q 'QM N X FX X Nm N mmm gym .mmm Nw' - Pb I JJ 5 A - I x 1- 1 N '1 - v' f A -N Q 'Q' I -x "'U XX ,EN f N N If 4 ff, g I 'g':osO0Ou OGZQSSV? I - I Q ' 0000 Z?,':5:'. 064 R . 1 o n L E RefEcho 1924 Hensley, Miss Schmalzried, Eaton, Mr. Long, Tressler, Sowerby, Miss Douglas, Brown Gufler, Rees, Walker, Bratton, Hoffman, McCue Gould, Ames, Spencer, Stilwell, Onstad, Jones, Brandt, Cramer Karr, Raymond, Peterson, Piper, Bixler, Murphy, Davis, Snyder, Barrier, Grant, Hanson, Sowerby, Gist, Mayes, Stanton, Rich UP AND OVER FLOREUS F0LsoN Every day ls a hurdle- With its duties wide and high- And it takes a run to clear it W'ith a jump that's clean cmd spry. Every day is a hvwdle, Well worth, at the day's close, The muscle, bruce and mind spring On whose effort we arose! Richie, Grunwald Page 44 Glenn Zody: "Listen here, Valetta-" CJ. K 4.07 ff If .Eli 1214 I Illlllllllllll X N Re Echo 1+ X I X My ' X7 X Y. 4,4 XV I d ' lfgq fb ' fi: MD W Q :WW qv Q I ' I Q fl 'IQ Ml - f f f. Ag N 5 W fffufw sim ZpJMy,U5 E HZ? ' f E +21 N w! U E g w 'Q'-A l ' . Xf ' 'l1',1:' Vi f , Wfifff M g K. ' W fm if W xx x' 2 y X E L if xwlg f 1 N : H N4 W N - W K! 1" M a' W ww I r ' X MIM wk 5X -S R n , L E L H Q 24 Q T Wood, Mr. Tibbals, Mr. Adams Miss artin, Mrs. Triplett, Mr. Heath, Supt. Lowther, Mr. Peach, Mr. M Page 4 6 Edna Adams: UGossip, gossip, that I'l1 tell you, hear?" MR. LOWTHER, A. B. University of Kansas Superintendent of Schools MR. BROWN, A. B., A. M. College of Emporia University of Kansas Principal NORA WOOD Secretary of Board of Educa- tion ETHEL BROOKS, A. B. College of Emporia Registrar C. U. NICHOLS, M. S. Campbell College University of Colorado Assistant Principal Joe Dumm: 'Tm from Missouri-you'll have to show me!', Page 47 l N NATHAN BARTLETT Gem City Business College Vniversity of California lfuiversity of Chicago Commerce 'l'. G. BASHAXV, Pd. M., A. B. Colorado State Teachers College Stout Institute Manual Training Bl.-XRGARET DEAN Kansas State Teachers College Gymnasium JENNY P. DOUGL.-XSS, A. B. College of Emporia, Chicago University Columbia University Latin BETH M. EVVING, A. B. College of Emporia Spanish NELLIE S. FRENCH Kansas State Teachers College Mathematics CLIFFORD J. HALL, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College Biology BERTIIA H.AMILTON, A. B., A. M University of Kansas University of Wisconsin Dean of Girls American History 15. MAY HANCOCK, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College Chicago University Domestic Science VIOLET HAYNES, A. B. University of Kansas 1 English P080 48 Karl Berg: "Pm a busy man!" CORA E. HELD Kansas State Teachers College Commercial Arithmetic GERTRUDE HILL Kansas State Teachers College Northwestern University Music Supervisor MRS. L. C. HILL Crescent College Art Institute Art Director VIRGIL E. HIIRT, A. B., B. S, College of Emporia Kansas State Teachers College Social Sceince Mathematics ELLEN ICE. A. B., A. M, University of Kansas History Advanced Civics INIAYDE JACKSON, A. B. McPherson College University of Kansas University of Colorado History HARRY R. JANIES, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College Kansas State Agricultural College Chemics Physics CATHERINE JONES, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College University of Chicago Community Civics GEORGE KEENAN National Conservatories-Paris and Brussels Director of Orchestra GEORGE A. LODLE Stout Institute burg Manual Training Kansas State Teachers College-Pitts- Mr. Hurt: t'Nobody loves a fat man." Page 49 w Y CHARLES D. LONG Gem City Business College M. Accts. Commerce BIRCHLYN B. IXIARSHALL, B. S. Community Civics ELLEN MEADOR, Ph. B. University of Chicago Domestic Art OLINDA A. MEEKER, College of Wooster Spanish Ph. B. NORA E. PIXLEY, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College Mathematics ELIZABETH POTTER, A. B. College of Emporia University of California Librarian Study Hall Supervisor M. ETTA PRICE, A. B., A. M. Parks College University of Chicago English ALFRED K. RAINIEY, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College Community Civics W. R. RAPP. A. B. College of Emporia 1 Gymnasium l ALICE RICHARDS, A. B. College of Emporia English Teachers Col1egefXVarrensburg, Southwestern Business College-Wichita Mo Page 50 William Carey: "My father told me-" Aim. -3 MARY D. SCHMALZRIED, A. B. University of Kansas . English WINIFRED SHANK, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College Dramatics English ELEANOR A. SIRPLESS, A, B., A. M. University of Kansas University of Colorado Physiology Psychology F, JAY SOUTH, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College Chicago University Printing FRED STEELY, A. B., A. M. University of Denver Columbia University Sociology SHIRLEY THOMSON. A. B. College of Emporia. English T. S. TRIGG, B. S. Baker University Kansas State Teachers College Mathematics LILLIAN WHITBY, A. B. College of Emporia Latin French JOHN R. WILLIAMS, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College Kansas State Agricultural College Agriculture General Science IVIRS. ROSE WRIGHT, R. N. School Nurse Alberta McCullough: "Oh! he's sure a keen dancer." Page 51 I I Page 52 Frank Eckdallz HI don't know, but I-" Cflthletics 5? , qw? Q Nix '7 W g, IIIM I K Y A Q L Q l - , Qs' 'S 0 sf fr. at if ' - X 4 1.,,- Q if Q. in N-- ' ' WM 4: E X V A ' 'Q X W 'Eg 5- A X rf ' tag -l?i3f:1- N w -.,, - X NX H1 1: A Mk Yagi 4 , ,Q N QYXXQ ff 3 3 v 'gggifxwgi W gift N ff' E' , , x - 4- 3 if? x, l"AQi?pis g ' 'L " ' - rf:-Jplpi W I Q '3 ' 9 ,KK 5l!dASs , 'X X, 5 , 4 yi'-n. f K. 3 34 Ng EAM I 7 ,Q rf - Q me N? J 'f ' X K MPN arf-, ,A .1""n'!.o I L-1 K :.' : . ' M45 if .1 My J, 1.01 i ji X lun :ml nun ll 1 1 1i 51 1 " ' , T f 5 F ff" L, X fi ff- ,l ' X I in 'fait Q 6 . ? Z A j . -,A W .JI II 'aj !. I IZ : " I A E w VNFOU ' vo G 1. ET! O 13" O r-' CQ LO J2- Sig Pg54 M shk N k pl gy N Chesley Culp Frank Keineth Jackson Austin Left Halfback Quarterback End Halfback Weight, 175 Lbs. Weight, 130 Lbs. Weight, 135 Lbs. Age, 17 Yrs. Age, 18 Yrs. Age, 18 Yrs. Leo Carle Quarterback Weight, 134 Lbs. Age, 18 Yrs. Robert Randolph Guard Weight, 155 Lbs. Age, 17 Yrs. Emery Cox Fullback Weight, 175 Lbs. Age, 18 Yrs. Miss Ice: "Thus and so." Page 55 Robert Hatcher Warren Jones Ivan Carson Center Tackle End Weight, 150 Lbs. Weight, 160 Lbs. Weight, 135 Lbs. Age, 20 Yrs. Age, 18 Yrs. Age, 16 Yrs. Ralph Carson Kenneth Scott Lloyd Davis Right Half Right Half Halfback Weight, 145 Lbs. Weight, 135 Lbs. Weight, 145 Lbs. Age, 18 Yrs. Age, 17 Yrs. Age, 17 Yrs. Page 56 Haimer Lee: "Ain't we got fun." X , J. D. McKee Wm. Vandervelde Thomas Emrick End Tackle Guard Weight, 140 Lbs. Weight, 180 Lbs. Weight, 145 Lbs. Age, 17 Yrs. Age, 16 Yrs. Age, 19 Yrs, Merle Cowan Lee Davis Glen Zody End Guard Tackle A Weight, 150 Lbs. Weight, 168 Lbs. Weight, 160 Lbs. Age, 17 Yrs. Age, 16 Yrs. Age, 18 Yrs. Mary Riley: "Aw, Robert." Page 55 " ' H Thomas Gorman Bob Smith Everett Fish Guard Center End Weight, 155 Lbs. Weight, 180 Lbs. Weight, 155 Lbs. Age, 18 Yrs. Age, 17 Yrs. Age, 18 Yrs. Football Season Our season this year was a great success, and much credit must be given to Coach Rapp in making it so. The opening game was played with Burlington which ended in a tie, 6 to 6. Our next game being the first home contest, was played with Kansas City, Kansas, which resulted in our victory by a 25 to 0 score. We next took on Abilene, our old rivals, who received the short end of the 13 to 0 score. In the next contest with Manhattan the boys were at a disadvantage on a muddy field and the game ended in a scoreless tie. Topeka was next on the program and were entertained with a 17 to 0 game. Ottawa being next in line were disappointed by a score of 25 to 0. Our last two games with Marion and Lawrence, were sort of a jinx to our boys, but although we lost both games, the team showed them a good fight. For such a successful season the team was given a banquet and Leo Carle was chosen captain for a victorious season in 1924. E- H. S. ------------------------ 6 Burlington -.--- -- 6 E. H. S. --- -.-- 25 Kansas City --- -- 0 E. H. S. --- .... 13 Abilene ----- - -- 0 E. H. S. --- ---- 0 Manhattan ---- ---- 0 E. H. S. --- ...- 17 Topeka ---- -- 0 E. H. S. --- ...- 25 Ottawa --- ---- 0 E. H. S. --- -- 6 Marion --- ----21 E. H. S. .--- ---- 1 5 Lawrence -- ---- 27 Page 58 J. D. McKee: "Oh! Gosh!" ? Basket ,Ban .M The Emporia High Basket Ball team this year had the honor of being the best basket ball team in the history of this school. The reason for the great success of the team may be attributed to the fact that the team was built up around eight men, each one having that old "Fight" that wins a game, which was Coach Rapp's theory. The season was opened by defeating Wamego 56 to 10 in our gymnasium. From this game on, during the entire season, our team was not defeated. The team coming nearest our score was that against Marion whom we defeated 39 to 30 in their gym- nasium. This score was more than avenged when we again defeated Marion, in our gymnasium, 57 to 21. Success was due the boys because they Went into every game throughout the season with that determination to fight from Whistle to whistle. After finishing such a successful season We entered the District Tournament. Our first game was played with Council Grove who was easily defeated 47 to 12. The main feature of this game was that Ed Grant, "All-State Forward," caged 8 goals in 7 minutes of play. In the finals we played Newton and after a rather difficult battle we succeeded in copping the district championship 29 to 21. After a week of hard practice and with a strong determination the team entered the State Tournament at Lawrence. The first game was forfeited by Seneca. The next two games were easily Won, by defeating Ottawa 33 to 12 and St. Marys Acadmy 54 to 8. Our next game with Rosedale was a rather rough contest but we came out with a victory 40 to 11. We then entered the semi-finals and entirely ruined New1ton's hopes of being state champs by defeating them 40 to 22. By defeating Newton we went into the finals and played the hardest game of the year against Wichita. A few minutes before the second quarter the team had the hard luck of losing one of its best men, Edward Grant, who was taken out with a dislocated knee. Things looked dark but the boys Went back into the game with that old fight and determina- tion to win. In order to decide the winner, an extra five minute play-off was required and when the final whistle blew, E. H. S. had won the state championship 32 to 25. We had the honor of placing three of our men, Grant, Clow and Zody, on the all-state team. In the event of winning the state title the team was sent to Chicago to enter the National Tournament. The first game played at Chicago University was against Elgin, Illinois, who was defeated by a score of 30 to 12. Our next game after a day's rest was with Two Harbors, Minnesota. They were easily beaten 39 to 9. On the next day, which must have been our off day, we were greatly disappointed by receiving our first defeat of the year, 13 to 11, from Yankton, South Dakota. The game was hard fought and close to the very last minute of play. Although the team did not win the national championship they have accom- plished something never done before by E. H. S. In honor of such a successful basket ball season the team was given several banquets which they appreciated very much. - BASKET BALL SEASON '24 E. H. S. 56-Wamego 10 E. H. S. 57-Marion 21 E. H. S. 29-Manhattan 8 E. H. S. 41-Ottawa 10 E. H. S. 46-Wamego 8 E. H. S. 39-Marion 30 E. H. S. 27-Parsons 17 E. H. S. 30-Argentine 20 E. H. S. 32-4Lavv'rence 12 E. H. S. 28-Yates Center 16 E. H. S. 34-Osage City 8 E. H. S. 30-Lawrence 10 E. H. S. 54-Ottawa 23 E. H. S. 34-Yates Center 11 E. H. S. 28-Osage City 13 E. H. S. 41-Manhattan 6 E. H. S. 37-Argentine 19 Mrs. Hill: "Let's have it quiet, folks." Page 59 f' " 7 P g 60 Roy Leatherberry: "I'l1 wait here, Bernice." SCO E 2 Everett Fish: "I can't talk-but I can play ball." Page 61 1 1 i L Page 62 Mary Alice Martindale: "When I go to California this summer--" ciivities ,, E. VX! A 1 J', ,Q 01 5' w N lgpfdwfg 2 Sz'v w :w + g ll QE I I i 5- ,f?Gmmq m Qu 1247 f ' ' x v ff 7 IIIIIIIIIIIKQ ffm! f f77 :ti ft ' - ' S4 ' if 4 I X Q ll llllll I Wi " f v P- 1f?' .-'12 x 5 5 M Eb. -wQ6W- Aka ghwf' 6 45 ,1u,q:Q'f 21234. .' ' if 1. 'PW lkli' 37' 2-. N i Q hg,1, ing' i Q ,xl -i-3:31-L, Q QP, ' I fri S ai - , E Q 15231551 sl cis' A N 1 5' A 'Xi5'f'i5?',1'u. A' A 4 T T 3 , X 'Y ' 0 f ff l J . , ,iv 5: ff f"4 fa cbfQwX2- f" f65fffff sc ... fy! :J sl -L- :2'2 yffjf ff 'I 1 t f ,Q f iyf ff 'SB ff-' 'ffip 4' Q 13 ' ' X 24 1f:f'f, 15 X 1 0- 5 - f! 4, v, V 'iff . ff: 1? - ' miekwylt . ,aff jf?f fic- F5-'Qn- ' 51 w Iv' I 31 2,5-fir' I ff R-.Wi X Z . L F Q' " fliingsdf :fif-if -Ef"A -33 Z 4' l 2 5Qf',-,.,f1 , v-, -..Ji - ,eff , ,Q , T 14 ' gi? ' ' I ll JIS " ml" 1 2 E "' E ll 'lI' E Re-Echo 19 20. gy Page 64 Mr. Williams: '4Regu1ar Hi-Y meeting Wednesday nite." Joe Dumm Assistant Editor Mr. Hurt Sponsor Miss Sirpless Sponsor Mary Humphreys Calendar Editor Charles Mohler Assistant Business Manager Re-Echo Staff Ray Baird Athletic Editor Clyde Meredith Business Manager Mr. Nichols Financial Advisor Caroline Riddle Art Editor Ida Mayes Kodak Editor f+ Miss Jackson Sponsor Irenee Marmont E ditor-in-Chie f Mr. South x A dvisor Helen Bassett Corresponding Editor Junior Ryan Cartoonist Kenneth Scott: "Where the sam-hill's the-" Page 65 Q Dumm, Ryan Marmont, South, Powell, Bailey Clarkson, Cox, McCain, Greer Lehman, Riley, Bixby, Saeffer, VVi1liams High School Echo The Echo, our high school paper, which for the past twelve years has been considered the Re-Echo's namesake, was reorganized at the beginning of the school year by Miss Anna Belle Paddock, the Echo's former critic and supervisor. Miss Paddock was compelled to give up her work in November because of illness and F. Jay South was appointed critic and supervisor. The Echo is published semi-monthly and strives to keep the student body in touch with activities and policies of the school and give the members of the Echo Club experience in newspaper work. The membership in the Echo Club is open to all students in the Senior High School. Inge 66 Mary Humphreys: "Oh, the quiz was easy." WY SESS? EG 31 62:23 3 5' H , ff5gEmm3l-+"' 'NEHQREY :gOm3.,dQ, 3. v-1-N4-r9,v5g-f.UjS1 SWF y5wgmE-:Gigi co- mfDm"ca' gli L-4. oimx "E5'5g1' H. 9 Same? m saws Q -., sm' at-nib E 531 Q EJ sw if is ig P1 EE? H S o 5' Z 2 Sl G :S S ,F ' m rf' H 5 Q P' 9 Ei 5' rf- CD L, . fb S ,EE 'IQ 2' S fb Q: Z4 'T' C0 'U UJCT11 Qgsgssw sais gmwgm Q 3 QQYS EQEMS 5-Q 5g..iiygm5ga- Q .. QQ. ff gmggr 5 WOO," E3 QCTSU' hom 52ssa'iF',?gQ'- Hi -2"'9w:i:, FSH " SWE: 5 -4. lsxl mg' S-In w PE ms. U-1.01 :W H xs- O 5 E O :S Bl1S9qOlG Ila Cracroft: "We aren't going to have bobbed halt, are We H Page 67 l BOYS' GLEE CLUB Miss Hill, Williams, Clow, Wilson, Jones. Corbin, Randolph, Bell, Hughes, Hunt, Wilcox Swarner, Morris, Gilman, McCurdy, Cowan, McKee, Newsom Scott, Wolover, Underwood, Austin, Mohler, Smith Kean GIRLS' GLEE CLUB James, Parrington, Reeble, Jones, Caldwell, Maddern, Miller Stubbs, Jones, Hinze, Adams, Prouse, Sowerby, Ward, Bitler Stubbs, Trussler, Strube, Roberts, Cracroft, Lehman, Owens Davis, Hinze, Clark, Miss Hill, Stubbs, Clarkson, Atyeo Page 68 Esther McDermed: "Have any lip stick?" COMMUNITY CITIZENSHIP CONTEST. In the school year 1922-23 there was insti- tuted an annual contest in oratory among the Citizenship students of Freshman Classifica- tion which was to consist of brief orations de- livered before competent judges. The idea given from a plan worked out by Mr. Hurt of the Social Science Department. The Board of Education furnished the large cup on which successive winners' names are engraved. To date they are: Johanna Terry, 1922-235 Dorothy Owen, 1923-24. NATIONAL CONSTITUTION CONTEST. The largest newspapers of the United States went together, in the spring of 1924, and conducted oratorical contests all over the nation. Their purpose was stimulation of re- spect for the nation's fundamental law. Empo- ria High School was selected as the battle ground for the local, county, district and group contest-the latter covering eastern Kansas and part of Nebraska. Eugene Link triumphed over his fellow contestants until the group contest where he tied for second place with Clarence McGuire of Leavenworth High School. George Chumos of Topeka High School took first in the group. Eugene has brought honor to E. H. S. and we are proud of the showing he made. He is a very promising young orator. Iva Ferrier: t'Goodness graci s Page 69 Swarner, Meredith, Cowan, Edmunds, Link, Sloan, Clarkson Mr. Hall, Stillwell, Dumm, Thompson, Davis, Corbett, Warren, Murphy, Fyfe Thomas, Hughes, Olson, McNutt, Vaughn, Gadberry Emporia Hi-Y Club A 100 per cent increase in attendance, interest and enthusiasm tells the story of the growth of the Hi-Y Club this past year over any previous year. The attendance included representatives of every class in schoolg in interest, faculty, student and athletic organizations gave help and encouragement 3 as for enthusiasm, this accounts for the present strength of the club. The program of the Hi-Y is built around its purpose, "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, higher standards of Christian living." "THE MANHOOD OF THE MASTER," by Fosdick, formed the basis of the year's Bible study. The Inner Circle group used the Acts in studying the life of Paul. A series of HLIFE WORKH discussions were used, led by business and profes- sional men. The social life of the group was fostered by "Eats" every Wednesday evening at the City "Y" followed by the regular meeting. In addition the athletic teams were entertained, joint meetings with the Girls' Reserves, and Father-Son and Mother-Son dinners were held. Hi-Y Orchestra of eight members furnished music for the meet- ings and on special occasions. The club was represented at state and district -confer- ences, and Camp Wood. Officers for the past and coming years include: President ....- Vice-President Secretary - - - Treasurer - - - 1923 1924 -- ..-.. Joe Dumm, Eugene Link - - - -Jay Thomson, Jay Thomson - --- - - - - Clyde Meredith, Joe Dumm - - - - Donald Sellers, Vincent Corbett Page 70 Andy Olson: "Well, how's everything coming?" 1 Y. VV. C. A. GIRL RESERVE CLUB Officers Allvlsnry Conlmittee President ...,........... Belle McMaster Chairman . ............... Miss Thomson Vice-President ........ Mary Humphreys Program .................. Miss Meador Secretary ...... ,.. Irenee Marmont Social ,. .....,,. . .. Miss Marshall Treasurer .. Esther Price Service ........... . ...,. Miss Ice Program . .. Myrle Barker Vvorld-Fellowship .......... Miss Meeker Social .... . ,..... . , . . . Ida Mayes Poster ......,.............. Miss Haynes Serviee ...,,.,.... .. Joyce Stubbs VVorld-Fellowship . , .... Zella Crackel TOVVN MEMBERS Student Council Louise Deputy Mrs. Kerr Mrs. VV. A. White The girl Reserve Club is one of the largest organizations in the school. This year there have been more than two hundred active members. 'Phe club met every week in the auditorium where a program was given each Thursday in the month except one on which the regular committee meetings were held. The programs have followed the theme, "Builders, All." The Service committee had charge of the annual Thanksgiving dinner at the County Farm. They also very successfully aided in the sale of Christmas seals. Poor children were guests at a party given a week before Christmas. The World Fellowship committee sent a box to China at this time. and throughout the vear have corresponded with girls of other countries. The plan of havinfr monthly dinners. at the City Y. VV, C. A.. was adopted and carried out this year. Other social affairs have been several teas, the Japanese Lawn Pete in September, the H'allowe'en narty with the Hi-Y in October and the ParentADaughter Banquet in March. Delegates were sent to two conferences, Seven girls and Miss Thomson represented the club at Estes Park last summer and eight girls with two sponsors attended the con- ference at Topeka in February. Coach Rapp: "Prep it upy, boys!" LThey did.J Page 71 fn 62:4 . Q F Colored Girls' Y. W. C. A. In 1917 Miss Elvira Slack, a student secretary representing the National Young Women's Christian Associations, visited Emporia High School and helped to establish among the colored girls of the school a club known as the Amrvila Y. W. C. A. The purpose of this club was to help others and to promote a spirit of friendliness among the girls. From the beginning the girls have attempted to live up to this purpose. This year there are 18 girls in the association. Meetings have been held once a month and were religious, social and informa- tional in character. The officers for this year are: Artelia Davis, Presidentg Ruth Staley, Vice-President, Thelma Armstead, Secretary. E. H. S. Wins All-Kansas Music and Scholarship Contest Each year, under the auspices of the Kansas State Teachers' College, a State Music Contest and a State Scholastic Contest are held. The larger schools as well as the smaller schools are represented. Emporia High School won the championship cup in the Music Contest by taking first place in Orchestra, Girls' Glee Club and French Horn Solog second in Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorusg third in Flute and Cornet Solos, and fourth in Soprano Solo. The championship cup in scholarship also came to E. H. S. as a result of first place in French, Domestic Science and Manual Train- ingg second in Algebra and the relay, and third in Manual Trainingg Solid Geometry, Physics, Domestic Art and American History. Page 72 Agnes Clarkson: "Give me some." Gy E fb P1 fb U2 o S cu Q..-s FN? P' U2 rr s: U' rr ffl m 5 rc P' D1 O :wr Q. E. Y... tn r: H :r iw 'F U2 G O FV' 5' O O H cr .. 5' O O H c- H. 5 2 F II! if :1 5:- CU N ,-. P-s 9- U25 P-s ca Q o 5 S7 5 o E 'F O H SS o r-1 o v-n C+ O HOINHS V"I LV'Id SS EIHL Olf- 'SEIIGV1 u Golda Underhill: "Oh dear." Page 73 Q 925' Class History The Freshmen of '20 have finished their course At Emporia High School, which has been the source Of their wisdom now great, for these Freshmen have learned That an abundance of knowledge is not to be spurned. Their years at High School are gone and past, And with all these Freshmen will always last Memories of times both good and bad- For they were jolly, these lasses and lads. When they were Freshmen both small and green, Even then there were some not hard to be seen, Ira with his assurance and high tenor voice, Irene with her dancing which was always first choice. Their sponsors were with them to the nth degree, And the reason for their progress was not hard to see. Good times were plenty-the spree in the gym Made the big headed Sophomores chances seem slim. With Clyde at the head of the ship of state They became Sophomores and proceeded first rate. A supper at Narrow Neck on a serene summer eve, Produced such a fine time that they hated to leave. On the way home Richie's Ford acted bad, But in spite of it all it was the best time they had had. On field day in May, although the Juniors were rough The Sophomores showed that they were made of good stuff. Then Carl steered them through their Junior course, Diphtheria was bad but some "cases" were worse. The Juniors played football, debated and sang And will long be remembered for the pep in their gang. A party to Flat Rocks in hay racks did ride All dressed up tacky, their friends by their sides. Lucille and Jimmy captured first prize And it seemed that the judges were overly wise. The very last year will long be remembered By those who from Juniors to Seniors ascended. Donald, our president, fixed things up in shape, Till these dignified Seniors were known through the state. The banquet in January, which was planned on all fall Will go down in history as the best one of all. A hike and a party both featured this year Will be treasured in memory and seem very dear. Then came Commencement the best of all things And these Seniors saw what real diligence brings. They received their diplomas and felt very proud And heard congratulations both long and loud. So these Freshmen of '20 went out o'er the land And remembered these years that to them seemed so grandg For the years in Emporia-in old E. H. S., Mean more to these Seniors than people can guess. puge 74 C Mr. South: arms Re-Echo staffers!" Ulise and Gtherunise Xfxl Q N1 if ff 'L" EP' 2 , , .A-1' ,Xu Em ax xf 7655 14 85,9 ,Q sl pw WW 1 R J - f ' .ff - ' i f V1 vw f' " -5, Ql ill lll ll' 1 n 's WIN 4 ' W Us f X iv i' f ' 1 N 'w i :LE 1 'Q f Q1 f' ' N HK 1. f N f X 4 -5 . . , .X qf-ff-fax 3 --4 ,,,f X L., 11 u A-Ai Jani - "" 2' w :: :-' ' -Q L? i -L M I 1 P l - , X . 1 - "'- " i ek 3, g - A i 1 f x 1 5 1 1 2 U , Wg i Z ' , 1 "-E : 4. . " 1 ' I l ' X X 2 - , - -1 fff Eff f ' l X f M f ff f Apu X f Q - U ! ,,. I v v W. D D L, - E Re-JEcho 1924 i 5 1 w Q Phonograph, Queen Anne Style, made by Roy Baker Manual Training Bench, made by Milton Wood Page 76 Imogene Hedrick: "Oh, sister ain't this hot?" SCO ,..., Y- - V-7 H 1 William and Mary Cedar Chest, made by Wilbert Betty William and Mary Rocker, made by Dwight Gadberry Emery Cox: "Weil, now you knovjwhat I mean." Page 77 Who is Who in l932 LeRoy Triggs-A great scientist noted for his treatment for Sleeping Sickness. His motto is "Let them sleep." Pk Pk 41 Nell Bowamn-Suffragette-lectures Wednesday night at Albert Taylor Hall on "Men and Worms." Pls FF ik Donald Sellers-The greatest living debator. His subject for Thursday evening will be-"Resolved that Long Hair is Preferable to Bobbed Hair." :lf HF P14 Edna Adams-Appeared at the Strand Theater last week in UNext to Nothing." She designed most of the gowns that she wore in that successful revue. 214 IF if Frank Eckdall-Originator of a line to member-"Cursed is he who slippeth on a banana peel, for he shall be called a clumsy fool." PF PF BK Mary Humphreys and Lucile Condit-"Famous Wild Game Huntersjl returned from Borneo last Week on the "Rabbit," P14 'F Frank Adam-The dainty impersonator will appear at the theater soon to present his specialty-"Baby Talk and Baby Walk." lk FF if The Mclllvain Co. has sent Elma Mullings to Emporia to demonstrate "How to Keep the Wave Permanent." Her headquarters will be at the Vandervelde4Funeral Home. PF FF PII Leland Richardson has opened an ice cream parlor in Alaska for the benefit of under- fed children. PF is Pls Willis Jones has invented a way to use one's hair as a parachute. Lorena McCaw was his inspiration, he said. is is 41 Robert Fyfe has skilfully crossed the garter snake and the silk worm thereby obtaining a silk garter. is PF if Clyde Meredith-A medical missionary lately returned from Africa, will speak at the A. M. E. church on Sunday morning. A full house is assured. if Pls HF The New Managers of the Novelty Chocolate Shep are Floyd Horton and Iyla Cracroft. Their specialty is Juengling Chocolates. FF PF PF Chesley Culp, the new athletic coach at Olpe, Kansas, expects to turn out a champion basket ball team this year. bk all Bl! Miss Mabel Davis. the new Geometry instructor at E. H. S.. has succeeded in trisect- ing an angle. 1 Mr. Ira Cowen seriously sprained his ankle last week while singing "The Roll of Par- kerhouse" at the Metropolitan. 95 is bk James Morris has become President Sloan's private telegrapher. Page 78 Madeline Finkle: "Oh gee, oh gosh, oh golly, Pm-" dnb Miss Beulah Saffer is an authority on Superstitions. She is publishing a book which presents her theories of "Black Cat Avoidance." Warren Jones, one of a hundred applicants, is illustrating the book. wk if ali The Alexander twins-"in a state of single blessedness" are reported as farming in Mo. :k Pk Pk Paul Strickler, the movie magnate, is in Emporia looking for ,qirlies for the "Follies." Sk ek lk Iva Ferrier and Pearl Taylor have signed contracts. lk Sk Dk Florence Hart, renowned Psychologist, will return to Emporia again this year to lec- ture on t'Dreams and Death." Ili wk bk Glenn Campbell is no more. They say-"All the good die young." Mr. Keenan: "One, two, thrg, four-" Page 79 1 ? WY The Senior Class Will We, the Seniors of 1924, about to depart from these halls of learning, and being of sound mind, do hereby wish to bequeath and bestow after payment of just debts and funeral expenses, the following properties, to-wit: To the Faculty, our dignified and sedate manners to help them control next year's Seniors. To the coming Freshmen, we leave our Sirpless Jacksonian Nichols, which are not Hurt and Will, as they have us, carry them through four happy years, V To the Freshmen-our ability to look wise in moments of necessity. To the Sophomores-our seeming indifference to bells and to teachers, as we loiter in the corridors. To the Junior class'-our chapel seats, our superior ways, and the right to reign supreme over the entire school. Don Sellers leaves his ability to be heard at class meetings to next year's president. Hilma Kuntz and Nell Bowman leave their recipe for height to Ruth Thomas and Lilah Cravens. Catherine Hughes leaves her unaffected ways to Gladys Albin. To next year's cheer leaders, Robert George and Clyde Meredith leave their success. Charles Underwood and Ardith Cox succeed to Willis Jones' and Edna Chan- nell's long standing positions on the honor roll. Golda and Silva Underhill leave their quiet, maidenly ways to Loyette Neff and Isabelle Gwinner, in hopes that they will be used. Our athletic members leave their good record to next year's men with the hope that they will keep the good work going. Mary Humphreys leaves her perseverance to chronic flunkers. Belle McMaster and Ida Mayes-their ability to steer the Girl Reserves to any- one who is qualified. We tried to get LeRoy Triggs to leave his professorish ways to some poor stu- dent, but he feels he cannot part with them. Helen Bassett gives over her place in Mr. Brown's office to be filled by Chester Quakenbush. Williman Vandervelde bequeaths his estimation of himself to Roy Leatherberrv. In order to be relieved of his blush, Myron Tweedy gives it, whole souled, to Ethel Jones. Hazel Shultz leaves her collection of facts to Joe Dumm in hope that he will get rid of some of his stock quotations. Frank Eckdall's great desire to have the last word in everything goes to "Chuck" Tholen. Elma Mullings, Florence Hart, Mary Spencer. Audrey Wilson, Hollv Mclllvan. Crystal Harmon and Alice Bitler bequeath their bonnie curls to the less lucky members of the fairer sex of '25. The places in the Glee Clubs, vacated by our musical members, are passed on to next year's asnirants. Lvnn Finkle beoueaths his bored looks to Charles Mohler. To Preston Moon and to Morris Mayes fro Clarence Martin's and Herbert Sloan's high standing in Miss Schrr-.alzried's estimation. To those interested in becoming salesmen, Robert Fyfe leaves his knowledge of the subject-Salesmanship. Page 30 Silva Underhill: "Land a-goodness," gy Beulah Saffer leaves her many superstitions to Edward McMillan. Lydia Emch bequeaths her grown up manners to Inez Greer in hopes that she will soon pass her baby talk days. To Charles Cole and to Ward Salsberry, Paul Strickler and Miles Ames leave their extra intellectual ability. Irenee Marmont bestows her charming dancing ability to Thelma Armstead. Lida Eckdall leaves her stateliness to Mary Weesner. Edward Price, Caroline Riddle, Minnie Eberle, Lela Gordon, and Esther Price, some of our four-eyed members, leave their tortoise rims to the poor Freshman to be used while burning the midnight oil. Ralph Vlfagner shoves off his sleepiness to Owen Samuels. To Wilbur Stilwell-Bennet Bailey's ability to talk half the class period on nothing. Mary Anna Hilton leaves her slender height to lVIabel Seer. Rendel Newson leaves his natural ruddy cheeks to the Jones twins. Our D. S. girls leave their surplus skill, in care of Miss Hancock to be distri- buted among the unskilled members of next year's classes. John Brewer leaves his unusual height and occasional mustache, to Ormand Parker so that he may better fulfill our estimation of a man. Carl Berg leaves his soft voice to Bob Smith. Oliver Rees leaves Phyllis Prouse to be chaperoned by the faculty. Louise Deputy and James Morris leave their hair to be used for lighting pur- poses when the electricity fails. Harold Rice bestows his hands to Everett Latin so that he will not be bothered with them any more when talking. George Bell and Ira Cowen bequeath their patent leather hair to Billie Soden and Asahel West. To Bill McNutt, Lucille Condit bequeaths her quick, twisty movements. Vasa Cline's and Beulah Daugherty's chubbiness goes to Leta Lucas and Mostella Estell. Fairy Harter leaves her irresistible chuckle to Grace Place. Myrle Barker, Valetta Johnson, Mary Burnap and Madge Corbin leave their popularity to Edna Barthel, Dorothea Smith, Gladys Miller, and Emma Ferrier. All unmentioned members leave their good will and all property not carried with them to their alma mater-E. H. S. Lastly, we nominate and appoint the faculty of the Emporia High School to be the executors of this, our last will and testament. In witness whereof we have hereunto set our hand and seal this - day of May, 1924. THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1924. Witnesses: Mr. Lowther Mr. Broum Lee Davis: t'C'mon, let's go!" Page 81 my Calendar Sept. 10.-The same thing happened today that happens a Freshies seem to appear by the dozens. Bill McNutt, o again. 'REAL SILK H051 ERY bout this time every year. f silk hosiery fame, enrolls Q, o U Sept. 13.-First regular Senior High School chapel. Everything surely looks natural. The Alexander twins are sitting on the front row again. LeRoy Triggs is seen Searching diligently for Left G 7. .. ff "ff fm J f M A X Q' 5 'WJ ,f t 47. X . ' fxfffv f yf I IVV' .wr f , ' W XJQ Sept. 18.-G. Sept. 19.-Girls' Glee Club tryout. t'Peg" is successful. Sept. 20.-G. R. Ja a hit as geisha girls. panese 'tLaWn Feta" in first floor corridor. R. Membership Drive. Chief Orator-Myrle Barker. Aline and Irene make Page 82 Merle Cown: "What say, Bud?" Sept. 27.-Boys' Glee Club tryout. Who do you suppose can make the most noise? A S- ' Q99 J -A 47 we sf 2 ,EP if P., -ev L! v' wil 4' i 4 ...Ln M-9 Qu U7 6 is R. Oct. 3.-The "flunking" notices go out. M. A. Hilton was slighted. Oct. 4.-G. R. recognition service. Oct. 5.-Our football season begins in Burlington. Half the school goes down to cheer the team. Score: E. H. S. 6, B. H. S. 6. . 18.-The teachers leave. Here's hoping that they will have a good time. We k . H . . . Oct now we will. While the cats' are away the mice will play." Oct. 20.-We wallop Kansas City, Kansas, 25-0. Who said we Weren't made of the right stuff 'Z 5 -S 6 E-H-3 fii? 5-.2 if sill, S KCKH5- 'yy 1 ' 4'5:1,., -ll W , ' S ' -tzrzizzizzcgttt d Oct. 24.-Grade cards for the first "6" out. "Spud" Hatcher is surprised. . rica Q f 0 W ca Q gm ' Oct. 25.-The loud noise heard in the direction of the chemistry "lab " first hour was only an experiment. Mary Alice Bordenkircher and her partner tried to discover how much glassware could be broken at once. Oct. 27.-The football team defeats Abilene 13-0 Hurrah! H Y-G R. Hallow ' , . - . e en party 1S given at the Y. W. It is rumored that Joe D. is a hero. Who is the heroine? "Spud" Hatcher: 'tWhat say, Bud?" Page 83 Nov. 2.-Manhattan fails to defeat our football team. Score: 0-0. Nov. 10.-E. H. S. 17, Topeka H. S. 0. UTurn about is fair play." N ov Nov Nov. Nov. . 14.-Junior I hike. M. Farrington drinks a Hcoken down and is just a little late. . 17.-Ottawa is defeated by the football team, 25-0. Culp sure can run. Nov. 20.-Senior I hike. The boys ride out but walk back with the exception of V. Hurt and he is the one who ought to reduce. fs 5 xii G ZX-,rv if Q ,i K 5- i 22.-The Girls' Glee Club sings in chapel. The coach rewrings his hands. inf" l 23.-The football team is defeated in Marion despite the efforts of Clyde and Bob. Score: E. H. S. 6, M. H. S. 21. That's all right gang. Page 84 Mr. Trigg: "High time youlre gettin' to class." N ov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. J an. J rm. 27.-Pep chapel. Coach Rapp chief speaker. He predicts wonderful possibilities. 28.-E. H. S. ulays football in Lawrence. E. H. S. -, L. H. S. -. Score is a dead secret. 29.-Thanksgiving. Annual K. S. T. C.-C. of E. game. K. S. T. C. is rewalloped in the snow and mud. 30.-Another glorious day of vacation. 2.-When we return to school again we are greeted with grade cards. The joy is taken out of life once more. 6.-Chapel. K. S. T. C. quintet plays. Ira Cowen and Donald Sellers report the Older Boys' Conference at Lawrence. 7.-The G. R. girls have a dinner and "white elephantn party. 11.-Senior rings and pins appear for the first time. Why did Carl Berg buy one of each? . ...- xl f, X Q X x L X 2 12 X1 'S IMS mmm Cbfalb 999 NJ!-lb-4 were CDO'-I GTB' Emi' OEM -rm a .. 3:45 'DS' mag, Q, nv ZEN 0 25.2 053,54 Sam 4-+rb"2J frog Eze' were EEE mis: H- : 5552. 35 Hi- 2... SDN "'5 an U19 WSU 5.1 W5 Q0 9799 C17 WU CD N T4 1 flaw' X 25.-Santa Claus arrives and brings Ida M. a donkey. 1.-It's leap year. 2.-School opens. Another set of flunking notices go out. How many started the new year right? EZ J an. J an. 4.-First basket ball game of the season, in our gym. E. H. S. 56, Wamego H. S. 10. What a fine start! 9.-The football boys receive letters and bars in chapel. 11.-The basket ball team wallops Manhattan 29-8. Kee u th d , p p e goo work boys. Ed Buck: t'Mr. Hall--" Page 85 f AZGL. V " " 7 w 2 Jan. 12.-E. H. S. plays basket ball at Wamego and takes the long end of the score J cm. J rm. J cm. J rm. J au. J an. J au. J an. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mafr. again. Score: E. H. S. 46, Wamego H. S. 8. E.H.S. 54. , TMH5. IGB ' 1 1 KI! Mn. , 1-3 f 4 14.-The last week of this term begins. Bob George spends four or five hours writing up experiments in his Chemistry notebook. lvlr. James will probably re- ward mm Friday lor his noble enort. 16.-Barsons basket ball oereateo by our team, 27-17. Fine! 17.-Finals or vacation. 'Lake your choice. 18.-The teachers pass out grade caros. Important as these are they are over- shadowed by the momentous programs ror next term. 111. h. S. defeats the Law- rence 1-lighs to the tune of 32-12. bob Smith brings a dog to aid in making noise. 21.-The new term begins. G. Campbell is still with us. lsn't he steady? 24.-Chapel again. 'ine lvlontague Lllght Opera Company entertains. 25.-Osage City 1-ligh is the sixth victim of our basket ball team. Score: 34-8. 31.-Senior Banquet. Some or the Senior ll's return to behold the old E. H. S. first floor corridor bedecked in salmon and silver combined with jade. 1.-The basket ball team goes to Ottawa and defeats the Ottawa team 54-23. 2.-On the Way home the team wins from Argentine, 37-19. 6.-Chapel. flhe orchestra makes its first appearance. 'l'hey repay us for the in- numerable first hour disturbances. 8.-Some G. R. girls go to Topeka to attend a conference. Ethel J. and E. Stubbs become adepts in chasing street-cars. 9.-Marion High loses a game on our basket ball court. Score: E. Hi. S. 57, M. H. S. 27. Loyette N. and Leo Carle contributed more than their share of pep. 16.-Another victory for the basket ball team. Emporia 41, Ottawa 10. 19.-Chapel. G. R. Girls report the Topeka conference. Opal Prentice talks. 21.-Annual house cleaning or in other words, "Open Housef' Our parents and friends come in crowds to observe the results of our labors. 22.--Vacation. We wish there were more George Washingtons. 23.-The basket ball team goes to Yates Center and comes home with the long end of the 28-18 score. 24.-Charlotte J. asks how the game came out at Yates Center. It does seem that she would have more faith in George than that. 26.-E. H. S. plays at Lawrence. Another victory for us. The boys notice the pep of the Lawrence girls. Didn't the Lawrence boys have any pep? 28.-Chapel. Mr. Nichols presides. Coach Rapp talks and part of the basket ball team appears on the stage. 29.-Yates Center comes up here to defeat the basket ball team. They are disap- pointed. Score: 34-11 in favor of Emporia. 3.-Mr. Brown is seen in the corridor again. Here's hoping that while in Chicago he didn't learn any new rules guaranteed to make the students miserable. We re- ceive our grade cards today. Page 8 6 Clyde Meredith: "Know any more funny jokes?" M ar. M axr. M afr. Mar. M ar. Mar M afr Mar. 7.-The G. R. girls entertain their parents with a dinner at the Y. W. C. A. 8.-Manhattan is defeated on our basket ball court, 41-6. The team is still going fine after seventeen consecutive victories! 12.-Chapel. The members of the Honor Society sit on the stage. The Re-Echo staff advertises the annual. 14.-The district basket ball tournament begins at the Teachers College. 15.-Emporio. Beats Newton at the District Tourwmnent rmd Wins the Cup! 17.-Chapel at 8:10. The team and the coach are cheered. After chapel no more school for the day. It seems like a pretty good old world after all. . 19.-The "Gypsy Rover" is very successfully given by the music department. H. Kean and J. Stubbs win renown. C. Mohler swells up with pride, Phil Hughes brandishes a cutlass with bravado while Bernice R. flirts with everyone. . 20.-The basket ball team goes to Lawrence for the State Tournament. Mar. 21.-Emporia wins from all opponents at Lawrence. Mar. 22.-E. H. S. Gets State .Basket Ball Clutmpionship. Gee, the team is sure keen. X, 7 XXI!! 'gg' ' mlxtll X 4 to .-J Mar. 23.-The team comes home at two A. M. They are met by Mr. Brown, Mr. Low- ther and the band. Nothing is too good for that team. Mar. 24.-Chapel. The gold basket ball and the team have the places of honor on the stage. The orchestra plays. All the speakers say the same thing but who cares now. "On to Chicago." Mar. 28.-The "Gypsy Rover" is repeated for the benefit of the basket ball team. Valetta Johnson: "I sure did." Page 87 C7 ZVlm'. 30.-The Sunday stillness UD is disturbed by the yells and by the band spe the basket ball boys off to Chicago. nl- 5551! - 1 fail gl 4. X - ,ggxwcgau .sp X Pu rs'--Sri X. cgi, TO ig' WV ci-xicfxco v 4.90" x4 ev' JVIar. 31.+Poor Valetta looks lonesome. A Apr. 2.-The team Wins from Elgin, Illinois. The Senior play tryout is held. "To the Ladies" is the play that has been chosen. I Apr. 3.-The basket ball team walks all over Two Harbors, Minnesota. Winning 39-9. Spring is here-Phil Hughes was seen playing leap-frog with some other boys, north of the school building. Apr. 4.-The Honor Society dinner is given in the first floor corridor. Luck isn't With the team in Chicago. Apr. 6.-The best basket ball team that has ever represented E. H. S. comes home from Chicago with much glory. Apr. 7.-Chapel-to honor the splendid basket ball players. Apr. 10.-The Hi-Y and G. R. give a dinner in honor of the basket ball team. Nothing special happens except "Gus" Fish makes a speech. Apr. 17.-The Seniors "hike" to the waterworks in cars. At least most of them did. Everyone finally gets home safely although Iyla C. and H. Hunt risk their lives climbing trees. Apr. 19.-There is an egg roast at the Grove. Iva Ferrier gets her hands dirty demon- strating Miss Hancock's latest method of making mud pies. Apr. 28.-The contestants, who will represent E. H. S. in the music contest this week, appear in-chapel. To us, they suggest first place. Ap1'.h29.-Music contest begins at the Teachers College. Emporia plans to take the onors. May 3.-Scholastic contest at the Teachers College. My, how the brains do work? May Ice again warns the Seniors about buying commencement frills too soon. uci e . s ows up work on her graduation gown. May 26.-The Seniors have just one more week to get the work made up and get ready or commencemen . accalaureate Sunday. ior play, "To the Ladies," is given. Mary Burnap and Kenneth . Culp, as the lazy truckman, and I. Cowen, as fluent toast hat ends well." May 18.-B May 21.-The Sen Scott have leads. C ster, play natural roles. mencement. "All's well t ma May 23.-Com 38 Phil Hughes: "Gee, I'm sleepy." Page nn1mmum1nuIuunnn1nnnnnnnnnmmmumnmnunnnnn YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN Of the Class of I9Z4 of E. H. S. Commencement day means to you the commencement of your active days of real Work in life. A good way to commence a successful business career is to start a Savings Account. Add to it regularly from your earnings. THIS BANK is particularly interested in you We Encourage You-We Help You-to save! Begin now THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK THE BANK THAT IS FRIENDLY TO YOUNG FOLKS ANKE S N 'S Dress Shoes for Men and Women Correct Dress Shoes give one the comfortable feeling of being well-dressed. HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS MOST WELCOME 713 Commercial Street Emporia, Kansas Pupil fin geometryjz "Then con- Gl struct A. B.--" 203 Commercial Phone 372 Teacher: HSh0W us howf' Pupil: "Er-Well, 1et's just play likelf' DRUGGISTS Prescriptions Accurately Filled .,.,.-. Pure Drugs and Chemicals l Carl Berg: "Only fools are posi- Where you get Quality and Service tivey It pays to trade with KRAUM Ku SON Teacher: "Are you sure?" Carl Berg: t'Positive." Bernice Roberts: "Pray for me." Page 8 9 mmmnnnnnummmunnnnnummnuunnuuumunuuummn SANIT RY First Class Work Ladies' and Men's Suits-U LAUNDRY ---------51.50 Ladies' Dresses ..s..-----..-------.-.- 31.25 to 51.75 WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED Phone 5 821 Commercial Street l'lat and Garment Cleaners Pressing and Repairing Free Call and Delivery Nash Hat Works Phone 107 1515 W. 6th, upstairs ADVICE 'ro FRESHMEN Innocent Fresh: "I'm a freshman girl down hereg could you tell me how to get away big?" Junior: "Eat lots of bread and milk." He: "Do you have a strong will?" She: "Yes, but my 'Won't' is meek." The modern girl is quite careful not to be lead into temptation and still more careful in her inquiries as to Where to find it. t'This, is a hell of a situation," said Dante in the Inferno. The function of the heads of sev- eral members of the Freshman class is to keep their neckties from slip- ping off. PRGTECT YOUR HOME WITH A Telephone Prompt, Efficient, Courteous Service At Reasonable Rates The Emporia Telephone Co. Page 90 Bob Smith: HWhoa! Fanlt' 1 xy ? Lucille Condit-an elective Vibra- tor between study hall and 36. Knit: "What is cold boiled ham?" Knot: "Oh! Just ham boiled in cold water." "Bobbie, dear," said his mother, "I hoped you would be unselfish enough to give little sister the largest piece of candy. Why see, even old Biddy gives all the nice big dainties to the little chicks, and keeps only an occasional tiny one for herself." Bobby thoughtfully, watched the hen and chickens for a time, then said: "Well, mama, I would too, if it was worms." Headquarters for Typewriters, Adding Machines With "EVERYTHING FOR THE OFFICE" if 1 8 Office Appliance Co. 15 W. Sixth Phone 344 Emporia Furniture Carpets Draperies Our stock is the larg- est and the most com- plete in this part Of the state and we fea- ture quality, service and price. Ili J. Cl Dumm Furniture 00. 21-23 West Sixth Avenue l For Quality Ask For l Hun'1phrey's BUTTERNUT BREAD Mr. Trigg: "Edward, put on the 5th problem." Edward Ryan: "I cannot make the workings of it." Scott Corbin: "Mr. James why does fanning the face make it cooler?" Mr. James: "Because it creates a friction between the face and the fan." Harold Hunter "I found Joe." Page 91 Q I mmmuinuummm..inninninmumxmmumnmuummmn Fond Parent: "V7liat is 'Worrying you, my son?" Willie: "I was just wondering how many legs you gotta pull off of a centipede to make him limp." Smith-Brookover Optical Company Electric Light Bldg. Freshie: "Hello, what are you EXCLUSIVELY OPTICAL Studylngw' GLASSES FITTED Senior: 'tPhysics." Freshie: "Are you going to be a physician?" I Electric wiring will Comply with insurance and state Miss Douglass: "Translate 'rexi- rules' fugitf " Repair Work a Specialty VVinton Corbett: "The king flees." ' . Miss D.: 'tYes, but make 11. per- Bostlan Electric Co. fectff , H Phone 75 102 Seventh Ave. Winton C.: "The king has flees. Coates Chocolate Shop All Handmade Candies and Soda Fountain Service T. A. COATE 1023 Com'l E. E.. Anderson MENlS TAILOR The Best of Course 516 Commercial St. Freshie: "Will you please tell me where room 24 is?" Senior: "Sure, it is upstairs in the basement." Mr. Trigg: 'II-Iow many sides to acube?" Loy Harris: "Two, inside and outsidef' Ernie Vaughn: "I'1l go anywhere for you." Fairy H.: "Well, since it's eleven o'clock, suppose you go home." Clyde Meredith: Living skeleton. Why don't he eat? Page 92 Miss Meeker: t'Now, we'l1 have to stop here this time." f nulummnnuunuun mmumunmnumuuumunm Joe Dumm: "Don't they use Ba- nana oil to preserve airship wings?" Common Thought: Do you use that to preserve yours? Miss Ice: "We ought to have ten copies of every reference book for American History. That would be heaven." Irenee Marmont: "If that is the case most of us Seniors would rather stay on earth." Clyde Meredith: HI make a motion-" Mildred Harvey: ttSay I move." Clyde Meredith: "I ain't going to move." Clerk: "What size hammock do you want?" Joe Dumm: "Oh, a small one, just big enough for one, but-er-strong enough for two."-"Y" unnmnumn.unnmnumu 1nninmnumnnnnmuunmm George Bell: "I can't think of that third question." Miss Meeker: t'Go on to some of the others and maybe you will think of it." George Bell: "I hate to do them all that Way." Silva Underhill's Favorite Anthem: HI live in a mad-house over the hill, I romps and plays with the daffy- dill? Oh, I'm going cra-zy, doncha Wanta go along? YoU CAN ALWAYS TELL- Ferne Antle-By her natural curls. Loyette Neff-By her latest dress sensation. Inez Plumb-By her personality. Bob Smith-By his slender form. Clyde Meredith-By his line. Glenn Zody-By his bashfulness. Ira Cowen--By his long neck. Recognized Headquarters for Every Kind of Book Fountain Pens Pennants Tennis Goods Kodaks BUY IT AT ECKD LL MCCARTY Harold Hunt: NAW, gee." Page 93 Roy Leatherberry: "She stayed home from college to go with me.', Karl Reeble: HI Wish some girl thought that much of me." Mr. James explaining how hot they had been able to make heat: "They will get it hotter than this in the future." Ida Mayes: "Mr. Bartlett told us all about the game in Shorthand yes- terclayf' Knut: "My girl is like a maga- zine." Kernal: "How come?" Knut: 1 'tEverybody's." "Every time I look at that clock, I think of you." AIW'I1y?77 "Because it's cuckoo." Harvey EG? Harvey Grocery THE GROCERY WHERE QUALITY IS FOREMOST PICNIC LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 626 Commercial Street Phone 45 Students' Barber Shop Over Star Grovery G. W. CARLILE Curling and Waving Ladies' and Children's Hair Bobbing and Singeingg also Ladies' Facial Massage and Shampooing Alwavs Pre-War Prices Give Us a Trial. We Strive to Please Order Riverside Flowers We Grow Them Riverside Flower Shop Strand Bldg. He: "Honey, would you love me just as much if I told you I had sold the Stutz?" She: "You didn't did you?" He: "No." Se: "Certainly I would, darling." Failed in Latin, flunked in Math., I heard him softly kiss: Ild like to spot that guy who said That ignorance is bliss.' Mr. Hurt: HAH students who are interested in Science may have the opportunity of witnessing the circu- lation of the blood at 3 o'clock this afternoon." Don Sellars: "Darling, for some time I have had something hesitating on my lips." Edna Channel: "Shave it off. It won't grow anyway." Page Ferne Antlez 'LYe Godsln l STORES: Kansas City, Mo.g Topeka, Kang St. Josephu Mo.g Emporia High School Junior Clothes HOME OF Hart Schaffner 8: Marx and Society Brand Clothes for Men and Young Men Our Specialty-Suith with 2 Pair of Trousers Auerbach '52 Guettel '77ze Palace Clothing Co. Arthur A.Guettel. Hr.: 501 Commercial Street Emporia Northwest Corner of Fifth Ave. Miss Ice: "Get out your pencils and paper." Billy Soden: "Are we going to write?" Mrs. Hill: "I want you to have your art gum by tomorrow." Charles Mohler: "Pd rather have some chewing gum." Miss Price: "What man besides Burns was disappointed in love?" Soph: "Jim Buck." Helen Bassett: "I am going to vote for George Clow for dog- catcher." Bob Fife: "Don't, I wouldn't wish such bad luck on the dogs." Mr. James in Physics: "What is the value of a fireplace?" Bernice Roberts: "Romance," l..eatherberry's REXALL THREE STORES Liggetfs Chocolates Stationery Parker Fountain Pens Eversharp Pencils Eversharp Pencils Koclaks High School Students' Headquarters Store No. 1- 603 Commercial Street Store No. 24. 503 Commercial Street Store No, 3-1101 Commercial Street nunummmmnnmunmm Dick Bailey: "l'll bite, what is it?" Page 95 YU .-inmmnmmnmi.H......-....-,.n..,,.....Q...um-I-mmmmmm ininIummminnnnnmuumummnnum How much will you znalee next year. If you go to work for less than S9 a day you will be losing money. You can make that much by attending college. The life-time earnings of the average college gradu- ate amount to enough more than the average high school graduate's earnings to make every day spent in college Worth 39.02. Will any one pay you 9 a clay the next four years? If so, go to Work If not, GO TO THE COLLEGE OF EMPORIA You will be among friends. A fourth of the students in C. of E. this year are Emporia high graduates A third of the seniors are Emporians. Those who know C. of E. best most appreciate her advantages, her friendly spirit, her fighting courage, her demo- cratic, Christian atmosphere, her scholastic stand- mg. Plan to Enroll in September mum-unumnmnmnmnnmnninmmm-muliin..m--.--f--.-.-...-- ii.mmminnmHinIummmI-I1nnI-Iif.mm-mmuunmm: Page 96 Cheslev Culp: "Haven't anvthing to say so I won't say anvthmg SCO J P Wht y k Pg 97 Q . D. WILLIAMS EG? CO. Temporarily located in the Lesh Shoe Store. When the Citizens Bank Building is completed we move back to our old location. Your jewel- ry wants will be given the same careful atten- tion as ever. COME IN AND SEE US ' Q. fi'hT35f?'w - iff" 237 'R' if E IPFFCCFC rf' ,, xi N. lf 1: it a QQQELV .3156 fl I :dir 9g!lalQoefJ Rtgioggf 'ff ,6Q'Sf3fC7?F1'1fH5F?T57'fi,,f,E!,"0.B.'iQl5l'3f53'7 ' ' Where satisfaction follows every transaction Phone 162 Lee Davis to Andy Olson: "You shouldn't judge everybody's feet by your own.', Ernest Vaughn: ttFeet! They're 15 inches." Mr. Williams: "If a farmer has four thousand bushels of wheat and sells it at 60c a bushel, what will he get?" Pupil: "An automobile." fRomantic young lady spending her vacation on a farm? : "Just hear those old trees groan and moan just as if they were crying for a lost soul." Small Boy: ttWell, I guess you'd make a racket yourself if you were as full of green apples as they are." KODAKS DRUGS The Red X Pharmacy J. J. KOWALSKI, Prop. 624 Commercial St. Phone 6 Prescriptions Pensular Remedies THE MARTIN GROCERY 22 West Sixth Phone 229 Page 98 Mr. Hall: 'KNOW boys, let's get down to Work." 1 41 J. B. Brickell, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND sURGEoN Res. Phone 420 Office Phone 135 423 Com'1 St. Emporia, Kansas Dr. Frank Foncannon PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Strand Theater Bldg. Phone 47 Dr. C. W. Lawrence M. D. SURGEON Dr. Clyde Wilson Kan. Elec. Utilities Co. Bldg. Emporia, Kan. Drs. Trimble 6: Granger EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Office: Strand Theater Building Emporia, Kansas Phone 737 705 Com-'l Dr. D. L. Hilton DENTIST Phone 498 Strand Bldg. J. M. Parrington, M. D. l-larry W. Everett DENTIST PHYSICIAN Phone 424 619 Com'l St. 703 Commercial St. Phone 505 b Dr. G. D. Harmon O. Cor ett DENTIST PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Phone 1694 Over Racket Store Phone 328 507 Commercial St. unnnmnmmnnnunmum Mildred Harvey: "Hello, how are ya?" P1186 99 Gy PhlHh Hhh h h Polly Ann Chocolate Shop Home cooked foods Fancy Sundaes and Soda Crane's Chocolates QExclusiveJ "A Bit Better is Polly" - 4 A A, Nl 36 Steps from Conimercial JEW Et UP l ' Rudy Downs 519 Commercial Exclusive, snappy jewelry designs W are found here. 3 We cater to the one who cares SPECIAL ORDER WORK Class pins, rings and invitations f 9 East Sixth AVEIILIO Photographs by Riggs Bros make Wonderful half tone cuts. As proof, we point with pride to the fact that We made more than half the Graduates' pictures for this annual. We thank you, Cordially, RIGGS BRGS. E 42316 Commercial Emporia, Kansas E mummnnmnnmn nnmmu1nu1nnmmummmmm ' Bob Smith: "The front seat's mine." Page I0l 1 "Does she powder?" "Does she? Why kissing her is like eating marshmallows." "I wonder why poor Art jumped into the river'IU 'II think there was a woman at the bottom of it." Freshman fat barber shop: "Say barber how long will I have to wait for a shave?" Barber Qstroking his chinbz "About two years, sonny." Freshman: "Why do you upper classmen always refer to the co-eds as peaches?" Senior: "Why, the more you han- dle them the mushier they get." COZY INN 719 Commercial For Quick Lunch Cold Drinks Ice Water Free A. C. HARKNESS, Prop. Phone 1821 Mr, James: "Name for me the members of the Hologen family." LeRoy Triggs: "Well, there is Mr. and Mrs. and the twins." Elizabeth Lewis Qinquiring for a block for the Echo, to Miss Hamil- tonb : "May I have your block?" nib His idea of good merchandise embraced three es- vii" iiiiiillllywwWW,,yl!1"imWillis Fifty-eight years ago Theodore Poehler started a iiilllkllmwwuwlllllllllllwllil 'x . . du, WW! lil . ...,. Illilllllli ...,. lllllllllllll Wholesale grocery busmess 'H Lawrence, Kansas' will will fwlullllll RODUCTS ' lun'E'?u,w sential elements- , noDUC1's Good Service-High Quality-Reasonable Prices To this day the Theodore Poehler Mercantile Company has adhered stead- fastly to these principles and, with the growth and enlargement of its busi- ness, it will continue to adhere to them. Our products are marked under three brands: POEHLER KING C Fancy I TEE-PEE C Extra Standard D SUNBURST fExtra Standardl The Theo. Poehler Merc. Co. WiHVipminuin1.1uui.muunwlmwlilllllflljuiw Topeka, Kan.3 Iilavglence, King Emporia, Kan.g ,uwyrmuuWmamq:i,,,,.,WWi 1-N c erson, an. 1 MH lil .... sawmill ..... -Qfllilllllll 1B4P0RTl3VRIfO1ffE-giliPi3f11zfgTURERS ill . Siiliklllli ..... sillllllllll Q Founded 1867 Incorporated 1889 PODUCT' A, Kansas house for Kansas people "o""C""' Illllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllIilllllll llllllll Illll Ill Page I 02 Phil Hughes: "Gee, I'm sleepy." 1 f f I I x DRY GOODS CO..f - THE LARGEST THE OLDEST THE BEST Established 1868 QUALITY, PRICE, SERVICE These three combined make our store a satisfactory place to do your shopping. Tea Room in Connection Emporia, Kansas Phone 60 For lce, Coal or Distilled Water Phone 79 1 Emporia lce 61 Cold Storage Co. 1124 Spady's Electric Shoe Shop GENERAL REPAIRING Students Headquarters Com'1 Phone 1781 First Freshman: "Which end of the street car are you supposed to get off?" Second Freshman: "It really makes no difference. Both ends stop." He: "Well, have you made up your mind to stay in?" She: "No, I've made up my face to go out." LOVE. A bit o' sighin' A bit o' cryin' A bit 0, dyin' A lot o' lyin' Ralph Waggfoner: L'Gee! that tickled my third rib." Page I 03 ...,q p, Page 104 Emma Ferrier: "I'11 bet you did." ff uunumummn ummnunnuummmunnmnnnummu muumumnunummummnunnnmmnmnnmnmnumm Teacher: "Willie, what is a cubic yard?" Willie: "I don't know for sure, but it must be a yard that them Cuban kids play in." Senior: "Did you ever see a cootie weep?" Freshie: moth bawlf' "No, but I've seen a "Why its only 5:30, and I told you to come after supper." "That's what I came after." The neck of the waist and the hem of the skirt will now join fin sing- ingjz "Where Do We G0 From Here?" Teacher: "Why don't you want to step on potatoes when you plant them?" Student: "Why, you'd mash all the eyes out and they couldn't see how to grow." C. Culp: "Say, will HZSO4 eat your clothes?" Mr. James: "Yes." C. Culp: "Honest? Then I'd better hurry home, as I spilled a whole bottle full on my trousers? Number One: "Why don't women wear znustaches?" Number Two: "Did you ever hear of grass growing on a race track?" utual Building 6? Loan Association No. 12 East Sixth Avenue Owen Samuel: t'Say deafusf' Page 105 SCO The Turk ish Candy Go. W. L. THOMAS, Prop. Ice Cream and Confections Home-made Candies A Specialty E Agents for Martha Washington and Park and Tilford Candies. Plfbkikfk I 621 Commercial Telephone 254 She was as pure and White as the snow: but she drifted. There are so many shortages that a tall man looks like an extravagance. Officer: "If the command came, tFire,' what would you do?,' Private: "Run for the hose." Mr. James: ttHas the absolute zero been discovered yet?" LeRoy Triggs: "Yes, sir." Mr. James: "VVhere? I never heard of it." LeRoy Triggs: "On my card." Bob: W'hat tense is it when I 5 say, "I'm handsome'?,' Teacher: t'Willie, your mouth is E open." Willie: "I know itg I opened it." "Well, I surely knocked 'ern cold E in my courses." t'Yeah, whatja get?" 'fZero." Mr. Trigg: "Imogene, tell the I class what you know about 'the Mon- E golion race." ' Imogene Hedrick: 'AI wasnt' I there: I went to the ball game." i fts for all occasions HF HF Bk elf WATCHES RINGS DIAMONDS PINS EMBLEM BUTTONS SILVERWARE 4, Pk PF Are bought of I-I. A. TIBBALS "He's Your Jeweler" Page 106 Doc Ricards: "Aw-it's not either." "T 'Q Q i Herbert Sloan fin S. S. Classbz 'AAbraham waghe father of Cain and Abel." Page IO7 num nummuunumu nnu1nnnnnummmuuuummnInu1nn1nnnnnuInIInummumunumummum To E. H. S. Students The College at the head of Commercial street offers you the following advantages: A wide selection of courses from twenty-five different departments, including a faculty of one hundred and ten members. Two or three years of a standard general college course, good anywhere, for those who do not wish to teach. An opportunity to complete the folr-year course for a degree in three years' time by using the summer session. A school where the State of Kansas pays sixty-eight dollars and fifty cents of the tuition and the student pays only seven dollars each semester. A school whose graduates, both men and women, are always in demand at the best salaries. If these facts interest you, plan to enroll at your earliest opportunity in the Kansas State Teachers College Pug 108 Ray Baird: "Hi there." mn unnnn umnm nunmmnum f- af f "Home of the Strand Orchestra" Sl!3!!.!!D Paramount Eff First Nat'l Photoplays Samm y . : Freshmen ?" Mother ' "Mama, did God make : "Yes, dear." Sammy: 'tAnd Sophomores, too?" Mother: "Certainly" Sammy: "And then Seniors?" Mother: "Yes, yes, dear." : Sammy : "He is improving right : along, isn't he?" Herbert Sloan fpicking dande- lionsjz i'Say, kids, I think these butter-cups are beautiful." "What book did on his honeymoon?" "Travels with a Miss Price: Stevenson write Andy Oleson: Donkey." Teacher: "What figure of speech : is this: 'I love my teacher?' " Edna A: "Sarcasm!" "Society is so shallow," mused the 5 parlor philosopher. : "It's a E the mere good thing it is," retorted man, "or half the people E who are wading around in it would : get drowned." Visitor 5 that poor in Asylum: "And who is fellow?" Asylum Attendant: "Oh, that , young fellow was business manager of ' the 'Re-Echo' and he lost his bal- ance." It Pays Five Ways Sickness, Accident, Old Age, Total Disability, Death Pacific Mutual Life lnsurance Co. A. J. ERICSSON, Gen. Agt. Emporia. Kansas Good Things to Eat Star Grocery Fancy and Staple Groceries S. T. WILSON 85 SON mmmuummmmu mnnnumummnmmmm Inez Plumb: "It don't skip it." Page 109 i l' Lucile Condit' "In Topeka- " Q MA T'S MARKET J. A. MARMONT, Proprietor CI-IOICEST SMEATS IN EMPORIA 723 Commercial Emporia, Kansas Telephone 407 Archie: "I think a street car has just passed." Margaret: "How do you know?" Archie: "I can see its tracks." Are you a doctor? she asked the young man who runs the soda foun- tain. No, madam, he replied, I am a fizzician. Less: "What is your favorite opera?" Bess: "Oh rnotorman and con- Y ductor, I guess." Less: "Motorman and conductor? What do you mean?" Bess: "Why, 'Carmen,' of course." You can live without friends, You can live without foes, But Emporia Hi girls Cannot live without beaus. Judge: "Prisoner, the jury finds you guilty." Prisoner: t'That's all right, judge, I know you're too intelligent to be in- fluenced by What they say." Ernest Vaughn-Multum in parvo. Miss Hamilton: 'fWhen was the Declaration of Independence signed?" Frank Keinath: "Sometime in 1S76." Sporting Goods Headquarters You will always find the new things in sporting goods at this store. Radio, Auto Accessories, Hardware, Silverware, Household Goods, Paints and Varnishes. THE I-IAYNES HARDWARE CO. Phone 105 Emporia, Kan. num nummun nnnnmnmnmunnmm Ira Cowen: 'tThat's-let's see, Oh, yes-." P1130 Ill Aa n. 13 E xx Who 3' your tailor? I The Little Schoolmaster Says: E xf 5 1, f ,I A "Are you careful to weigh values and get max- : ' imuni usefulness from your clothes, furnish- - ings and shoes as you are in buying other we re ii' uyy' I ff ' K H, N- l a ga gl wt.. 54 -1 an things? You surely ought to be." Hancock Bang co,,,,,,,,,., E, t The Model Clothing Kz Shoe Company go. v. Pala: A co. 619 Commercial Irene Marmont: "How long could E I live without brains?" Miss Ice: "That remains to be 5 seen." Teacher: 'fValetta, what is a pen- E tameter." Valletta Johnson: "Pentameter is 5 a line of poetry with five feet in it." Teacher: "What is a foot?" Valetta J.: U12 inches." Miss Meeker: Everyone that is standing up go to the board, the rest E of you sit down. M. R. SMITH A. H. SMITH President Manager The Smith Lumber Co. Corner Sixth and Constitution Lumber, Building Material and Coal Large Stock Good Grades Telephone 39 Emporia Kansas ..,..........H..,....-..------nm. Page 112 Irene Marmont: "It's just this way.', 7 Q 536A 'Y rr John Brewer: "Fight 'em, Seniors." Page II3 nnnnunnnnuuunu 1nnnuruxunuxunnnnnununnnn A dead give away, murmured the corpse, on the ride from the morgue to the medical school. A REGULAR GIRL He: "Pd like to propose a little toast." She: "Nothin' doin', kidg l want a regular meal." BEFORE AND AFTER "Chickens, sah," said the negro sage, His de usefullest animal dere is. You c'n eat dem fo' dey is bo'n and afteh dey's daidf' Mrs. Noah: "Noah, dead, what can be the matter with the camel." Noah: "The poor devil has both the fleas." Senior: 'tWhy do the Juniors re- semble real estate?" Second Senior: "They are a va- cant lot!" Mr. South sits down on every joke we write, but he wouldnyt if 'they had a point to them. Willie: "Pa, it tells here about the evil spirits entering into 'the swine." Father: "Well, my son?" Will: "Is that how they get the first devilled ham?" nunnnnunnrnnnnuunnnuunnnnl :nuns nunnnnnn nun Joe Dumm itranslating Latinb: "In the battle, Lextus had always carried the horse, now in the town he will carry the farmer." "It's too deep for mei' said the drowning man as he sank to the bot- tom. Phil H.: -'why are pancakes like the sun?" Freshie: "Don't know." Phil H.: "Because they rise in the yeasts and set behind the vest." Charles M.: t'My father has Geo. Washington's watch." Bernice R.: t'That's nothing: my dad has Adam's apple." Examiner fquestioning applicant for life saving jobj: "What would you do if you saw a woman being washed out to sea?" Applicant: "ltd throw her a cake of soap." Examiner: ttWhy'?" Applicant: "To wash her back." First Convict: "When I get out of this pen, I'm gonna have a hot time, ain't you?" Second Convict: "I don't know: I'm in for life." Clyde M. put a shingle out pro- claiming him an M. D. But from A. M. to P. M. his office is M. T. nn nnnuvnl nn n.-1...-- ....--.-.- I 1 -1... . nv.. I - un-1-nvunnnI1lunrnunnnnnnunnnunuuununnunnun Page II4 Ernest Vaughn: t'That makes it nice." QMQAM WW .4 07 Autographs W ' u I ' - - R 1 ., A. Q ,, , ,.z , up X, " -- fl lj rigging Lf Q .,.. Dorothy Clogston: "It was just -keen." P I5 KJ' Autographs f 1 ' MM , AV, fix fiN"ffff1frz?f.,,fl'1,4L -M . L . A x K 5 .RA if 257mm bl Qq4,,CL..A.. 4 fi, . f P16 Et11Ad Vip Ddl f v NX 1 CCD QQ gy if Autographs f 4 Q'6fVWA27Mf1ff ' X K-f'xf lKfi 1 P14 M ' X -J , x ' 2 Q ""V X, xffx 'A ,fa X V I I fi KQRXL J sz JXL ,u Iv .Q I' 1' 4 4 1' yy LA kv "7 5 I ,"- D f A f XV L' A I gwif, f ff5' fW,, Mffguhgxgk 14 A i X 2SfK,2,fQM r 7713411 r iLfq Q 49,9 I , ' f 6 ll! 1 , ,X Andy Olson: ':Becuz-" Page ll7 ego i 'W Q , V I A L givi n-... J' - - ff --xqifigff,-.5 E- f 5. I -J'XQ:B iigk Eg: 1 In "1 U , ' n nfl fx tl fix lzl .F lf: Zu Qxl gi! W :Sf f 255 D sf: If ,ul , I' f O f K Epw Rn. 0 CHA Rges QY AN CTR

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


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


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


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


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


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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