Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1925 volume:
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Publ shed by the I
SENIOR, CLASS '
EM PORlA KAN SAS
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FOREWORD s s
Aesop of old securea V. fl
' ' freedom from serfclom A o
by his eruclition so we
hope to attain success by I
the four years spent. in ' b 1,
Emporia High School. 1
H .A our aim is to portray
3,-34 F our High schoolsin 'the -A'
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"XVit has always an answer ready."
President in '23: Lions Cubg Senior
"Knowledge is power."
Girls' Glee Club.
"A little thing at hand is worth more
than n good thing in prospect."
Girl Reserve '23. Q
"'Modesty gains favor even in the eyes
of a. king."
Orehestra '22, '23, '24, '25: Rand '22, '23,
'2l. '25, Senior Play '25,
"There is a use for everytl1in,f.':."
"Perpetual surprise even to those who
know her best."
Girls' Glee Club '22, '23g Echo '25: Girl
Reserve '22, '23, '24, '25.
"XVe should never lose a good oppor-
"'l'he way to get rich is to work hard.
Girl Reserve: Echo. '
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"Quiet little maiden."
Glee Club '22, '23, '2-1: Girl Reserve '22,
'23, '24, '25g Dramlaties "Neighbors."
"The over-ambitious often destroy
"Example is better than preceptf'
"Do not trust appearances."
H.-X ROLD DYVELLE
"Slavery is too high EL price to pay for
Football '243 ABnsketball '25g Cicero
"The man who wants to sell his house
is a poor critic of his neighbor."
- Q Hi-Y '23, '243 Orchestra '22, '23.
"Her modesty is worthy of wide nota-
"Little friends male great friends,"
Boys' Glee Club: Hi-Y Club President:
Debate Clubg Oratorical Contest.
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MARY ALICE ABORDENKIRCHER
"One good turn deserves another."
Public Speaking '22g Newman Club:
Girl Reserve '22, '23, '24, '25g "Far Away
Prineessf' Shakespeare Club: Re-Echo,
Senior Play '25.
, "Guard well the strong places."
Football '23, '24, Captain of '24 squad.
"Small yet noticeable."
Girl Reserve '23, '24, '25g Re-Echo Staff
Assistant Editorl "Far Away Princess?
Senior Play '25.
"lt is wisdom to see our way out be-
fore we enter in."
Girl Reserve '22, '23, '24, '25g "'l'he Gypsy
Rover? "The 'Preasure Hunters."
"Wise men guard their tongues," V
Football: I-Ei-Y: Senior Play"251' Band:
Honor Society Vice-President: "Hyacinth
"Good things, good deeds and good
people leave a pleasant memory behind
Echo, Girl Reserve Cabinet: Honor
MARY ALICE MLARTINDALE
"Familiarity often breeds contempt."
Rythmic Circleg Operetta.
KARL REEBLE '
"Better scare a thief than catch him."
Band '20, '21, '25: Orchestra '22, '23, '24,
"Gypsy Rover3"' "Treasure Hunters,"
Boys' Glee Club '243 H1-Y '24,
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"Honesty is the best policy."
Girl Reserve '21, '23, '24.
"Men often mistake notoriety for
"System is the jewel of her soul."
"Beauty is sometimes more than Skin
Shakespeare Club '23g Newmran Club '23:
Glee Club '23: Vice-President '22: Publif'
Speaking '22g "Far Away PI'lllCI3!4SQ"
"Cunning often outwit-S itself."
"Believe all and believe none."
Girl Reserve: Honor Society.
"Sincerity is shown by your heart."
Girl Reserbe '22, '23, '24, '25: Girl Re-
serve Cabinet '25g Honor Society.
"Never trouble trouble till trouble
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"He's my model angel man."
Girl Reserve: Rythmic Circle.
HERBERT 'WQOODCOCK -
"Please all and you can please none."
Band '20, '21, Orchestra '19, '20, '21,
"Loved by all."
Glee Club '23.
"'l'hink twice before you speak."
"Speak for yourself, no one will do lt
for x1u "
Senior Play '25, Orchestra. '24, '?.5: lll-
Y '23, '24, '25,
"XVhat you have got is worth twice as
much as what you will get."
Entered from Peabody '2-lg Girl Reserve
'2-ig Honor Society.
"Little by little does the trick."
Girl Reserve '24, '25,
"Self help ls the best help."
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"The strong and weak cannot keep
, Football '23, '2-4.
W LOYETTE NEFF
I "Clothes do not make the woman."
Bandg Orchestra: Girl Reserve.
ETHEL ADAMS I
i'It is a good thing Olll' minds dun't
tell everything out loud."
Girl Reserve '23: Echo '25g Dramatics
'23g "Three Girls from School." 'ig-'f
VVINIFRED DEAN 31
"Never let it be said that you are ull
. Girl Reserve '24, '25g Girls' Glee Club:
"Let well enough alone."
E,i'ERETT BYRD l
I "Feathers do not make fine birds."
PAUL STRUBE '
' "Skill and patience will succeed where
F Glee Club '25g Orchestra '24,
"Live and let live."
Girl Reserve '25. ' I
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IN EZ PLUMB '
"Yield all and you soon will have
nothing to yield." 1
Ishond Club: Shakespeare Clubg Girl W
Reserve: President Senior 2 Class: "Pil-
grim Progressf' "At the End of the Rain- ,
bowg" "Three Girls from School."
"On their own merits modest men are
Hi-Y President '22, Vice-President '23,
Secretary '2-4: President Junior Class '2-4:
Editor Re-Echo Staff: Glee Club '24, '25Z
Echo '243 Shakespeare Club: Senior Play
'25: "Hyacinth Halveyf' "Fur Away
Princessf' "Treasure I-funtersf' King of
King and Queen Carnival.
"Small things are sometimes more
valuable than large ones."
"There may be as much mnlic in a
wink as in a word." i
Girl Reserve. i
Girl Reserve '22, '23, '24, '253 Glee Club
'22, '24, '25: Re-Echo Staff Assistant
Business Editor, Shakespeare '23: "Fur
Away Princess? "Thee Girls from
School:" "Gypsy Rover."
"Silence is golden that's why I'm
Glee Club '24, '25g President Class '25C
"Gypsy Roverf' "Treasure Hunters:"
"NVrnng Mr. XVright:" "Stop Thief,"
"Saver for the Gausbugsf'
"Good actions like sweet wine leave
pleasant memories behind them."
Chorus '243 Accompanist for Boys' Glee
Club '22, '23, '24, '253 Girl Reserve '22-'251
Senior Play '25: Honor Society: Queen of
King and Queen Carnival.
"People are judged by the company
Girl Reserve: Glee Club: Rythmic
"Spare the rod, spoil the child."
Glee Club '24, '25, Re-Echo Staff '24,
'25 Business Manager: Shakespeare Club
'233 "Treasure Hluntersf' "Gypsy Rover."
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ELVA HINZE i-
"It is good to have two strings to your
' Girl Reserve: Orchestra, Girls' Glee
Club '23, '24,
"No man can live to himself."
"Little by lithlg wins the trick."
Glee Club '22, '23, '24, '25g Mixed Chorus
'24, '25g Echo '24, '25, Re-Echo Staff '25
Kodak Editor, Shakespeare: Girl Reserve
Cabinet: "Nothing But the Truthf'
"Three Girls from ' School," "Gypsy
"Beauty is only skin deep."
LLOYD DAVIS l
"WVhy not jolly the ladies if it makes .
them any happier?" '
Football '23, '24.
"Kindness effects more than severity."
' Girl Reserve '24, '25: Echo '23, '243 Ro-
Echo Staff Secretary: Honor Society:
Senior Play '251 "Fourteen," Dramaties .
'23, '24, '25, ,
' FERN BURGESS
"Gratitude is the sign of,n noble soul."
Girl Reserve: Glee Club,
"'l'he Gods help them that help them-
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"XVhen you are in a man's power it is
best to do as he bids."
Glee Club '24, '25g "Gypsy Roverf'
"An actlof kindness is a good payment." . I
"Use is ,better than ornament."
Girl Reserveg 1-Ionor Society.
"Misfortune will surely befall him who
I "Grace is not always outyvardf'
Glee Club: Girl Reserveg Mixed
Chornsg "Three Girls from Schoolg'
"Gypsy Rover? "Treasure H.unters."
"No time like the present'
"lt is better to be wise by misfortune
of others than- by your own." 1
,VERA VVILKS , R
"Hair is a crowning glory-but it must ' W
be tied up when cooking." f -
Girls' Glee Club ,225 Girl Reserve '25g
Girls' Glee Club '25,
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"The simple are easily deceived."
"It is easy to be bruve when fur away
' from danger."
Echo '22, '23, '2-lg Debate Team 'Z-1:-Glee
Club '22: Girl Reserve '22, '23, '24, 25.
"The crowd is caught by display.
"A good waiter often gets debusef' ll
Shnkespeareg- Hi-Y '23, '24g Honor Soc'
ietyg Senior Play '255 Scholarship Cun-
"For every where she had an why."
ELVA BELLE MADDERN V
"Maidens are often deceiving."
Glee Club '22, '23, '2-1. H5
CARL ANDERSON 1
"Your ability is better than show." 9
Basketbullg Footballg Hi-Y, '1
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1, ,DREW Y." 03- ' 'J
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"1-le said wilt thou--and she wi1ted."
OI'Cll6St1'iL '22, '23, '24,
"It is u good thing to know when
you're well off."
'Persuasion is better than force."
VELMA COLLINGE 4 I
"Faithful service should be long re-
Glen: Club '22: Girl Reserve '24.
GEORGE MARTIN , -1'
"Best not to tackle zm thing you 9un't
I get away with."
1 Football '2-lg Echo '24, '25: Re-Echog
Truck '24, '25.
"Beware of il roguish eye."
"Divin6 charm about her."
"XViSe men say nothing in dangerous
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"XVhatsoever is Worth doing is worth
Shakespeare: Dramatics '23.
"I um very famous."
"Wealth unused might as well not
Echo Club '25, '25: G-irl Reserve '24, '25. 1
l . - ELADEAN THOMAS
"Those Who cry loudest are sometimes
the least hurt."
. Girl Reserveg Shakespeare Club.
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Q Yu ALFRED GREEN
"Handsome is us handsome doe
Be true to your own."
Girl Reserveg Glee Club '22.
"Says little. 'yet much."
Think twice before you speak."
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"Do not trust flHtt6l'8I'S.U
Senior Hay '253, Dramatic Club '24:
Public' Speaking '22g Shakespeare Club V
"Better humlbled security than gilded
"There are tw'n sides to every truth."
'Loyable and sweet."
"Ol.yscurity often brings safety."
- ' EVELYN HIGGINS
"Eyes for tomorrow."
"A very wonderful girl."
EVE RETT BALDVVIN
"It is not -only fine feathers that make
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, "XV'hen nature gives us disposition she
gives it to us for keeps."
"He who steps out of his way-must
not Wonder if he missed the price."
"Treasure Huntersf' Glee Club '23, '24,
X I '25: Senior Play '25,
"Nevertheless she would rather be shot
by curiid than by death."
V UNA MIAE CRUMB
"Not how much but how well."
Glee Club '22: "Hyacinth Halveyf' X
' OBER SPENCER
. "Speech is great. but silence is greater."
BESSIE KLING I
"Lasting things are best."
, YVILIVIA MARX
"Always seek fame-it will never seek
Y Glee Club: Girl Reserve.
F "Gratitude is the sign of noble souls."
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AGNES CLARKSON '
"God lnvc-s them that love thom-
Gleo Club '22, '23, '24, '25g Slmkeslwflro
Club '22, '23: Echo '24. '25: "'l'hreo Girls
from School:" "Gypsy ROX't'l'I" "'l'r0asurv
Hunters? Drnmatics '22.
"Truth has ai tough time und thats n
Hi-Y: Echo: Senior Play: "'l'he Fur
Away Princ-assi" "Hyacinth Halvoyf'
Vive-Prvesideut of Fruslimuu Class.
"If sho will She will, you may clopeml
on it-if she wmft she wmft, and thz1t'S
the end on it."
"If you want the sympathy of thc- in- I
clustrious tiell them y0u're n follow work- ,
Girl Reserve '22, '23, '24, '25g Echo '24,
"You may want all the gifts of nature.
but you are al. dumb hell if you think
you can get them." f
"To Say wvll is good-hut to dn wvll is
Glee Club '23, '24, Girl Reserve,
"Peace is restful."
I CLIFFORD PIPER
"Solomon had nothing on the wasp."
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1 AGNES STRUBE
"Success we need not wish her for it is
found in her fingers."
"If you're homely but useful don't try
to be charming."
Glee Club '25.
"W'hutever you do, do with all your
Girl Reserve '22, '23, '24, '25. .
"Silence is golden."
Glee Club '20, '22: Girl Reserve '22, '23.
"Be practical first and then be poetical
if you have time for it."
"NVe may know at tree by it fruits."
Girl Reserve '245 Glee Club '24,
"Noble acts will be long remembered."
"Get under the crust before you judge
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me Hamill Q' EQ 119
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"Modesty is the candle of merit."
HOWA RD OYWIEN
"Plodding wins the race."
"A smile is a. valuable asset, especially
when for a superior."
"Modest-oh, so modest."
Girl Reserve '22, '23, '24,. '25g "Four-
teen," Scholarship Contest.
"A live private is betfer than a dead '
RUTH DIXON 3
'Stoadiness wins the rar-o." "
Girl Reserve T2-lg Honor Society.
RU'J'H BAILEY - Q!
"Smooth surface docs not always dc- K. , ,!
' note quality." 41"
"History lived at the roots of' his hairs!"
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"They lived happily ever after."
l GLENN SPENCER
"You cannot escape your fate."
' INEZ GREER
"Sometimes quick movements count."
serve '22, '23g Shakespeare '22,
"Complete tod:1y's work, tomm'row's
will take care of itself."
"Facts speak plainer than words."
GLADYS MILLER '
""l'is a pour rule that will nnf work
"Quality is better than quantity."
Girl Reserve: Girls' Glee Club: Secre-
tary-Treasurcr of Senior 2 Class.
' MLARY LOUISE SPENCER
"Figures are not always facts."
,.,,..,,!,.,,W. . .,., .. ,tt M-
Echo '24g Glee Club '21, '22: Girl Re-
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"Exnrnple is the best preceptf'
H,-KIlD0ill'2llli'02-i are sometimes deceit-
"Big people want little people to :ul-
mire them: not advise them."
"The grateful heart will always find
President '22g Echo '23, '24: Girl Re-
serve '23. '24, '25g Secretary Girl Reserve:
Kansas Scholastic Contest: Honor Society.
"Respect earns respect."
Glee Club '23: Honor Society '25: Girl
Reserve '22, '23, '25.
"If some people had to practice what
they pi-enell they'd have to stop nreueh-
"XVords may he deeds."
BERNKm:nLuN ' '
"Never put off till tomorrow what you ,
can do today."
Girl Reserve. n
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1 'LA smart crook often meets il smarter
l crook and gets trimmed."
i ' ELEANOR STUBBS
3 "A very studious young' lady."
Girls' Glee Club '22, '23, '25g Mixed
Chorus '2-ig Girl Reserve Cabinet: "Gypsy
Roverf' "Treasure Huntersp' National
Honor Society: Scholastic Contest.
"Not only good and kind but elevated
is thy mind."
"An act of kindness is ri good invest-
Glee Club '25.
"Red hair increases temper."
"Thoughtful friends are very nice."
1 Re-Echo: Girl Reserve: Rythmie Circle.
"Success is thy motto."
Glee Club: Senior Play '25: Operetta:
Mixed Chorus, "Op' 0' Me' Thumb."
' "Too much cunning overreziehes itself."
Football '23, '24, H253 Basketball '23,
'24, '25, -
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"Never trust a friend who deserts you
in a pinch."
"Day dl'02llTlS are pleasant but they
don't get you anywhere."
Colored Hi-Y: Xvizurd Basketball Team.
HXVIICFC there's zz will there's 21 way."
"VVitl1 u brave head and cowardly legs
many a man lives to a ripe old age."
Colorde Hi-YQ VVizard sketball Team.
"Necessity is the mother of invention-
tlie grandmother of achievement-and the
nrother-in-law of success.
Williams, Shank, Bunch, Miss Marshall, Mr. Southg Somers, Shoo At eo Reeble
! y Y !
Calclwellg Hunt, H. Lee, Kemp, I. Lee.
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H onor Soczety i
. The Emporia Chapter of the National Honor Society has entered
upon its second year of service. On March 11 twenty-two of this year's
graduating class were elected to membership. By this election the organi-
zation presents again its fundamental purpose to create an enthusiasm for
scholarship, to encourage school citizenship, to stimulate a desire to ren-
der service, to promote leadership, and to develop character in the stu-
dents of the Emporia High School.
On March 12 the recognition chapel was given for the new members
of the society. At this time fourteen members of the 1924 group greeted
them as they came to the platform and Mr. Brown, in behalf of the High
SchooL received the class into fuH rnennbership to the chapter.
On March 27 the Faculty of the High School gave its annual dinner
at the Newman Tea Room in honor of the group and in accordance with
the constitution the class gave the program of the evening. Guests from
each of the preceding classes wvere present.
If any outstanding things may be said of this new class they might
be that this new class is just as sincere, just as efficient, just as genuine,
just as interesting, and just as charming as the classes that have gone
Stubbs, Eleanor Dixon, Ruth
Carter, John Cox, Ardith
Underwood, Charles Crackel, Zella
'Hanna, Nell Maxey, Velma
Olson, Andrew Greenlee, Otis
Riley, Mary Simmons, Lester
Rice, Dorothy Powell, Beatrice
Cheney, Clara Burgess, Fern
I Cleavenger, William Taylor, Mildred
Jones, Charlotte Link, Eugene
Denny, Lucille Estill, Mostella
d, V SPONSORS
, Miss Cornell, Miss Whitley, Miss Schmalzried, Mr. Hall and Mr. Trigg
Il Motto--Deserve Success and Ye Shall Command It
l Color-Royal Purple E
Flower-Ward Carnation I
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E On May 22, "Beau Brummellj' a play in four acts, by Clyde Fitch, was pre-
p sented by the Senior Class of 1925.
The cast of the persons in the play was as follows: Beau Brummel, John
Sl McCarthy, The Prince of Wales, Andrew Olson, Richard Brinsley Sheridan, Asahil
West: Lord Manly, Eugene Link, Reginald Courteney, Joe Dummg Mortimer, Joe
I. Meyer, Mr. Abrahams, Everett Latting Simpson, Herman Van Zanteg Bailiffs, Les-
xg ter Simmons and Wilbur Stilwell, Prince's Fooiman, Clarence Mercer, Mr. Oliver
Vincent, Collins Mendel, Mariana Vincent, Charlotte Jones, Kathleen, Bernice Kirk-
iz patrick, The Duchess of Leamington, Ruth Reebleg Lady Farthingale, Mary Alice
,Ii Bordenkircherg French Lodging-house Keeper, Mary Riley, Mrs. St. Aubyn, Jo Allen.
Too much cannot be said for the play turned out a wonderful piece of Work.
It showed much time and labor spent on the part of Miss Catharine Crissey, the
coach, and also on the part of every member of the cast. The fact that the audience
iii remained thrilled throughout the entire performance was proof enough that the play
was a success. The lighting and scenic effects were very delightful.
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The Class of 2
President ---- ..-- - .-..----..---.- - - George Clow
Vice-President, ...... ...........--. - - Edward Ryan
Secretary-Treasu-1'eo' -------.--..- ..-....--.... J uanita Denny
The class of '26 is known as the peppiest class in the High
School and it justly deserves this title. Not only are they the pep-
piest but they are also the smartest, although of course the class
of '25 will not admit this well known fact. The class is entering
the last lap of their High School days.
During the past year the class of '26 has taken an active
part in all school affairs. It has contributed to the athletics and
placed a member of the class on the all-state team, who is also our
president. In the glee clubs a goodly number of the class are to be
found. As well as contributing musicians and athletes this class also
places many of their members on the honor roll.
Outside of their school activities the class of '26 has had
several social functions. They had a hike in the fall term and a line
party at the Strand in the spring term. Both of these events were
the most enjoyable of their kind in the school year.
' This important class boasts of the following as their members:
Ulm, Fulmer, Lockard, Chartier, Schaffer, DeLong, Cheer
Stephenson, Austin, Jenson, Cowan, Jones, Scheel, Davis, Barnes, Lee
Jones, Atkins, O'Mara, Ryan, Eccleston
Rickard, Lamoreaux, Lehman, 0'Mara
Nation, Fisher, Zeigler, Clark
Winter, Johnson, Harrison, Henning, Marcellus .
Roderick, McCarthy, Doyle, Ptacek, Terry
Reeser, Petty, Mulling, Jones, Herman, Buck, Thomson
Armstead, Staley, Winter, Theys, Peterson, Kelly, Sellars
Embrie, Tholen, Jones, Harris, Richey i
Prewitt, Thomas, Ross, Keys
Bowman, Clark, Carr, Detrick, Harris
Richards, Betty, Wheat, Ames, Lumpkins
Myers, Kean, Ford
Anderson, Smith, Croner, Allen, Davis
Troll, Zeigler, Jones, Hunt, Prentice
Hill, Kusmaul, Nutting, Smith, Sierer, Hunt, Piper
Henderson, Cowan, Koontz, Moore, Bishop
Schaffner, Drennon, Jones, Gault, Cooper
Denny, Corbett, Brasier, Nutting
Theys, Major, DeYoung, Coleman, Samuels
Clow, Smith, Denny, Schlmanek
Davis, Tholen, Caldwell, Pinkston
Ray, Roe, Stengel, Riddle
Edwards, Hamble, Clauson, Gerardy, Dunn
Newsom, Kelley, Roberts, Nicklin, Kemp
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ii- ---4 Tlie, lQ,EL1f'E,CHCD N'
Llffgif' Page. 39
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Moore, Samuel, Miss Held, Magee, Mr. Long
McCue, Sagaser, Marshall, Culp
Spencer, Gould, Thomas, Lee
Freeman, Steg, Bechtel, Graham
Tressler, Hughes, Martin, Siebert, Findley, Hill
Arndt, Hembling, Onstad, Jones, Walker, Grimsley, Mayberry
Moon, McProud, Piper, Williams, Lawrence, Hovgard, Wolever, Brown
Gufler, Bratton, Lind, Grow, Carr '
President --------- -- -'L --------------- --- Eunice Piper
Vice-President -.--------- ------ ----- ---. L l o yd Faeth
Secretary and Treo-sure-r -- ----- -..-.. R obert Warren
We, the Sophomores, class of '27, carry the honor of being a great class, in
numbers anyway, the approximate enrollment being 215.
As Freshmen we were as unorganized as we were green. But one bright,
cheery day we trooped into the auditorium at 12:15, and proceeded to organiie this
great class of ours. By the aid of our most willing and worthy sponsors, Miss Held,
Miss Douglas and Mr. Long, who presided at this meeting, we became an organized
Although our past has not been of a social nature, we are noted as a peppy
bunch. Remember the pep of the Sophomore gang, when they stood behind the
line of the Red and Black out on the C. of E. field.
1.4-A-----T.-......,......1,.x,A,,-,,,,,,,,A,,4-,,,,,A pA,A,,A-,-,,Mgu,,-,- Y-AL-A 4 l
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I or or A
NOT BE PROVEN.NJlTH-
OUT PROF. TRK:G CON-
STRDCTKON COULD NOT-
MAKES PROP. 'TRWJG
PROE TRTGG 2 YARDSTKM.
IT X5 RUMORED
MR. LOKJTHER OHLE
Tmc, THE n.mE.'1
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PROF.JAP1ES I5 THE Bones, ROLLN'
SEARCHING FOR AH
ATOP1-YES HF. I5 ,N I ,
GOWN' T0 INSECT 'T MOST or THe FACULTY HAVE . T
ADOPTED THE sT.oc,AH or THE yffv QT
FRENCH AT THE BATTLE or 5
I T 0? mamma THEY SHALL NOT wxss, gg fm X X
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Judson, Price, Carmaechial, Martin, Hardesty, Williaiiison, McCluneg Fleming, Roth,
Dreasher, Bradfield, Rinker, Tucker, Saffer, Smith, Jacobs, Hotzel, Dunkin, Ham-
mond, McColm, Titherly, French, Richards, Cary, Peach, Long, Troyer, Pantle,
BroWning,'Carsons, Eattan, Sill, Pantle, Gaultg Keeler, Nicholson, Shoop, Griffith,
Swanson, Showalter, Stevenson, Moore, Donovan, Clogsion, Peterson, Palmer, Nan-
nigan, Mott, Bollinger, Plumb, Swint, Gorden, Austenfelt, Turkle, DeLong, Tress-
ler, Bellinger, Macomber, Riley, Safferg Fowler, Cole, James, Getz, Burgess, Halley,
Maloney, Browning, Johns, Urquhart, Crouse, Weeks, Crammer.
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The Freshman Class
The Freshman Class of '25 is one of the largest that has
ever entered E. H. S. -
We are only Freshmen, but, oh! how important! Last fall
we elected our officers. The Freshmen I elected Hlarold Reeble,
presidentg Robert Plumb, vice president, and Timmy Donovan, secre-
tary-treasurer. The fairer sex feel that they have been somewhat
slighted in these offices, but have become reconciled as they feel
these .men know so much more about business than they do. The
Freshmen II officers are: Doris Braden, presidentg Lucille Ray-
mond, vice-president, and Ava Emerick, secretary-treasurer. 1
We have had only one hike. On this occasion our sponsors
lost their traditional dignity and acted like children.
We have in our class a number of whom we are very proud.
'Harold Reeble, of basketball and football fame, and Robert Plumb,
the ideal cake-eater. We have many others in our class who are
renowned in more than one way, but we will wait until next year
to mention them. Our class ranks high in scholarship.
We feel deeply indebted to our sponsors for their patience
and tact in guiding us through our first stormy year in E. H. S.
The Freshmen I sponsors are: Miss Sirpless, Miss Jackson, Miss
Wade and Mr. Hurt. The sponsors for the Freshmen II are: Miss
Schmalzried, Miss Crissey and Mr. Rapp.
We want everyone to take notice of us because We feel that in a
few years we will be the best class in E. H. S.
r.,.....-. ..v. C. ...A ....., .. ..,.. , .
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EVERETT FISH LEE DAVIS ED GRANT
Age 19, Weight 155 Age 17, Weight 167 Age 18, Weight 178
Quarterback t Tackle End
IVAN CARSON LLOYD DAVIS HAROLD KEAN
Age 17, Weight 143 Age 18, Weight 145 Age 18, Weight 155
Center ' Halfback Fullback
ANDREW OLSON ORION MOORE ROBERT RANDOLPH
Age 17, Weight 173 Age 18, Weight 160 Age 18, Weight 155
Tackle Guard Guard
BERNARD MCCARTHY RUPERT PICKETT HARORLD REEBLE
Age 17, Weight 150 Age 19, Weight 155 Age 16, Weight 160
Guafrd End Fullba-ck
4 5 -15 ,QVKLL
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The season of '24 opened for E. H. S. with fifty candidates
and only five lettermen in suits. But as the days wore on, the squad
dwindled-the men worthwhile fighting hard for their place, while
the others dropped out. The team took the field against Florence
in the first game and was defeated, 16 to 0. Again we were de-
feated when we played Lawrence High School, score 9 to 3. After
such a poor start, everyone thought there would be no chance when
the Red and Black met the strong Hutchinson eleven on their own
field. But the "old fight" will Win for any team-the Em-Hi eleven
returned home with the bigger part of a 10 to 6 score. On a foreign
field we won from Abilene, 6 'to 0. The next game was at home,
and the fans turned out in full force to see the team in action that,
for two weeks, had been running Wildj The Red and Black lived
up to her name, defeating Manhattan Highs fthe team that last
year had held us to a 0-0 scorel in a hard fought game, 10 to 0. We
had hit our stride, and the following Week one-half of the school
went to Topeka to see us win, 10 to 0, with both Ivan Carson and
Grant out of the game inthe second half. On a muddy field at
Ottawa we played a tie game, 6-6. In the last game of the season,
we met Marion High School, and that game, one of the best ever
played, ended in a scoreless tie.
A survey of the season's record shows the number of games
won, lost, and tied, to be the same as last year's record-a record of
which any school might be proud to boast of.
The second string is always a great factor to the winning
team. The subs fight hard but seldom have the chance to play in
the regular games. Those who made the squad but failed to earn a
letter are: George Martin, tackleg Clarence Sawyer, halfback, and
Harold Dwelle, center.
At the football banquet, held in honor of the team, Lee Davis
was selected to the captaincy of the Red and Black to succeed Ralph
Carson for the coming year.
FOOTBALL SEASON OF '24
E. H. S.-- 03 Florence ---- 16 E. H. S.--10, Manhattan --I 0
E. H. S.-- 3g Lawrence-U 9 E. H. S.--10g Topeka ----- 0
E. H. S.--103 Hutchinson-- 6 E. H. S.-- 65 Ottawa ---- 6
E. H. S.-- 63 'Abilene ---.- 0 E.. H. S.-- 03 Marion ..--- 0
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Grant, Pickett, Clow, Fisn, Reeble
Anderson, Dwelle, Carle, Sangygf, C-VIZSOIL4
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KERWICK CANTWELL Roman DENNY '
VVe opened the season by defeating Eskridge Highs, at Eskridge, December
19, 46 to 18, the second string playing most of the game. In the first home game
we walloped Manhattan High, 44 to 6, in the only game played in the High School
gymnasium, as the crowds were so large that it w'as found necessary to play the
rest of the home games on the Teachers College court.
We had hit our stride and in turn Burlington, Ottawa and Clay Center fell.
But on the 29th of January we received our first defeat at the hands of the Newton
five, score 28 to 16. The "old fight" wins, and Chanute took the smaller part of a
33-14 score on their own court. On the next two days, Parsons and Columbus fell
before the charge of the Red and Black. Eskridge fought gamely, but was defeated,
63-9! We lost to Newton by two points and to Wichita by three points on foreign
fields. A basket in the last few minutes of play gave Westport Highs from Kansas
City, the next game, score 20 to 19. We Won for the second time from Burlington,
32-12. We won the second game with Westport, 20 to 15. Losing to Ottawa, 24-23.
"Quien Sabe" Clay Center took the count, 31-25, on their court.
The last game on 'the schedule-Em-Hi vs. Wichita! The Red and Black
showed its old form again, and we won 41 to 23.
In district tournament we defeated Council Grove 67 to 10 and Marion 32 to 21.
One victory deserves another. We entered and won the sectional tournament
at Ottawa, defeating Ottawa High 27-16 and Marion 26-16.
Entering the state High School tournment at Lawrence, March 27th, we won
the first round, defeating Liberal Highs, 30-14. Ellsworth fell in the second round,
39 to 10. We met Wichita in the semi-finals and lost by the narrow margin of two
points. We won third place, defeating Kansas City, Kan., 35 to 16.
By their playing in the tournament, George Clow placed on the all-state for
the second time at center. Everett Fish, all-American guard '24, was given the cap-
taincy of the second team.
Ten players received letters: Ed Grant, Ruper Pickett, George Clow, Carl
Anderson, Everett Fish, Leo Carle, Clarence Sawyer, Harold Reeble, Harold Dwelle
and Ivan Carson. A banquet was given in honor of the team.
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' Carr, Grunwald, Romer, Ryan, Mr. South
, Lehman, Albin, Garten, Todd, Clogston, Henning
', Brandner, Ulm, Gordon, Jones, Urquhart, Adams, Martin
X' Williams, Clarkson, Wilcox, Barnes, Walker, Crackel
N Our High School has one of the best school papers in the state. It is newsy,
Ll as Well as enjoyable to read. Beside this it is self-supporting, made so by its adver-
ll tisements, and loyal support of the student body.
This is the thirteenth year of the Echo's history. Some people seem to think
X' because of superstituous ideas, that thirteen is an unlucky number, but the Echo
,I staff feelszquite differently, 'for it has completed one of its most successful years.
li In other years the paper has been published every two weeks, but by the splendid
li co-operation of the reporters, writers and advertisers, it was possible to publish a
, paper Weekly this year, and regardless of this fact the financial conditions are very
Q. good. One of the paper's new attractions this year is the "Dere Mabel" column. All
w departments have contributed their best to the good of the paper.
Members of the 1925 Echo Club are: Mary Wilcox, Beatrice Powell, George
Martin, Evert Latin, Agnes Clarkson, Dorothy Clogston, Ethel Jones, Richard Bailey,
Winton Corbett, Bennie Crowel, Willard Romer, Ralph Dean, Esther Bower, Gladys
Albin, Eugene Link, Florence Lehman, Dorothy Rice, Edna Todd, Edward Ryan, Ethel
Adams, Gladys Miller, Marie Urquhart, Clifford Carr, Robert Warren, Ruth Walker,
Eleanor Williams, Viola. Harris, Thelma Ulm, Lorene Barnes, Bernice Walker, David
, Dellar, Gertrude Henning, Ione Gordan, Mable Garten, Mable Jones, James Grun-
Q Wald, Edna Brandner, John Cary, Zella Crackel, Faye Emrich, William Williams,
A' Elizabeth Riddle, and F. Jay South, Faculty Director.
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Cowan, Jones, Brown, Clow, Meyer, Hughesg Cantwell, Reeble, Dumm, McCarthy,
Galt, Jones, Kean, Jackson, Link, Mendel, Miss Hill, Jones, Mohler, Macurdyg Stowe,
Strube, Buck, Hawke, Wilson, Austin, Carle.
Hovgard, Jones, E. Jones, Clarkson, Burgessg Hinze, Nutting, Strube, Jenson, Hem-
bling, Cramer, Reeble, Strubeg Gilson, Wesner, Stowe, Gwinner, Dean, Shoop,
Marx 3 Tressler, Roberts, Stubbs, Miss Hill, Davis, Parrington, Atyeo.
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The Emporia High School Orchestra, under the direction of
Mr. Person, was organized early in September. The orchestra is
open to all who are interested in music and play orchestra instru-
ments. The motive of the orchestra is to promote good music and
teach the members to play together. The orchestra has appeared
before the High School a number of times and has co-operated with
the other organizations many times in entertainments. This year
'the orchestra has Worked on four overtures, principally the "Poet
and Peasant." Mr. Person worked different sections of the orches-
tra separately. Members of the orchestra are:
Members of the orchestra and the instruments they play are:
F-irsf Violin-Berg, Hinze, Atyeo, Stil- Viola-Reeble.
Well, Roe, Todd, Strube, Wilson. Fv"c'n.ch Horns-Atkins, Lewis, Dean.
Seca-nd Violins - Harvey, Johnson, Base Vial-J ones.
Lamb, Cramer, Gordon, Smith, Rob- Drums-Kellar, Tholen, Corbin.
erts, Beach, Tholen, Bone. Pianist-Lull.
Comets-Segondollar, Brown. Traps-Tholen, '
Tru-mbones-Boetz, Buckly. Director--Person.
Cello-Stilwell, DeYoung. Cla'ri'nets-Hill, Williamson, Hamer
F'l14.tc-Zeigler. ' Willy, Shultz.
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The band of 1924-25, under the direction of C. W. Janssen, has made a special
study of instruments this year. At the beginning of the year a second band was
organized called the "beginners band," for the purpose of teaching students, who were
interested in band work. This band met twice a week after school. At the beginning
of the second semester the "beginners band" was taken in to the High School Band,
making the H. S. band larger.
The Emporia High School Band entered the state music contest-placing first.
They gave their loyal support to old E. H. S. football games on our home
grounds, and made al trip with the team to Topeka. The band has also made several
appearances in chapel and in public.
The members of the band and the instruments they play are:
Saa1a.pI1,0'n.es-Andrew Olson, Bus Freeman.
Bafritones-Richard Northcut, George Crumley.
Tfrombones-Spencer Baltz, Luvois Welborn, Stanley Clogston, Mason Buckley, -
Anne Laurey Edwards.
Basses-Karl Reeble, Glenn Phillips, Davis Jones. i
F-ranch, Horns-Maurice Atkin, Dan Lewis, Robert Steen, Octavia Long.
D-rams, Tymponic and Traps-David Keller, Fred Corbin. t
D1'1a.ms Con-Gertrude Hill, Fred Fleming, Emmett Jones, Frank Martin.
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Paul Murphy, Brown, Samuel, George Martin, Anderson, Dumm, Olson, Mr. Steely
Baldwin, Stilwell, Carr, Harris, Stowe, Faeth, Dean, Spencer, Tytherly
Mr. Hall, Edmonds, Samuel, Sim-mons, Marcellus, Thomson, Link, Mr. Williams
Gordan Martin, Buck, Riddle, Warren, Peterson, Corbett, Clyde Murphy
Emporia Hi-Y Club p
The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is "To create, maintain and extend throughout
the school and community, higher standards of Christian living." Its dynamic power
depends upon its challenge to the boys of the school to develop a four-square life-
clean speech, clean sports, clean living and Christian fellowship. Membership in the
organization is open to any boy in school who can qualify, and every boy has been
urged to join. .
While the organization is pledged to a certain amount of Bible study, it has fos-
tered other activities during the year, including a vocational analysis campaign,
Father-Son and Mother-Son dinners, and co-operated with the Girl Reserve Club in
promoting the Em-Hi Carnival. Several business and professional men gave talks
on various topics of interest. '
The club was composed largely of former Camp Wood boys. Four boys were
present at a Camp Wood conference in September, and four attended the state con-
ference at Manhattan in November. Plans are being made for the big state confer-
' ence to be held in Emporia in September, 1925.
Q Officers for 1924 and 1925 include:
5 1924 1925
Eugene Link --- --..--. P-rcsidcnt--,- -- .lay Thomson
I Jay Thomson --- Vice-President ---- -- Winton Corbett
, -Joe Dumm ........ ---- S ecretary ---- ------ L Oy Ha1'1'1S
I Winton Corbett --- --.. T'7'6lLS'll,'I'C'7' -... Kenneth Samuel
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Wilburn, Hughes, Dixon, Britton, Lind, Brandner
Wilcox, Gordon, Lee, Stevenson, Schaffner, Meek, Detrich, Moore
Wilks, Gist, Hembling, Chartier, C. Jones, Hovgard, Raymond
Prentice, E. Jones, Crackerel, L. Denny, Farrington, Cox, Stubbs, Lehmal
President ----- ------------.-----------------.. M artha Parrington
Vice-President -- ..-.. .-... . , -..-...... ...... L ucille Denny
Sec-retalry --------.--.--.--.----- ----....- -...... A r dith Cox
T'rea,su1'e'r -.-------------------- --........ F lorence Lehman
Chairman of Service Committee --- .......-.. Eleanor Stubbs
Cluiirmmz of Social Committee --.. .---e.- - ....--.... Ethel Jones
Clmirmafn of Pfrogfravm Committee -..-..-..-.. -- Opal Prentice
Clmirman of lVo'rZd's Fellowship Committee ----------- --- Zella Crackel
Perhaps the one most important event of this year was the Girl Reserve con-
ference held in Emporia, February 20-22. Four hundred Eastern Kansas High Girl
Reserves were assembled to discuss as their theme, "The Responsibility of Girl Re-
serves. ' . '
Three times during the year the Hi-Y and Girl Reserve have combined their
social interests on a hike-a brother-sister banquet and an all-school carnival.
A meeting is held each week and different problems of a girl's life are dis-
cussed. An informal dinner is also held monthly and each committee in turn enter-
The social committee has had charge of three parties. A Spanish fete at the
beginning of the year, a Christmas party for the colored children of the town, and a
"kid"' party to recognize the Seniors who left in the middle of the year.
The service committee has been most appreciated by the student body because -
of the "hot dogs" and "lollipops" sold at the football and basketball games. This
committee also gave a Thanksgiving dinner to the inmates of the county farm, besides
many other acts of service. '
The world fellowship committee helps the Emporia High School girls to help
foreign Girl Reserves-they sent a Christmas box to the Y. W. C. A. secretary, whom -
the Girl Reserves of Kansas are supporting.
Faculty Advisors: Miss Thomson, Miss Ice, Miss Meador. Q '
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tu K hh-nn-nf h-ii
ational Omtorieczl Contest
This year xvas held the second annual
National Oratorical Contest on the Consti-
tution, conducted by thirty-three of the
metropolitan newspapers of the United
Eugene Idnk brought honor to hhnsdf
and to E. H. S. when he won first in the
local, first in the district, and first in the
group contests, thus establishing himself as
champion of Kansas and Eastern Nebraska,
and when he placed third in the territorial
battle in Kansas City. .
It was due to strength of subjectfmat-
ten perfecdon of dehvery, and powmr of ap-
peal that Eugene was able always to carry
his audience with him, and to travel so far
in the race to YVashington, the goal of the
seven xvinners of the zone contests
Ni The Third Annual Citizenship Cup Con-
1 test, held in the auditorium on the first Wed-
E nesday in.hlarch, probably far exceeded the
expectations of the Social Science Group of
teachers, headed by Virgil E. Hurt, who
planned and started the affair three years
From the original Board of Education
Cup and a muah cash prhe,the awards have
gone up to the cup and eight cash prizes.
Interest and attendance have increased won-
derfully. The Board of Education Cup was
presented this year by Mr. H. E. Peach. Mr.
Lowther presided at the meeting. The judges
were: A. H. Gufler, Mrs. Norman Triplett,
Miss Peterson, Prof. V. A. Davis, Miss Bertha
Hamilton. The citizenship group of teachers
are: Virgil E. Hurt, chairman, A. Kirk
Ramy. Alice Richards, Birchlyn Marshall,
Fred Steely, and Catherine Jones.
The winners for successive years are
1922-23, Joanna Terry, 1923-24, Dorothy
Oweng 1924-25, Ruth Turkle.
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The Cicero Club, of our High School, was organized at the beginning of the
school year by Miss Jenny Douglas, who is supervisor of the club. There are fifteen
members in the club. The officers are: President, Constance Rossg vice-president,
Robert Warreng secretary-treasurer, Lolita Bixler. The Cicero Club chose as its
motto: "Labor ornnia vincit."
The club met regularly at the homes of the different members. Programs
were given, in which members of the club took part. The life of Cicero was discussed,
and Rome of old and also of today was studied. The lives of important. Romans were
discussed and many other interesting topics were discussed at the meetings. A social
hour followed the program at each meeting. Latin cross-word puzzles were worked
and other games were enjoyed by the members. After the social hour, refreshments
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TROOP NO. 2, ONE OF EMPORlA'S BEST
T. S. Trigg, H. R. James, Fred Steely
Francis James, Hiram Stilwell, Clair Lee Wilcoxson, John Nichols, Paul Bixby,
George Wathen, Rice Brown.
Willard Harrison, Chester Nichols, Harold Bishop, Leland Wilson, Russell Bernath,
Elwood Cox, Austin Andrews
Kenneth Hush, Fred Fleming, Fred Gress, Austin Hagins, Tonny Gwinner, Walter
Lambert, Robert Spiker, Thomas James.
John Hagins, Lynn Bishop, Robert Steen, Richard Remy, Kenneth McCants, Harry
Bishop, Royal Service, Clyde Carlile.
BOY SCOUT EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Hnnorrwy Committee--L. A. Lowther. DeWitt Lee, W. W. Finney,
' , F. B. Heath, W. A. White.
Fred Steely, Director.
E. C. Ballweg, Chairman-Chamber of
H. C. Smith, Secretary and Treasurer-
Clair K. Turner, Leadership-Lions.
J. V. Paxton, Camping-Rotary.
Lon Glass, Service-Co-operative.
R. B. Downs. Chairman, Court of
Honor-Chairman of Troop No. 6.
W. E. Haynes. Y. M. C. A.
John Scheel, Chairman Troop No. 1
C. U. Nichols, Chairman Troop No. 2
E. E. Anderson, Chairman Troop No. 3
E. C. Eccleston. Chairman Troop No. 4
O. J. Nuffer, Chairman Troop No.'5
M. G. Hooker, Chairman Troop No. 8
LEADERSHIP OF TROOPS
Troop No. 1-D. F. Cross, S. M., Ray
Reser, A. S. M., Glenn Underwood,
Scribe, Paul Phillips, P. L., Harmon
Walker, P. L., William Kelly, P. L.
Troop No. 2-T. S. Trigg, S. M., H.
R. James. A. S. M., Robert Steen,
Scribe, Willard Harrison, treasurer,
Robert Spiker, P. L., Austin Andrews,
P. L., Elwood Cox, P. L.
Troop No. 3-Ted Addleman, S. M.:
Robert Clogston, A. S. 'M., Harold
Condit, Scribe, Gerald O'Connell, P. L.,
Jack Parrington, P. L.
Troop No. 4-Father Simon, S. M.,
' In--v--' --- .. .. ..,.
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Joe Donnellon, A. S. M., Fred O'Brien,
Scribe, Martin Jones, P. L.
Troop No. 5--Carl Barnhart, S. M.,
Alex. Hawke, A. S. M., Carl Ballweg,
Scribe, Frederick Newman, P. L.,
Theodore Ferrier, P. L., Emmett Jones,
Troop No. 6-Frank Agrelius. S. M.,
Homer Stephens, A. S. M., Kenneth
Samuel, Scribe, Clifford Carr, P. L.,
, Troop No. 8-Elijah Williams, S. M.,
.Tohn Carter, A. S. M.: Clinton Lucas,
Scribe, Ray Mack, P. L., Norman Car-
ter, P. L.
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Board of Education
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
H. E. Peach -.-.---------------.--------- ---- P resident
J. T. Adams -- Vice-President
H. W. Fisher ------------- Treasurer
Nora Wood ---. -------------.. S ecretary
L. A. Lowther --- --- Superintendent- of Schools
Finance and Claims
Lutt Heath Triplett
Buildings and Gfrmmds
Heath Adams Tibbals
Teacheis and Supplies '
Tibbals Triplett Heath
Supplies, Fuel and Fm-nitufre
Adams Tibbals Lutt
Rules, Regulations and Discipline
Triplett Lutt Adams
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L. A, LOWTHER, A. B.
' University of Kansas
ii Super-in.tendent of Schools
N om. Woon
Seco'etm'y of Board of Ed-u.ca.tion
1 ETHEL BROOKS, A. B.
College of Emporia.
RICE E. BROWN, A. B., A. M.
College of Emporia, University of
C. U. NICHOLS, A. B.
Kansas City University, University
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Gem City Business College, lvIliV9l'SitY- of
California, Viiiversity of Chicago.
CATHARINE Y. CRISSI-TV. R. b.
Lombard Collbge. Columbia Cnllege of
Expression, American Academy of Dra-
MISS CORNELL. A. B.
Xvashhnrn, Kansas State 'Fcachers Cul-
Mn! ll om ll! lun
Kansas State 'Peacliers Collegc.
JENNY P.. DOUGLAS, A. B.
College of Emporia. Chicago University.
CLIFFORD J.'lf.XLL. B. S.
Kansas State 'Feacliers Collage.
BlCR'l'HA HAMILTON. A. B., A. M.
University of Indiana, University of iVis-
D1-un ot' Girls. Alnerivun History
E. MAY HANCOCK, B. S.
Kansas State Teachers Cqllego, Chicago
VIOLET' HAYNES. A. B.
l'nivc+1'sity nf Kansas, University of XVls-
CORA E. HELD
Kansas State 'Peacliers College.
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MRS. L. C. HILL h HARRY R. JAMES. B. S. '
Crescent College Art Instituto. Kansas State Teachers College. Kansas
. State .-Xgl'lCllltl1l'H1 College, Graduate
Aft Diwefol' Xvork at University of Xvvisconsin.
GERTRITDE H'ILL C. XV- JANSSEN
K21l1S21S 512118. T6P1Cl10l'S College, NOVU1' Northwestern, Director of Instruments
Westcrll UWVGVSIYY- Kansas State Teachers College.
Musk- Supervisor Director of Band. E. H. S.
' MISS HOVV'-XRD.. A. B. CATH..-XRINE JONES. B. S.
Kansas Vniversity, Colorado University. Kailgag fstst? Teachers Cgllgg-gy Unix-01--
,. ,, s ty o h cage.
l'um"'mI'eM V Connnuuity Civics
VIRGIL E. HURT, A. B., B. S. GEORGE A. LODLE
College of Emporia, Kansas State Teach- Stout Institute. Kansas State Teachers
ers College, University of Chicago. ' College. Pittsburg-
N 1 1 Manual Training
hoc-lul Science, Economics
M--HYDE JACKSON. A. B. , CHARLES D. LONG
Y ., ' ,,,,1- ,, Southwestern Business College, XVichita:
hui!milcfifftf'1ge?:,e5kfi,ggJ'I"Ry of kansas' Gem City Business College, Kansas
' " ' ' State Teachers College.
HiNf0l'T M. Aects., -Commerce
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BIRCHTLYN MARSHALL, B. S.
Tenclif-rs College, IVau'rensburg, Mn.
ELLEN MEADOR, Ph. B.
University of Chicago. Stephens College
A A .
Domeut lc A rt
OLINDA A. MEEKER, Ph. B.
Cnlle,-ze of XVonster.
VIRGIL H. PERSON
University of Minnesota. Minneapolis
Direm-tor of H. S. Orchestra
MISS PADDOCK, B. S.
Kansas State Teachers College.
ELIZABETH POTTER. A. B.
College of Emporia, University of Calli-
Llbruriuu, Study Hull Supervisor
M. ETTA PRICE. A. M.
Park College. Ilniversity of Chicngn.
ALFRED K. RAMEY, B. S.
Kansas State Teachers College,
State Agricultural College.
WV. R. RAPP, A. B.
College of Emporia.
ALICE RICHARDS. A. B.
Ellglisll College of Emporia, Columbia University.
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MARY D. SCHMALZRIED, A. R. 'l'. S. TRIGG. B. S.
l'nivm'sity nt' Kansas, Chicago Vnivm-sity. Bakcii' I'nive1'sity, Kansas State 'l'G2'l0hf'l'S
ELE.-XNOR A. SIRPLVS, A. B., A. IM.
MISS NVADE. B. S.
l'niVPI'sity ol' Kansas, University nf
Colorado. Columbia Ulaiversity, Kansas State
'I' ache-rs Co lege.
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Kansas State 'I'0i'l0ll0l'S Collep:0, Cllicagu
I'niV0l'sity. Unllege of Emporia.
E Printing Lutin, French
FRED STEELY- A- B-- A- M- Joi-LN R. NVVILLIAMS, B. s.
l""i,Vff1'Sit5' of D9'Wm'- Columbia Vmver' Kansas State Teachers College, Kansas
sity. State .-Xgricultural College-.
S0"ml"':y U l'llynlol0g'y. .llKl'l0lllflll'l'
SHIRLEY 'l'I-IOIVISON. .-X. B.
Coll:-gre of Enipnrla, Columbia Vnivorsity. MRS- ROSE XVRIGHJT- R- N-
Euglish School Nurse
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Annals of Class of 1925
Once upon a time four long years ago came upon the stage of action 'the raw
material from which has evolved the present Senior Class. QLook at our photos in
the 1922 Re-Echo if you would see the changes that have taken place.J Find if you
can the cherubic faces of Martha Parrington, Mildred Taylor and Mary Wilcox.
Where are the long pig tails gone to? See if you recognize little Charlie Mohler,
Louie Hudson and George Martin. Two hundred strong, we were undaunted by thc
lofty looks of those who but four years before had stood in our places. Lloyd Davis
was the guiding hand during that momentous first year. '
The Rooseveltians were annexed at the beginning of the Sophomore year,
adding substantially to the fame of our class by the honors won in the state scholas-
tic contest by Ardith Cox.
Miss Wade and Miss Thomson had thus far been the guardian angels of the
class who by conflicting circumstances were forced to leave us to the tender mercies
of Mr. Trigg and Miss Meeker during our Junior and Senior years. Asahal West
presided over the class during the Sophomore year. Once the class turned aside out
of the beaten path to see Harold Lloyd in "Safety First." '
With numbers somewhat diminished the Junior year was launched with Joe
Dumm as president. A faithful few of us hiked over the hills to roast our wienies
and marshmallows in the glowing embers of the bonfire, as the twilight settled
down. Later we formed a line party to the Royal to weep over "The White Sister."
"Rings and Pins" were the topics of a heated discussion early in this Senior
year. "Get.your picture taken" was the slogan for the next month. AAndy Olson,
Carson, Harold Dwelle, Robert Randolph and Everett Fish were puffed up over the
dinner in their honor.
We the Seniors were sufficiently human however to welcome a release from
studies C21 and enjoy the holiday season after which we were plunged into the final
affairs, beginning with the annual Senior banquet. Since this is the largest class
to graduate in the history of the High School it naturally followed that the banquet
was the largest. For the first time the table turned the corner. Phil Hughes
and Inez Plumb, presidents of their respective classes, spoke feelingly of the prepara-
tions for the flight of the SR-25 in the near future. Remember that startling
appeal of Phil-"The SR-25 is certainly going to fly, the question is: Are we going
to fly with it?"
The class furnished as brilliant a list of names for the roll of the National
Hlonor Society as can be found anywhere. A delightful occasion for the twenty-two
and the alumni members was the dinner in their honor at the Newman Tea Room.
We the Seniors presented a class play of renown-"Beau Brummel" with
John McCarthy the "Prince of Dandies" and Charlotte Jones the sweet English girl.
Then came Baccalaureate Sunday, we the Senoirs then first showed our dignity
and last of all the platform had to be extended to hold the 173 of us who received
our diplomas on Commencement night.
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Who is Who in 1935
Loyette Neff.-Bible instructor in 0lpe's new college.
Frances Shoop.-Model for Fifth Avenue Shop, New York.
Jo Allen.-Teaching children the value of modesty.
"Phil" Hughes.-Trying to find the missing Link in a Wabaunsee county pasture.
Dorothy Swatzel.-A professional dancer in the Piper Company has now joined
Vlfilma Marx, Phyllis Prouse, Irene Stanhrough and Madeline lifinkle in the Carson
Company. They ran in "Free For All" in New York for three months. Now on
at the Strand.
John McCarthy.-John has become renowned as an actor. He receives hundreds
of calls daily for his pictures from feminine admirers.
Everett Byrd.-Thinking what he used to sing, "That's Where My Money Goes."
Bernice Kirkpatrick.-Author. of "Level and Live," fa book relating her past
experiences with Chuck Th-l. Thrilling-you should read it.
Charles Mohler.-Millionaire oil magnate. '
Leota Cravens.-Second Pavlowa has insured her legs for S50,000. What next?
Ethel Jones.-Heard to say while ordering a dress: "Size 46, please."
Bernice Roberts.-My name used to be good but now it's "Kean." '
Collins Mendel.-Come on Lizzie, bring the kids.
Velma Maxey.--Thinking over how many boys made love to her in 1925 and how
wise she was in rejecting them all.
Phyllis Prouse.-Proud owner of a man, a whoopie, and attractive looks.
Robert Randolph.-Eloped with a musical comedy girl. Talk of the town.
Edna Todd.-Largest lady in Emporia. '
Mary Riley.-Largest woman in world fthanks to ,Miss Hancock's study of foodsj.
She has just signed a contract with O1son's and Meyer's lLarge Three Ring Circus.
Roy Leatherberry.-Yes, Bernice, we've been married 9 years.
Eugene Link.-Getting on to the hang' of duties of the speaker of the house, up at
Joe Dumm.-President of the Dumm Furniture Co. was in Emporia on a tour of
inspection of his chain of stores last week.
Lilah Cravens.-Still tracing down Harold.
Lester Simmons.-Superintendent of the city school of Emporia, Kansas, has just
returned from New York where he succeeded in closing a contract with Lilah
Cravens the renowned kindergarten instructor. .
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The Senior Class Will
We the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-five upon leaving this beloved
institution after these four years of hard work and good times, being of sound mind
and lawful age wish to bequeath our many talents and personal belongings and
defects to those who follow, to-wit:
To the Freshmen we bequeath our poise when around the dear old high school.
To the Sophomores we leave our ability to look wise and know the psycho-
logical moment to do nothing.
To the Juniors we leave our dignified ways and our store of wisdom, may
they use them to the glory of E. H. S.
To the faculty we leave energy saved by our good behavior to be used next
Everett Fish, Leo Carle, Carl Anderson and Harold Dwelle leave their success
on the B. B. team to next year's athletes.
Inez Plumb bequeaths her reputation as being the "heart smasher" to Dorothy
Clogston or "Sis" Henning. A
Sybile Bixby and Marjorie Long leave their patronage of the Justice of the
Peace to Emnna Ferrier and Annabel Richey.
"Bob" Randolph wishes to bestow his ability to sleep in class to "Shorty"
Eleanor Stubbs and Ardith Cox leave their ability to make good grades to
Ethel Wilks and Charles Tholen, hoping for the best.
Frances Cooke, Edna Todd and Mary Alice Martindale leave their grace in
dancing to Alita Davis, Evelyn Richerd and Isabel Gwinner hoping they will attain
the same. ' '
. Joe Dumm leaves his flowery speeches to Harold Kean.
The Ring and Pin Committee wish next year's "same" less trouble in decid-
ing the "said articles."
Roy Leatherberry leaves Bernice under strict chaperonage of Miss Hamilton
until she graduates.
Bernice Roberts and Phyllis Prouse leave their success in the music depart-
ment to Martha Nutting and Winona Atyeo.
Ethel Adams, Elva Hinze, Bernice Kirkpatrick, Charlotte Jones, Ethel Jones,
Madeline Finkle and Jo Allen leave their popularity to anyone who is lucky enough
to be considered such.
Eugene Link leaves his ability to orate to Jay Thomson.
Charles Mohler will shift his scenery job to anyone who would lil-A it-the
position is open.
Phil Hughes is thankful for being in a position to will anything. He wishes
next year's president good luck.
Loyette Neff leaves her notoriety and fame and ability to dress in the "latest"
to Dorothy Clark.
Mary Alice Bordenkircher and Mary Riley leave their positions on the
Re-Echo staff to Constance Ross and Opal Cramer.
Collins Mendell leaves his comedian ways to Ormond Parker.
Andrew Olson bane leavin' his place on the football team to Bob Plumb.
Martha Parrington hopes the G. R. will not go to ruination without her.
We appoint the faculty to witness this last will and testament.
THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1925.
Witnesses: Rice E. Brow'n, L. A. Lowther. U
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School opened today with the usual
amount of greenness. Freshmen
-Band organized today. Boom-!
10.-Freshmen with that long lost,
strayed or stolen look in their
faces are still wondering.
Girl Reserves first meeting.
Chapel at the usual hour todayg
about 40 underclassmen had to
15.-Seniors meet today to elect officers.
Phil elected president.
Coach calls for the huskiesg about
600, more or less, appear.
17.--Three hundred of the less appeared
today, due to stiffness of the
18.-First number of the Echo today.
19.-f-There's a number of bells around
this High School but here is a
new one added during vacation,
the Wedding bell.
22.-Lucille Denney broke her rib yes-
terday while joyriding with Mar-
tha P. E. H. S. scrimmage with
23 -Some new cheerleaders have been
chosen to cheer us through the
A list of all Seniors who expect to
graduate in May, '25, is posted.
Hi-Y held first meeting.
Football tickets on sale todayg a
ticket for every student.
The glee clubs are being organized
and will begin practice soon.
Aggies hike today and study corn.
Juniors elect their officers today.
Petitions for King and Queen
went out today. Seniors elect Re-
Echo editor and business manager,
Joe and Charles.
-Hi-Y meets. Mr. Trigg speaks on
school spirit. fDinner.J
.-Everywhere you look you see Save
October 24. Why? Girl Reserve
.--Everybody ready for the first
game of the season tomorrow.
.-Florence 16, E. H. S. 0. '
.-The Echo says the game wasn't the
only disappointment Saturday.
When some of the students re-
turned hom.e they found flunking
.-The dramatic class is beginning to
get over that shaky knee and stut-
tering period. Hi-Y meeting to-
.-The usual crop that never failsg
the straw vote crop is flourishing.
.-Voting for King and Queen of the
carnival was held this morning.
Girl Reserve recognition service.
.-Peppy pep chapel todayg getting
warmed up for big game tomor-
Lawrence 9, E. H. S. 3. Sad but
15.-Our first vacation starts tomorrow.
Hi-Y meets tonight.
Senior ring and pin comfrnittee
tearing hair and walking the floor
Charley reports that Joe is much
interested in something over by
the new lockers on second floor.
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22.-Hi-Y have feast.
23.-Every one just "passing out" to
know Whose King and Queen.
24.-The day has come at last-the
great day, the carnival. Charlotte
Queen and Joe King. We win!
E. H. S. 7, Abilene 0.
25.-Andy O. told Miss Jackson that
LaFollette came over here and
helped America during the Revo-
-Secretary and treasurer of Senior
Class swamped with male-oh,
' rather Senior in-a-i-1.
-Ike Davis' dropkicking becoming
the talk of the town.
30.-Sophomores and Juniors picnic at
31.-Freshmen meet to elect officers.
.-Manhattan 0, E. H. S. 10. Our
grand and glorious feelin'.
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One hundred one made the Honor
Roll this time. Smart children, eh!
.-Inez Plumb, Senior II president,
returned to school after a 2-weeks'
-Seniors order rings and pins.
Senior I and -II's same kind.
.-Many leaving for Topeka to see
the game. p
-Topeka 0, E. H. S. 10. What kind
of sports are the Topekians? Ask
K. Jackson. -
11.-Armistice day services in chapel.
.-Hi-Y per usual.
.-Dramatic class makes its debute in
Junior High School chapel.
.-Girl Reserve dinnerg largest at-
tendance this season.
.-Ottawa 6, E. H. S. 6. The tie that
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18.-Emporia High students fcarrying
"Home Lighting Primers." 'Bout
time they're carrying something.
-Father and son banquet. They're
all dolled up. "Ain't we sweet?"
20.-Girl Reserves had their weekly
,S ae,sgs wwe i
5 2 5' 3 .-Marion 0, Emporia 0. " Stew' bad
Ike's toe couldn't kick the ball to
Q 1? EHSW victory."
2 - .-Another "Blue Monday." Any
4'3','W"lug " number of "I don't knows."
:ix 'Qi Slightly resembles the know-
- ,' -' nothing party.
.-Who are you betting on for
QXQN G- A Thanksgiving game?
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1 26.-Dramatic class gives play in
H chapel. Andy O. as Hyacintch
' 27.-Thanksgiving vacation heartily
' Decem ber
5 1.-Today is the last day to sign up
E for football banquet.
2.-Annual staff notifies Seniors to
l get shot!
"Gus" Fish, on leaving gym, was
P asked if he had taken a shower?
He returned innocently, "Is there
ir one missing?" Hi-Y today.
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T 3.-W'hat'cha going to weary who are
you dating to the banquet?
4.-Juanita Denny walking around,
dazed like, repeating her speech
for the football banquet.
5.-Beauty parlors do a land office
business. Gee, wasn't the eats
swell an' wasn't it swell banquet
8:-Many football men appear in
black sweaters with red E's.
9.-Mary Riley tells foods class that
pasturized milk 'comes from cows
that live in a pasture.
4 10.-"The way one wears one's hat
shows how much is inside of it,"
Miss Crissey told the dramatics
11.-Another wedding today. Cupid
having good business.
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12.-Girl Reserve meeting today.
15.-Basketball men working every day.
16.-Jest can't wait till Christmas va-
cation. Wonder what Santa will
17.-Tests! Tests!! Tests!!!
18.-About time for flunking notices to
be sent out. First basketball game
of the season. Emporia 46, Esk-
5.-School opened after two weeks'
vacation. Many have already for-
gotten their New Year's resolu-
tions to never disgrace the school
6.--Seniors were told to get their glad
rags for the Senior banquet.
Twenty-seventh division of the
"White Caps" sold the three busi-
ness 1nen's clubs tickets for the
City Men's Milk Fund.
7.-Chapel today. Ethel made the
most appealing speech yet. Boys'
double quartet sang. Coach makes
speech. Basketball tickets on safe.
8.-Girl Reserves dinner. W?ho said
the Billvarian cream wasn't good?
-More basketball. Manhattan 6,
12.-Miss Jackson's classes proved 100
per cent honest in an honesty test
today. Can you beat that?
Burlington 7, Emporia 35.
Why is it Miss Wade don't like
15.-Senior banquet! The tense mo-
ment when Howard's balloon didn't
go off. The villian who replaced
the place-cards are all to be re-
The morning after the night be-
fore. Many Seniors, noble though
they are, went to' sleep on the
Zeppelin last night and forgot to
wake up in time for the eight o'-
clock class. Ottawa 15, Emporia
Every one cramming for quizzes
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-Regular chapel today. Observe
-End of term almost here. Cram!
Cram!! Cranr! !!
-Rythmic Circle give recital. Girl
Reserve kid party.
-Clay Center ?, Emporia '?. Re-
port cards. Same old story, kids
carry home books for a few days.
Dramatic class give another play,
"The Far Away Princess."
-Mr. Brow'n's office crowded with
dissatisfied program hunters.
-Newton 28, Emporia 16. Sech is
life in the far west.
-Basketball men start for Southern
Chanute 14, E H. S. 33.
-Parsons 11, E. H. S. 21.
-Columbus 15, E. H. S. 17.
-Bird election today. Bob White
wins in High School, not so in
-Chapel today. Coach Rapp asked
us all to co-operate to get the
boys home at night. lt's up to
-Eskridge 9, E. H. S. 63. Now,
that's a score to be proud of.
-Girl Reserve today. "Responsi-
bility of the Individual Girl Re-
-Newton 36, Emporia 34.
-Wichita 28, Emporia 25.
-Over 60 people found their lockers
locked this morning. Somebody
didn't buy a padlock.
-Say isn't this some snow? Mrs.
Knight has to carry a saw now
as the number of locks can't be
opened with a pass key.
Many out with the mumps.
Operetta, "The Treasure Hunters,"
tonight. It sure was just great.
Operetta repeated and went off
better, even though someone at a
daily publication didn't like it.
14.-Westport 20, Emporia 19. That
sure was some hot game even if
we didn't win.
16.-Seniors sign up for announce-
ments. School grieved at death
of Miss Paddock.
17.-Chapel. Burlington 12, Emporia
18.-Notebooks due in history, cause of
overcrowded conditions in library
19.-Girl Reserve conference starts.
Spent today getting ready.
20.-First meeting of Girl Reserve con-
21.-Ottawa 24, Emporia 23.
23.--Senior girls decide to wear white
afternoon dresses for graduation.
A number are going to make them
in sewing. ,
"Patty" lost some eye brow in the
chemistry laboratory today. Oh,
well! X '
25.-Flunking list posted in study hall.
Was your name, written there?
26.-Girl Reserve meeting today.
2.-Local Constitution contest. Eugene
3.-Many of the mumps victims are re-
turning just in time for the six
weeks' quizzes. -
4.-Citizenship contest. Ruth Turkle
5.-The "Pied Piper" of Emporia ar-
rived during chapel today to lead
us to better speech.
6.-Senior play talked over by Seniors
and faculty. Not
7.-E. H. S. revenged. Wichita 23,
9.-Report cards today.
Re-Echo staff gone off on cross-
11.-"Beau Brumfmelj' by Clyde Fitch,
has been chosen as Senior class
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lil 12.-Honor Society appeared before us 26.-Girl Reserves elect officers. Con-
lhl on the stage today in chapel. Girl nie Ross new president. Honor
lt Reserves meet today 5 a play was Society dinner.
M given. -Enter all-state tournament. First
1 13.-Friday the thirteenth. Mostella 39-me-'Libefal 14, EmT101'ia 23-
A ripped an the sewing She had done All-state tournament turned out
this ffsixw out. to be sad disappointment to all
14.-Win district tournament and re- rootfrs for H' Sz Better luck
gl ceive first cup in Class A. Coun- Sex reagb 0y5'1,EusW0rth 19f
ll' cil Grove 10, Emporia 67. Marion mpoma ' ,Wm uta 21' Efnvofm
E. 21 Emporia 32' 19, Kansas City 16, Emporia 35.
ll! ' 31.-Senior High School honor roll
n 16.-Oratorical contest. Eugene Link
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.-St. Patrick's day ahnost as bad as
the first of school. Greenness
everywhere. About 14 girls all
looked natural with small green
19.-Girl Reserve dinner. What did
Miss Meador have on her mind?
That Irish stew must o' Been
"stew" much for her.
, 20.-Sectional tournament. We win
first place. Ottawa 16, Emporia
27. Marion 16, Emporia 26.
' 23 -Chapel today. iDisplay of cups
won in district and sectional tour-
ment. High School band plays.
Try outs for Senior play today.
Tentative cast for Senior play
selected. Begin practice.
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V ,- - "3 - ---.
fKenneth Jackson Has Lessons On
posted, 71 girls and 21 boys. Who
said boys were smarter than girls?
1.-April fool's day, and Vera W. bit
the tobacco stuffed candy. .We
knew she would. Eugene Link
won first in district contest-
headed for Kansas City.
2.-Re-Echo chapel. Re-Echo staff
gets to sit on stage and show off
their talent for cross-word puz-
zles. Haven't we a noble editor?
Installation of Girl Reserve cab-
ypwgqn uwgsgz, RYAN ag,
3.-Re-Echo staff subscription cam-
paign, offering free day to the
5th hour class with the largest
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per cent of subscriptions and a 4.-Miss Jackson: "There are only
box of chocolates to the highest four in here who are really doing
per cent of paid up subscriptions. passing work. Joe, who are the
Miss Dean's class has 100 per cent Other three?"
already' D ' 7.-Kid party for Seniors.
6.--Charlotte drops a book in corridorg h
Seven boys break legs in rush. 11.--A quiz a day keeps the fun away.
7.-Jo Allen learns the pronunciation 14,..Gi1-1 Reserve meeting,
of eclat today. -Senior la
-Lee Davis chasing rabbits all day. ' p y'
fl-Iappy Easter, Leej .-Baccalaureate sermon was preached
.-Girl Reserve meets today. to departing Seniors- B00 hoo!
10.-Regular date night. "Patty" Stays .-Seniors making above M are ex-
home. CSpra1ned ankle.D cused this week. Lucky Seniors.
13.-Weeping and gnashing of teeth. A
Miss Jackson calls in history notes '-Such busy people'
and Seniors cancel orders for ,-Cram! Kids!! Cram!!!
graduation announcements. - n-dmnals. .4
.-Seniors rest from play practice.
fMiss Crissey goes to Kansas A
City.J W '
-Brother-Sister dinner. ' E
17.--Fish day. Asahel W. stuck up. ,,jQjjf '
fBone in throatj A A
.-Music contest at the Teachers Col- G , Exe-'L
lege. Emporia hoping for firsts. Q f Xljfl!
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1.-Ruth K. 1n Biology: "A brute is f ' T
an imperfect beastg man is a per- ' ' ctw-
.-Scholastic contests. Emporia out 29.-Commencement night! Oh! How
for big game. We hate to leave.
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'Q ,v ' The Mid-Continent ?QN1I
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Q1 Engravmg Co. U1
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Young Men and Women
Of the Class of 1924 of E.. I-lj SQ
Commencement day means to you the C011"mel1cem0nt of your active days of
real work ill life.
A good way to commence a successful business career is to start a Savings
Account. Add Ho it regularly from your earnings,
THIS BANK is particularly interested in you
We Encou1'a.ge You-VVQ Hplp You-to save! Begin now
The Citizens National Bank
Mrs. Jones: "I heard you talk-
ing to yourself while you were taking
your bath, John. That's a bad cus-
Jones: "I wasn't talking to my-
self 5 I was talking to the soap. I
slipped on it and fell."
Thought up your sleeve. It's the
direct route to the funny bone.
E.. E.. Anderson
Clothes That Excel
525 Comrllercial St.
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I The Sh0gt1fcfeni2"ViCe for Electric Light Bndg. l
Q EXCLUSIVELY olPT1-CAI. I
I 1124 Co1n'l. Phone 1781 GLASSES FITTED E l
Call and Delivery Free
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0 be at home rn all lands an all ages :to
count nature a amr lrar acquarntance and
art an mtumate Tl end to qama standard or
the ap prec1at1on o ot her mens Work and the
cntnclsm o your own to carry the keys o the
worlds tnlnrary nn our pocket and eel its
resources belund you nn V0 atc-:Oer taskjou un-
and1Qomen o your oxOn age 10110 are to be lead-
ers nn allxx7allas of rfe to lose ourself rn gen'
erous entrlusrasms and cooperate Q11 others
or common ends to learn manners rom students
Qlxo are gentlemen and gentlevbomen and orm
c aracter under pro essors 0110 art-2 hrnstnansw
thas rs the o er o the college or ouro the.
best earso o r me
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THE YOUNG lVIEN'S SHOP
E We Show the New Apparel.
l Marven Hats
Wilson Bros, Furnishings i
Bostonian Shoes ' 2
HILL BROS MENS SHOP
T21 Commercial St. I
i 71 ! , ,
ul i L. Leatherberrys I
S IHJXAX Q A tg
519 Commercial Di 5 K
Exclusive, snappy jewelry designs
are found here Rexall NO- 1
We cater to the one who cares Rexau No' 2
Rexall No. 3
SPECIAL ORDER WORK
Class pills, rings and invitatiolls
- - KRAUM 6: SON
For lce, Coal or Dlstlllecl
203 Co,m'l. Phone 372
I Phone 791 l l
I Prescriptions Accurately Filled
PHPG Drugs and Chemicals
i n ,
Emporia Ice 6: Where you get Quality, Service
Storage C0 It' Pays to Trade with
i KRAUM 8: SON
STUNG. W1-in Do You Do WITH Youns?
:I heat' that Elflffrys Sick-U Charity Worker: "I am collecting
Whats Wrvns? for the poor. What do you do with
"Last night his girl called him your old clothesyv
'honey,' and this morning he broke poor Sami-ied Man: U11-lang them
0'-lt with the hives-3' up carefully in the evening and put l
-:-:- them on again in the morning."
i MONEY. -:--:-
I "Jones strikes me as a very prom- "What do you call a man that
ising young man." 1 drives an automobile?"
"He strikes me that way, too 5 but- "I depends on how near he comes
he never pays it back." to hitting you."
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x 4 Q He: "I want to get you the finest
Q I engagement ring in the World. What
kind of a stone would you like?"
She: "One like David used on
I He: "What kind was that?"
She: "The kind that knocks 'em
FOUNTAIN PENS dead."
l CORONA TYPEWRITERS 'I-:H Q
' NOTE BOOKS Wqlgregclziiglit igllnhave went. That's
THEME PAPE Pupil: "Yes, 1'l'l3.,3l'l'l.,,
R Teacher: "Why is it wrong?" I
Q T Pupil: "Because you ain't went g
YPEWVRITER RENTALS yet." 4
USED MACHINES FOR SALE "i-1- l
i Pat: "Why are you wearing so S
i . many coats on such a hot day?"
E Mike Ccarrying a paint canj : "I'n1 D
1 . going to paint me fence, and it says on I
this can, 'To obtain best results put
CO' on at least three coats."'
J I R ' 2
i ecognized Headquarters Q
' sim 2
3 A For Every Kind of Book
3 g Fountain Pens 2
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R, Tennis Goods
E Q Koclaks
1 y E BUY IT AT
W 5 ECKDALL M CARTY
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FIRST CLASS VVORK
Ladies' and Men's Suits ,,,.,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,..., 5 1,50
lj Ladies' Dresses .,,,.,,,......,.,.,..,.,,.,,...,,,,,,,.,,... 51,25 to 51.75
1 Work Called for and Delivered
Pl10l10 5 821 Commercial Street
Teacher: "Willie, can you tell me
how matches are made?"
Willie: "No, mfamg but I don't
blame you for wanting to find out."
Teacher: "VVhy, what do you
Willie: "Mother says you have
been trying to make one for years."
He: "Frosh, what time is it?"
Frosh: "How'd you know I was
He: "I guessed it."
Frosh: "Then guess what time
She was as pure and white as
snow, but she drifted. i
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I I, Nil Fifty-eight years ago Theodore Poehler started a 1111" ff
i if X5 55'111tW'2iiQiIlijIU,N"1 wholesale grocery business in Lawrence, Kansas. 3411! Qjjljlifilll, Milf,
' His idea of good merchandising embraced three
A g 535,531 essential elements- ,ga?
- 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. .
W Our products are marked under three brands:
POEHLER KING fFancyQ
TEE-PEE CE.xtra Standardj
SUNBURST fExtra Standardj
The Theo. Poehler Merc. Co.
N 1 Topeka, Kan.: Lawrence, Kan.: Emporia, Kan.g
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GSS t ree COITI lne ma C ul' Ore 2, goo p ace 0 ra e
I Th h b' d k O St d l t t d Q
TEA ROOM IN CONNECTION I
Q Phone 60 i
STORES: Kansas City, Mo,g Topeka, Kang St. Joseph. Mo,g Emporia Q
l - - I
H1gh School .Tumor Clothes E
THE RIGHT THINGS EOR THE YOUNG MAN I
l HOME OF I
l 2 Hart Schaffner Sc Marx and Society Brancl
i Clothes for Men and Young Men I
Our Specialty-Suit with 2 Pair of Trousers Q
l ,71ze Palace Clothing Co.
Emporia. Kansas I
001 Commercial Street Q Emporia Northwest Corner of Fifth Ave.
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Cllie Boo yym ook Store
me Hurley f nook company
52 1 Commercial
1 1 0 3 Commercial
Well, I surely knocked 'em cold
in my course.
Yeah, whatja get?
Teacher: "Did you get the cor
Harold K.: "I did not."
Teacher: "H-ow far are you from
Harold K.: "About tive seats."
Dorothy C.: "Honestly, did Mr.
Bartlett say I was like a dove?"
Leo C.: "Well, if I remember
right, his exact words were that you
' Clothing Store
EVERYTHING FOR MEN
We Specialize in outfitting young
Curlee, Griffon and Langham
Clothing, Walk-Over Shoes
DRESS WELL AND SUCCEED
Teacher: "Education broad-
ens one." -
Osa Hunt: "I'm going to stop my
education." Clothing CO.
"Home of the Strand Orchestra"
Paramount and First National Photoplays
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T H i
I Broadview Pharmacy 5
1 Meet Your Friends at the I
I V Broadview Pharmacy
WE DELIVER ANYTHING, ANY TIMFL E
i Phone 883 Y S
Q A l
Q . 3ti Steps from Commercial NEW LOCATION E
I Rudy Downs A d 9 i
9 , vor s Q
3 Economy , Q
Q S Sl' 1.16110 M
, oe tore 1
I ' 719 Commercial i
l A ' 9 East Sixth Avenue Same Prices E
.Q Photographs by Riggs Brothers make wonderful Q
X half tone cuts. As proof, we point with pride to i
I the fact that we made more than half the Grad- i
' uates' pictures for this annual. We thank you. i
g Covdially, 2
RIGG BROS 3
I ' l
l 423175 Commercial Emporia, Kansas I
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. To . . Stlldellts
THE COLLEGE AT THE HEAD OF COMERCIAL STREET OFFERS YOU
THE FOLLOVVING ADVANTAGES:
A wide selection of courses from twenty-five different: departments, including
a faculty of one hundred and twenty mem-bers,
Two or three years of a standard general college course, good anywhere, for
those who do not wish to teach.
ll An opporunity to complete the four-year course for a degree in three years'
time by using the summer session.
' A school where the State of Kansas Days sixty-eight dollars, and fifty cents
of the tuition and the stvudent pays only seven dollars caGh semester.
N! A school whose graduates. both nn-en, and women, are always in demand at
uhe best salaries.
I If these facts interest you, plall to enroll at your earliest opportunity in the
Kansas State Teachers College
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l No. 12 East Sixth Avenue 2
Rock-a-bye, Senior, on the tree top. Don't worry when your shoes I
As long as you study your grades will squeak. Shakespeare says every-
! not drop. body ought to have music in his soul. i
M i But if you stop digging, your stand- -5-3- I
ug Wm MH , ,
i And down will come Senior, diploma c0rEf,1ZlTff'1,1e 2131121 gaortgfy put
2 and au' Tom Sawyer: "So the 'chickens'
-4-4- Wm mayu
Miss Price: "Tomorrow we will -3-1-
E1 take Chaucer's life. Come pre- "Do you know my brother?"
X pared." "Sure, we sleep in the same class!
'GOOCI to Eat at Lunches, Ice Cream, Milk, Cream
S G Candy, everything in confectionery
tar rocery Line
FANCY AND STAPLE -
- GROCERIES TUFk1Sh Candy Co.
2 S, T, Wilson 8: 'Son
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i Sporting Goods Headquarters Q
2 You will always find the new things in sporting goods at this store. E
i Radio. Auto Accessories, Hardware, Silverware, Household Goods, Paints 3
3 THE HAYNES HARDWARE CO. 2
i Phone 105 Emporia, Kan.
1 i ' u I
i , Let Us Be Your l
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I for all occaszons N N or
g WATCHES Emporia Print Shop
i RINGS Phone 218 613 1-24Com'1
i IHAMONDS i
i PINS i A
EMBLEM BUTTONS '
3 SILVERWARE E
For Everything in Hardware i
2 Are bought of McCarthy Hardware Co.
I-I. A. Tibbals !
"Where Your Dollar Does Its Duty" !
"He's Your Jeweler" i A
I t .
Q MARMONTS A MARKET
3 J. A, MARMONT, Proprietor
3 C1-1o1cEsT MEATS IN EAMPORIA '9
3 723 Commercial Emporia, Kansas Telephone 407
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- Page 105
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Q x- Ag, " - The Little Schoolmaster Says:
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l Q I 6 "Are you careful to weigh values and get
,5 Q I maximum usefulness from your clothes.,
if A I furnishings and shoes as you are in buying
i i other uhings. You surely ought to be,"
g 2 HANCOCK at BANG
Q P The Model Clothing ie 'Shoe Company
i cl A 619 Commercial
2 ..:':f:.':,'::'.':.,. 'X
l i Emma Ferrier: "'I could hang in
l I your very Words-" I M. R. SMITH A. H. SMITH
i l Joe Dumm: "Is my line that President Manage,-
I Miss Hamilton fin testli "I will
" I not answer any questions."
ii 2 Louis H.-1 Hshakex Neither will CO.
vi i Corner Sixth and Constitution
I Lumber, Building
i Materlal and Coal
i HARVEY 8: HARVEY
I Grocery Large Stock H Good Grades
2 Picnic Supplies ii specialty Telephone 39
l I Emporia Kansas
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l Phone 162
1 U ,
j HELPING E. I-I. S. STUDENTS 2
Q Our spectacles will help you in sxfudying, our fountain pens will help you 2
i in writing, our watches will help you in being punctual, our school l'illgS. l
i pins and fobs will helD to enliven E. H. S. spirit. n I
g D, D. WILLIAMS at co. 2
5 Citizells Bank Building I
i Kenneth Jackson: "Say, you. I Electric wiring will comply with in- l
i want some pepperlv sul-ance and state rules. I
Q Clerk: "R pepper or B pepper." U .
K. J.: "Nc-zder, I want some writ- Repillr W01'k H SDGCIIIU-5' l
S in' pepper." B . . C
-:-.- ostlan ectric o.
I Miss Schmalzried. "Poe.was left Electragist
l an orphan when he was six years Q I
oldin Phone 75 Fifth and Meichant
Winton C.: "What did he do with
i "He's the most conceited man I
D ever knew."
E gg5Iea11y?" , , JONES GROCERY 5
es, even when his dancing part-
I trips-he thinks she's falling for Picnic Supplies
2 -3.-g.. . A Speillalty i
i Pm Ifughes: "What date is to' Phone 229 13 We-st Sixth i
I morrow? Q
i Inez Plumb: "Frank's."
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Scene: Geometry Room.
, Teacher: "Lester, explain the
- proposition about parallel lines."
Our stock is the larg-
est and the most' com-
plete in this Dart OI
the state and we fea-
E, Lestei-9,I'.: "What don't you know ture quality, service
1 about lt' and Dx-ice,
gi Exit Lester.
fi J. C. DUMM
F' Tthel Jones: "Oh, yes, I write
El poems and stories occasionally, but I
,N tear them up as soon as I write
1 Howdy C.: "Oh! I knew you were A
l clever," 21-23 West Sixth Avenlle
Dr. Frank Foncannon
Q' We G1-ow Them -
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-A g Citizens National Bank ' '
1 Building Riverside Flower Shop
Q su-and Bldg.
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