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

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 120

 

Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1928 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1928 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1928 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1928 volume:

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L' - Wf., , .L +1 , -E . :1 me 51-2 :- ",'f,,:., gpm. -?f!"AQ'V'-'g'1., :ig WJ V I ,VIS '.. , :.a!,f.., if:'ii,ffxL'1d,.'.'JQ'4:,,-'kai-' x-fH1S. ..- .M -435-.f9ilz:4.fTf1..ifgm.fEfgg.'-2am.: - we-AZ.-1. 1A.A:.m.-1,'.nw"l2 K' gn if fi 4' I I 40 -4 .ql ulffy , 1' A M JPMQZ M rtilfw I + 5 A 19 2 Q5 g f f iglw fm f 5 We W ff X If nf ,SX M1 il El ZXWMNIU ? I J w ' Ili? "iq L1 , E J , am i 'T' 1-f 5 a n 'E' Sf' 2- 2 E ' Q SME Jr 5 4 3 Q 9' F- the :ff 5 ,ii 3 if school mama if, 5 Ei 2 Qsgj , 1927-28 P2 ' ml lglefuiors cgmporia . . ..,--- Q Q .0 I df ia . al K fbowfmea 'qwisxfffs Yhmvwg Pcidvvuxs -..-.--GQ u--4 5 35:43 - mg!-. x 5 ---v 5 - sb-fs: ll, w-4 gk!" Y, it All A , 1 i , f "., , ' 1, .. 11 ,' A , ' . xr' , , , ,, T- X Y-fr NX nl t gy is Q. ! A E an self ,r I Vw X 5 ,Pl K4 .l I f ' .E lx I , N ll" I I "2 O ,f ff I 'K 'S Egg HI' I at :I K f 'X 4 I I ,H It W fn . 1 KW 1 is 1 " L ,599 Y Q37 K ? 'grain -Q 7' 1 x ll , .Hnrmnnrh mf? K Il c In preparing the 1928 Re-Echo we have endeavored to compile an annual that in a measure, at least, would reflect the glory of E. H. S. It has been our aim to give to the faculty, students and friends of our school a pictorial review of the year. Our wish is that ln the distant future when these leaves are renlnlscently turned, only the fond memories of the years we spent together at Emporia High School arise. We take this opportunity to express our gratitude to those who have so kindly assisted us in our work. -THE STAFF. . "K: L96- 'I f 49, xi X al Q31 , a H 'C , Q . I ,il Fl .Q ig l ,'vQ'lgQ,e -' mggayi--751:23 F LQ rj cl un ' 2: ,Q f f , 4 T k wp , Hemp f ' x ff-uegg H QSJ The olcl order clmngeth, Yielding place to new, And God fulfills himself in many ways, Lest one good custom should corrupt the world. N H fa . U . . 4 . 6 '31 ' . U lx , , .Cy . 4 5 'fBecause2 m Tennyson's conception of a poet's function and destiny is so sub- lime, and his poems in themselves so ideqlistic in tone, and universal in appeal, we dedicate" this Re- Echo to. him-the composer of "Idylls of the King," perhaps his most loved and ap- preciated poem. '93 u mf, 4 v Q59 , e ei, 49542 el O G!! , Bvhtraitnn pf, T1 ,Q f J , , 'I l l no-Q , I DQ"-GE U U 5:61 , 4 ' "Q 1 f , cam ! , f' ":V"N x M S ,1 fb f' - 'm 1? ,-!'X- pr, ' u E ,I X J k 5 X Q vqqxii. 1 ,C is - ,v x 2' ...M X' X,T5'r. ""f' '9 f ' 'E' 'fffiwkferi - N f lfwflmll ,L sX,,,,.....-"F . S N Q ,C-J---A 4 4g .i , i, Q ' YW Q9 f l w rt N Gi'L!r nfbmk Q J 0653 A J 2,6 G ? ' 22:4 -1 , I x, QBrhvr nf Ifinnka 1 I X Ahminiatratinn Athlvtim Gllannw Gbrganizatinna what-Nuts , ' , -rm f .IU X 'fn A N A ' I ,x un-I-A ......... .... ', all , , , . I W-i IG ' 'V 2 J , J' fs. rf rffrg.. E V ' K . . , lg ' .I ii -ETS., I ,, I I , 4 l 1 f r 1 3 .LL 5 , 1 6 . M i I V nf I 8 4 ' FI'!J'7'It Evzfrcmcc of Senior High N I 1 7 W Z Elcvvn ex 0 ' ..... . In-wise' View of Front Fntrwzce 1 North View of Senior High 192 Twelve 1 : ! If IL J 0 fi... E5Hi9':.,G'SYL.Q1 6 f ll' n erior o ' ibmw VI I I i K-5-.1 I ! Interior of Study Hall Ag -vi lrteen Wim, 4 E 11 , Q HQ I 6 -Q- Q K Q .5 Domestic Sc'ie'11,ce I , . I I 31" Il 1 i ?, , ' Chemistry Class Room r Fourteen 6 E1izN Hehe L BE Tm Gfcho Puzch Room Wrmzml Tzrmzmrf Priniing Fifteen Killing E-Icho ki Interior of Auclitorium Interioi' of Gymnasium t9'2Q y 3,-.-qv: -vv 111-3 -,414 WL :- Q n 5 ' l ' E can .g, ff . 'Q .Si - AX Xu 4M A 553.3 N if f'-Aj 2 ' 1' m1'l' V ,, K. J. .it elim N sg I K -I - -ef? E' fi!!-l l ,fm we l W MQ - ljxp-!,',f , -K . 'v ml m r f 1 - .l ' - ee ff? ' - , .f' a ,"1P ?Q,0 '- " uf. Y 3 K We f f G..'.'!r 4 an krafbk Q 9 .I mg N CJQ 'U aT 7,11 Q e Ahminintratinn 1- If ff, :jf leg "And tho' the puissance of his Table Round Drew all their petty prinsedoms under him, Their king and head, and made a realm, and reigned." S te fBoarcl of Education., OFFICERS OF THE BOARD 1 ff? E lies sho J T ADAMS President F. B. HEATH, Vice-President H W FISHER Treasurer NORA WOOD, Secretary TIBBALS HEATH TRIPLETT WATKINS DANIELS L A LOWTHER Superintendent of Schools COMMITTEES Finance and Claims HEATH Buildings and Gfrounds TIBBALS Teachers and Salafries DANIELS Supplies Fuel and Furnituve TRIPLETT Rules, Regulation and Discipline WATKINS TRIPLETT WATKINS HEATH DANIELS TIBBALS ...... '92s ., 1 Y . . , . . , 4 . . . , 1 1 , ,, YW... ...punk Eighteen 'I W 1. v e 6 ' A C,.I,l'.-0.l l ew- RICE E. BROWN, A-. B., A. M. College of Emporia University of Kansas Principal "Hurry on to your classes, folks." e 192 l 'F R Nineteen A 'I' , ,,,,,..,..,,Q.,, - ,,,,,,,.. 0 BY:-' ClI0 VIRGIL E HURT A B B S College of Emporia Kansas State Teachers College University of Chicago Social Science Economics Pipe down over there VVIARIAN HOWARD A B University of Kansas University of Colorado Languages lNo comprende Usted' Kansas State Teachers College UHlVeTS1ty of Wisconsin University of Kansas Chemistwf Physics Well now' lets see OLINDA A MEEKER PH B College of Wooster University of Kansas Spanish "Como Esta Ust d RUTH BERG MAUL B S Kansas State Teachers College Mathematics "You must prepare your daily les . , . ., . . . . y H ' .17 . , . . u 1' '-H HARRY R. JAMES, B. S. . ' , . U 7 H . , . . e 91: , . . , I l ALICE J. SORENSON, B. S. McPherson College Bethany Conservatory Kansas State Teachers College Music "Ready, all eyes this way." GENEVRA MAE ADAMS, B. S. Baker University Kansas' State Agricultural College University of California Textiles and Clothing "Are you chewing gum?" HELEN BRICKELL, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College University of Chicago Dean of Girls "Let me think." DOROTHY D. SHELTON, A. B. University of Colorado Elibch School of the Theater "Stars and Stripes for ever." F. JAY SOUTH, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College University of Chicago University of Wisconsin Printing, English "Settle down over there." ii Twenty .695 1 7 e - -01 :fig W. R. RAPP, A. B. College of Emporia Kansas State Teachers College Kansas State Agricultural College Drury College, Missouri Physical Education "What the hotel!" ETHEL BROOKS, A. B. College of Emporia Registrar "Are you late?" GEORGE A. LODLE, B. S. Stout Institute Kansas State Teachers College, Em- poria Kansas State Teachers College, Pitts- burg Manual Arts "All right, no detain slips." HELEN C. KAHN, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College Commerce "We'll write the alphabet to the music first." ELIZABETH POTTER, A. B. College of Emporia University of California Librarian, Study Hall Supervisor "Let's have it quiet now." l , , ,T E. MAY HANCOCK, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College University of Chicago Foods "All right girls." LUCILE DARNER, B. S. Ottawa University University of Iowa Physical Education "Close your books." JENNY P. DOUGLAS, A. B. College of Emporia University of Chicago Columbia University Latin "Now we're ready." SHIRLEY THOMSON, A. B. College of Emporia Columbia University University of Colorado Enfllish "Use your head." T. S. Tmac, B. S. Baker University Kansas State Teachers College Mathematics, History "Park your gum on the south side of the door." Twen y-One 4' It .. FN. N . ....,...... - ..,,.M. .... :Qi ZOEIBRP sho I ..... 3.044- I I 'l C. U. NICHOLS, A. B. , BERTHA HAMILTON, A. B., A. M. Kansas City Uni., Uni. of Colo. University of Indiana Kansas Wesleyan Business College University of Wisconsin M. Accts., Coimuerce, Asst. Principal American History "Don't stand at your lockersl' "Well now you ought to know." CHARLES D. LONG MGE? 3 EgI:x':jZgE?' O?'C1i'i ca 0 Southwestern Business College, Wichita ' Engligh g Wichita Comrnerce College "f1'a1ge your Chairs Please-take your 52255535115'iiiihiigegillege chalrs' K M. Accts., Commerce I 7 ' ELEANOR A. SIRPLESS, A. B., A. M. awhiifiii' now Well Stop and think Uni. of Kansas, Uni. of Colorado , Science VIOLET HAYNES, A. B. E "How about that notebook?" University of Kansas I University of Wisconsin ' JOHN R. WILLIAMS, B. S. h English K. S. T. C.g K, S. A. C. "S , children, stop your talking." Chemistry, Agriculture, Biology "Now 1et's get down to business." MI3a1ElITa05eiEf A- Mv A- M- MAUDE JACKSON, A. B. University of Chicago McPherson Collegeg Uni. of Colo.g Uni. , EWQZ1-gh , of Kansas? K. S. T. C. 'You may hand In your written work History nowj, "Oh, Land!" FORREST L. BUCHTEL, A. B. S' C 11 ELLEN ICE: A- Bw A' M: Um- 0f, Ka1'1?aSS IUHI- Of Chicago: Northwestern University Columbia Uf11VeX'SltY Chicago Musical College H , yi-9f0W'Zl Director of Band and Orchestra Quiet P19256 "I want it quiet please." ' 192 'C "hmm +..."P..m I ..l law Q . 5'- - ' I ' ir 5 ue, I , 'fy - U 'r-' 'ur . f' f :Lu q ... A, o Jw- a '1 J E 15" A X , ' , Lu- V' FK 1' Ny L' .1 5 HGH .L E, , M 'I ' ,A A is hy W, Q! ff , ,y x f . A e 7 I X 14 , .T fig, -- z-'-""""i" is 6 Tl 'gfzflnk ,Q 7' ' fl Qt, Gllaumra 1 "Is Merlinls master fso they call himj Bleys, Who taught him magicg but the scholar ran v Before the master, and so, far, that Bleys Laid magic by, and sat him down, and wrote All things and whatsoever Merlin did." .xv - -1 . . 4, " ' fn Twenty-Three iii?-A . ws. ' IEE Iiz Eicho I f Wig GANG? 05 MW 5 X X fx 4 VM NE Tffhe Loft fgfurdlej -,.,.,-- +.,.,. Q15 ?- M013 Good Luck, Seniors! 192 gf Twenty-Four 1 4 in like CHO . e Helen Sierer Clara Cannon Her words are few but spoken with sense. Clara is the sort of a mouse you would like " 's1"" 'I., Donald French Not a ladies man but a Iadys ma l'l1 Y 'Vla 1 C uh Boller The Pilsx Goldle Althouse To be good is to be happy Albert Boggs Oh here IS a chap as lean as Cassius Lucllle Laughlln io have around the house. ir Reserve '20, '2.ll, 'LT3 Rhythinic' Cirrlc' 'Z.., '1.', '1.'g HB' S of BUllllj0l1llSQH "l'l1l1-lll 1-'wif' - The Pot FS ghost Ruth Hahn Jolly and merry all day long But only to one does she belong. 'r Reserve '2., 'Z.', 'Z."g Mixi-cl Chorus 'L l lulw 'L", 'I.. g "Bvlls of r':111j0lz1is." Mildred Jarvis She smiled, even if the day was dreary. ir Rc-servo '2,., 'I.', "'g S1'hol:1rsl1i1 'on- Ralph Swanson He'll never die from overwork. Nola B. Moore Words may be mere wind Live while you re l1v1ng cause you re a But so is a hurricane. long llme dead ir Hvsi-rvc 'I.. , 'L ', 'L', 'L 5 G cc' .lulr ll csc l0 M1 1 '1."' " s of ': jo ails," 'csimlc-nt .' . 1 1 'l Honor 511110 x Fla ss. gf Cl . - fl: . I I I I I I I I I I I I I u I I I I I I I Gul R1 111, '-1 I G I ll' J I '-4, '5 'li '1 ill 1 y 1 ' ' , ' n. 1 I '- '27, 'ZXQ .'tl. 'I '2Tg " ' G11 5 '11 fl '1 I '2Hg Cleo C '1 'Q B I I A . Erllog Bzxskollmllg Girl Reserve. G I ll? mr, 2, I Q t l '1 I ' 1 ' llxl lla 11 is l ' - Gl fs '11 11 fx 1 C ll , G"l ll flrvc '26, '27, '28, Eel '27, 1ll, H, Boll H1111 I1 P1 of Sr Il Flil 'Lig " tj. 1 Al :I ly Q l W e r ' Twenty -Five , 1' ' 6 1' -ts, Bee sho ,f .2 .' "."i W : r 2 I ' I I 1 I I ' I E E ' 1 5 5 I l 5 n E . I I I I u I I a I I I I I I I Anna Marguerite Crawford Carol Mcuvain ' A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. 1 believe my hair ,S sunbumedi Girl RPSCTVG '25, '26, '27, 28? EmAHi Fmllc- Girl Reserve '26, '27, Glee Club '27, Mixed Chorus '27, Echo '26, '27. Harold Reeble I ' F ,i,",i',Q.i"72'il"f3Z' '32-'Ti' l'Ti."ii' 1,6 Stmey Clogston L "' ,27'0i'2S'1 Hi-Y' .2752 ,587 Pfam' 0f"i,aiue".27'E0l1-rgcll God bless the man who first invented sleep. 'YA ' i '25, '26, Glee Club '26, '27, Senior Class Stunt I Bafld '24, '25, Q69 Football '26, '27i Hi'Y '27s wfhe pmsyj' 26, 27, Basketball 27. iii J i.. Urla Meyer Life is real, life is earnest, But why worry, forget it. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28 Elna Klem Actions speak louder than words. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Rhythmic Circle '26, Scholarship Contest '27, '28, "Pot Boiler," "The Enemy." Ralph Jones Sometimes I just sit and think, and sometimes I just sit. Football '25, '26, '27, Glee Club '24, '25, '26, '27, "Treasure Hunters," "Bells of Beaujolais," Mixed Chorus '25, '26, '27, Hi-Y '27. Herbert Duenow if A little nonsense now and then, is relished by the wisest men. Katherine Martin It is a fine thing to be yourself. Orchestra '27, '28, Girl Reserve '26, '27, '28, Cicero Club '26, '27, Echo '27, '28. Bertha Huth A firm believer in the power of silence. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club '25, '26, '27, "Bells of Beaujolaisf' f 1 192 ' 'C ' Twenty-Six' , 7 ' 6 - GN if-.Qi g ju-ff., .mp h Z' 5 - I ' : I ' 1 Q I l I I I : . : I 7 I I 7 E I I I I E I I I , . I Doris Wesley Dorothy DeLong A little study is a dangerous thing. She is fond of Athletics-no athletes. S 0i'1'liestra '25, '2li, '27, '28, Glec Club '23, Girl Reserve '25, '2li, '27, '2S, "Bells of : E. H. S. Trio '27, '28, Girl Reserve '25, '2li, '27, Beuujolni:-sg" Rhythmic Circle '27. , '23, Echo '27, '28, Music Convention, Tulsa, Uklzi., '27, "The Patsy." I Q , , Octavia Long :L -. Sara Catherme Bmwer, What. shall I do to be known forever? :, ' ' If Silence is 90"l"' Un. 9"e"?'5"Yl 5he"' new Give Club '25, '26, '27, '28, Mimi Chorus '25 l Q lf be 3 """'0"a"e- '26, '27, '28, Girl Reserve '26, '27, '2x, Hull of W 'Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra '25, Fame, "Merton of thc Movies," "l3th Chair," - '26, '27, '28, Tulsa Convention '27, K. S. T. C. "Bells of Beuujoluisf' Bunil '25, l Musil' Contest '27, Honor Society. , .f I 1 -J George Urquhart Robert Cunningham , ' Study is weariness of the flesh, and I lt's quality not quantity that counts. think a lot of my health. lli-Y. A ' Beulah Sowerby l" Esther Meyer Nothing to talk about and nothing Q Think twice before you speak, then 10 'hmk about' talk to yourself. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Echo '25, '26 , Girl nt-ww '26, '27, '2s. W- ,,, Elizabeth DeWar f I wonder where Donald is? Clayfvrl 130th Girl Reserve '25, '20, '27, '22, Rhythmic Circle He hail' the f'9hi'f'9 N006 Within him- ,, Il '26, '27, Art Club '26, Stage Devorntor, Honor lli-Y '27, '2X, Em-Hi Frolic '27, Football '26, ' Society. '27, Truck '26, '27, - 1 r ill Il ,l i " il " fl . ' l l i 1 I Twon tv-Seven ll :sqm gi ,r..?... , 1' ' -Q- -ifz-Q BRN HCI10 1 9 if E 2 I I I I I I I I I 2 I I I I I I I I v , , I I I i Leslie O'Neill Lenene Mecein My father and mother are Irish, and A human graphaphone to the I am Irish, too. tune of a giggle. Girl Reserve. 5 Edna Wilcox Merlin J. O'Neill -1 silence is golden. I am most interested in my own interest. I Girl Rpservel Scholarship Contest '27, '28, Football '27. l ' Vera Davis , Though I am always in haste, I am Thelma Mullins never in 3 hurry- , What a dark world this ,wvyld be were Girl Reserve '26, '27, '28, Girl Reserve Cabinet 1' there' '10 men In lt- '27, Echo, Library, Scholarship Contest '25, '26, Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Jr. High Orchestra, Honor Society. X Emerson Barber rl -J Mason Buckley And must I cease talking? D0 as I say, not as I do- '27,-'28, "Bells of Beaujolaisf' Glee Club , ,, 'I.", '23, .' ' '2.', '2 , ' 'Z.'. Brrrrri '25, '26, '27, or-ehesrre '25, '20, The " 'V"W' C"""'S I' 8 Bam' "' Pot Boiler" 'Z7. 4 Frances Ruggles Her conversation is salted with humor . and peppered with wit. Leona Willey, , "Bells of Beaujolais" '27, Mathematics Club I d0n'1 we What haPP9"5 lust S0 'I '26, Giee Club '26, '27, '28, Girl Reserve '26, '27, .ll dwnf happen 10 me- '28g Estes Park qc. RJ '27, Echo '27, '22, Orcliestrzig Girl Reserve, Rhythmic Circle. String Beans, Honor Society. Al I , i , ' l , 5. 1 ' 192 Twenty-Eight H.,,.,,,I - 03,u"i.alr y f Q R fi ' hi '- "-- 0 29' C 0 .. I 1' J 3 W' ""' """A"""" ' "" ' "" ...qu a 2 i z I n I I I : , I o i ' I ' 4 5 : I - E I . . I I I I . 5 Margaret Huggins Dorothea Austenfeld Q She is the girl we all admire, the wittiest of her And I am the queen bee, too. , gang. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Girl Reserve Z She dues what'er she tries to do, and does it with Cabinet '28, Estes Park Conference '27, G. R. 2 a bang. Fall Conference '26, Re-Echo Staff '27, Editor . National Oratorical Contest '28, Toastmistress 0' RWECQU '285 Llhfafllln '27, '23,v5f'l10l11Sf1C ' g for Football Banquet and Senior Banquet, "The Cofflost 375 Queen of E' H- 5' 'Xi Honor I Pot Boiler," "The Wonder Hat," Rhythmic Circle Soflety- ', -. '26, '27, Girl Reserve '26, '27, '28, Echo '26, ' ' ' '27, String Beans, "The Patsy," HOIIOI' 50Ci9fY- yf Harry E. Peterson TT ' . Studies Psychology to make up his mind. Elizabeth Peach C 123731 '2g,VffViceiRregident 4ofMtlu'nior A She is a quiet girl at times. "hs n ' EQ 0 'fd ' ' -'WHES' f""f.?U'T U I of Re Echo ..8, President of Senior Class ..8, 1, Glee Club '26, Rhythmic Clrcle '26, '27, Girl Hj.Y Cabinet 'ggi --4 Reserve '25, '26, '27, Cicero Club '27, Honor "' ' Society. . v A, ' Marlan Smith i ' . Gone but not forgotten. Margaret N1Ch01S0n Girl Reserve '26, '27, '28, Rhythmic Circle Secrets are things we give to '26, '27, Mathematics Club '26, "Bells of Beau- others to keep for us. johns", Glee Club '28, Honor Society, "The V Girl Reserve '25, '26, Y27, '22, Glee Club '26, Palsy-" ,J 1 '27, '28, Mixed Chorus '27, '28, "Bells of Beau- ' jolais," Cicero Club '27, Echo '27, Librarian. Vivian Laughlin Two-thirds frolic, one-third fun, the rest Helen Shoop . . just ordinary girl. D Q Th ff t I th 1. d Rhythmic Circle '26, '27, "Bells of Bcaujolzusf' ,Il e moon a ec S on y ose un 'e ' Mathematics Club '26, Glee Cluh '28, Girl Rce ' Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Cicero Club '27, Serve '26, '27, '28, Honor Sggigty- Echo '27, Editor of Echo '28, . Earl Sheridan Nl, Paul Blxler When duty and joy clash, let duty li' Not afraid of work, but not in go to smash. Sympathy with it. "Tho Enemy," "The Patsy." b . l 1-i' ,li i V, , i l , I I f Q2 1 2 l - l I Y 1 : 7- H 1 nl I f Twenty-Nine ,.... -..1f4?? Bos Eicho 2 ' s 1 I s Elsie Tressler Kenneth Traylor Good temper like a sunny day sheds Dont study if you dont have to brightness over everything. its too hard work, Girl Reserve 26 27 28. Football 26 27. Charles Vaughn Sophie Pantle Wise men say nothing in dangerous times I I 7 Hiv 26 27 28 Mathematics club 26 Echo oh why Shaud "fe al 'abc' ' 26 Scholarshxp Contest 27 28 The Enemy Honor Soclety Glr serve 24 25 26 Evelyn Crlppen Florence Lee Be what you are and speak what All that IS sand in the parlor should YOU Think U1 all PIBCCS not be heard in the hall GU Reserve gg 28 Helen O Connor What I don t. see doesnt trouble Inez A Hotzel And though hard be the task keep Glrl Reserve a Suff upper hp Wayne Saffer When he speaks the air a chartered Ilbertine is stllled Every man must be the maker of hls own fortune Bells of Beaujolaxs H1Y 27 22 Re Echo 2? c olarship Contest 25 2 H Y Z5 The Patsy 28 H1Y Cabinet 27 Honor SOC19ty George L McColm Glee Club 26 27 28 Mixed Chorus 27 28 5 A P X l , E I I I I . I I I l I I I I I I , . y . , , i , , , , , I . a . . . , yi , ,I , ,H b. Hi I ., ' , 'ine ',',','27. i 4 p I 1 I I i LQ L I-' . .. - -' A -I Hy.- 7 1' . ' ' me. . l ' . ' Y I . I ' . X , , ,,- , ,, . Ni, "' - , ,Q . ,. ,, V1 " ' ' 5' - ', .Q - 'ig Sh . , AQ 1- , 2.6, it I- y . , i ' V I . i 1 .i v 1 I ' 1 . H , Thirty Q IEIQQP ghg lf . ., gt, J .... .... i ,midi il E 5 2 ' 1 I I I I -'CCA I l I I I , I ' I I I I I I I l Gertrude Henning Fred Flemlng There's more danger in her eyes than Laugh and the world laughs with you, twenty of your swords. Snore and you sleep alone. Girl Reserve '26, '27, '28, Art Club '27, Bzinrl '25, '26, '27, Scholastic Contest '27, Or- Rhythlnic Circle '26, '27, Echo '25, "Bells of rhestra '26, '27, Hi-Y '24, '25, '26, Glee Club I Beuujolais" '27, Hall ol' Fame '27, Senior Class '25, '26, Echo '24, Librarian '27, Debate Club Stunt '27. '26, State Music Contest '25, '26, . -. QI. l l l of Robert Crawford 11011159 Bell Without Lucine he would be simply useless. 0' V011 men- 'WW I hate YOU all! of do lf' 1 l Hi-Y 127. Assoviate Editor of the Echo, "The Pot Boil- ' ' er," "The Wonder Hut," Girl Reserve '28, String ' -L Beans. ,, f Alzena Timmerman I wouldn't he anything but what I am. Arthur Tils Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Giee Club '26. I came, I Studied' I graduated- " Sarabelle Johns Martha Ford ' Life is-all uns and downs even Her friends are many, her critics few. In H bread ffufk- on-1 imvrvp '26, '27, '2x, Echo '26, '27, '2x. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Ein-Hi Frolic, ' String Beans. Josephine Keeler G I . She talks all the time, but that is a woman's way. Llllle Wafkms Girl Reserve '25, '20, '27, '2x, Gi.-Q Cum '27, Talks little, says much. Music Contest '27, "The Pot Boiler," Librarian ' Gm Rest.,-vc '27, 123A '26, Football Stunt 26, Mixed Chorus '27. i - l I' ' 7 l i -h ,i. 1 - , i I i! I Thirty-One V Y K fi' 0 'ee cho E "r C 6' ...... . ......... - l 1 W I : I I I I 1" r A 5 I I I I I i E U I Helen Cooper Gilbert Anderson Excuse me if I 522m to talk 3 little. I never think-just wonder, Glee Club '27s Girl RCSQTVQ ,231 y25r '27' "The Hi-Y '27, '28, Football '27, "Bells of Beau- Wonder Hat." jolaisf' Double Quartet '27, Quartet '28. 4, Justin Beals f Nell Oxelsofl h ,I 't I am nothing if not critical. I shebgfplfs 0:0 ghrgglffi S el 5Cl'0li'5t'C Comest 25' 86' Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, cirerrrrrrarr of ' Publicityp G. R. Cabinetg Art Club '27g Art Edi- tor of Re-Echog String Beans, Basketball. Edith Crouse ' ' ' 'l.h. . lx Somebody spread this paint on ysrriooh H Gordon Smlth J Orchestra '25g Girl Reserve 15, Ab, 27, 185 , f Rhythmic Circle '26, '27, Basketball '2s. Built fof Comfort- not Of Speed- Scholastic Contest 'ZTQ Football '27g Hi-Y '27, '28, Librarian '27. Russell Derbyshire If convinced against. nfiy will, I'm of the Ethel Getz Same 0P""on Sm" Oh, keep me innocent, make others great. Honor Soficfy- Girl Reserve '24, '25, '26, '27, '2x. W , Mardelle Newsom Gervaige Monfore Fixed 10 her dlfly ZS- the fwflh He finds his greatest pleasure in his work. W' to '15 Place- Hr-Y '27, '28, 'Scholarship Contest '26, '27, 28 ' Gill? C100 Club 325: Girl Reserve 'Wir 137i ,383 Secretary of Senior Classg Echo '283 Honor 'l Scholastic Contest '27g Re-Echo Stuff '28g Honpr Society, Society. ,I i 1 :Q l' W., , E , Thirty-Two . 'W ' 6 f -es f ' c . . ' Url CHO . . .. H . 0 fx' ". J I. - , ', il : 7 f f' 7 E I f-Xfl fix' L, f ' . 5 I 5 I . I l 1 ' ' I 5 : I l I . 1 E I l I I I I . I . I Theodore Ferrier Willard Romer Who is it that can read a woman? All great ment are dead and I feel nm' '25, '20, '27, '2s, Echo '2+s, '27, '2s. badly mYS2'f- Glee Club '25, '26, Hi-Y, Echo '24, "The llitli Chair," "Station Y. Y. Y. Y.," "Merton ol' the Mary E. EdW3.1'dS Movies, Oratorieal Contest '25, Senior Class Of' ' ' Her accomplishments are as Va,-,ed as the ficer, Librarian '27, Cheerleader '25, '26, '27, '28, J colors of Joseph's coat. ', in Girl Reserve '26, '27, '2X, Scholarship Contest, -T, ' l I,ihrariain '28, Cicero Club, Matheniatics Club: l l limit- society. Leona Johnson ll, Most shy and lady-like. - " "" l'2F '2 '28, I Gladys D. Bellmger GH' R'5""' " 7' ..i.. A still tongue denotes a wise head. ' -Z- Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Debate Club H I, '25, '26, '27, Cicero Club '26, '27, Librarian '27, Frank Nightingale I '28, Echo '27, '28, Scholastic Contest '27, '28, Thmgs cease to be Supernatural when ' llonor Society. we understand them. I I "Seven Keys to Biildpatcf' Glce Club '27, '2Sj George Nightingale Mixed Chorus '2x. He paddles his own canoe, and does it well. ll' " Glee Club, Band, Orchestra, "Seven Keys to Baxltlpatef' Honor Society. X Dorothy Moore Frances Hatfield ,, 'V'3'feS',,a"",s"'cf"f' ,U 4 - W Id there were more like ou Curl Reserve ..1, 28, hcho -7, ..8, bcholar 'll' ' ou y ' ship Contest Scholarship Contest '25, '26, '27, Citizenship Contest '25, Rhythniic Circle '25, '26, Girl Re- serve '25, '26, '27' Vice-President Class of '26' . President Class of"27, Hall of Fame, Hono: 'X' Edward Hlckb V, Society. I had an idea but it got away. ml i ' l lf 'L ll- l .l ' . I ' I ' , , ,, l 4 LE 1 , Z X , lg .' Thirty-Three H-v Ione Gordon 'Tis not my talent to conceal my thoughts. Orchestra '24, '25, '26, '27, Band '25, '26, '27, Girl Reserve '24, '25, '26, '27, '28, Basketball '2S. Gayle Mott Always equal to the occasion. Hi-Y '2X, "Seven Keys to Balilpatef' Boys' Glee Club '2X, Re-Echo Staff, Mixed Chorus '28. Christine Brannan No one knows how much she knows. Mathematics Club '27, Echo '28, Associate Editor of Echo '28, Girl Reserve, Scholarship Contest '27, '28, Franklin Meyer Beware! I may start something yet. Hi-Y '27, '28, Football '25, '26, '27, Scholar- ship Contest '25, '27, '2S. Estel Bunch She will succeed for she means all she says. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra '27, '28, Echo '27, Scholastic Contest '26, '27, Mathematics Club, Honor Society. Oscar Richards Studying at night maketh a man sleepy in class. Hi-Y '27, '28, Football '27, Basketball '28, Typewriting Contest '27. ' Sadie Browning Short and dark and sweet was she, firm rooted her popularity. Girl Reserve '26, '27, Rhythmic Circle. ....i?.Q Dorothy Ward If she worries she hides it. Glee Club '25, '26, '27, '28, Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Cicero Club '26, '27, "Bells of Beaujolaisf' Ileene Jenkins Never do today what you can put off till tomorrow. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, Glee Club '26, "Bells of Beaujolaisf' G. R. Conference, Lawrence, '26, Echo Staff '27. Raye Guffey There is no need of hurrying through life. is Thirty-Four .,,. ' 6' 4- fo H liar- elcho 6 ' W E 3 I I , . I I I I I I I I I I I I I , , ,, l I I Nora Jacob if Evan W. Roberts Ambition has no rggt, I am a fellow o' the strangest mind in the world. "Bells of Beaujolaisf' Hi-Y '26, '27, '28, Glee Cl b '26, '27, '28, O h :t '25', M' l Cl J Allen Lee Thomas '23, YZSU rc es ra 1 IXQI iorus : I have worked myself to a shadow. 7 Hi-Y '25, '26, '27, Glee Club '26, '27, "Bells f ' of Beuujolaisf' l l Dorothy Morse A sweet attractive kind of grace. Ruth Turkle Girl Reserve. If it's Math., I love it. 'L' Citizenship Contest '25, Ottawa G, R. Confor- cnce '26, Echo '27, Cicero Cluh '27, Math. Club , '27, Girls' Glee Club '28, Assistant Editor of Re- , - 1 Eriio, Librarian '2x, Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, , Mary Morms , '28, Scholarship Contest '27, Honor Society. Umll I Came the World Wa5 mcomplete- Girl Heserve '25, '27, Rhythmic Circle '27. Alvin Stephenson An up-to-date man in an up-to-date school. 1 Hi-Y '25, '26, '27, '22, Hi-Y Cabinet '26, '27, Robert Showalter '28, Football '26, '27, Glee Club '23, Secretary- Some people are WlS9i and SDYTIC 0il12l'WlS8- Treasurer Junior I Class, Band '26, '27. gum, '35, '27, 'QS' " ' J 1 4 a Marjorie Rlnker U She has common sense in an uncommon way. Velma Zmk Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, our Club '28, Her Wife WHS ever Qenfle and 'Ow- Re-Echo Stuff '28, Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28. il ,I xl I 4 'E' B Thirty-Five 6 - ffm Qohilies Elcho l fi 6, "1 b..4q J H : E U E E I I .' E ' I j , ' 1 s 3 . , I y I l . E I : I I I I : I I ...... YV,, . ., a - X, 1 I ' V' ' ' D d 11'g1n1a. an 0' Edward Mcparter , Believe not all you hear, and report Aw! These flappers give me a pain. not all you helieye' "Echo '2S. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Re-Echo Staff, Librarian '28, Honor Society. l Q Margaret Hughes Robert Priest A heart with room for lots of friends. True dlsnliy 3bld95 with him alone- Te-- V N Girl Reserve. iw k ' 1 Marjorie Wilson i L Small with lots of pep. 1 -" Evelyn Marx Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Acvuiiipanist N ' - '28, Cicero Club '27, Glee Club '25, '26, "Bells 1 , Tu,make pocketsyvas her Syeglalty' of Beaujol1iis," Mixed Chorus '27, String Trio l Scholastic Contest '20, Band 26, "Bells of 28. Rhythmic Cirrlc ,26- Beziujolziisf' Glee Club '27, '28, Girl Reserve '25, ' N '28, '27, '23, J Grant Macomber ,. The greatest end of life is not knowledge H 1 C but action. , een rfmse Give Club '27, '28, Band '27, my '26, '27, Most wisdom goes with few w0fdS- '22, Mimi Chorus '28, "seven Keys to Bulli- pate." Humes Maudie McAllister Day by day my legggng fade, my It saves a lot of tirrie to be born intellect grows muddy. 9004 IOOKIUQ- 'li Echo '27, '23, Girl Resrve, Rhythmic Circle, Librarian '23, Honor Society. 1 ' l - i ' l l i v r 1 V H ll i - i 5, i 1 Thirty-Six CS, . CX I 1 . Q u I . F v 1 l sho f admirable things on earth or in heaven. Girl Reserve. Eric Baber I think but don't worry, I will get over it. Band, Orchestra, Honor Som-iety. Lula Jarvis Our thoughts and conduct are our own Girl Reserve. Vera Pope Tempt me not from the righteous path. Girl Reserve '27, '28, POCah0l'ltaS Conn Harry Zane A Silent 2009118 and UUE hear!! the most Nobody but a genius can afford to waste time. Glee Club '25, '26, Hi-Y '23, '25, '26, Mixeil Clmrus '25, '2lig "Bells of Beaiujoluisf' Kathryn Browning lf words are music, I'm a brass band. Girl Reserve, "Seven Keys to Bulilpzitef' "The Patsyf' Eelm '2R. 'X Raymond McClure A school boy's tale, the wonder of the hour. Ethel Wilks Life is so dull in America! I think I shall go to Paris. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, Rllytlmiic Circle. Pearl D. Smith Fate tried to conceal her by Neil Cowan naming her Smith. True to his work, his word and his friends. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Itl1ytl1micCirele, l l l l I I . l i l i Thirty-Seven 5. 'Fx A '- 4 at N 0 Q 'll U i l I I i il' 'I , i IQ 1 Ross Wingerti A modest man never talks of himself. Grace Weller The mildest manner and the gentlest heart. Girl Reserve, Orchestra, Echo, Em-Hi Frolic. Edwin Waller To tease a girl his greatest joy, But in this we see no difference from any other boy. Basketball '26, '27, '28, Hi-Y '27, '28. J Dale Forren A man to be heard from in the future. Football '27, '28, Basketball '27, '28, Class President '25, Class President '28, Secretary of Hi-Y '26, President of Hi-Y '28, Operetta '28, Glee Club '27, '28, Mixed Chorus '27, Junior Play. J I 1 in' 1 i l Donald Weaver His very foot has music in it as he ' comes up the stairs. Band '27, '28, Orchestra '27, '28, HieY '27, '28, Acconipnnist Boys' Glee Club '27, '28, Eva Emerick Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep. Echo '28, Glee Club '28, Tumbling Team, Girl Reserve '27, '28, Em-Hi Frolic. Nellie Rees lf silence were golden, she would be a millionaire. Girl Reserve '25, '26, '27, '28, Librarian. Warren Austin He cares not for studies, it weakens his eyes. t'Merton of the Movies." Ralph K. Holderman Every inch at man, to say nothing . of his feet. Glee Club '26, 28, Hi-Y '28, Mixed Chorus '23, Kermit Johnson The kind of a fellow to reach that great goal-success. Band '25, '26, Orchestra '26, Scholastic Cone fest '26, Glee Club '27, '28, Mixed Chorus '28, Honor Society. ll 5 i A ei Thirty-Eight I IQEBWQ Cho . - ...... 5 ff' .1 ' "' Glaca Cala Knox Tis folly to be wise Colored Girl Reserve Nila Elise Phoenix Notice! Shes talkin ! Secretary of Colorcd Girl Reserve -6 -7 -8 Juana Andrews She has a mind of her own and speaks when Colored Gir Reserve' Colored Girls C-lee Club X Ashley Washam Silence is the sanctuary' of prudence Colored ir Reserve. Charlyne Cecile Smith A tender timid maid Thelma G. Harrison A smile that never fades req u i red Colored Gir Reserve' President of Colored Girl Reserve 26' Colored Girls Gee Club. Clinton Lucas Talk less and listen more Clyde Davenport get too much of it I I I I n I ' I Y., Y H, y N, . , l ll 1 , ' . ll- ' i G l I Colored Girl Reserve '26, '27, '28. l," l , ' , ' l 'I l l l l ill f " Blessedube school if you don't W ,l I if I Q 5 . - Thirty-Nine f A Q I 4- , --I .-.- ' A o 4 ' f 1 1 , . . . , . 1 l - 1 Y 1 1 .1 . . . 1 . . . ' cz ' 11 ' . . . . . I . . . ,, . . . . U , . . , . . . . . Y. . . . w ' I 1 .l ' u ' 11 t ' . ' cc ' 11 1 1 ' ' ' sc 11 ' u 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 . , . 1 4 . . 1 . . . . Q . 1 . . I . . 'V . . . . Y ' 1 Y , J 1 ' 1 1 r Y f . Ek If -I -i J J Eclucatlon 'ma Cgransportatzon 'rom IQ24 1928 Contrary to the custom this will not be a thrilling narrative telling in flowing language of the tremendous achievements of the seniors pointing out their greatness, both past and future and lamenting the loss that poor old E H S 19 about to suffer through their departure in 1928 if the faculty deem it is wise for them to leave On September 6th 1n the fall of 1924, we booked passage on the good Shlp E H. S. On September 7th at 8 15 we set out for lands unknown but before many weeks had passed we were informed by our beloved Junlors and Seniors that we were in Green- land This little Freshman Craft did not tarry long ln such ICY waters being steered by Captain Brown and Purser Hurt, who had arranged everything to su1t the conven- lence of the passengers even to seelng that Harold Reeble our Freshle president took hls daily dozen m preparation of the great atl letlc events for' which he IS now famous. We plunged headlong into steamer, Assignments Plus and came up with the hull store 1n and the rigging broken The second head on coll1s1on was at ' Citizenship Point m hlustery March but we were victorious Our shipmate, Ruth Turkle ' won the silver loving cup for dxstingulshed serx ice at this tlme It was nearing the end of our malden voyage and as we came into harbor Captain Brown commended us as good sailors and when we stepped down the gangplank First 'Vlate Brooks handed us our tickets for the second lap of our Journey to be taken by rail through the Land of Catchmg On Captain Brown had decided that we were such an energetic and capable group . .... . ...... - . .... --.-...l'f'? hat we could make more rapid progress by taking the Sophomore Special Chug Chug, Toot, Toot shrilled the whlstle with the hand of Engmeer Brown manipulating the device All aboard' shouted Porter Trigg and all who had sur- vived the first year were anticipating the prospects of the coming year We may have been as fresh and green as ever you ve seen but some of that germinating greenness gave evidence of bearing fruit and athletes musicians scholars, actors and debaters blossomed forth We traveled to the Land of Conflict and Strlfe w1th Jack Wllson as our path- finder but we met and conquered the enemy, celebrating our victory by a huge feast prepared under the supervision of Chef Hancock and served in the d1n1ng car assisted by the feminine Sophomore Tourists Careful calculation by expert Mathematlclans proved that we used 000 43 per cent of the space in the Re Echo Throughout the remainder of our Journey we l1ved up to past traditions yea, even to the very one of flunkmg and then some of us lost our tlckets, and had to be put off the train by Conductor Jackson The surviving travelers arrived at Junior Heights ln Bookdom where they took the Slght seeing bus for Mount Wisdom It is evident that we had developed exacting tastes in scenic wonders, because when Frances Hatfield called a meeting only 25 out of 120 responded to the call You see we had become very critical as to who and what should be allowed to' come w1th1n the compass of our v1s1on Chauffeur Brown was so concerned about our Educatlon and he liked to drive a car so well that We took some side trips We went to BeauJol1as to hear the bells rmg stopped at Merton to see the Movies and finally went to Scholarship Hall where trophies were awarded by Professor Schmalzried to Brannan, Bellmger and others. With such a record as this a more speedy method of transportation was to be sought so we hastened to the E H S , hangar where the airplane U S in capital let- ters was waiting to receive us 1nto its palatlal cabins to carry us through the balmy and troubled skies to Fair Haven Slowly at first but steadily gathering speed the gigantic liner of the air swept across the fleld and then sped away mounting higher and higher! in the air with the Forty itil. 'W f 5 A Q' Lf:-if ZBRFHCIIO ii. . roar of her engines slowly fading away. And in this gathering of speed our intellec- tual momentum increased and many Senior's names were found on the Honor Roll, and the annual and Echo staff. Harry Peterson, Florence Saffer, Willard Romer, and Nola B. Moore kept all the passengers amused and interested. Nobody had a spare moment with planning for our never to be forgotten banquet and our beloved Re-Echo. ' Our ship was sailing smoothly, we felt safe: with Pilot Brown, and our capable Mechanic James and cautious Co-pilot Sirpless. A guiding light shown brightly from Air Station Meeker all the way, and we also carried a licensed wireless operator by the name of Darner. We were sure of a successful landing at Commercial and were looking forward to a hearty reception from the Ambassador of Good Will, Mr. Trigg. Our girls are the prettiest: our boys the handsomest. Our decorum is so entirely above reproach that we hope to live up to the standard of E. H. S. and when that greatest of days, Commencement in the year 1928 arrives, to hear it said of us, "This is indeed a class of classes." The Qlass 'Prophecy "As given at the Senior Banquet by the following Seniors." DONALD FRENCH ...-.....-..........-.-..... Business Man EARL SHERIDAN --- .... - ...... ........ R ealtor Donald French: "Well, well! How do you do old chap? I was walking along the street and I saw that sign, Earl Sheridan, Realtor, and I just wondered if that was the Sherry of old E. H. S. days? Earl Sheridan: "Sit down and tell me all about yourself and the old grads." Donald French: "Well, I came to New York on business. I wanted to borrow a little money for my new enterprise-I'm intending to establish a home for super- anuated and worn-out High School Teachers. Say, you must be prospering. You cer- tainly have a fine office here." Earl Sheridan: "Yes, business has been good, but I owe a lot to Emporia High for starting me on the right road." Donald French: "Do you remember our: high school paper, the Echo? Well, the other day my little boy, Sylvester, he's a Sophomore now, brought home a copy of the Echo, and some industrious reporter had given our class of '28 a great deal of space. He stated that our class was the most famous one that Mr. Brown and his censoring pedagogs ever put out. I guess they were pretty glad to put us out. Why they thought some of the fellows like Davenport, Holmes, Bethurem and yourself would never get finished." E. Sheridan: "What became of that girl, you know, the editor of the Annual? I believe they called it the Re-Echo?" D. French: "Oh, Dorothea Austenfeld-Dot's opened an ice cream parlor in Alaska for the nourishment of underfed children. She always was that type. You remember Bill Romer, he's living in Lawrence now, bought a house near K. U. campus, and settled down, expecting to be in school the rest of his life." E. Sheridan: "Do you ever see Harry Peterson, he was the class president I think. He and I used to live together about half of the time." - D. French: "O yes, I remember Harry was scientifically inclined. Well, he just completed a non-stop flight from Emporia to Lebo in his plane, the "Spirit of r ' Z 1 FortyfOne THE CLASS PROPHECY fCont'd.J Olpe. And John Cary, the famous athlete is now managing a large hamburger stand at Beverly Hills. E Sheridan: Last night I heard an exquisite violin concert played by Miss Sara Catherine Barrier, accompanied by Miss Marjorie Wilson at the Metropolitan Opera House. D. French: Speaking of the Metropolitan reminds me that Nola B. Moore, Sarabelle Johns Evelyn Marx, Urla Meyer, Dorothy Wood, and Ruth Hahn are with the Follies over in Hong Kong. Oh, yes, Maudie. McAllister, the Venus of Mechanic S reet is teaching the poor fish how to swim at the Great Lakes Naval Academy." 5 E. Sheridan: Thats kind of a funny job, but wihere's her friend, Mary Morris, now?" D. French: Marys running a beauty parlor away off in Cuba. And: say, do you remember Clyde Davenport, the well known sofa pillow king? He is living in Dunlap and I heard there are a lot of little Davenports which Clyde upholsters daily.'7 E. Sheridan: Suppose you've read Roger McCarthy's book, 'The Trail of the Elusive Calorie on How to get fat.' It is one of the! six best, sellers. D. French: Clark Ulrick, they say, is doing well. He has six boys named Ulysees Uphrates, Ureka Ugenee, Urope, and Useless. I saw Ralph Jones' little boy Willie the other day and he said his father was up and able to be about after an tack of the gout and is ablef to deliver Washings for his wife." E. Sheridan: "Gaile Bradfield is the social secretary to the president of the Amalgamated Powder Puff Co.-and say what became of that great athlete, Harold Reeble?" ' D. French: t'Harold Reeble, Oscar Richards, Bill Bethurem, Ed Waller and Stanley Clogston are now playing pro-basketball with the Nightingale Bros. Chewing Gum Factory at Saffordville. My old flame, remember, Elizabeth DeWar, has now returned to her former home in Dunlap and is spending her declining years among her canary birds and Persian cats." E. Sheridan: "I saw in the New York Times Sunday that Miss Dorothy De- Long, the famous toe dancer, recently had her life insured for one million dollars." D. French: "Grant Macomber and Charles Lindsay are still contributing to Wrigley's sixth palatial home, and Alvin Stevenson is an instructor in the school for blind at Topeka. The new chaperon at the Ethel Wilks home for Blind Mice is Harold Hensley." E. Sheridan: "Do you ever see Gervaise Monfore or Gayle Mott?" D. French: "Yes, Gervaise is president of the Barber College at Cottonwood Falls." E. Sheridan: "I wonder if he and Helen Shoop, who is now editor of the Chase County Leader, still stand on the street corner and talk?" D. French: "I suppose they do only I never see them-Gayle Mott is an auc- tioneer. He always was a leather lunged type of an individual." E. Sheridan: "Miss Vivian Laughlin has a new remedy for halitosis. The newspapers quoted Miss Laughlin as sayingthat an onion taken immediately before going out quickly relieves this insidious disease." D. French: "Would you ever have guessed that Gertrude Henning would be-v come a minister's wife? Her husband teaches at Lang. Fred Fleming, the noted chautauqua lecturer, is conducting an intensive campaign against substitution of fish eggs for Tapioca. The restaurant owners of Arkansas are staunchly fighting Mr. Fleming on this subject." E. Sheridan: "All our classmates had a lot of ambitious determination to suc- ceed in all these realms of the business world." D. French: "Our class certainly was a famous class, wasn't it? lLooks at watchj How the time has passed-I must catch the 5:50 train. So long and good luck, old pal." H 77 it . k I H 7 H 77 t , H 5 N ! H 7 I H 9 7 J 9 7 at 192 ' 'C ' Forty-Two ,,,,,,-, Ties sho fi cg, J C6116 Senior Glass 'will To WHoM 111 MAY CONCERN' We the Senior Class of the Emporia High School, being of sound mind, lawful age and without fear or duress, do out of kindness of our hearts and the fullness of our wisdom bequeath to our friends, the faculty and underclassmen numerous presents which we have taken unto ourselves in our four years as students Part I-To the Faculty. To the faculty we leave fond memories of the best class of students they ever had the pleasure of teaching. We sincerely hope that they will in future years remember us for our fine appreciation of their efforts and our prompt preparation of classwork To Mr. Nichols and Miss Hamilton we will a Senior's ability to concentrate and hope that this bequest will relieve them of their tendency to emulate the absent-minded professors so popular in fiction. To Mr. Brown we bequeath our quiet and unobtrusive ways so that he may pass them on to the succeeding Senior Class, and in so doing we hope that our followers will give no more cause for sleepless nights than we have. To Mr. Trigg we will our stern ways and ability to command respect so that he will experience no trouble in subduing underclassmen who run afoul of the law as pro- pounded in room 12. To Miss Potter we will a Senior's persistence and in so doing we desire that she earnestly endeavor to keep the library free of underclassmen who are presumptious enough to occupy seats in the library. Part II-Individual Bequests from One Student to Another Emerson Barber bequeaths his shiekish qualities to Ray Schaffner. Dick Bailey leaves his successful efforts as a student to Walter Lawson Maudie McAllister donates her art of wearing clothes to Virginia Tholen. Harry Peterson leaves his ability to vamp "chickens" to Ralph Deitrich Elizabeth DeWar leaves her wonderful art of dobbing scenery to Winifred Burrell. Pocahontas Conn bequeaths her ability to roll her eyes to Grace V. Thomas. Joe Keeler, Louise Bell, and Sarabelle Johns bestow their success with the men to Nyda Morrow, Buster Meyer, and Virginia Bergerhouse "Chicken" Smith sorrowfully leaves her popularity to Mickey McGu' Anna Crawford leaves her superfluous obesity to Althea McLaren. Margaret Huggins generously bestows her dramatic and oratorical ability to Lucille Cooper. Sarabelle Johns bequeaths her superb ability to talk "baby-talk" to Marthalice Bradfield in hopes she will use it as wisely-UQ. 1 "Marge" Wilson gives her gold-digging powers to Naomi Shonkwiler. "Reeb" divides his bashful ways between Joe Kopke and Walt Butcher. Christine Brannan leaves her intellectual powers to Lila Bitler in hopes that she will use them. Forty-Three Gayle Mott bestows his loud-mouthed slang to Rice Brown, Jr. ire. l E 1 . , if Qfli3ff.Hll5lh0 6 5 : 1 r 1 wp W wwf Forty Four 'a ea? 1 ',g.5:7,,f y sfgyjmss 1, i ' r 0 like-' CIIO ' 63601101 ,Society Once again the day rolled around, when the names of those who had been judged worthy of the Emporia Chapter of the National Honor Society were to be announced. On February 16, the members of this year's graduating class gathered in little groups, going into the auditorium, and excited murmurs floated around. After the first shock was over, those who were representative leaders in scholarship, service, character, and general executive ability of the 1928 Senior class, were led to the state by past presi- dents Harold Bishop, 27 and Constance Ross 26 Mr Conrad Vandervelde, of C. of E gave the address, which was not for the new Honor Society members alone, but for all aspiring students On the following Friday evening, they were formally recog- nized by the alumni of the society, and an election of officers was held in the library of the high school On March 14 a lovely banquet was given at the Rorabaugh-Paxton tea room for the new members by the faculty As lt IS a part of the constitution that each member contribute some worthy effort, the new members presented an unusual and interesting program All the toasts follovx ed the theme, 'In a Persian Garden," from the Rubyiat with Eric Baber as toastmaster As this society becomes older it is increasingly evident that it is worth a great deal in the life of a student Each year s class produces students who strive for the goal of an all round high school student and this years class fulfilled its obligation to live up to this standard MEMBERS OF THE HONOR SOCIETY Dorothea Austenfeld Elizabeth DeWar Eric Baber Mary Edwards Sara Catherine Barrier Frances Hatfield Gladys Bellinger Estel Bunch Ernest Cook Virginia Dando Vera Davis Russell Derbyshire President Vzce Preszdent Treasurer Miss Hancock Miss Potter Margaret Huggins Kermit Johnson Lucille Laughlin Vivian Laughlin Maudie McAllister George McColm Franklin Meyer Gervaise Monfore Mardelle Newsom George Nightingale Elizabeth Peach Frances Ruggles Marian Smith Ruth Turkle Charles Vaughn HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS SPONSORS Dorothea Austenfeld Gervaise Monfore - Charles Vaughn ------- Chairman ------- Secretary Miss Ice Miss Kahn, Miss Price Mr Trigg, Mr. James Motto Deserve Success and Ye Shall Command It. C olor Royal Purple Flower-Ward Carnation ' 9 I , ., . . 1, v 9 . 7 A . . . , . . , Secretary -- -----.---- --.- F rances Ruggles . , . . . , I . 5 Y 1 2 C 1 B Forty-Five . ,,,,, lgohifieeeicho . ., .... o s '-: The Humor lass z i G F. L OFFICERS President -..... -....--..- .--.--... G r ace V. Thomas Vice-President - ..-.....- -..... L ee Teverbaugh Secretary and Treasurer ..-.-.....-- --- Edgar Cramer The Senior class of '29, the Junior class this year hereby bequeath our position as one of the peppiest classes in school to the lowly Sophomores in hopes it will not prove too large for them. ' We are pretty sure that we are able to fill the place vacated by the Seniors al- though it may be a larger class than ours. We have well proved our ability to work for the school. Both "The Seven Keys to Baldpate" and "The Enemy" casts were well filled by Junior actors and actresses. In football and basketball our class turned out well. We proved our "pep" at the first of the term when about three-fourths of the class attended the Junior Picnic. Then came the Junior line party and in the spring term another picnic. In between the plays, line party, and picnics the Juniors took time off to study for the Honor Roll and "My! How smart We are!" Also in the spring term many Juniors spent their time practicing or studying for the Music and Scholarship contests. Next year the teachers will have a fine time picking E. H. S.'s quota for the Honor Society from one of the smartest classes yet. Our sponsors, Mr. Trigg, Miss Potter, Miss Hamilton and Mr. Lodle, are some of the best sponsors a class ever had. They have been very helpful in planning for our picnics and helped make the Junior 'Stunt in the Em-Hi frolic go over. we MF' ' Forty-Six : Lg, "' J J ,- Margaret Krueger, Catherine Krueger, Thomas Breed, Lorena Hinze, Ruth Gard- ener, Vera Gibbons Lucille Chamber, Marjorie Kelly, Martin Jones, Eugene Ryan Winnifred Burrell, Ina McCormick, Neva Mahoney, Helen Knouse, Lucille Cooper, Elizabeth Langley Walter Lawson, Nadine Gibson, Frances Carle, Byron Gossett William Bollinger, Thelma Totsche, Walter Butcher, Marjorie Hoover, Joe Kopke, Zora Knox at ' ' Forty-Seven .LW ,N , QV? 5' I I I L eel. CWLEEQUO f ' J s gi 4 i' ir., ill C27 439 f4l C55 Gerald White, Julia O'Conner, Jack Parrington, Pauline Satchell, Edwin McColm Florence Spillman Irene Richardt, Allan Winn, Cornelia Vandervelde, Theodore Blackburn William Reser, Catherine Austin, Rice Brown, Jr., Emily Lord, Lynn Bishop Opal Richards Genevievie Gillispie, Lee Teverbaugh, Thelma Jacobs, Glenn Bland Edgar Eisenhauer, LaMonta Cravens, Lee Swanson, Vera Hopkins, David Mor gan, Margaret Rogers Forty-Eight 1 e a 1 u I I I 5 l I 1 I I l GJ ,.' Y . N U ' u 0 Atl 1 r f LFL4-3 Marthalice Bradfield, George Thompkins, Virginia Tholen, Gene Scheel, Marian Brich, Floyd Cowan Kenneth Hush, Wilma Radig, Clifford Collins, Edith Theye Maedelle Meyer, Russell Helvie, Alice Fehr, Howard Neely, Ruth Dailey, Lee Wilcoxson Austin Andrews, Mildred McGuire, Fred 0'Brien, Rosalie Hanna Albert Sutton, Althea McLaren, Dreda Bailey, Martha Heaton, Florence Hawkins lla if 1 Forty-Nine T 5 fbi Q' , li A ' 'fix Zfieseicho G r I I if GU I Q15 Lune Neely, Eunice Williams, Gladys Yost, Grace Parker, Myrle Thomas, Marjorie rown 123 Iola Lambert, Evelyn Cooley, Maria Dorothy Brown, Evelyn McGlinn 133 Genevieve Hargiss, Virginia Sue Eckdall, Ruth James, Elizabeth Williams, Marian Mott, Mary Gordon 141 Oscar Anderson, Zona Wilson,-Christian Jacobs, Bertha Service 451 IEila1Bitler, Paul Philips, Carlene Gufler, LaVerne Vliet, Grace Gunther, Wallace sti l Y W 4 l F - Y 1 7 Q ' i JE 1 -I Fifty 4 .-ri . .... ft? QOZQBEP chu Joe Morris Corrine Gault Lucille Helfrey Margaret DeLong President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sophomore Glass We, the Sophomore class, are, perhaps, little known to the general public. That, of course, is only natural. Ignorant Sophomores are always insignificant. It won't be long now, however, until we too are gaddy Juniors inheriting certain noted locker positions instead of those that nobody else wants. Unnoied though we are, we have many notables among us. You will find 'that the orchestra and band could not play nearly so well if the Sophomores were not there to help. Thee Glee Club could not warble so tuncfully if the bird-like voices of our Sophomore members were not there to uphold them. In short, we are the sturdy foundation which upholds the school. We are not much admired but without us, the rest of the school could not exist. Ask any Sopho- more if that is not true. Some day our worthy upper classmates will clamour for our acquaintance for we are beginning to show signs of promise already. You may see many Sophomore names appearing on the Honor Roll each six weeks and many Sophomores are entering the Scholarship contest this year. Not only is the Sophomore class an intelligent one Qin their own opinions at leastj, but they are a peppy, enthusiastic bunch. We have not had as many class activities as we would have likedand we hope the coming Sophomore class will be a great deal more successful in its efforts. We hope, too, that the following class will enjoy its year as Sophomores as thor- oughly as we have enjoyed ours. , F I I i 'Fx .. I 4 I I I I I if 192 ' F if ty-One u 1 hatx 4 in pax ,mm W-lfiill f'70Ac1'Ii2,s Q10 Ifmmwfs 1 IJ 'I ., W Tl EX Gy A J 2 i l D Q n M - , . I , 5 f I Lg ' I I N E fl i i I i I l I I I I 1 : I I I 1 : w I I I I : I I E ' : 5 5 F E E I i vc l " Virginia Simmons, Dorothy Hirschler, Clara Eisanhaeur, Helen Allen, Myrtle Lewis, Nellie Murphy 1 ' -Doris Wolever, Catherine Sanders, Margaret Widick, Mildred Peak, LaVerne Lindley, ' I Emma Scharenburg ' ii I-Iazeltine Mayes, Rose Star, Jane Cannon, Margaret Ridenour l- f w J l I , . , JI r it f" E . i l' ,. V' .E L' , , is , u. . r - J If J I Price Cowan, Joe Wiegan, Calvin Murphy, Edward Johnson, Walter Birch, Elizabeth -1 Andrews, Margaret Hammer I Nyda Marrow, Virginia Bergerhouse, Ruth Brown, Ruth Hanna, Ruth Campbell, I I Esther Gordon, Josephine Waldrop, Bernice White LC., Dorothy Jenecik, Corrine Gault, Louise Jensen, Juanita Nicholson, Aileen Howell, .1 'M Lucille Helfrey ' -L as l ll '--3T':,'.'Ei:5+.: Tfiifg L-.1.-..'-'-A-"""f'J--gi:-i 'ijjjiig ,g, 'A F' t' T:-A' '-fs: '-171-115'-ff' QQ., '--'P'g'24 :Ml Tjiffmisli gggar- ,1 ' z:4:a.1,i:11'- ggg11g1'::'if:'?fg1 .L ,im 1 3 '-"1':::::4'- -'A- :iw -A f Lzlrrr' 'g:1::5.::, W ft '52 s"x.f Fifty'TWO U -56511 , f X Ff h r KT' 'Wifi' 5' 4 ' ' , e-'A ur 'f i s i s ,mr '- N'55"g"f1V-'S'ff7f77 4" -f 414 tant 5 f 0' M E E1 "xi I if ' my V ,ml ng' v g :lv 5 X5 A ,r . tt I 6 qi 'grain -4 T Q , Athlrtvzn ,- ' "So twice they fought, and twice they breathed, and still The dew of their great labor, and the blood Of their strong bodies, flowing, drainfd their force." Fifty-Three 19'2 q Fifty-Four G5 fire vl 3 I 1 1 I 1 1 i I 1 1 my ,-. v v 1 1 - .... Cites sho . - .... William fBillJ Bethurem "Bill" played a good game at right half. He was small but plenty fast. Weight about 135 pounds, Age 19. Ralph Uonsyl Jones This is the climax of a successful career at football for him. This is his second and last year. Weight 165 pounds. Age 20. Kenneth lKennyl Traylor This is his xsecond and last year. Very seldom did he let a man get past him. Weight 165 pounds. Age 20. Laverne Somers This is his second year. He has one more year to play. There was never a better fullback. Weight 160 pounds. Aae 18. Gordon fGordyJ Smith This is his only year at E. H. S. But he will always be remembered as the scrappiest guard for his size in his time. Weight 175 pounds. Age 18. ', lil 'l wf'A ,I l I. 4 I I 1 1 1 1 I I 1 1 n 1 I 1 1 l l 1 I 1 1 I I 1 ll -.1 l l I I I I ,C Fifty-Five ll ii Ilia shox M e fl' -. ig gp-an Clayton fPaceJ Roth This is his first year but he played the half like a veteran. He has one more year. Weight 165 pounds. Age 19. Harold CReebJ Reeble Reeb was the best center E. H. S. has seen or a long time. He was also a good backfield man. This is his fourth and last year. Weight 135 pounds. Age 18. Roger fGimJ McCarthy This is his first and last year. He never failed to turn a play in or break it p. Weight 160 pounds Age 90 Voil Latten This is his first year but he has two more to . e played center. Weight 160 pounds. Age 17. Stanley fClogJ Clogston This is his first and list year for E. H. S. football. He played ' h ood game at quarter. Weight 150 pounds. Age 18. Alvin CSteveJ Stevenson Steve played one year at tackle for E. H. S. and will be greatly missed when the call for foot: ball is heard next year. Weight 175 pounds. Age 17 .- ,- in I 1 fi 6' gel ,,, n ' 'N . . .. 5 'U GJ " .I h . ,, l u I I . 5 1 . 5 I 3 Y , go H ' I i i I l l E i 2 : : 1. H K E I f -1 2 E I 1 : v I : 5 E I l : u . ., - . l l l . l 'g . ., 1' I.-' ' iz rl il ul ", ' ,ll I 1. l . Q I .I ' - 1 1 4 l Li Fifty-Six I I ' I .1 -F5 gxqa-x --Nun---U cf 0 ...-H... 1 - ..-.gunz J .' W ' ix 2 1 : U I I' Oscar QOSJ Richards Wesley fFatJ Parks , . I E Played left half and when he hit the line he This is his first year, but he sure held down I left an impression and several yards behind him, his side of the line. Weight 200 pounds. Age 17. Weight 190 pounds. Age 17. 1 I ' I I I , - I I E Herbert fHerbJ Forrester ' ' P ii P 12 O E res on 4 re , Wens "Herb" has played .one year and has one more - Th- - h- f- t b t h t A to play. We hope his future-is as good as his ' 1 M9511 Qin 'il SIE ngxm 2.2175 zbvifiit ii? Past' H2 Played Wm' Wash' 170 Pmmds- ' pounds. Age 19. Age 19' : I ' n I : u ' . Charles CChuckJ Lindsay ' Rice lRiceyJ Brown 5 . "Chuck" was a halfback. There was 'never a . This was his first year but it was a success. Etalfbackn with inure. nerve and Slmflt than 1 ' E. H. S. will havew him on the lineup again next Chuck' This 'S he hrst year' weight 150 3- year. Weight 150 pounds. Age 16. P0UHd5- A82 18- 'T' .y lil , i 1 l w . ,. U I l l i V xl' , J. I J 1 5 3 ' n 1 Fifty-Seven Ggiootball When early in the first semester the "roll was called, out yonder," a goodly array of material appeared on the scene. Coach Rapp rolled up his shirt sleeves and set out to see what he could make out of the material that was placed before him, and lo! no small job it was because there were only a few veterans to helpx the good work along. After much moulding and chiseling and rubbing off of rough spots, on his part a foot- ball team began to shape before our eyes. Still the work went on with final touches added during the last week of September. On October 1 the fruit of Coach Rapp's labors, stood ready to receive its initia- tion and at Kansas City Kansas. In the rain they battled and came out 12-0 in favor Then after strenuous pounding and pulling and smoothing was undergone, we .nade ready to meet Cottonwood Falls on October 8. This time they resolved not to let the hole appear that was in the last score. Surrounded by loyal rooters our team Lried to uphold the brave resolution, but when we were about to cross their goal line, 'ome of our boys were sure to be injured and we would have to patch up the wounds 'Ls best We could. The score finally came in their favor 18-0. On October 15 once more we went out with bright hopes for victory over Ottawa but again the score was 7-0 in their favor. Then we practiced for Topeka thinking this time the tide would turn, but fate seemed to be against us for Topeka won by a score of 18-0. Y of Kansas City. my On October 29 the team went to Junction City and this time they were rewarded by a score of 18-6 in E. H. S. favor. However, the spell could not last for on November 5, Lawrence won over us by a score of 27-0. Armistice day we played Salina, their team winning by 6-0. But on November 18 we played Burlington and won. We had one consolation and that was next year we would have several veterans to help the cause along. SECOND STRING l AA . .... .,, . -- . Roth, Sutton, Traylor, Meyer Williams, Waller, Kinter, Oaker White, Reser, Vaughn, O'Neill, George - QU Fifty-Eight rl 1 1 ' H - .01 f' ' iBasketball, '28 On the day of January 6 marked the beginning of one of the most successful sea- sons Emporia High has ever known. We had a little hard luck at first when we lost to Salina by a margin of two points, 26-24. After this Emporia started and nothing could stop them. They were derailed a few times but got back on the road to success with little difficulty. We had one of the best teams Emporia has ever known. They had perfect team work and when one of the boys took a shot you might as well count up the score. We had the best coach in the state, if not we would have never gotten where we did. The schedule at the beginning was considered a hard one, but we went through it with little difficulty, scoring 441 points to our opponents 346. We did not stop at this but went on and playedand won the District Tournament at Emporia by defeating Topeka in one of the fastest games ever played on the Lowther J unior High court. We won by a margin of 4 points 127-233 which did not come till the last few seconds of play, when the team went wild.i We then went to Winfield and in our first game defeated Dodge City by a score of 22-15. In our second game we were defeated by the Hays Catholic, 19-16. This marked the close of one of the most successful seasons E. H. S. has ever KTIOWII. DISTRICT TOURNAMENT AT EMPORIA Ottawa .....-.. 31 Osage City ..... 13 Madison -.--.-- 7 Topeka -----... 32 -----22 Burlington Peabody ------- 26 Emporia ----.-- 53 Council Grove -- .1i"' J S Peabody -- -- 15 Emporia ...-. S Ottawa ..-.-... 17 2 Topeka --- ----25 --9 Topeka -- .... 23 Emporia Emporia ...-.-. 27 --13 " STATE TOURNAMENT Emma ----- ------- Dodge City ---- --- Jan. Jan. 6-Salina here ........ 26- 13-Burlington there --- 15- Jan. 14-Neodesha here .---- 18- Jan. 20-Parsons there -.--.. 19- Jan. 21-Neodesha there ---- 19- Jan Feb: Feb 28-Ottawa there .--... 31- 31 Topeka here ---- -- 20- 8.-Topeka there -- -- 24- -22 Emporia ....... -15 Hays Catholic --- GAME S 24 Feb. 27 Feb. 28 Feb. 25 Feb. 28 Feb. 29 Feb. 25 Mar. 22 Mar. 11-Fredonia here ...-.. 14-Burlington here ---- 12- 18-Peabody there --..- 22-Council Grove here 24-Council Grove there-- 25-Ottawa here ------- 22- 1-Salina there -------- 18- 3-Parsons here ------- 29- ---16 ---19 34- 50 30 29- 27 -- 15- 34 15- 30 15 20 27 346-441 1 Fifty-Nine l 41 l BZ Hcho F.. . . 'Q Austin fFat.J Andrews This is his first year. He played a very steady Jil tight gznnc at guird. Wright 165 pounds. ,e l'. Stanley CClogJ Clogston He played zx very good game at forward. wus never without pep. Weight 150 pounds. Harold fReebD Reeble Reeb has won four letters in basketball and Emporia High certainly hates to lose him. Weight 185 pounds. Age 18. Voil Lattin This is his first year. He will be back next year for a regular place at guard. Weight 160 Rice CRiceyJ Brown was known far and wide for his unconscious shots Weight 150 pounds Age 16 5. X fam , 1 5 ' ' .J ." nfl . 5 . l I I Q I . I E : : n H . : H 1 f , K . 1 5 he 4 f : I I I I : I I l u I 5 1 He I g Age IT. pounds. Age 17. I -. This is his first year. He played forward and .1- ,- . . . N tl l. ,. 1 vl' l r l l l Il Sixty . ,... . .. , . ... , -nv , ' 1 'Fx lies cho ff ' ...... . .Ot 4, Q 5 - 1 I ' : I I ' : I , Preston fPretJ Owens Oscar COSJ Richards This is his first year of basketball, but he played This is his first and last year. He will al- ' 3 very close game at guard. Weight 165 pounds. ways be remembered as an excellent center and , Age 19. a dead shot. Weight 170 pounds. Age 17. William 1BillJ Bethurem Edwin fRedJ Waller This is his second and last year. He played. "Red" has three letters in basketball. He I a good and fast game at forward. Weight 135 played a good and fast game at forward. Weight . - pounds. Age 19. 140 pounds. Age 19. ,, r A L u I .4 i il' . VI il l i. If ill I i I l . 0,5 . 'C 'L , -T -::' y Y 1 w 7 1 Sixty40ng A GIRLS TUMBLING TEAM-Hattie Humph1'ey, Marjorie Riddle, Juanita Nichols, Margaret V DeLong, Ava Emerick, Wilma Radig, Dorothy Jenicek, Christine Green, Bertha lui Service, Juanita Nicholson, Priscilla Jenuine mg l , f 1 l Senior Class Basketball Team 4 Top Row-Edith Crouse, Gladys Bellinger, Ione Gordon, Overta Eubanks Bottom Row-Evelyn Crippen, Nell Oxelson, LaVerne Vliet, Goldie Althouse Sophomore Class Basketball Team Top Row-Eudora Taylor, Elizabeth Andrew, Emma Scharenber' Middle Row-Dorothy Sawyer, Ruth Hodson, Katherine Groves, Helen Wilks Bottom Row-Ruth Thompson, Fern Lattin, Marjorie Riddle, Margaret DeLong, Leona Lehman, Ruth Campbell Junior Class Basketball Team Top Row-Rosalie Heaney, Rose Star, Evelyn McGlinn, Thelma Duenow Bottom Row-Neva Mahoney, Lucille Chambers, Margaret Anderson, Charlotte Lang- don, Francis Carle, Jennie Graham , QQ' Y l X ' ' Tay-s. f' FY 3354. fi ff .XR S ni , yhf la. .H 51- 25F 5 ' emma if fi C f R Q ee ew , -T I X ll X ' o fN'm""'mf, X f X A ... fi' , - fwlm I '22 ' 4 .f1?,feQ?C.-u..a I T, ' 4 X " F Q Q Ghganxzatrnuz I f ' "TQ ' 5 "Then might we live together as one life, And reigning with one will in everything Have power on this dark land to lighten it, And power on this world to 'make it live." Sixty-Three Q 8-Q-JT-QT +?"'f'i1f'n Q Vile wx..-r.-gr 3 EJ 4. , 'lg fi 'Qi W f V55 ng! k f Q A f"""'km --fw -Q-if Sixty-Four :QE Ito tho - The QQ-Echo a After a year of concentrated planning and effort the Re-Echo staff of thirteen students tender to you-students, faculty, and friends-this 1928 Re-Echo. In future years our time-worn Re-Echos with their thumbed leaves, will bring back to each of us pleasant memories of our old Alma Mater. that nature, yet the student body of this high school has been aware of our works, and On April 21 the Re-Echo subscription campaign was launched. A very novel program was presented and it aroused considerable interest in this year's annual A Re-Echo staff business meeting was held on the stage. The Editor-in-chief called the meeting to order and roll call was read by the Assistant Editor. Each member of the staff was then given an opportunity to ask for help if they were in need of it. Marjorie Rinker asked for some quotations which would be appropriate for Eemrson Barber. Several "pert" quotations were given. Some of the unusual events of the year were read by Virginia Dando. Wayne Saffer proceeded with the program by tuning in on the Re-Echo's own radio. After considerable trouble he lo- cated a program from WDAF, which was put on for the Re-Echo staff The first number on the program was a selection by the Girls' Glee Club under the direction of Justin Beals. Miss Mary D. Schmalzried was next on the program with an organ recital. Herman Berg played the third number, at violin solo, dedicated to Sara Catherine Barrier. Robert Stowe proceeded with a vocal solo dedicated to Miss Octavia Long. The number sung was, "Way Out West in Kansas." A violin duet by Doris Wesley and Allan Winn was to have been next but the artists failed to appear because they were strolling and forgot to return. Jack Parrington was next with eil cprnet solo dedicated to Harry Peterson entitled, "True Love Does Not Run Smoot . The music was concluded with a guitar trio by the Hurt brothers dedicated to C. U. Nichols. Principal Brown made an address concerning this year's annual, which ended the broadcasting. The remainder was spent in making wireless photography The apparatus was managed by Gayle Mott and Nell Oxelson. Pictures were re- ceived of Harold Reeble as he left his lady friend's home at eleven o'clock when her father appeared on the scene. All that was gotten of the picture was a blue streak which he made in his haste, Principal Brown's face as he appeared when he made his speech, it being indeed flatteringg Virgil Hurt, whose shoulders were the only part of him seeng and the cover of this year's annual. Harry Peterson announced the plan- for the sale of the books which was accom- plished by the fourth hour classes. Each class was a contestant. It was announced that five-pound box of candy would be given to the class selling the most subscriptions, a five-pound box of candy to the class having the most subscriptions paid up, and a two-pound box for the class selling the second most subscriptions. The contest aroused a lot of interest among the students, and it was close., In the end Mr. Trigg's class came out ahead, they having won the five-poundi box for selling the most subscriptions and also the five-pound box of candy given for the most paid up subscriptions. Miss Sorenson's Glee Club boys received the two-pound box. Margaret Huggins was the ciaptain for Mr. Trigg's class, and Rice Brown, Jr., was captain of Miss Sorenson's c ass. Although this year's staff has not sponsored a "Hall of Fame" or anything of 7 The year's work was brought to a climax by a picnic enjoved by the Re-Echo staff and sponsors on May 22. Everybody enjoyed themselves and ate heartily but Harry Peterson, who doesn't have a good time on such "sprees." ,I Sixty-Five c N .OJ I A we have enjoyed the co-operation of the entire faculty and student body. fm . .... ...... ....., . ..... . - -.-K-97 Emerick, Ford, Theye, Fehr, Sparks, Althouse, Burrell, Gibson South,,,XBeeman, Martin, Bellinger, Ruggles, Cooper, Saunders, Brennan, Cravens Hargiss, Wesley Kelly, Weller, Karl, Moore, Shoop, Huggins, Jenkins Davis, Knouse, Heaton, Winn, Morgan, Scheel, Yost 'lhe ECPLO The Echo, Emporia High's loyally supported paper, has made interesting progress during the last year. Rising from a four-column to a five-column sheet fone year agoj it has increased in popularity and prestige among the high school students. Soon after the beginning of the '27 semester a new 31,500 press was installed, upon which the Echo has been printed exclusively. The reporting staff has been both large and active during the year, few first- class news "scoops" avoiding their pencils. Departments such as "Who's Who," "Noah Lot," and "Breezy Brevities," have added life to the paper and are popularly acclaimed by the faculty and student body. 'The editor this year is Helen Shoop and Theodore Ferrier is advertising manager. The soliciting of advertisements is in the hands of Robert Oelker and Ivan An- de1 n. S 192 Sixty Six' ' l Q . l 'C vl I .1 ' ii ufffi, Ofggs CHO . Widick, Peak, Markley, Star, Cooley, Huggins , ll Claxton, Edwards, Scheel, Cook, Fehr, McColm, Hargiss Ji Mellinger, Saunders, Schwindt, Bixler, Miss Douglas, Heaton 'The Qicero Hub The Cicero Club was organized early in the fall. At the first meeting Ruth Bixler was chosen as consul or president, Jean Scheel, vice-consul or vice-president, N Mildred Peak, questor or secretary, Margaret Widick, censor or treasurer, and Vir- ginia Lee Saunders, aeclile or sergeant-at-arms. A name Cicero Ciceronis, Circle of Cicero was chosen for the club. The club tries to hold a meeting twice a month, once at the home of a member and once in thei classroom. The club held a line party to Ben-Hur in the fall. The club judged the notebooks of the first year and Caesar . classes, and the members of the club invented Latin games for other Latin class Hs. J Sixty-Seven - dx N 97 Q. 4 . u . u n u I 1 - Girl KIQSBTJYCJ F W E Tice Efcho We are very proud that our organization is the largest in the school, having a membership of about 275. The club meets every other Thursday in the auditorium arld the theme this year has been "The Girl." We have tried to consider her many in erests. The Service Committee had charge of the Thanksgiving dinner baskets, the wreaths which were placed in every window at the Memorial Hospital at Christmas iime, the Christmas party for the poor children, and the sale of books in the corridor at the beginning of each semester. The Social Committee had charge of the Saloma- gundy party, Jack and Jill party, and Senior Farewell picnic. The Finance Commit- tee sold "hot dogs" and candy bars at the football games and in the corridor. The World Fellowship Committee sent a Christmas box to the Indian school. Some gifts were sent to the children at the Norton Sanitorium. Other social affairs of the year have been Mother-Daughter banquet, Hi-Y-G. R. dinner and the monthly dinners at which each committee in turn entertained. Delegates were sent to three conferences. Five girls with Miss Thompson as sponsor, attended the Estes Conference last summer. Eight girls, accompanied by Miss Thompson, went to the conference at Newton in November. Eight girls, with Miss Darner as sponsor, went to thel conference at Topeka in January. Girl Reserve officers for 1928: President, Mildred McGuire, vice-president, Emily Lord, secretary, Marian Mott, treasurer, Rosalie Hanna, program, Dorothea Austenfeldg servce, Nadine Gibson, social, Zona Wilson, world fellowship, Vera Davis, poster, Nell Oxelsong music, Ruth Brown. Advisory Committee: Miss Thompson, Miss Ice, Miss Adams, Mrs. Maul, Miss Darner, Miss Sirpliss, and Miss Haynes. Bernice Allen, Vera Armstrong, Wyando Ausiin, Catherine Austin, Elizabeth Adams, Helen Allen, Goldie Althouse, Margaret Anderson, Virginia Bowers, Julia Bizal, Kathryn Browning, Sadie Browning, Dreda Bailey, Ruth Bixler, Pauline Bailey, Marjorie Brown, Ruth Brown, Winifred Burrell, Marie Brown, Virginia Bergerhouse, Dolores Beeman, Christine Brannan, Marthalice Bradfield, Lila Bitler, Marian Birch, Gladys Bellinger, Louise Bell, Sara Catherine Barrier, Estel Bunch, Elspeth Brackney, Anna Crawford, Lucille Chambers, Maebelle Collins, Helen Cross, Jane Cannon, Poca- hontas Conn, Ruth Campbell, Edith Crouse, Elma Cook, LaMonta Cravens, Helen Cooper, Lucille Cooper, Evelyn Cooley, Frances Carl, Lillian Conway, Irene Conway, Mary Chartier, Josephine Clawson, Evelyn Crippen, Vera Davis, Dorothy DeLong, Thelma Due- now, Virginia Dando, Elizabeth DeWar, Dorothy Diggs, Ruth Dailey, Margaret DeLong, Grace Davis, Louise Davis, Lois Davis, Irene Deskines, Virginia Eckdall, Ruth Ed- mundson, Mary E. Edwards, Clara Eisenhaver, Ava Emerick, Gladys Fish, Alice Fehr, Opal Francis, Bondala Ford, Gladys Ferree, Evelyn Ford, Blanch Fulmer, Virgil Ferrebee, Sophia Graber, Ruth Gardner, Margaret Griffiths, Esther Gordon, Maxine ,L 1 ' 7519 Sixty-Eight u s 1 U GIRL RESERVES fCont'd.J Gwinn, Catherine Grover, Alice Gentner, Christine Green, Genevieve Gillespie, lone 1 'T g .fee lice sho .... Q 3 u , f j J .... 1 fl :QI I li I. l Gordon, Corrine Gault, Nadine Gibson, Vera Gibbans, Ruth Grimmett, Grace Gunter, Carlene Gufler, Mary Gordon, Ethel Getz, Pearl Hollingshead, Dorothy Hirschler, Esther Hagins, Genevieve Hargiss, Margaret Huggins, Rosalie Heaney, June Holden, Margaret Hammer, Kathryn Hughes, Ruth Hanna, Winifred Hoch, Martha Heaton, Gertrude Henning, Mary Hines, Lucille Helfrey, Bertha Huth, Florence Hawkins, Ruth Hahn, Helen Hobbs, Rosalie Hanna, Emma Hughes, Genevieve Hughes, Margaret Hughes, Vera Hopkins, Hattie Humprheys, Aileen Howell, Catherine Hubbard, Alma Hunke, Adelle Hayes, Vera Hickox, Dorothy Jenicek, Sarabelle Johns, Ileene Jenkins, Louise Jensen, Priscilla Jenuine, Lola Johnson, Ruth James, Thelma Jacob, Irene Jacob, Leona Johnson, Lorene Jones, Mildred Jarvis, Josephine Keeler, Virginia Kyle, Catherine Krueger, Zona Knox, Margaret Krueger, Marjorie Kelly, Helen Knouse, Elna Klem, Fern Lattin, Florence Lee, Octavia Long, LaVerne Lendler, Lucille Mc- Linden, Althea McLaren, Iola Lambert, Vivian Laughlin, Lucille Laughlin, Charlotte Langdon, Inez Logan, Myrtle Lewis, Emily Lord, Elizabeth Langley, Margaret Lewis, LaRend McCain, Ina McCormick, Evelyn McGlinn, Mildred McGuire, Jean McLean, Dorothy Morse, Urla Meyer, Maedelle Meyer, Katherine Meyer, Opal Moore, Anna Beth Mellinger, Ruth Miller, Pauline Maher, Nellie Murphy, Louise Markley, Marian Mott, Geraldine Monroe, Nyda Marrow, Dorothy Moore, Esther Meyer, Evelyn Ann Meredith, Hazeltine Mayes, Evelyn Marx, Nola B. Moore, Thelma Mullins, Anna Le- nore Myers, Cora Newton, Juanita Nichols, Mardelle Newsom, June Neely, Juanita Nicholson, Margaret Nicholson, Jacquelyn Nelson, Helen O'Connor, Julia O'Connor, Nell Oxelson, May Prince, Grace Parker, Thelma Patton, Mildred Peak, Sophia Pantle, Vera Pope, Lois Russell, Marjorie Rinker, Emma Redman, Lewida Richards, Wilma Radig, Marjorie Riddle, Elizabeth Riddle, Frances Ruggles, Evelyn Rienow, Nellie Rees, Irene Reichardt, Luella Rice, Marguerite Ridenour, Inez Redman, Margaret Rogers, Opal Richards, Helen Samuels, Beulah Sowerby, Florine Spellman, Ruth Salser, Evelyn Schwindt, Virginia Lee Saunders, Pauline Satchell, Naomi Shonkwiler, Alice Spencer, Dorothy Sawyer, Sarah Stewart, Helen Shoop, Bertha Service, Virginia Simmons, Rosie Star, Iris Sparks, Catherine Souders, Marian Smith, Pearl Smith, Florence Saffer, Frieda Shoeck, Marjorie Smith, Edith Theye, Nadine Thistlewaite, Grace Thomas, Eudora Taylor, Myrle Thomas, Chloe Troyer, Vivian Tucker, Ruth Thompson, Louise Trabert, Elsie Tressler, Alzena Timmerman, Naomi Troger, Thelma Totsche, Almela Thomas, Virginia Tholen, Ruth Turkle, LaVerne Vliet, Cornelia Van- dervelde, Margaret Widick, Elizabeth Williams, Josephine Waldrop, Dorothy Ward, Leona Willey, Zona Wilson, Beulah Walkup, Claudia Williams, Martha Williams, Dorothy Wood, Bernice White, Doris Wesley, Eunice Williams, Kathryn Williams, Marjorie Wilson, Wilma Williams, Edna Wilcox, Lillie Watkins, Lucille Weddle, Evelyn Wilks, Doris Wolever, Helen Weeks, Naomi Wood, Ethel Wilks, Velma Zink, Gladys Yost, Eva Yost, Grace Weller. I 192 5 Sixty-Nine U Bo- sho .... Urquhart Anderson Sutton Wltte McColm White Smith Birch Williams Harwood Ryan Powell Williams Clevenger Riley Swanson Macomber Estill Reser Morris Ford Wlnn, Barber French Roth Lord Wesley Linn Jefferies Fry McColm Scheel Ruble Stevenson Brown Trigg Waller, Andrews Richards C36 fy Club H The H1 Y is an organization of the school restricted to boys of above med1um scholarshlp and moral standards The purpose of this organization 15 to create mam- taln and extend throughout the community high standards of Christian character This years H1 Y club has been the most successful of any similar organization V in Emporia High School, and ranks among the foremost in the state The programs of the year were composed of vocational talks by Emporia s leading citizens and one talk by Pryor Irwin a noted lecture-. Several boys attended different conferences over the state and next year's officers expect to attend the leadership camp at Elm- dale. 1 Officers for 1927-28 were: President, Harold Reebleg vice-president, Alvin Stev- - ensong secretary, Glen Scheelg treasurer, David Morgan. Officers for 1928-29 are: President, Rice Brown, vice-president, Jack Clevenger, secretary, Joe Wiegandg treasurer, Lynn Bishop. Sponsors of the club were: John R. Williams, T. S. Trigg, DeWitt Lee, and Marshall Randel. 1+ '- 43 .- ' ry V i Crook, Weaver, Adams, Jones, Lewis, Ledyvith, Nutting, Whipple, Thomas, Saffer J x 1 1 I 1 9 . 1 ' V 'J Showalter, Smith, Jones., Romer, Monfore, Teverba,ugh, Peterson, Mott, Howard, Jacob, W u Q , , . , ' , 1 , ' . . 1 I' 7 I 7 ! 7 Y 1 ! Y I . , n, , 1 I 7 K 7 l 7 ! J 7 ' 7 7 7 D ,. . T A 1- . . ' , W l Y - A , -- N Q 1 - ' 1 4 7 , Y' l -1 , Seventy ll Meyer McCants Remy Wiegand White Blackburn Crawford Poberts Gould: 1? ..- . 1 X f ' c ,N 9 6 9 .. 35 fgllt uho .... l' String C6110 Genevieve Hargiss -- -- Cello Marjorie Wilson -- --A Piano Doris Wesley --- -----.---- --- Violin The Emporia High School string trio is composed of: Doris Wesley, violing Genevieve Hargiss, Cello, and Marjorie Wilson, Piano. The trio was organized last fall soon after the opening of school by Mr. Forrest L. Buchtel, who is the director of the instrumental music in the high school. The trio has practices once a week at the Teachers College under the direction of Mr. Buchtel, The girls played for various club dinners and programs and appeared in chapel and also were entered in the Annual State Music Contest in which they won first place. This is the first year that a trio has been organized in this high, school and Mr. Buchtel plans to organize a new one again next year as the members of this year's trio will not be in the high school again next year as Marjorie Wilson and Doris Wesley will graduate, and Genevieve Hargiss will move to Lawrence Where she will attend' high school. Seventy-One W ,wg if -'Q r , ,l fb ole as S lima, i-t?.Q?l7pi -"VYY- o--o '- fm 11 ' ' .. l 5 'S mi, U i r 1 ' C1 1 19 ll K- W, IT 5 3 ee M H, f , lm, 'ill 3 ri PM ' 3 gl W 'i , Gi lx,-1 it , M3 X15 1 if ' 5 i r gc l i. QE M5 1' QQ' pf Radig, Ernerick, Ruggles, Miss Sorenson, VV1dlCk, Marx, McL1nden --5,-' ,ill Gunter, Monroe, Cooper, Wilson faccompanisty Hopkins, Peak, Hahn, Long fwlf Service, Graeber, Parker, Mott, Cross, Bixler, Nicholson, Gufler 1? Eckdall, Williams, Rinker, Turkle, Shonkwiler, Mcllvain, Langley JJ' Elia, lil! .gilt 22455 H 9 WW 35 28055 Qlee Hub I 4" if ,7, .- Us Y lgxilifl E wi " ,Eli li Jr 3.1 psf' 'li in wi' 1 ia lf ' was ' Sami , life ff' ii: , . Lf? Ulf 'I -f , ,Ffa Powell, Nightingale, Brown, Nightingale, Roberts L John, Haldeman, Stephenson, Jacobs, Barber ,Q Q, Anderson, Buchan, McCants, Macomber, McMullen, Saffer Yffiges 'fi' Riley, Weaver faccompanistj, Miss Sorenson, Mott, Winn al I ff fi Vai--"ft-'i-, 1'f'.'fi"74': Li'-'T-:if:..:..1.l :-4:l'.i"1,. "-W?-S ,--A -Aff Y.-uh ff --- .mv w-ww-u- 5- -:',.,..QeTfTiLj-1-1-f.e.Yg:-V' --'- --5 Xii3fii'?1i3?fTf1 Gif-4' ,i"':Ai'1"E'L?ff 1:5132 qnefiiaf' K W Seventy-Two WT ' , fI3cmd I I I I I l u 0 I I I Lewis, Mellinger, Mouse, Nichols, O'Conne1l, Osborne, Parrington, Reser, Rich- mond, Scheel, Snedeger, Weaver, Weddle, McGuire, Toll, Williams, Williams, Adams, Baber, Bishop, Buckley, Crook, Ford, Johnson, Jones, Lawrence, Ledwith, """ Williamson, Winter, Berg, Macomber, Willey, Nightingale, Showalter Qrchestm Wi ,55 2 egiip ghfilg 6 We he me m E' W 5 ll E 1 f l 5 5 E i : l 1 I E I l 5 1 44 Baber, Bishop, Bradfield, Crook, Ford, Johnson, Jones, Lawrence, Ledwith, Lewis, ft K, 5 Mellinger, Mouse, Parrington, Richmond, Snedeger, Vandervelde, Weaver, l 'fi Weigand, Williams, Williamson, Austin, Barrier, Bunch, Gillespie, Hand, Hanna, X kg Hargiss, Hawkins, Hawkins, Hinze, Hoover, McGuire, Martin, Vliet, Weller, ' si Wesley, Wood, Yost, Winn, Winter. I , - rx:-E''T::1fi'?'1-vrg11f,,v-,,-Y Y W - Y "-Li , L ..,4i-fi,-.Y4....i,... .n.., 2 1. ,g -......... -- Y.: ...,...-,:-'iii' K? or L L W N- f G .swf Seventy-Three lgiiiffize Gallo gl 6 " efuen Keys to fBalclpate" The play, "Seven Keys to Baldpatef' under the able direction of Miss Dorothy Shelton, proved to be one of the cleverest, most scintillating productions ever given by Em-Hi students. The thrilling action takes place in a deserted summer resort, high upon old "Baldpate" in the grip of a winter storm. Martin Jones as the star, and Katherine Browning in the role of the leading woman, played their parts like professionals, and were equally well supported by the remainder of the cast. CAST OF CHARACTERS Elijah Quinby ....-... -.......................... ..-.. H 0 ward Neely Mrs. Quinby ......-.... -....................... - -- LaMonta Cravens William Hallowell-Magee -- ...-. Martin Jones John Bland ............ --- Gayle Mott Mary Norton ......... -- Nadine Gibson Mrs. Rhodes ...-... ..... L ucille Cooper Peters, the Hermit --- .-------- Jean Scheel Myra Thornhill --- --- Katherine Browning Lou Max ....... -- George Nightingale Jim Cargan ...- --- Christian Jacobs Thomas Hayden H- ......... Gene Ryan Jiggs Kennedy .....-.. --- Frank Nightingale Policeman ............. ...... F red O'Brien Owner of Baldpate Inn --- ...-..-.--.. --- Grant Macomber PROLOGUE Act. I-Office of Baldpate Inn. Act II-Same-Few minutes later. Epilogue 'rw if 1 'ieventyeliour 1ff?iglZ0E1ice Hehe 'lhe Enemy One of the most difficult plavs ever attempted by a high school cast was The Enemy Channing Pollock s latest play Sponsored by the Girl Reserve and directed by Miss Dorothy Shelton it was a decided success The story tells of gay Vienna before the World War of its brilliant social whirl hen a war torn Vienna starving suffering 1n the clutches of the War The cast lived thelr parts felt the emotions of the characters and gave to thelr audience a lasting 1mpress1on of Channing Pollocks greatest play Pauli Arndt Carl Behrend MIZZI Wlnckelman Fritz Wlnckelrnan Kurt Jan August Behrend Dr Arndt Baruska CAST OF CHARACTERS Lucille Cooper Charles Vaughn --- Gene Ryan Grace Thomas - Earl Sheridan Jane Ellen Jones Kent Snedeger Christian Jacob --- Jean Scheel -- Elna Klem fe w .Y 'flak J P I , T-, IN i. H 97 . . . 1 H 1 rv ' 1 . , ' ' , . Y . . I . A . I y . . . , Y - . . . . . " v 9 ' r 1 I ' Y . . . , 1 l I Bruce Gordon ...........-.-. --- V l A l Seventy-Five fir FQ f N 'F -. ........ I Elie sho I 6 X59 Senior 'Play'--"CCihe 'Patsy' Precious little "Chicken" Smith, whom you see beaming on the front row, second to the left, was so captivating and adorable as the "Patsy" of her family that for days afterwards the whole school was at her feet! Impossible to forget her and "Pops" in their scenes together! We hated "Grace's" nasty smile, which, although it isn't so nasty there between "Tony" and "Billy" was plenty dirty in the play. Poor Mrs. Harrington crying for a car, and Tony's innocent love-lessons to the girl he didrftknow was "getting" him helped to make the play another of the rip-roaring "Shelton Suc- cesses." "Reeb" was in his prime as a bear among the ladies, and Grace's fiancee. 'fFrenchy" made a perfect beaming Irish lawyer, and Doris a lovely, though nosy "Sadie." Wayne Saffer's breezy nonchalence just fitted the part of "Tripg" in fact the cast was fine throughout. To use a common slang expression, "The Patsy" went over big with Emporia High School, and all Emporia, for that matter! CAST OF "THE PATSY" 1 i 4 n WU NL 1 I I I ll il fl! ll! I! M! 1: Y 1 "Pop" Harrington ............................ Earl Sheridan Mrs. Harrington --- --- Kathryn Browning Grace Harrington .--..-..... - - --- --- Margaret Huggins Patricia Harrington -.......................... Marian Smith fUnderstudy, Rosalie Hannaj Billy Caldwell ---.-.--......................-. Harold Reeble Tony Anderson --- --- Martin Jones Sadie Buchannen -.-..... --- Doris Wesley Trip Busty ..--.....-..... - -- Wayne Saffer Francis Patrick O'Flaherty -- --- Donald French ' 1924 ' Seventy-Six rf ...... ..... 1 we Elias Hehe .. W I 2 I I I Q u l I I 1 I I I On Friday December 2 an Em-Hi Frolic vias given at Emporia High School and sponsored by the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y. The entertainment consisted of stunts given by the different classes and organizations of the school. Booths in charge of these various organizations furnished refreshments and confetti for the crowd. The crown- ing of the King and Queen Awas the main attraction of the evening. Dorothea Austen- feld, the Queen and Martin Jones, the King, were crowned by Ruth Bixler. Others in the program were: , 1 1 C gm. FUEL Clfrolic A W KING AND QUEEN PROGRAM King-Martin Jones. Queen-Dorothea Austenfeld. Torch Bearers-Emma Hughes, Josephine Waldrop. Coronation-Ruth Bixler. Crown Bearers-Marjorie Fleming, Marsha Hurt. Tumblers-Eva Emerick, Priscilla Jenuine, Juanita Nicholson, Juanita Nichols, Gladys Ferree, Christine Green, Peggy De-Long, Wilma Radig, Bertha Service, Hattie Humhrey, Dorothy Jenicek, Marjorie Riddle. Wand Drill-Winifred Burrel, Lucile Coope1', Thelma Patten, Olivan Frances, Inez Logan, Nyda Morrow, Dreda Bailey. ' Court Jester-Opal Francis. Attendants--Mildred McGuire and Rice Brown, Grace V. Thomas and Harry Peterson. Guards-Ruth Anderson, Anna Crawford, Loy Fry, John Powell. Dutch Dance-Nadine Gibson, LaMonta Cravens. Scarf Dance--Virginia Bergerhouse, Virgil Ferrebee, Cathrine Groves, Iris Sparks, Ester Hagins, Bertha Service, Evelyn Rienow, Evelyn Wilks. Pierrot and Pierrette-Virgil Ferrebee, Evelyn Ann Meredith. COMMITTEES Costume-Lucille Cooper and Helen Knouse. Throne?-Nell Oxelson, Ruth Anderson, Nellie Murphy, Lewida Richards, Maedell Myers. Seventy-Seven l 4 l er -9 N.. .y ,y N1, , , f, w Vi -,af H-- 111 , x1Au,., wr.r.:vocx:f:1:,v:z n:L1:,::-nfrm my mann!! X' -Lf , ,Y 05, Q5 F 'fXx,,-k,"Tf"i- N 'ff' , .x4,,, ....- ,,,. . ,ia , ,,-,,, -,. ,, , ,, , v A. V ,' 1- X. - kr,-,1 Mx fl,.".f -:Un X . iyl w . 1 .M gf ,U ,. 12,5 W ,if 5 Eg 121 is? 5 za Us 15 313 ip ki KQV, UW 5195:- " M '1 :fl ,tl I 2 EEL ' ,A ., VIR 1 n. H. ,JN x L 2 " .11 X Qafi' .51 1 I fl-ff' vffi, W if fffr' N f, ff Ll 1' .',, H gf .. ' z 'll ' w 1 5 1 44, ,352 ci,!vi,-T3,-.f2,FA,,f,-.1.,-....,..A., ..,,L,,,-.,,f....- -.,-. v,AJJ5.,,,t1w, ,--1 -l'1"f'L1iF11kf:'Tz:' :xg ,'.. g.,.,.., -gpgxzi fgzzrf: fg-5 ,rg-,g , , JM M-: .7,, ,W WWW, fi! WF' 1 N X KT' 'QV I Seventy-Eight ii! I -5651: . t I f" ' 9 P '57 ' ' ' ,r 1 " c Y'-.5 f ' If 5 s E, ,AUX 539, l at N ., r 'X E 'E I 3? 4 E M - Egfr v--Iii- if f t w 'S c qt 'Qfqmwx -Q ?, I X 'I P , lmnamnrg If- ' 'WQQQN SW "To what request for what strange toon," he saiol, "Are these your pretty tricks and fooleries. 0 vivien, the preamble? Yet! my thanks. For these have broken up my melancholy." Seventy-Nine 6 Medio QQ? by an Ev vl xi, , Eighty-One R 4 H 0 mm, Q! Eighty-Two 3 orbit 6 fa-'B E E I E E mam? V ' f 4 5 K? CALE DAR Septem ber -We book passage for a 9-months voyage on the good ship E. H. S. -Put out at 8:10 for lands unknown. Capt. Brown explains rules and regulations. -Football practice starts. Another year started with Dick Bailey still with us. i x. f . Dr. Dando speaks in commemora- tion of Francis Willard. Us Seniors have a roller skating party down at Soden s-no necks broken. ff -rw o QF , -Q X wi? 4 0 -Q J J , J N Il X' ' f .5 N9 5- wx . N. Us SR .Saw E f -,:. - 1 --: ,. --- vs Ilia- sho 1' 1 4 24 30 , KN - f N Q' Q7 fl ' 1 ' 1. llfl JU' i ioxejiilfl' -Seniors tried to elect class officers -decided on "Harry," "Floss," "Bi1l." -G. R.-Crew of nearly 300. -End of another week. Awful hot! -Rosalie Hanna presides over the candy table in lower corridor. -G. R. Mixer Hike. Magazine Cam- paign. -Miss Adams fell and hurt herself near northeast corner. Poor cor- ner. f0CDOb21' -Why, of course, we could have told you only it was a secret-K. C. 12, Emporia 0. 5.-"Glee Clubs" are "copy cats." Have a roller skating party. G. R. Recognition Service. 6.-Doris W. meets Allan W. at 101 Ranch parade. 8.-Again we save Cottonwood's repu- tation by a score 18-0. .-Senior Line Party to "Drop Kick." Gervaise and Helen had their first date. .-Ruth Turkle tried to eat herself alive-with HZSO4 in Lab. .-G. R. Dinner-talks on Estes Park trip. .-Band tries to play us to victory, but Ottawa High objects to tune of 7-0. . .-Oh, what awful grades we get when first we practice to forget. -Chemistry certainly is baffling. .-G. R.-Hi-Y. .-Dot A. and Mr. Brown have col- lision. .-Progressive Salamagundi Party at if 19? 1 643 f H 1 : -A we Cr, J Y. Tryouts for "Seven Keys to Baldpate." 22.-Just didn't-"us, 0" "them 19" fqr Topeka. 24.-Demonstration in bookbinding for 29 Librarians for 3 solid hours-oh. 26.-Music by Miss Pickens and Miss 30 Snow in assembly. Miss Shelton reads. Second number of Lecture Course. 27.-V. Dando tried to pet a wasp but it was entirely too affectionate- 1 Ouch ! 29.-Too bad for Junction City, 18-6. 2 31.-"Billy" Bethurem is going to stay close to his mother tonight to foil the stalking ghost. November 6 1.-Miss Conde talks to G. R. Glee Club Hike-only most of them 7 rode-in cars. 2.-Glee Clubs are "shot"-only their 9 faces. 3.-Teachers' Institute. Don't you think they should have them every month? So do we. 5.-Lawrence 27, Emporia 0. 7.-Mr. Sanford is here. Few teasers for play. 11.-Armistice Day Chapel. Salina 6, Emporia 0. 16.-We learn to whom the Seven Keys of Baldpate belong-very myster- ious. 17.-Nominations open for "King and Queen." 18.-"The fight is on." Not a wedding march-merely a snow ball fight. Em-Hi 12, Burlington 6. 21.-"Junior" Peterson calls Seniors to disorder. Have your pictures taken. 22.-Vote for "King and Queen." Re- Echo meeting. 23.-Contributions to G. R. dinner for poor. 24.-Decreased turkey. Increased suf- fering. 25.-Our rings came. Nearly every one's too big. Sad. 28.--We stagger home under weight of 5 our report cards. Several are re- fusing evening engagements. They find school work interfering so they say. .-Junior pictures. Girls' Glee Club sings for Kiwanis Club. .-"Applesauce. " J ob's Daughter Dance. December .-"Boob" McNutt seen in halls. Calling on teachers, I suppose. -Em-Hi Frolic. Dorothea and Mar- tin crowned King and Queen. .-We dust off the books again after giving them two whole days' rest and solitude. .-Mr. Brown encounters a funny scene in Room 39. Mr. Hurt has "chickenpox." .-Octavia Long presents "Pot Boil- ers." .-Our football banquet. Everything perfect. Ill! 4... Npnnfflum ll.. nm? Q 14.-Miss Jackson instructs her Const. Eigh ty-Five J' . P Z07EI'ie- Efcho classes how to secure marriage licenses. Rather early. -Bill Romer finds himself on bottom step of south stairs -he doesn't know how he got there. -Emerson Barber enjoys reading "True Story." Miss Potter enjoys ll watching him. Librarians have Christmas party Baskelball schedule appears. -Christmas is coming. Rah for Santa Claus. January -The beginning of the end. -Christine Brannan has her hair cut in the latest style-very stunning! I must say. -Band gives a little music." Talk by "Rapp." Sale of B. B. tickets. -They beat us. Salina 26, Emporia 24. -Humbert Riddle runs a taxi for "Sis" Henning's special benefit. rl XQJ --an 0' 1 5, 1 l 1 ol Et lfm' i ffshgl -The most- popular thing is the flu -our editor has it. Helen Cooper became unbalanced- she lost one earring. Fire Prevention Chapel. Fire drill. G. R.-Hi-Y dinner at Y. W. C. A. We brought back the bacon from Burlington, 27-13. We're getting good. Emporia 28, Neodesha 18. Tests, tests, and more tests. And more R. Boots are seen. The best class of the school gave the best banquet, and everybody had the best time. 11.- 12.- .-Parsons, only 19, Em-Hi all of 25. .-Neodesha falls victim again, 28-19. .-Miss Darner announces girls' in- terclass basketball. "Ain't it great?" -Jean Scheel won't park near Gene Hargiss's locker anymore-that's a secret why. .-Ottawa 31, Emporia 29. .-Doris W. fell from a table in "Echo" and Allan W. wasn't there to help in the rescue. .-"Teddy" Roosevelt arrives. He speechifies to us on the "0vis Polae." Plbruary .-Junior High Operetta, "Polished Pebbles." .-Spring has come. Mr. Hubbard washing windows. -Topeka 20, Emporia 25-so sorry We had to do it. -The worst we suppose is yet to come, but Helen Samuels sure en- joys rolling down the stairs. I .-Miss Sor-en-son violently ill-she is suffering from to-mane poisoning. .-Tryouts for "Enemy," Topeka cooks our goose, 24-22. .-Assembly. Glee Clubs and Trio- such music was never heard be- fore. Hi-Y eats. Much weeping and wailing 'cause the girls are leaving for Topeka Conference. Em-Hi, 50 touchdowns and safety, Fredonia, a few hard bumps and several sets of wounded feelings. Would you believe it, but Miss Adams CDear Genevra Maej be- came engaged "to a man" yester- day. Mr. Trigg is growing a musiache to disprove Mr. Williams theory that nothing will grow and thrive in the shade. Again we beat Burlington, 30-12. 1 Eighty-Six ...T-. - .. 4 im. l - '- 4 Iit-Giulio ' 6, f J ,Q .-Season's last game and we lost to 455 - N ' Parsons. V .-Grade cards and only 12 more l ff l weeks to recuperate. f gi .-Faculty present "The Cap and 6 Q 'K Gown" idea, but we all vetoed it. . 1,5 N J .-Honor Society Pins here-we're all Q mx-' ji so proud. .-The W. C. T. U. calls on Library. KW Had just finished soaking shellac ' l"'f' brushes in alcoholg they must have ,Q smelled because they sniffed the lf' scented air like bloodhounds. A 9.-Marionnettes-they were cute as Liv the dickens. U .-Emporia wins tournament. Hot 5 Dog, we raised the town. -Gum chewers in Study Halls exer- cised their legs instead of their jaws and deposited their sticks in the waste basket. -Well, we have to admit Peabody does have a pretty good team al- though they only beat us by two points, 29-27. V Mysterious doings among teachers. -Announcement of Honor Society. All get to sit on stage and every- body listens to Dean Vandervelde tell what. a wonderful bunch we are-"Applesauce." Sickness reigns supremeg three sent home ill and over 200 absent. Flu-Flu. -Council Grove again only 15 to our 30. -Ottawa 22, E. H. S. 15. Score would probably have been worse but for our yell leaders. String Beans organized. . -The gang charivari Mr. and Mrs. Freeman, nee Florence Saffer. Say, now do you all know this is Leap Year? More of the girls bet- ter get busy. March Another victory! Rah! for our side. Emporia 20, Salina 18. -The Seniors meet. Fill out ques- tionnaries. Eighty-Seven 15.- 21.- 22.- .-Basketball .boys entertain their girls with a steak roast at Flat Rocks. .-Honor Society banquet. "Whatcha Gona Wear?" Re-Echo echoes. G. R. and Hi-Y. Miss Winder speaks on war. Our boys leave for Winfield. .-The Enemy appears., .-Miss Adams is minus her tonsils. -The favorite subject of the girls are "boys." They are all having a good time gossiping about the new "boy"-Dale Forren. .-"En," "Short " "Maudie " "Mary " ! D 1 "Et," and "Dot" picnicked without the "boys." Can you imagine any- thing so scandalous? Chapel. Orchestra played grand music. Senior announcements. Junior and Chicken are "busted," Harry is consoling himself with "Jimmy" Berghouse's delightful company. .-Jack and Jill Party at Y. W. C. A. .-Grandfather walks in our pres- ence. Stanley Clogston sprained his ankle and is using a cane. -Leap Year Party out. at Soden'sz Everybody had a scrumptious time. -Senior girls "choose" to wear pas- tel shades. 29.-Basketball banquet, and Coach Rapp tenders his resignation. Awful sorry to hear it. 30.-"Dot" and "Junior" Went down town with a load of chicken feed is , .lx F -Q- and in less than 15 minutes came back with a sack of eggs. Quick work only they were Easter eggs. Huggins won first place in Ora- torlcal Contest Apfrzl Oh boy' Winter has returned. It snows NX XXV 0' Oxel suq Huggins" gave her oration in chapel Octavia' sang and Mr. Brown talked Nell Oxelson brings in a picture of Helen Hobbs in her bathing suit Oh, it was a scream! Va- cation for us Our Margaret takes second place at Burlington That's fine. A bunch of Seniors had a party for Mr and Mrs Thxstlewaite- Just married, you know how 'tis. Play cast had a line party to Enemy" and a party after" at Winnie Burrells 13.-Mr. Nichols dreamed a mouse was running round and round in a circle on bottom of his feet and he kicked the bed clothes all over the house trying to find the mouse. 16.-Ruthie Salser comes back to school and Fred is wearing the biggest grin this side of no where. ! 17.-"We" present "our" chapel, and 18.- the campaign starts off with a bang. Sophomores have a picnic. I know the little ones had a hot time. 19.-Hi-Y has installation of officers and Emerson and Clayton R. peel potatoes for dinner. Clayton says he peeled more than Emerson. 20.-Girls' Glee Club sing at the T. C skill on the cello. 23.-We try out for our play "Patsy. 24.-Juniors have a picnic and Mr. Trigg 26.- 7 cant go. The good wifes leavin town and he has 9,989 boxes to pack. li I Chapel. Gene Hargiss exerts her 73 7 7 May G. R.-Hi-Y. 1-5.-Music Contest begins and ends. 10.-Senior Farewell in G. R. 11.-Linen shower for Miss Adams- 18.- she's to be married in June. Won't be long now. Also Mother-Daugh- ter and Mother-Son banquets by G. R.-Hi-Y. I Our play "The Patsy." Everybody did wonderful. G. R. Cabinet slumber party. 20.-Baccalaureate in Jr. High auditor- 23.- ium. Commencement, and good-bye. f 'dy GN 'fn u - rr ' O -. , . ' . x X Xxx U 6 I . I 1 Q ! t 9 ... Lu - u - 1 tu n - ' u n - U u . . , 192 Eighty-Eight. f . ,,,,...,., - ,,, ,., Iizfvficho ' Ecco Ice Cream lces and Sherberts Are Always Good Made 1n Emporia and Sold by Your Dealer Father So you borrowed the car last mght to take the boys for a spin, eh? Son E well Father Its all right only one of seat Mr Trigg fspeaklng to a fourth hour Constltutlon class at 11 451: "You see that some of the war debt was taken over by Hungary Unknown Voice Thats me." FIRST CLASS WORK QUICK SERVICE Sanitary Laundry TRY oun DRY cLEAN1NG Work Called for and Delivered Phone 5 821 Commercial Emporia State Bank 601 Commercial Street SATSFACTORY BANKING Service Fritz: "Mike, vake up right away! Vat's dat noise? Mike: "Aw! lay down an' go t Mrs. South: "If I should die would you ever forget me?" Mr. South: "I think not. The doctor says my dyspepsia is incurable The New Process Laundry DRY CLEANING Lunches, lce Cream Milk, Cream, Candy Everything in Confestionery Line Turkish Candy Co. shlape. It's the bed ticking." . H 'U : u ri -in : u 9 ' 1 them left his powder puff under the H ' .: U I 192' 'P Eighty-Nine fall We CQ C F like cho I' "Home of the Strand Orchestra" 5 fllll . PERFECT PICTURE' PRE SE N TATIGN lo Paramount and First National Photoplays Bud Lawson: I want some good look- ing books I see so many I don't know Librarian: Have you seen Oliver Twist? Bud Jimmy H 3 which ones to take." H 77 Lawson: "No, but I did see Charleston." Miss Potter: "Ah, this book is quite "Here," said the saleswomen, "is something we call the 'lover's clock.' You can set it so that it will take two hours to run one hour." Maudie Mc.: "I'11 take that, and now, if you have one that can run two hours in one hour's time or less, I'd like one like that, too." human." Miss Haynes: "Don't you realize Mr. Lowther: "All it lacks is the ap- what a zero means to you?" pendixf' Edgar E.: "lt means nothing to mel' H. C. SMITH Optometrist Kansas Electric Power Building Emporia Wholesale Coffee Co. 306 Commercial Head-to-Foot OUTFITTERS Brucknefs SHOP FOR MEN TAKE IT TO BEACH- HTHE DRUGGISTH- "Prescriptions a Specialty" Beaclfs Cash Drug Store Commercial at 9th Emporia, Kansas e 1 5- Ninety 0 . , Jlildlrests -9 ff ' my - f -f f ' li gg 1. mv' LL .yy iff Hb v Q if 1 f? H 13 P' Y. F: T. 1 115 S T D +5 ,ffl I 'I tl F3 73 ' 1 ,. ,-: A Ci H J' 5 QT V' J .4-. ,A L Tj. fr ij, Eh J 1 .fa O md Wi? I 54, Tai? Y A UPS Wiz' a je: 5.31 ff'-: I 155 ,v 2 vga: ,1 ,. fx! 4, ij 41 .TA-5 'H M' I affy, 4 vi33',g ,. lf ffl! A I! ii N , ,, lj . .H J l a'ff'A-iv 'E . f E' Wm ,, A fn ' .L f . -Vw w fx" fr L MA., ff.,-1.1 -A-."rw.,.1 I1f-.,--TGV Y vi LA , RY. , Y V, nw A , , , 5 ... ' 1- ,V L ,W R. f Q!" . 43 B S N. , 41,1 '- ' 3 H f.5":'. ' - ','i'il Q., W' 'Q Iii f X I1 '- 'Q "' Q-T X I . . W , L, ' Qi 'Ii a, 7 ' ' ,uL ak . Nv x M :Q " QM KANSAS STATE TEACHERS CQLLEGE Emporia, Kansas - Y -A 5 5 , V-Y Y fi- -ff' K .J 'If-V Y .Ez 1,5 -f-v 11- - - V V -- f- ' - E 1,15i:121i34pSiE:,EWai! Q i.,.,g,,igiif E SEEE, ,H ivy, , Vinvty-One ,MM DE 'If f 1, ' U5 '15 . ' ' E , 054' R' fl KH W, AA ,,,,,,,,.-,..,..,..,.,- ,, H, ,. 'V--f----f ---'- -"Wg QQ """75 f T Pl fx' Gi ' M111 13. F.-Sryfwpyffvw xv-In -g 'vv'f'1'frP-'-g'rf,' f ,,,,.- W ,, V- ,,, F.. .Nh , 1 W., fx, XJR! . , , ,.r Tr,-.Lv.Jf 1- ,JN Q Iii '4 I 41. sm! P741-1 w A W , ,L s , , , . V4 V I rw lj 5 . ., ', ,X ,W M G L., ' ww 12' ml T? J T f 'J Q gl 4 w , 1 , . w l. ,413 3.-. -Q ,,,.. ZH Mild 'HW 1 1 f iff .pq QQ ag., A my j 24: J :iv :-11 MQ' :J 'f :Q I K 51 5 il., 5 11 Q 3, .fu Y?" 9' FV, H 435 ,Lf PHE fe 37 rv '11 pf ' drip W Ig flf H Pi so Tits cholf W as-, WHOS YOUR T ai lor. X. . xr, ,NX The Little Schoolmaster Says: x .5 . i- ' ' usefulness from your clothes, furnishings, and shoes as you are in buying other things? You surely ought to be." "Are you careful to weigh values and get maximum HANCOCK 6: BANG THE MODEL CLOTHING 85 SHOE CO. 44" 1 rv, l 'sl .I sg we Q, iff cop f 613 Commercial Street ll v rmci Q co Coach Rapp: "Why didn't you turn out for track practice yesterday?" Preston O.: "I had a date, sir." Coach Rapp: "Had a date, did you?" Preston O.: "Yes, sir, but I didn't break training. A miss is as good as a mile, you know." For--f Ice, Coal, or Distilled Water Waiter: "Where is that paper plate I gave you with your pie?" Rice Brown, Jr: 'fWhy-I thought that was the lower crust." Phone l 22 Candy, Fruit, Picnic A . Supplies ' ALWAYS THE BEST At Reasonable Prices lVlorrison's Grocery 1Ef17'ZP07"i6l Ice 699 626 Commercial Street Storage Co. Hg AX rm Ninety-Twr fi Wm C ,Q 6 l eldo Qi: .f Albert Cornwell Photo raphzc 5 Photographer Dependable l ...L l l I HELPING E.. I-l. S. STUDENTS Our spectacles will help you in studying, our fountain pens will help you in writing, our watches will help you in being punctual, our rings, pins and fobs will help to enliven E. H. S. spirit D. D. WILLIAMS 6: CO. Citizens Bank Building Helen S.: "'Yes, mummie, after tea Gene H.: "Doris tells me you are en- we sang a hymn called, 'We Can Sing, gaged to her." Full Though We Be."' Allan W.: "Huml She promised to Mrs. Samuels learned later that the keep it a secret " hymn selected had been "Weak and Sin- Gene H.: "Well, I guess she thinks ful Though We Be." the joke is too good to keep." Enter 0 Q 1"7"' Open gm W fgdwf f Em lme K i 1 , ,W Q Year The School That Gets Results Ninety-Three W n . I 641, ff' 6 .......... .. 7 W .1 ag- '29 .... lgobitiasei-icho Don t Go West, Young Man! the College of Emporia offers right at your own front door, the unusual opportunity to obtain economically the same high grade careful professional training many Kansas young people go to great expense to get in great Eastern universities. To Emporia High School graduates, C. of E., a universal institution right here in our home town, offers a superior quality of instruction in courses leading to bache- lor of arts and bachelor of music degrees, thorough preparation for graduate Work in medicine, pharmacy, engineering, journal- ism, law and theology. The College of Emporia is thoroughly equipped and universally accredited. JOIN us FoR I928-29! The College of Emporia Frederick W. Lewis, D. D., President, Emporia, Kan. Mi fd Ninety-Four A fre To Emporia High School graduates, . 6 , .- 1' I Y CZ like sho f W : F E lf The student's Latin ponies sometimes ' : Rudy Downs get the teacher's goat. Judge: "Now tell us about it, why did S you steal the purse?" Accused: "You honor, I won't deceive you. I was ill and thought a little ' FROM -- change might do me good." I 9 East Sixth Avenue Joe Keeler: "Physical culture is just splendid, I'm taking beauty exercises." M. H k Wh t ki d f Emmet Jones: "You haven't been tak- iss ancoc : " a in o corn ing them long have you-In do they sell in grocery stores?" , Evelyn Wilks: "Canned corn." I-2-I - 3-3-5 Marjorie Rinker: "Your jokes are a E M' D 1 "H d ' th poor low - iss oug ass: owar , give me e . I 'T principle parts of the verb 'to skate! " pugithburizflklef Lhogi in dm? Slzgsghang , , o e 'l, b H0:a5d Neely: "Skate, sllpere, falll, the fire just roaredj, y ump s. I I .. L YOUTH ETS In every phase of modern life A youth plays a leading role. Our young people are so quick to accept new ideas and new ' modes that in a sense they , are leaders-they lead because 'I they follow fashion so closely. ' So fashion-wise folk turn to Q youth which is always a step ' ahead-'and youth turns to this store which is always a step ahead in fashion. 1 . 0 --' y The Hurt Baking co. , n - 10 E. First Ave. Phone 962 DTH Goods CO. 1- Ninety-Five MUTUAL BUILDING SL LOAN ASSOCIATION No. 21 East Sixth Avenue i n u 1 7 'I I 1 il Mr. Tamboo: "Is yo' gwine ter hang up any mistletoe dis Cris'nius?" Miss Samboo: " 'Deed I isn'. I's got a little too much pride ter advertice fo' de ordinary co'tesies dat a lady hab ai right ter expec'." Miss Thomson: "Did you ever read 'Looking Backward?"' Grant M.: "Sure, once during an Pat: "I hear your boss just gave you a brand new suit of clothes." Mike: "No, only part of a suit." Pat: "What part?" Mike: "The sleeves of the vest." . . . . n 0 Frosh: "50-68-53-64." Soph: "I didn't know you played foot- ball." Frosh: ."Footba1l? Those are my examination and I was flunked for it." marks." The I Smith Lumber Co. Yearout Corner Sixth and Constitution Lumber, Building Material and Coal Printers ei QW W --9- gphlic-sgcho V ...NX n 4 C. W. Lawrence, M. D. O. Corbett, M. D. SURGEON AND X RAY ' SURGEON 507W Commercial . Dr. C. W. RObCI'tS- Dr. LOV Harris DENTIST DENTIST Emporia State Bank Building Phone 871 507W Commercial M- T- Capps- M- D- 1. M. cor-man, D. s. EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT ORTHODENTIST Citizens National Bank Building Citizens National Bank Building Harry W. Everett DENTIST Frank Foncannon. M. D. T' SURGERY AND X RAY I 1 Office Phone 424 . Citizens National Bank Building Ph0I1eS! B115 46 RGS. 47 I Citizens National Bank Building U J. B. Bricke1l,lVl. D. , . PHYSICIAN AND ANESTHETIST M' A' FIHICV. M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Phones: Bus. 621 Res. 509 I H. W. Manning, M. D. Strand Building INTERNEST AND SKIN DISEASES Phones: Bus. 316 Res. 316 Dr. Clyde Wilson Citizens National Bank Building " GENERAL SURGERY Kansas Electric Power' Building W. R. james I DENTST . ll , C. E. Partridge, Ms. M. D. 1 Kansas Electric Power Co. Bldg. SURGEON and PHYSICIAN I ' Phone 1055 Citizens Nat'1 Bank Bldg. I DF- 101111 E- Morgan Phone 596 Citizens Nam Bank Bldg. DENTIST Clement E. Parker Citizens National Bank Building DENTIST I john A. Woodmansee, Res. Phone, 1as1'B1ack M- D- Dr. E. W. Mulkey - SPECIALTY, DISEASES OF CHILDREN DENTIST I I Phone 1667 315 Cit. Nat'1 Bank Bldg. 707W Com'1 Strand Theater Bldg. 4 Z- i-, Ninety-Seven - ,..,. lies sho QAM l I ir MM! EX' X DX C film 519 Commercial Street EXCLUSIVE SNAPPY JEWELRY DESIGNS ARE FOUND HERE SPECIAL ORDER WORK Class Pins Rin s and Invitations Miss Sirpless: "What is the work of an oculist?" Gene Ryan: "An oculist takes the eyes out of potatoes. Mother: "Our son seems to have a lot of trouble with his car. Father: "Maybe it's the different miss he has in it every nightf' Mr. Williams: "Name a dairy prod- uct." . David Morgan: "Eggs. When you re foolin in the library n havin lots of fun A laughin' and a jabberin' As if your time had come' You d better watch your corners And keep kinder lookin out Er Miss Potter'll git you If you don't watch' out. 1? I S: xiii Q- -ef f Wi , I , g 3 i A 7 7 Y 9 7 7 Gervaise M.: "Sweets to the sweet?" Helen S.: "Oh, thanks, may I pass you the nuts?" 7 KRAUM 6: SON Dfugg1StS Prescriptions Accurately Filled Pure Drugs and Chemicals Where You Get Quality Service 1 'Fx W' 4 '-1 . 2 I I N I U F 17 203 Commercial Street Phone 372 , ll U It Pays to Trade with KRAUM 86 SON F. M. F. H. Arnold, Vice-President H. A. Osborn, VicefPresident Arnold, President ' W. Max Harris, Cashier R. I. Anderson, Assistant Cashier THE COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK SL TRUST CO. Capital and Surplus Sl 20,000.00 EMPORIA, KANSAS I Spacly's Electric Shoe Shop THE SHOP FOR STUDENTS' SERVICE GRADUATES : We wish to thank you for your liberal patronageand trust we may continue in the future as "your photographers." Cordially, - 1124 Commercial Street Phone 1781 Call for and Deliver Rico BROS. studio I V ,. ni, .3 - Q - L. Ninety-Eight .2134 QEIMN sho I 5, J FURNITURE CARPETS DRAPERIES Our stock is the largest and the most complete in this part of the state and we feature quality service and price. 'f .L C. Dumm Furniture Co. 21-23 West Sixth Avenue "Why do you jump at the sound of a motor car?" "Well, some time ago my chauffeur eloped with my wife, and every time I hear a horn I think he is bringing her back." .First Undergrad: "What shall we do?" Second Undergrad: "I'll spin a coin. If it's heads we'1l go to the movies, tails we go to the dance, and if it stands on cdge we'11 study." Fountain Pens, School Supplies, Rentals , HEI- ' I IHTIFZITIM mam Good Things to Eat at Star Grocery FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES Corona Typewriters ' l S. T. WIISOH 6: Son . . THE FRESHMAN I know not why the sun does shine, I know not why I called thee mine, I know not why the birdies sing, In fact, I don't I-:now anything. Freshman: "Why do they have knots on the ocean instead of miles?" Junior: "Well, you see they cou1dn't have the ocean tide if there were no knots." If Cicero had nerve, Caesar had Gaul. 6 7'il'Ifll'lQ-4 Emporia, Kansas IRELAND'S ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP WE FIX 'EM WHILE 422 Commercial Street YOU WAIT Phone 584 Ninety-Nine if ' 6 -1 'Fx Ifieefh -ff z c o Dorothea Austenfeld says: Lives of editors remind us That their lives are not sublimeg . Rexall Drug Stores And they have to Work like mischief To get the Annual out on time. I Three Stores for Your Miss Price: ttwhat are yOu laughing' Convenience at, not at me are you?" Student: "Oh, no, madam?" Miss Price: "Then what else is there 503 Com'1 603 Com'1 1101 Com'1 left in the room to laugh at?" Miss Hamilton: "Give for one year the number of tons of coal shipped out of the United States." Grace V. Thomas: H1492-none." Lesh Shoe Store "Willie," asked the teacher, "what is the plural of man?" -l "Men," answered the 'small child. FOOTWEQSASQJIR EVERY tl "And the plural of child?" "Twins," was the prompt reply. sm REMINGTON- Typewriter Q Books for all schools ECKDALL 65 McCARTY'S 192 """e One Hundred 5 like CHO i Young Men and Women Of the Class of i928 of E. H. S. Commencement day means to you the commencement cf your active days of real work in life. A good way to commence a. successful business career is to start a Savings Accolmt. 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 Sara Catherine B. Qafter rendering a violin solo in societyj: "Well, what do you think of my execution?" Wayne Saffer: "Pm in favor-of it." E- E0 "That's a vharfvvgliing wife you've L got, Rastusf' "Yes, sir, I wish I had a couple more ' like her-" l U D Suits for Young Men She: "I wonder where those clouds ' u are goinggv 525W Commercial, Upstalrs He: "They are going to thunder." Traffic Cop: "Why don't you blow your horn at crossings?" LaVerne Somers: "Because every time I do all the girls step out to the 705 Commercial Street curb," Emporia Sport Shop Miss Ice: "Martin, where was the Declaration of Independence signed?" Ahletic Goods Martin Jones: "At the bottomg that's what you said." Headquarters for . 1 Z - One Hundred One WARRE MORTGAGE COMPA Y Emporia Kansas F. A. LOOMIS School is like a little Ford, You ramble right alongg You shift your gears, And hold your tears, And toot your little horn. 'I x 1 E flies Efcho Q f -: i , : . You climb up hills, E Q Portrait Of flunks and ius, 1. ' 'I And sliced off conduct marks. ' X Q1 Photo ra her You take your books , 1 X g p Home for the looks, QL, And class yourself with sharks. X Nell Oxelson: "Did you have a good ' time at the ZOOT' Bill Romer: "What are you going to Helen Hobbs: "Beastly." be When you get out of school?" :-:-: Bud Lawson: "An old man." , Mrs. Samuel: "Surely you did some- . ' . I thing else other than eat at the school treat." Teacher: "How would you punctuate 3-If? this sentence: 'I saw a good-looking boy N "How are you getting along, Jack?" going. down the Streety, asked one fisherman of anotheli- Jo Keeler: "Pd make a dash after the "Simply rotten. I don't believe my boyiu bloomin' Worm's trying." - l WILSON and D sr M Q I ' SPORTING GOODS ,Q , Equipment " Morris Drug Co. 423 Commercial Street Exclusively at Haynes, J antzen Swimming' i f Suits 'I Emporiafs Oldest Drug Store But with New Ideas Q I i- Hiwd. Co. fl ii S " 192' 2 One Hundred Two i fl'-f :RRP sho M FOUR BIG STORES High School jr. Clothes 'HzePalace Clothin Co. A FORMULA FOR STUDY First: "Remove gum from mouih. Next: Take several large strips of adhesive tape, or some "never leak" on a piece of paper and place over the mouth to prevent unnecessary vocal vi- brations. Be sure to secure a pair gii large horse blinds which will project in front of the eyes about six inches. This is to prevent the reflected light rays from some disturbance causing queer reactions. Then take 30 parts of will power, 20 parts of sound thinking, 18 parts of concentration, 5 parts imagination, 20 parts of mind-your-own-business, 3 parts of inquisitiveness, and 3 parts of some- thing Which is missing. Boil well in a Geometrical or Histori- cal book for fifty minutes and allow to cool or settle for five minutes. You are now ready to reap the re- sults. They will please as well as sur-I prise your teachers and astonish your classmates. It can't be beaten! ,,,,,,,, W, , , 1 ,, ,, , 1 , ,Mi 1 X, 'wllwnmmmmfi I ,lf Sixty-one years ago Theodore Poehler started a wholesale ,gill lil , il, ,,,.. iillfg grocery business in Lawrence, Kansas.. His idea of good Uwwwwwwmwy l wllw 'llilli il 71-.fe .i'6'5u'E' .v merchandising embraced three essential elements- Good Service, High Quality, Reasonable Prices The Theodore Poehler Mercantile Company has adhered steadfastly to these principles, and, the policy of selling only to the Independent retailers, believing that the life of our community depends on supporting the home-owning merchants. Our products are marketed under three brands: POEHLER KING flrancyl SUNBURST Chlxtra Standard, TEEJ-PEE fE.xtra Standard, The Theo. Poehler erc. Co. ,li , ,,,W,W Topeka, Kan.: Lawrence, Kan., Emporia, Kan. ,Wiiii.,,i,iw,.fmi,ii1,iiww XI' "lil McPherson, Kan. ill ' 'll wi -llflllli Importers' Manufacturers, Wholesalers llllllfllllliili, flilllllllllllll Founded 1867 Incorporated 1889 using A Kansas house for Kansas people 4 Uunf 4 'L' J that boosts Kansas schools 'CWC 1 One Hun rod Three l i illlii " lull llllllll , uifrf.. E Res cho ... fi t . '."4 H UNK f 5 ' Ward's Barber Shop g1"'-vice CAREFUL AND SANITARY BARBER SERVICE ' v SPECIAL ATTENTION TO CHILDREN , Carter s Drug Stroe 1104 West Sixth Avenue Phone 559 ' 1104 West Sixth Avenue No matter if your grades are low And compliments are few Remember that the mighty oak B Was once a nut like you. I J e Ruth T.: "Move overg you are sitting : on some of my jokes for the Annual." I : Dorothea A.: "I thought I felt some- -7 thing funny." T- I :-:-: i 1 " "You're an honest boy, but the money 1 v 425 COMMERCIAL ST. I lost Was 3 13911 dollar IlOfe." E .4 "Yes, I know, I had it changed so you I could give me a reward." I ' Y ---4v ll.........-- lllllllu.n P"' ,, it i E ' G tt F N I ' BOOK and . . . 1 -.if CODIMERCIAL PRINTING . . I! THIS YEAR BOOK WAS PRINTED BY THE GAZETTE I- We Hope You Will Like It 5 "WTP-Qunllullul I lu I I u annum u n-. V Une Hundred Four .fit-it Bas sho .. . T E EVERY STUDE T OUR FRIE D . That is our aim. Our merchandise is exceptional-tastily selected I Our salesfolks vvilllbe of every service to you I Make Our Store Your Store Rotalfauqliv ' EMPORIA, KANSAS Tn, Emporia's Big Friendly Department Store t SAMUEIQS BOOK STORE OLD BOOKNOOK A11 city school books here Coach Rapp: "You're great. The Miss Price: "Miss Potter, have you 'Lamb's Tales fp u way you hammer the line, dodge, tackle your man, and Worm through your op- Miss Potter: "This is a library and not a butcher shop." ponents is sure great." Clayton Roth fmodestlyjz "I guess it all comes from early training. You see, , Extravagance is the buying of an all- day sucker at four o'clock in the after- my mother used to take me shopping noon. with her on bargain days." K fa 04 - Emporia, Kansas l Uno llunrlrccl Fiv .Q -1 m N . .."l, V, g faflutographs xi, ,,Q V V! 4 X w 5 Wmliwfuw WJ UNH f C F55 A X. ' '-'lb-ioio-b-'gg' 4 ','M Q X One Hundred Si 1 . wit-'W ' I - ' f ., , gg ...... .... .. . l Qutographs E ' I I - I I 'Q K! I . w E, One Hundred Seven . X. ,- Y I 1 . V 153 ,gg , ,. , . 4 as In ,.,,!L 'V , Aww- ., ww lg! ,jr - - : ,VAN-5 -,, ft .Mm , H V T.-:if ,gk ri ,II li- i., .,... : ., , U- Aww: .Y W . w?i,ggI'h!i,fvfeV H,,,,..R..fz1 An i -, Qi - V W " v2.25 , E : , . I l A Q 1 u 9 a U 1 I ,.g, .-. I! :J , , f 1- x THA' c9l14tog'rdphs 'Q x ' , I pi M Ai' 1 5 ., ,W ' - fi' , x f rr- IJ ..., , ny" f ,5 . n . if H23 E171 .i 2 if ' I "' w ..---M. ,, ---lx -'- if' 5 5 " ' 1:1 ' r 5 J X I. I BQ L I ' i-i"""'- I I .D in : 1? g - .Ji 5 11 : 15, , V J 2 u . W I 21" 4 vi F- 1 I ! ' vw- 4 1 . 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Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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

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