Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 118
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1932 volume:
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In the diamond we have-'reflected many years of scholastic
progress and achievement, from the frame school house of yesterday
with its few advantages for the development of the pupils who at-
tended it to the efficient' modern building of today which offersfn
its students all the opportunities which eontrihute to their education
and to the betterment of their lives. The high record our school has
attained is attrihi7d to the spirit shown by each student and his wil'-
ingness to co-ope ate with his associates. In the future it is our desiie
that we may ,continue to work as citizens just as the pioneers have
worked hefore us, and with the same view in minrlg to make our city
greater inysize and in attributes.
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Emporia High School Ereeted 1912
SENATOR PRESTON B. PLUMB
WE, the' Senior Class of l932, realize the op-
portunities offered us, and to those hardy pioneers
who sacrificed and suffered to make these oppor-
tunities- possiblerge dedicate this book. The ex-
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DR. ALBERT R, TAYLOR REV. SOLOMON G. BROWN
amples set by the founders of Emporia are well
worthy of our note, a nd it is our wish that seventy-
flVC years hence, we5lL,,Js+: CFHQ e tq ee teealeeisswfe-QL.
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have doge ou the seeming gener-,LQ
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-Year After Year
19 3 2
A Cow Town
Them were the days.
Fountain of youth.
The Louvre's only rival.
Three harmony boys.
Emporizfs pride in 1881-
Whitley Opera House.
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K. S. N., 1880.
Vfhat a cargo.
Speedy F. D. of 1884.
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k emit, Am.
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Charter members of the Spit
and Argy Club.
C. of E. campus, 1910.
Jay building, Fifth and Com-
Best of friends? Yes.
Old Gazette office.
Is he True to her?
Body by Fisher.
Early Lyon county farm.
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Gateway to Emporia, 1884
Very Clever-these two.
Pretty good blowers.
They get along. perfectly.
First automobile in Kansas
A Winning rock pile.
The main drag, 1885.
We wonder when.
Do we quarrel? Of course
Are We happy?
Emporia,s Inn, 1880.
Setting up conference girls
A sweet puppy.
Knight Templars, 1890.
Santa Fe, 1890.
No, not twins.
Peach of a pair
Kansas State Normal
Special-One horse power
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EM P0LPg1ANS ALL!
9 Board of Education
I E. W. DANIELS
' L. A. LONVTHER
A Mns. W. D. Ross
O. G. RINDOM
F. B. HEATH
J. T. ADAMS
F. E. PENNINGTON
O OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
F. B. HEATH ...,,,....................................................... .. ..........,.. -
E. W. DANIELS ,,...
R. H. JAQUITI-I .........
0 NORA WooD ........, .........,.. S ecreiary
' L. A. LOWTHEI1 ...... .........,..................... ..... S u perintendent
Finanfe and Claims Buildings and Grounds Teachers anci Salaries
7 Daniels, Rindom, Rindom, Daniels, Ross, Pennington,
I 1 Pennington Adams ' Daniels
6 Supplies, Fuel ana' Furniture Rules, Regulations and Discipline
Adams, Ross, Rindom Pennington, Adams, Ross
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RICE E. BROWN, A. B., A. M.
College of Emporiag University of Kansas
Mr. Brown, our principal, has been in the Emporia schools for
twenty-two years. For nine years he taught English and History, and
for the past thirteen years has been the principal of Emporia High
School. Both in the position of instructor and principal he has served
the high school well. The watchfulness and interest he has shown
concerning our school has been an asset to the growth and develop-
ment of it.
Mr. Brown is a member of the Schoolmasters' Club, which is 2
state-wide organization of school meng the C. of E. Chapter of Phi Mu
Alpha Musical Fraternityg Athena Scholarship Honor Society at C. of
E.g and the Chapter of Phi Delta Kappa National Honorary Fraternity
at K. U. He also belongs to the Rotary Club, one of Emporia's 'civic
organizations. Mr. Brown received his Masteris Degree from thc
University of Kansas in 1923.
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A FACULTY A
MR. C. U. NICHOLS, A. B., A. M.-Assistant Principal, Commerce.
Kansas City University, University of Colorado. .
Miss ELLEN ICE, A. B., A. M.-History.
University of Kansas, University of Chicago, Columbia University,
0 Miss MARY D. SCHMALZRIED, A. B.-English.
' University of Kansas, University of Colorado, University of Chicago.
MR. VIRGIL HURT, A. B., B. S.--Social Science.
Emporia Kansas State Teachers College, College of Emporia, University of
Miss MAY HANCOCK, B. S.-Foods.
A Emporia Kansas State Teachers College, Chicago University.
' Miss MAUDE JACKSON, A. B.-History, Constifution. X ,
McPherson College, University of Kansas, Emporia Kansas State Teachers
'X X' College, University of Colorado. "
Miss SOPI-IIE RODEWALD, B. S.-Mathematics.
Emporia Kansas State Teachers College, University of Kansas.
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MR. XVILLIAM JUST, B. M., A. B.-Director of Orchestra and Band.
Washington State Collegeg Chicago Musical College, American Conservatory,
Pupil of Wendel Mose, Leon Scmetine, Jaques Gordon, Karel Havilicek.
Miss JENNIE DOUGLASS, A. B.-Latin.
College of Emporiag University of Chicago, University of Kansas, Columbia
Miss MABEL COVERDILL, A. B.-Clothing.
College of Emporia, University of Wisconsing University of California.
MR. C. D. LONG, M. ACCTS.-Commerce.
Southwestern Business Collegeg Emporia Kansas State Teachers College.
Mlss M. ETTA PRICE, A. B., A. M.-English. QDeceased.j
University of Colorado, Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia, Park College:
University of Chicago.
Miss SHIRLEY THOMSON, A. B.-English.
College of Emporiag Columbia Universityg' University of Coloradog UEversity
Miss ELEANOR QRPLESS, A. B., A. M.--Biology.
University of Kansas, University of Colorado.
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MR. GEORGE LODLE, B. S.-Manual Arts, Assistant Coach.
Stout Instituteg' Emporia Kansas State Teachers Collegeg Pittsburg,Kansas State
Mlss HELEN KAHN, B. S.-Registrar.
Emporia Kansas State Teachers College.
Mlss ANITA RICE, A. B., A. M.-History, Constitution.
Washburn Collegeg University of Kansas.
MR. DALE STOUT, B. S.---Chemistry, Physics.
Emporia Kansas State Teachers Collegeg University of Kansas.
Miss DOROTHY I-IAMER, A. B., A. M.-Dean of Girls.
University of Illinoisg Columbia University.
Miss BLEMA SNIDER, B. S.-Physical Education. Q
Emporia Kansas State Teachers! Collegeg University of Iowa.
MISS MARIAN HOWARD, A. B.-Spanish. Q
University of Kansasg University of Coloradog Columbia Univcrsityg Centro
Residencia de Estudianta, Madrid, Spain. -
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Mlss KATHLEEN SOWERBY, B. S.-Music.
Emporia Kansas State Teachers Collegeg Gunn School of Music, Chicago.
MIss ETHEL SHIRLEY, B. S.-Commerce.
Emporia Kansas State Teachers Collegeg Columbia Universityg University of
MR. F. JAY SOUTH, B. S.-Printing.
Emporia Kansas State Teachers Collegeg University of Chicagog University of
MISS MARGARET MILLER, A. B.-Speech, English.
Southwestern College of Winfieldg University of California, Columbia Univer-
sity, Northwestern University.
MISS JOSEFINA HUBBARD, A. B., B. S.--Spanish.
College of Emporiag Emporia Kansas State Teachers Collegeg Havana Univeri-
MR. FREEMAN HUCKSTEP, B. S.-Physical Education, Coach.
Emporia Kansas State Teachers College.
MIss THELMA DUTTON, B. S.-Librarian.
Emporia Kansas State Teachers Collegeg University of Illinois.
MR. JOHN R. WILLIAMS, B. S.-Chemistry, Agriculture, Biology.
Emporia Kansas State Teachers College, Kansas State Agricultural College.
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MARY ETTA PRICE
18 8 1- 1 9 3 2
Miss Price had been an English teacher in our
school for the past fifteen years and had won the
love and respect of all with whom she came in
contact. Shc passed away March twenty-second
after a very short illness. Because she was intel-
ligent, yet had great sympathy for her pupils,
Miss Price was a very popular teacher among the
high school students. She is missed by all who
knew her and her place in the school and com-
munity is difficult to fill.
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191 3 -193 1
Cornelia was a 1931 graduate of Emporia High
School. She made excellent grades, being elected
a member of the National Honor Society. She
was very popular with her classmates, and took
part in many activities. Her last great achieve-
ment in high school was the editing of the 1931
Re-Echo. Last fall Cornelia entered the Teachers
College and became a pledge of the Alpha Sigma
Alpha sorority. On October 4, Cornelia passed
away after a week's illness. All Emporia High
School students, faculty, and a host of towns-
people and friends mourned her passing.
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ALVA GOULD-Football 30, 31, Basketball 31, 32, Track 31,
'32, Hi-Y '32, President Senior Class. Q
DOROTHY STAR-Secretary Senior Class, Scholarship Contest '31,
G. R. '30, '31, '32, Setting Up Conference '30, '31, Echo '29,
Orchestra '30, '31, '32, Bounceball '29, Basketball '29, Tumbling
Team '29,' G. A. A. '31, Camp Wood Conference '30, Archery
'30, Rifle Club '30, "Man or Mouse", Music Contest '30, '31,
'32, Em-Hi Frolic '30, Up and Atom Club '31, '32, National
DOROTHY BALTZ-Orchestra '30, '31, '32, G. R. '30, '31, '32,
String Quartet '29, '30, '31, Music Contest '30, '31, '32, Violin
Solo '30, '31, '32, Individual Sight Singing '29, Setting Up Con-
ference '29, '30, '31, Vice-President Senior Class, National Honor
DONALD RESCH-Basketball '30, '31, '32, Basketball Captain '31,
Football '30, '31, Treasurer Senior Class.
THE SENIOR CLASS
Although the Senior class of 1932 is not the largest graduating class that E.
H. S. has known, it is the most intelligent, most dramatic, and most active. This
illustrious class has worked out its own problems to the highest possible degree and
given much aid and consolation to the struggling Juniors and Sophomores.
The class enjoyed many entertaining social events during the year. The peak of
activities was reached, however, at the-formal Senior banquet which was held at the
Hotel Broadview. Everyone enjoyed the feast and the splendid program that was
The Senior class certainly owe much to their sponsors: Mr. Stout, Mr. Lodle,
Miss Shirley, Miss Dutton, Miss Coverdill, for their help and co-operation during
the entire school year.
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Page 2 5
VELMA LAMB-G. R. '30, '31, '32.
MURRAY LOHNER-Orchestra '3Q, '31, '32, Band '31, '32, Hi-Y
'31, '32, Hi-Y Conference at Cottonwood Falls '31, Up and
Atom Club '31, '32, Football '31.
MILDRED STEVER--G. R. '30, '31, '32.
JEAN HOVGARD--G. A. A. '30, Orchestra '31, '32, Glee Club '30,
'31, '32, Basketball '30, "Once in a Lifetime", "Up in the Air."
HOWARD JAMES-Orchestra '30, '31, '32, Band '30, '31, '32, Hi-Y
'30, '31, '32, Glee Club '32, Music Contest '30, '31, '32.
ARLOA HEWITT-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Librarian '31, '32, Echo '31,
WALTER SHAW-"Devil in the Cheese", "The Haunted House",
"Man or Mouse."
MARGARET RYAN-Glee Club '30, '31, '32, Accompanist Girls'
Glee Club '31, '32, Mixed Chorus '30, '31, '32, Music Contest
'30, '31, '32, Glee Club Librarian '31, G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. R.
Pianist '30, G. R. Cabinet '31, Estes Park Conference '31, Setting
Up Conference '30, '31, Em-Hi Frolic '30, "Big Time", "Up in
the Air", "Once in a Lifetime", Re-Echo Staff '32, National
JEROME BRINKMAN-"Man or Mouse."
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VERA LOOMIS-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Up and Atom Club '31, Cicero
Club '30, '31, Echo '32g Girls' Glee Club '31, '32, Music Con-
JOHN HAGINS-Basketball '31.
ELISE DEISTER-G. A. A. '30, Archery '30, G. R. '30, '31, '32.
FRANK BRASHEAR- ,
HARRIETT BANE-Orchestra '30, '31g Scholarship Contest '31g
G. R. tso, '31, '32.
T. W. HOLLINGSWORTH-
MARGARET SHULLEY-Librarian '30, '31g Tumbling Team '30,
'31, G. A. A. '30, Glee Club '31g G. R. '30, '31, '32, Up and
Atom Club '32, Echo '31, '32,
JAMES BRANDT-Music Contest '32, Hi-Y '30, '31, '32g Up and
Atom Club '31, '32, Boys' Glee Club '32g "Man or Mouse"g
0 "T feas ure Chest", Mixed Chorus Hz.
S TOM OLIVER-
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MARY ANDERSON-G. R. '31, '32.
GENEVA TIMMGNS-G. R. '3 0, '31, '32, Em-Hi Frolic '30, Tum-
bling Team '30, '31, G. A. A.
'31, '32, Basketball '31, Librarian
LEO CONDON- L
LUCILE JONES-G. R. '29, '30,
known Quantity Club '31.
ALBERT CLARK-Hi-Y '30, '31,
President Up and Atom Club
H-Y Conference at Lawrence,
'32, Music Contest '32, Oratorical Contest '32, National Honor
'31, Up and Atom Club '31, Un-
'32, Up and Atom Club '31, '32,
'31, '32, Sophomore Class Officer,
Hi-Y Cabinet '30, Glee Club '31,
RUTH JONES-G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. R. Cabinet '31, Setting Up
Conference '31, Estes Park Conference '31, Echo '30, '31, '32,
Lawrence Journalism Conference '31, Basketball '31, Bounceball
'30, Archery '31, Rifle Club '31, Up and Atom Club '31, G. R.
Mid-Winter Conference at Hutchinson '31, Librarian '32,
GEORGE JOHNSON-Cheerleader '31, Basketball '31, National
MARTHA ALICE BRADY- 4
ROBERT HOWELL-Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Up and Atom Club '31,
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AGNES HENSLER-G. R. '30, '31.
KENNETH ACE-Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Glee Club '30, '31, Echo '31,
Music Contest '30, '31, Mixed Chorus '31, "Up in the Air",
Lawrence Journalism Conference '31,
ANNA RICHARD-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Cicero Club '30, '31,
LOIS GEORGE-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Cicero Club '30, Up and Atom
PAUL LEWIS- .
HELEN BLAKELY-G. A. A. '31, '32, G. R. '30, '31, '32, Echo '30,
'31, '32, Bounceball '31, '32, Basketball '31, '32, Archery '31,
'32, Orchestra '30, '31, '32, Music Contest '30, '31, '32.
LOIS REEBLE-G. R. '30, '31, '32, National Honor Society.
JAMES KELLEY-Football '29, '30, '31, Basketball '30, '31, Track
'29, Hi-Y '30, '31, Secretary Hi-Y '30.
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ORA MAY TRAXLER-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Vice-President Cicero
Club '31, G. A. A. '32, Scholarship Contest '31, '32, Type-
writing Contest '31, '32, Re-Echo Staff '32, Up and Atom Club
'32, Unknown Quantity Club '32, "Man or Mouse", Horseshoe
X' '32, National Honor Society.
GEORGE MEYER-Football '29, '30, '31, Basketball '30, '31, '32,
Re-Echo Staff '32,
MARGARET CARNINE-Glee Club '31, '32, Up and Atom Club
0 '31, '32, G. R. '31, '32, Band '3l.
HAROLD WAYMAN-Glee Club '31, '32, "Up in the Air", Hi-Y
'30, '31, '32, "Once in a Lifetime", President Sophomore Class,
President Senior II's '31, Treasurer Hi-Y '31, President Glee Club
'31, National Honor Society.
THELMA FIELD-"Big Time", "Man or Mouse."
WILLIAM FUSON-Scholarship Contest '31, "Once in a Lifetime",
Glee Club '32, "Man or Mouse", Re-Echo Staff '32, Hi-Y '30,
'31, '32, National Honor Society.
ESTHER RUMSEY-G. R. '29, '30, '31, Tumbling Team '29, Bas-
ketball '29, Volleyball '29, Archery '29, Em-Hi Frolic '30, Rifle
Club ,305 Vice-President Senior II Class.
CARROLL LITTLE-Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Hi-Y Cabinet '31, Up and
Atom Club '31, '32, Re-Echo Staff '32, Algebra Club '31, Secre-
tary Junior Class, Echo '31, '32.
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LENNADALE BOYD-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Em-Hi Frolic '30, Tum-
bling Team '30, '31, '32, G. A. A. '31, '32, Librarian '31, '32.
MARVIN KIPLING-Up and Atom Club '31, '32,
HEI.EN LANE-G. R. '30, '31, '32.
MARGARET MORRIS-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Estes Park Conference
'31, Setting Up Conference '31, Glee Club '31, '32, Re-Echo
Staff '32, Up and Atom Club '31, '32, Mixed Chorus '32, Mixed
Quartet '32, Music Contest '32,
LEROY RYNO-Echo '31, '32, Up and Atom Club '31, '32,
LOUISE CUTHBERTSON-G. R. '31, '32, Music Contest '32,
QQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQ QQQQQA
Q RUTH DAVIS-G. R. '31, '32, MusicAContest '32.
i REUBEN FISHER-
Q HELEN IVES-G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. R. Mid-Vfinter Conference at
Baldwin '30, Glee Club '31, '32, Echo '32, Up and Atom Club
'31, '32, G. R. Cabinet '31, "Up in the Air", Setting Up Confer-
O ence '31, Lawrence Journalism Conference '31, G. A. A. '31,
Basketball '30. '31, Music Contest '31, '32, "Man or Mouse."
' ' WILLIS HOOVER-Glee Club '31, "Big Time", Re-Echo Staff '32,
Q A . MARY GREEN-G. R. '30, Cicero Club '30.
KENNETH FARQUHARSON-Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Band '31, '32,
' Orchestra '31, '32, Glee Club '32, Music Contest '32, "Man or
Q Mouse", "Treasure Chest."
LELIAH BOND--G. R. '29, '30, '31, Librarian '29, Echo '31, "Man
f' LEONA FLADUNG-G. R. '31, '32, '
0' JOE FULTON-Orchestra '29,,'30, Up and Atom Club '31, Hi-Y
'30, '31, Glee Club '31, Cicero Club '30, Debate '31, Echo '31,
National Honor Societyf
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KATHERINE' SONVERBY-G. R. '30, '31, '32, "Once in a Life--
time", "Up in the Air", Em-Hi Frolic, Archery '31, Rifle Club , ,
'30, Basketball '30, Up and AQII1 'Club '31, '32. ' A
THELMA PYLE-Girls' Glee Club '30, '31, '32, Mixed Chorus '30,
'31, '32, Music Contest '30, '31, '32, Setting Up Conference '31,
Em-Hi Frolic '30, Group Sight Singing '30, Individual Sight
Singing '31, Cicero Club '31, Accompanist Boys' Glee Club '31,
'32, G. R. '30, '31, '32, String Trio ,305 National Honor Society. O
JUNIOR JENT--Glee Club '31, "Up in the Air", Orchestra '29,
'30, '31, Hi-Y '30, '31, Music Contest '30, '31, Mixed Chorus,
"Once in a Lifetime."
DOROTHY HELSTROM-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Orchestra '30, '31,
'32, Music Contest '30, '31, '32,
LYNDON FRANCIS-Echo '31, '32. Q
EVELYN MONTGOMERY-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Echo '32, Orches-
tra '31, '32, G. A. A. '31, '32, Scholarship Contest '31,
LUTHER LYONS- Q
NORMA GAIL WILLIAMS- V
BARTON CAROTHERS-Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Up and Atom Club
'31, '32, "Man or Mouse", "Treasure Chest", Glee Club '31, '32,
Music Contest. X
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Page 3 3
J f x
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LOLA DONEZ-G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. A. A. '31, 32, Rifle Club
'30, Librarian '30, '31, '32, Up and Atom Club '31, G. R. Setting
Up Conference '31, Cicero Club '31, G. R. Cabinet '29, National
LOYETTE MARTINDALE-G. R. ,30, '31, '32, G. A. A. '31, '32,
Scholarship Contest '31.
EDWIN MADDERN--Orchestra '29, '30, '31g Band '29, '30, '31,
Music Contest '30, '31g Up and Atom Club '31.
CLARA LOUISE MECKEL-G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. R. Cabinet '31,
Setting Up Conference '31, G. R. Mid-Winter Conference at
Hutchinson '31, Estes Park Conference '31, Glee Club '30, '31,
Scholarship Contest '31, Em-Hi Frolic '30, Music Contest '32,
Basketball '30, '31, '32, National Honor Society.
LOLA SHORER-Orchestra '30, '31, '32, Band '30, '31, '32, Em-Hi
Frolic '30, Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Algebra Club '30, Music Contest
'30, '31, '32, Up and Atom Club '31, '32.
HAROLD TAYLOR-Football '30, '31, Track '30, '31.
Page 3 4
Q S 9
qwwe oeoqwoyoev is lessee
XX kg X
BERNICE XWATKINS-Girls' Glee Club '30, '31, '32, Mixed Cho'
'30, '31, G. R. '30, '31, '32, "Up in the Air", Echo '32.
GEORGE SCHMIDT-Hi-Y '30, '31, Echo '31, '32.
MERLE GEPHART-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Glee Club '31, '32, Orches-
tra '30, '31, '32, Music Contest '30, '31, '32, "Man or Mouse",
"Treasure Chest", Up and Atom Club '31, '32, National Honor
Society. , '
ROBERT COVVAN--Boys' Glee Club '30, '31, "The Haunted
BETTY BOWMAN-G. R. '31, '32, Echo '31, '32, Business Manager
Echo '32, Up and Atom Club '31, '32.
ESTHER THOMAS-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Echo '31, '32.
RODNEY COLLINS-Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Orchestra '30, '31, '32,
Band '30, '31, '32, Glee Club '32, Up and Atom Club '31, '32,
"Man or Mouse", "Treasure Chest", Music Contest '30, '31, '32,
Mixed Chorus '32, President Orchestra '32.
OLETA FEHR-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Echo '31.
RUSSELL BLESSING-Football '30, '31.
o 0900400 66000000060 6 60006
nWEcho"31? Librarian '31, Up 3Hd'AtO111 Club '31, '32.
MARY EMILY KEELER-G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. R. Setting Up Con-
ference '31, Echo '31, '32, Editor of Echo '32, Lawrence Jour-
nalism Conference '31, Em-Hi Frolic '31, "Up in the Air",
Scholarship Contest '31, Basketball '31, Up and Atom Club
ANN EWBANK-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Qrchestra '30, '31, '32, Music
Contest '30, '31, '32,
TRUE RETSCHLAG-Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Hi-Y Cabinet '30, '31,
Hi-Y Congress Member, Glee Club '30, Up and Atom Club '31,
'32, Vice-President Up and Atom Club '31, Re-Echo Staff '32,
"Haunted House", "Up in the Air", "Once in a Lifetime", "Man
or Mouse", "Treasure Chest", Orchestra '32, Music Contest '31,
HILDA HALL-G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. R.-Setting Up Conference
'31, Echo '31, Librarian '31, '32,
CALVIN DOILE-Algebra Club '31, V
BETTY BROWN-G. R. sao, '31, '32, Librarian' '50, '31, Echo '30,
ALVIN JOHN STON-
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VERA JEAN PIPER-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Echo '30, '31, '32, Glee
Club '31, '32, Mixed Chorus '32, Music Contest '32, "Man or Q
Mouse", Up and Atom Club '31, '32.
ROBERT MEYER-Cicero Club '30, '31, Up and Atom Club '30, .
MARJORIE JACKSON-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Echo '30, '31, "Up in
' the Air", Glee Club '30, '32, Mixed Chorus '31, Music Contest Q
'31, '32, G. R. Setting Up Conference '31, G. R. Cabinet '31,
'32, G. R. Mid-Winter Conference at Hutchinson '31, National '
LAWRENCE WAGNER-Up and Atom Club '31, Hi-Y '30.
ALVIRA GROUNDXVATER- Q
DALE FLICKINGER-Football '30, '31,
0 ERMA MCKEAN-G. R. '29, '30, '31, Em-Hi Frolic '30. Q
. MARTIN SCHOTTLER- '
LOIS MCCAIN-G. R. '30, '31, '32. O
Q CLAIR STOCKTON- I
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Q MARY UMFLEET-Up and Atom Club '31, '32, G. R. '30, '31, '32,
HUBERT COLVIN--Football '31, Track '31, '32.
O INEZ WHIPPLE-G. R. '30, '31, '32g Echo '31, "Man or Mouse."
ALBERT JOHNSON-Scholarship Contest '31g Up and Atom Club
Q '31, '32g "Man or Mouse."
MARJORIE KRAUM-Girls' Glee Club '31, '32, Mixed Chorus '31,
I6 '32, Music Contest '31, '32, Setting Up Conference '31, Em-Hi
'E -' Frolic '30, G. R. '30, '31, '32, "Big Time"gn"Once in a Life-
time", "Up in the Air."
O VANCE RINDOM-
7 EDITH SMITH-G. R. '29, '50, '31, Echo '30, '31,
Q LYLE STOTTS-
AUDREY MERREL-G. R. '30, '31, '32.
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RHEA LITTLE-Em-Hi Frolic '30, G. A. A. '30, '31, President of
G. A. A. '31, Bounceball '30, '31, '32, Basketball '30, '31, '32,
G. R. '30, '31, '32, Scholarship Contest '31, Tumbling Team
'30, '31, Horseshoe '31, '32, President Unknown Quantity Club
'31, Up and Atom Club '31, '32, National Honor Society.
BRUCE LOOMIS-Hi-Y '29, '31, Glee Club '31, '32, Echo '31,
MILDRED MOWL-G. R. '30, '31, '32,
IRENE McGLINN-G. R. '30, '31, '32.
RGDGER MOON-Orchestra '30, '31, Band '29, '31, Hi-Y '29, '30,
'31, Up and Atom Club '31.
WILLA HEATON-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Up and Atom Club '31, '32,
G. R. Setting Up Conference '31, Orchestra '30, '31, '32, Music
Contest '31, '32.
RICHARD LEE-Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Vice-President '31, Football
'31, Basketball' '32, Glee Club '31, '32, Hi-Y Conference at
Manhattan '31, Hi-Y Conference at Camp Wood, Mixed Chorus
'32, Vice-President of National Honor Society.
MARIAN TIBBALS-G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. R. Conference at Camp
Wood '30, Estes Park Conference '31, Setting Up Conference
'31, Echo '32, G. A. A. '31, '32, G. A. A. Cabinet '32, Basket-
ball '30, '31, '32, Girls' Glee Club '31, '32, Mixed Chorus '31,
Music Contest '31, "Up in the Air", Bounceball '30, '31, '32,
, Archery '30, '31, '32, Up and Atom Club '31, '32.
VERA BENTZ-Basketball '30, Bounceball '30, G. R. '3 0, '31, Vol-
, leyball '30, Archery '30, G. A. A. '30, '31, '32.
FRANCES ONSTAD-Echo '31, "Up in the Air", Setting Up Con-
ference '30, '31, G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. R. Cabinet '30, '31, Glee
Q Club '30, '31, '32, President Glee Club '31, Treasurer Junior
Class, Mixed Chorus '30, '31, Music Contest '30, '31, '32, Up
and Atom Club '31, '32, Estes Park Conference '31, Carnp Wood
Conference '30, Sextette '31, Em-Hi Frolic '30, President of
0 National Honor Society.
KERMIT DAVIES-Hi-Y '29, Football '29, '30, '31.
ESTHER KERR-G. R. '31, '32.
KEITH SELLERS-Scholarship Contest '31,' Cicero Club '30, '31,
President Cicero Club '30, Secretary Cicero Club '31, National
HELEN YATES-Girls' Glee Club '31, '32, Up and Atom Club '31,
'32, G. R. ,'30, '31, '32.
5 GEORGELEOCPER-Hi-Y '29, '30, "The Haunted House", "Once
,, - ---- - - - - -- --I----W -'------ --, -ff
G. R. '30, '31, '32, Estes Park Conference '31, Setting Up Con-
ference '31, "Big Time", "Up in the Air", "Once in a Lifetime",
"Man or Mouse", "Treasure Chest", Secretary Up and Atom Club
'31, '32, Lawrence Journalism Conference '31, Re-Echo Staff
'31, Editor Re-Echo '32, Orchestra '32,
EDITH EISENHAUER-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Up and Atom Club
'31, '32, Scholarship Contest '31.
LLOYD MORGAN-Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Hi-Y Cabinet '31, '32,
Hi-Y Conference at Lawrence '30, Hi-Y Conference at Elmdale
'31, Cicero Club '30, '31, Scholarship Contest '31, Algebra Club
'31, Up and Atom Club '31, '32, Echo Staff '31, '32, Em-Hi
Frolic '30, Football '31, Re-Echo Staff '31, Business Manager of
Re-Echo '32, Treasurer of National Honor Society.
RUTH WINN-President Junior Class '31, G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. R.
Cabinet '31, '32, President G. R. '31, Setting Up Conference '30,
'31, Camp Wood '30, Estes Park '31, G. R. Mid-Winter Confer-
ence at Baldwin and Hutchinson, Glee Club '30, '31, '32, Vice-
President of Glee Club '31, Music Contest '30, '31, 32, Mixed
Chorus '30, '31, Echo '30, '31, '32, Lawrence Journalism Con-
ference '31, G. A. A. '31, Up and Atom Club '31, 32, "Up in the
Air", "Once in a Lifetime", "Treasure Chest", National Honor
DELLA CLEMENTS-G. R. '30, '31, '32, Estes Park Conference '31,
Echo '30, '31.
MASON CARR-Hi-Y '30, '31, '32, Up and Atom Club '31, '32,
DELORES HONEA--G. R. '30, '31, '32, Orchestra '30, Echo '31.
ROLLO COCHENNET-Glee Club '29, '30, '31, "Up in the ir."
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9 NOLA DAVIDSON-Basketball '3Qg Volleyloalll-A-'30, Bounceball '29
Archery '29, '30, Hiking '30, G. R. '29, '30, G. A. A. '30, '31
'32g National Honor Society.
3 MARVIN JONES-Hi-Y '30.
OPAL LISTER-Glee Club '31, ,323 G. R. '30, '31, '32g Echo '52
Up and Atom Club '31, '32g Music Contest '32,
LUCILLE REMY-Cicero Club '30, '31, G. R. '30, '31, '32.
. ftl' ELEANOR HEANEY-G. R. '30, '31, '32, G. A. A. '30, '31.
,Q JOHN STRUBE-
'R GLADYS FAY BRILL-
X WINSTON MOON-Basketball '31, '32.
A BARBARA BEACH-4-National Honor Society.
"Af MARGARET ALEXANDER-
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Fmrz GUFLER ,.,,,. ...,,....,..,,........... ..........,... P r esidenf
Lnsrizn REEBLE ...... .... - ......, .,... V i ce-President
EUGENE BURDICK ....... - .,....,.. Secretary
LOUISE SYMEs ....... .............,., .....,. T 1' easurer
The Junior class of 1932 is one of the largest if not the largest
of any Junior class in the history of the High School.
It has contributed very generously to the various activities in
the school and in doing so its members have not sacrificed scholastic
achievements, as is shown by the number of students on the honor roll.
As we begin to realize our junior year is drawing to a close We
are confronted with the seriousness of becoming Seniors and- the
dignity which must be upheld. A Senior is always envied and is
looked upon as one setting a precedent. In this respect may We pay
tribute to the Senior class of 1932 and say the example set by them
in the classroom and various organizations of the school is of the
highest type and we wish them success in any line of endeavor which
they may choose. It is the wish of every member of the present
Junior class, when they become Seniors, to so conduct themselves
both as individuals and as a class that their achievements may set
examples for the underclassmen.
In the past year we have had the very able assistance of our
sponsors, Miss Schmalzried, Miss Sirpless, Miss Douglass, Miss Miller
and Miss Rice and We want to thank them for the interest which
they have had in our advancement.
Top Row, lrft to right-Francis Austin, Elizabeth Reed, Forrest Daughdrill,
Serond Row-Anna May Jones, Margaret Wolfe, Helen Colwell.
Q Third Row-Evelyn Ruth Nuffer, Mable Martin, Edna May Hiatt, Sam
Fourlh,R0w-Charles Knouse, Roy Rigdon, Jack Wilson.
Fifth Row-Pauline Bland, Thelma Thompson, Bertha May Swanson, Betty
6 jane Furman.
' Sixth Row-Donald Thomas, Norman Goss, William Marcellus.
Seventh Row-Alvin Whitaker, Olive Wilson, La Von Jones, Keith Farqu-
6 Eighth Row-Lee Williams, Delbert Saffer, Martha Shaffer.
f' A Ninth Row-Irene Smith, Myrtle Gunkle, Lorena Crouse, Don Wilson.
34540 4045004 OQOQOQOQOQOQQ o
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T017 Row, loft to right-Margaret Martin, Dick DeLong, Lucille Seilert,
Second Row-Edna Thimes, Virginia Lee Porter, Margaret Morgan.
Third Rofuf-Eileen Stanley, Ray Morgan, Beth Fulton, Lowell Reams.
Fourth Row-Edward McCreary, Lorene Cravens, Albert Green.
Fifth Row-Donald Smith, Paul Wagner, Joyce Courtney, Francis Kemp.
Sixth Row-Helen Lewis, Bertha Staley, Frank Foncannon.
Seventh Row-Robert Hedges, Geraldine Foster, Junior Parker, Arthur Ames.
Eighth Row-Mildred Barrct, Nadean Knox, Charles Bergerhouse.
Ninth Row-Floyd Ensminger, Lawrence Martin, Geraldine Patton, Doris
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Top Row, left to right-Virginia St. Clair, Trevor Lewis, Margaret Coe,
Second Row-Lee Ona Kuhlman, Evelyn Hillis, Nadine Glass.
Third Row-Juanita Brown, Louise Boles, Leroy Sprague, Lillian Axe.
Fourth Row-Fred Carter, Peggy Bailey, Lucille Crabtree.
Fifth Row-Herman Thomas, Lena Smith, Stanley Vandervelde, Leroy
Sixth Row-Marjorie Scott, Nidayvonne Maddern, Delores Tholen. V
Seventh Row-Ethel Roles, Keith Deitrich, Mildred Lumley, Louise Cannon.
Eighth Row-Ethel Jones, Juanita Stinson, Kenneth Brock.
Ninth Row-Hazel Thornton, Marion Henderson, Katharine Marbourg.
Top Row, left to right-Donald Cuthbertson, Virginia Burnap, Virginia
Forbeck, Bill Alexander.
Sz'cond.R0w-Kenneth Remy, Josephine O'Neil.
Third Row-Arthur Specht, Ralph Smith, Junior Thompkins, Melvin Fry.
Fourth Row-Mary Kretsinger, Harold Coe, Lowell Trowbridge.
Fifth Row-George Russell, Marie Pregor, Ralph Knouse, Francis Henderson.
Sixth Row-Lewis Knight, Max Seilert, Mary Smith.
Seventh Row-Esther Maxey, Nora Davies, Louise Wilks, Lyle Lewis.
Eighth Row-Clinton Keeler, Vincent Wallace, Juanita Cooley.
Ninth Row-Melvin Quick, Anna Copeland, Bonita Davis, Stephen Henderson.
ELIZABETH WILSON .......,............. . ................ --,, .w,,.,.... President
G'AROUNE' DEWARi1ig-f 'i.--ggggg.--1g,.---gg--. -Q .... gi Vive-President
LLOYD HENDERSON ..... ......... S ecretary
HELEN STANTON ..LL., ..,.............. ...... T r easurer
The Sophomores in all their glory arrived at the Senior High
School prepared to awe the Seniors, but after several squelching looks
and a lot of good advice from them, we almost decided we Weren't as
Wonderful as we had imagined ourselves. We have tried to live up
to our high ideals and we distinguished ourselves along certain extra-
curricular activities just to show the know-it-all upperclassmen that
We are a most superior group. Our class further distinguished itself
by placing many members on the term honor roll. 'We have been a
depression hit class and for this reason and inclement weather our
many planned parties and picnics did not materialize, but we had
one line party to the Strand. At any rate, We have proved to our-
selves, if to no one else, that we are much more wonderful than any
class before us and we are confident that we are better than any to
so 0 Q QQQQQM 0 0054000400
SOPHOMORE I CLASS
Top Row, left to right-Dorothea Lutt, Margaret Moon,
Lee Ona Goss, Verle Frost, Eunice Kean, Thaeda Thomas,
Esther Rake, Marvin Thompkins, Dorothy Theye, Mary
Jane Diggs, Theola Gray, Helen Stanton, Oma Delle
Second Row, left to rigfof--Russell Walker, Fred Davis,
Paul Kline, Franklin White, George Hamilton, Harold
Irey, Howard Deputy, Laura Nichel, Dona Faye Bowers,
Esther Lynn, Lois Reams, Dorothy Myers, Dorothy
Third Row, leff In right-Gwendolyn Mounkes, Grace
Anderson, Mildred Benson, Orin Stoker, Clifford White,
Eugene Souders, Lloyd Henderson, Virginia Mott, Ruth
Knouse, Helen Louise Karr, Rosemary Fasken, Grace
Martin, Selma Kassens, Corinne Kassens.
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SOPI-IOMORE II CLASS
Top Row, left to right-W'ayne Watson, Arthur Gran-
deen, Arthur Clausen, Dick Lord?-Gary Hankenson,
Edward Sheridan, Wilburn Morris, Edwin Theel, Robert
Morse, W'illie Bugbee, Milton Siegle, Robert Schmidt.
Second Row, left to right-Arnold Lister, John Merrcl,
Harry Kinter, Lyndell Petty, Russell Kidwell, Melburn
Foster, Tommy Nevitt, Lyndell Beattie, Clifford Rock.
Third Row, left to right-Frank Warren, Inez Grace
Sharran, Carolyn DeWar, Elizabeth Wfilson, Page Grif-
fiths, Lena Grace Griffith, Selma Star, Lawrence Var-
ner, Barton Eccleston, Millard Lumley, Curtis Fischer.
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Page 5 0
RUTH WINN ...,,,,.,,...,.........,,.,,..,,,,,,......,,, ,,,,........ P resident
FRANCES ONSTAD ,.,... - ...A,..., ..,.,.. Y 'ice-President
LORENE CRAVENS ....... ,.....,, S ecretary
BETH FULTON ,......... .,,.. T reusurer
The Girl Reserve organization includes nearly every girl in
F Wschoolg therefore, it must appeal to the interests of many types. This
is done through interesting and worthwhile programs, definite projects
of service, and various social activities such as teas, monthly dinners,
picnics, and parties of all kinds. At the beginning of the school year,
a group of representative girls meet in a setting-up conference to plan
the year's work and to choose a theme, the theme this year being "The
Budding Rose." The big and little sister plan helps new girls to feel
more at home in Senior High School, and many other things are done
during the year to make others happier. In order to receive more
inspiration and enthusiasm for their work, about twenty girls are
sent to one of three conferences: Estes Park, Camp Wood, and the
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GIRL RESERVES fContinueclj
Marjorie Jackson Program
Frances Onstad Membership
Beth Fulton Finance
Margaret Ryan Music
Mary Kretsinger Publicity
Helen Ives Social
Ruth Jones Service
Clara Louise Meckel XVorld Fellowship
Our Girl Reserve triangle
Three principles contain,
Each one of which, neglected,
Brings on regret and pain.
Our minds and souls are quite
As are our hands and feet,
Anxt one omitted or abused
Might cause complete defeat
In this Fm sure you will agre
Nor offer doubt or strife,
That proper care of all the three
Makes for the rounded life.
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Junior-Senior Hi-Y Club
CHARLES KNOUSE ...... ..... .... . . .,, ...,. ............. P 1' esideht
RICHARD LEE ........., .,,,.., V ice-President
i 'X CARROLL LITTLE ........ ............. S ecretary
EUGENE BURDICK ..,,. .I... T reasurer
This year's club has been active along several lines of endeavor,
O chief among these was the series of vocational guidance talks by
Emporia men which was jointly sponsored by the Hi-Y and Kiwanis
Club. Other activities were the Father-Son banquet and the regular
4 bi-weekly meetings with talks by prominent men. The Hi-Y also
sponsored a play, 'lNew Brooms," and jointly sponsored "Treasure
I Chestu with the Girl Reserve.
HISTORY OF HI-Y CLUBS
f The Hi-Y Club in Emporia High School dates from 1908. In
I this year the first club, called the Y. M. C. A., was organized with
Rice E. Brown, then history teacher, as the faculty sponsor. The
first state Y. M. C. A. camp was held at Soden's Grove, 1911. The
club has always been active in Bible study and in life and vocational
problems. A member of the Hi-Y, John Stanley, was the first student
Y. M. C. A. secretary employed by Emporia. Q
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Sophomore Hi-Y Club
FORREST DAUGHDRILL ...,..vv..... . ...,..,.,.,,.,.,... ............. P resident
HAROLD IREY .........A.....o,. . .... Vice-President Q
EDWIN THEEL .....,....,,, .......... S ecretary
BILL CLEVER ..,.., ..,... T reasurer f
The Sophomore Hi-Y during its second year of organization has
striven unusually hard "to create, maintain, and extend throughout
the school and community, high standards of Christian character."
This year We have particularly stressed a high standard in clean living,
clean speech, clean athletics, and clean scholarship.
Some of the things which our members will long remember are:
the watermelon feed at which nearly thirty good melons quickly dis-
appearedg our noon lunches every Tuesday at the "Y,'g the Father and
Son banquetj the hot-dog stand at the football gamesg the Hi-Y tennis
HONOR ROLL OF PRESIDENTS
1908 Don Peters
1909 Wilbert Fuller
1910-11 ' Kenneth Ireland
19 10 Leon Knight
1911 Roscoe Graves
1912 Charles Johnson
1913 McKinley Pratt
1914 Amos Curry
1915 Luther Aue
Joe Dumm, Jr.
Rice Brown, Jr.
193 0-31: Eugene Burdick
1931-32: Forrest Daughdrill
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Page 5 5
First Row, left to right--Virginia Burns, Imogene Wilson, Anna Copeland, Bonita Davis, Jennie Wilson
Srfroml Row--Alberta Holt, Alberta Rogers, Doris Collier, Lida Gandy.
Third Row-Miss Walls Qsponsorj, and Mrs. Stafford Qadvisorj.
Colored Girl Reserves
The Colored Girl Reserve has done more this year than in previous
years and we consider this year a very successful one. Some of the
activities of our club have been: a program once a month at one of
the three colored churches, singing at the First Christian Church, a
HalloWe,en banquet, a Christmas party for small children, singing at
the Broadview Hotel, a banquet at the Y. W. C. A., a breakfast Easter
morning for members of the club, and singing in the Re-Echo chapel
program. The officers of the club are: Bonita Davis, president, Al-
berta Holt, secretary, and Jenny Wilson, treasurer.
fo My OQOQOQOQOQOQQ ohh
First Row, left to right-Eleanor Heaney, Page Griffiths, Lorene Cravens, Geraldine Foster, Elma Warn-
ken, Delbert Saffer.
Second Row--Mary Kretsinger, Dorothea Lutt, Miss Douglass, Stephen Henderson.
Third Row-Merle jones, Roy Rigdon, Paul Lewis, Carl Faust, Alvin Robohn, Thomson Holtz, Frank
Foncannon, Kathryn Hanna, Donald Thomas. '
The Cicero Club
Only those taking third year Latin may belong to the Cicero Club.
Since it is so exclusive, only nineteen members compose this club.
The purpose of the Cicero Club is to make better Romans of its
members. A constitution much like that of the United States Qbut
not quite so lengthyj was adopted limiting the members in their rights
The club lets the outside world know what it is doing by a
Latin newspaper. Those who can't read Latin are just in the dark.
Officers of this organization are: Geraldine Foster, president,
Frank Foncannon, vice-president, Mary Kretsinger, secretary, Page
pooch ohoooooohh o o 4
First Row, left to right-Paul Lewis, Keith Deitrich, Forrest Daughdrill, Frank Foncannon, Junior Cook,
Joe Fulton, Edwin Maddern, Clifford White, Ralph Knouse, Glen Maple, Charles Goodwin.
Second Row-Mr. Stout Qsponsorj, George Sparks, Roberta Bixler, Selma Star, Lena Grace Griffiths, Vera
Loomis, Katherine Sowerby, Helen Ives, Betty Bowman, Marian Tibbals, Mary Umfleet, Lois George,
Evelyn Jones, Rollo Cochennet.
Third Row-Murray Lohner, Keith Farquharson, John Klem, Marvin Kipling, Virginia Lee Porter, Ruth
Jones, Merle Gephart, Helen Yates, Edith Eisenhauer, Opal Lister, Dorothy Helstrom, Audrey Marril,
Lola Donez, Margaret Carnine, Willa Heaton, Homer Marcellus.
Fourth Row-Lawrence Wagner, Albert Johnson, Ruth Winn, Francis Onstad, Vera Jean Piper, Dorothy
Star, Mary Emily Keeler, Helene Jensen, Alvin Robohn, Dick DeLong, Lee Embry, Albert Clark,
Ermin Prchal, James Brandt, Rodney Collins, Robert Meyers.
Up and Atom Club
The Up and Atom Club is a science club composed of students
who have a special interest in science work. This year we had seventy-
Many interesting and unusual programs were presented and all of
the members gained some new and helpful information. Entertaining
if demonstrations were given by different members of the club, educa-
0 tional films were shown, and talks were given by outside speakers.
A skating party was held at Soden's pavilion on November 9th,
at which everyone had a good time skating and eating refreshments
4 which were prepared by the social committee.
Officers of the club are: Albert Clark, president, True Retschlag,
vice-president, William Fuson, treasurer, Jeanette Retschlag, secretary.
, Joe Fulton was treasurer during the first semester. The committee
Q chairmen are James Brandt, program, and Rodney Collins, social.
OQOQQ QQOQOQOQOQOQOQOQQQOQO 4
The contestants and their sub'ects are, left to ri ht:
First Row-Albert Clark, "The Ade uac of the American Constitutionhg Lola Donez, "Roosevelt and
q' Y . . 1
the Ccnstitutionng Doris McGuire, "Constitutional Civil Libertics"g Irene Smith, "Abraham Lincoln
and the Constitutionf'
Second Row-Charles Knouse, "The Citizen, His Duties and Privileges Under the Constitutionng Miss
Miller Ccoachjg Forrest Daughdrill, "The Constitution, A Guarantee of the Liberty of the In-
e Cratorical Contest
The annual High School oratorical contest conducted by the
Kansas City Star, was held in Emporia, March 10.
The contest centered around the Constitution of the United
States. The purpose of this contest is for the promotion of a better
understanding between nations by means of the exchange of national
Twenty dollars in prizes were offered by the Kiwanis Club of
Emporia. Miss Doris McGuire won first place in the Emporia contest.
The judges were K. W. Davidson, Vincent A. Davis and F. B. Ross.
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Page 5 9
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Top Row-Davies, Robison, Massey, Bumgarner, Smith, Kretsinger,
St. Clair, Beach, Morris.
Second Row-Foster, Fulton, Kean, Williains, Yates, Retschlag, Piper,
Third Row-Tibbals, Winn, Maxey, Carnine, Ryan, accompanist,
Pyle, Lister, Loomis, Boler.
Fourth Row-Onstad, Glass, Kraum, Hovgard, Miss Sowerby, direc-
tor, Garrison, Ives, Mouse, Gephart.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Top Row--Cowan, Loomis, Bergerhouse, Lee, Carothers, Foncannon
Second Row-Fuson, Farquharson, Smith, Miss Sowerby, director
Wayman, Fulton, Collins.
Third Row-Gufler, Warren, Smith, Pyle, accompanist, Sparks,
Fourth Row-Cuthbertson, Johnson, Reams, Clark, Specht, Bowers.
Hirschler, Beattie, Collins, Deitrich, Farquharson, Goodwin, Gordon,
Herzog, James, Koehler, Lesh, Lumley, Lohner, Ritter, Seigle
Steg, Waters, T. Retschlag, Hovgard, J. Retschlag, Kraus, Loli,
Baltz, Blakley, Brown, Ewbank, Furman, Gephart, Gray, Heaton,
Baltz, Blakley, Brown, Ewbank, Furman, Gephart, Gray, A.
Phillips, D. Star, S. Star, Shorer, Swanson, L. Thomas, T. Thomas.
Bergerhouse, Conwell, Forrester, Farquharson, Gordon, Goodwin
Q Hazlett, James, Lohner, Lumley, Lesh, Morse, Herzog, Steg
V Seigle, Carnine, Myers, Nuffer, Maddern, Mott, Furman, Phillips.
QQQQ o ole QQQQQQQ 000 0 o o 4
' The campaign for subscriptions began in the second assembly
when Mary Emily Keeler, the editor, and Betty Bowman, the business
V -Another successful year for "The Emporia Echon has come to
a close and the school publication has satisfied its readers regularly
Q October 9th and 10th, six staff members journeyed to Lawrence
to attend the journalism conference sponsored annually by the K. U.
department of journalism. The representatives were: Mary Emily
Keeler, Ruth Winn, Mary Kretsinger, Ruth Jones, Kenneth Ace, and
The name of the publication has been changed this year from
"The Echof' to "The Emporia Echo." New features of the paper
are: "Hits of the Week," "Breezy Brevitiesf' and "Atoms of Science."
Seniors, April Fool's Day, and G. R. were recognized by special
zwwe oheoqo AQGMMQQMMM
MARY EMILY KEELER
r f 0
First Row, left to right-Rhea Little, girls' athletic editor, Margaret Ryan, organizations editor, Margaret
Morris, assistant editor, Lloyd Morgan, business managerg Jeanette Retschlag, editor-in-chief, Ora
Second Row-Mr. Stout, sponsorg Mr. Nichols, financial advisory True Retschlag, kodak editor, Miss Dut-
ton, sponsor, Carroll Little, assistant business manager, Katherine Marbourg, junior assistant editor,
Coverdill, sponsor, William Fuson, calendar editor.
Third Row-Mr. South, faculty advisorg Fritz Gufler, junior assistant business manager, Willis Hoovff'
cartoonist, George Meyer, boys' athletic editor, Miss Shirley, sponsor, Mr. Lodle, sponsor.
The Re-Echo has been a definite part of Emporia High School
for many years and each year it grows larger and better in some way.
The 1932 Re-Echo, working under adverse conditions, has continued
to add new features and to rank high with other annuals throughout
the state. The members of this year's staff have been willing to work
and co-operate with the faculty and the student body and it is through
their combined efforts that this book has been published.
The first meeting of the Re-Echo staff, which was held in Sep-
tember, was in the nature of a social event. The staff held business
meetings once every two weeks throughout the year. The Re-Echo
chapel, February 19, launched the subscription sale of books. Thirteen
pounds of candy were offered as prizes in the subscription contest
which proved to be a hard fought battle. The last event of the year
for the Re-Echo was the annual picnic which was held the last week
in May. At the picnic, books were presented to the members of the
staff after which a very elaborate feed ensued.
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Page 63 .
"MAN OR MOUSE"
First Row, left to right-Doris McGuire, Thelma Field, Helen Ives,
O, 0 Ruth Davis, Bill Clever, Mary Kretsinger.
' Second Row--True Retschlag, Walter Shaw, Donald Cuthbertson,
Q Louise Cuthbertson, Rodney Collins, Miss Miller Qdirectorj, Wil-
liam Fuson, Frank Foncannon.
0 "TREASURE CHEST" QG. R., Hi-Y Benefirp
First Row, left to right--Jeanette Retschlag, Frances Onstad, Irene
Smith, Ruth Winn, Mary Kretsinger.
Second Row-True Retschlag, Miss Miller fdirectorj , Rodney Collins,
Doris McGuire, Barton Carothers.
000 0 0000000 0 00000000000
First Row-Frances Onstad, president, Richard Lee, vice-presiclentg Ruth Winn, secretaryg Lloyd Mor
gan, treasurer, Dorothy Star.
Second Row-Nola Davidson, Merle Gephart, Thelma Pyle, Ora May Traxler, Margaret Ryan.
Third Row-Rhea Little, Harold Wayman, Mary Helmer, Barbara Beach, Clara Louise Meckel.
Fourth Rauf-Dorothy Baltz, Keith Sellers, William Fuson, Joe Fulton, George Johnson.
Fifth Row-Albert Clark, Marjorie Jackson, Chase Wilson, Lois Recble, Lola Donez
i'National Honor Society L
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Page 6 5
yi I 32,
INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT
The boys in the Industrial Arts Department have shown much skill and artistic
ability in the beautiful pieces of furniture made this year under the direction of Mr.
George A. Lodle. .
Page 6 6
Top Row, left to right-John Strube, Guard, Weight 170, Kenneth
Remy, Tackle, Weight 1705 Donald Resch, Center, Weight 145,
Richard Lee, Guard, Weight 155.
Middle Row-Melvin Miller, Tackle, Weight 1825 Coach Huckstepg
Wayne Boles, Guard, Weight 165.
Bottom Row-George Meyer, Quaterback, Weight 137, Hubert Col-
vin, Halfback, Weight 15 5 3 Harold Taylor, Halfback, Weight 1693
Charles McGlinn, Halfback, Weight 167.
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Page 6 S
Toji Row, left to right-John Perrier, End, Weight 137 g Kermit
Davies, Tackle, Weight 170, Lester Reeble, Guard, Weight 145g
James Kelley, End, Weight 158. 0 '
Middle Row-Lloyd Morgan, Center, Weight 1585 Lodle fAssistant '
Coachjg Dale Flickinger, Quarterback, Weight 145, Lester Walker,
End, Weight 155.
Bottom Row-Glenn Fish, Tackle, Weight 1735 Alva Gould, Full- ,
back, Weight 173, Russell Blessing, Halfback, Weight 1483 Ed-
mond Hays, Tackle, Weight 169.
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T011 Row, left lo righl-Specht, Stoker, Nelson, Plumley, Morris, Lohner
Second Row-Mr. Lodle Qassistant coachj, Walker, Brislen, Clawson, Vnrner, Corbett, Knouse Kinter
Tbirzl Row-Burns, Hollingsworth, Evans, Howell, Lewis, Henderson, Wilson
Cheerleaders-Johnson, Ace, Asllbaugh
W The 1931 football season was one of the most successful ones in
recent years for the Huckstep crew. They won five games, tied one,
9 and lost two.
To climax a great season they decisively defeated Ottawa, the
state champions, by a score of 21 to 6.
O FOOTBALL SCHEDULE, 1931
1 Sept. 26-Manhattan Ctherej ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 0-E. H. S. ,,,,, ..,r,, . 0
Oct. 3-Eureka Qtherej H ,,,,,,,,, 0-E. H, S, ,,,,, 26
, Oct. 10--Fredonia fherej ,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,, 0-E. H, S. ,,,,, 35
Q Oct. 16-Hutchinson fnightj ftherej .18-E. H. S. ,,,,, 7
Oct. 24-Burlington fherej ,,,..,.....,,.,,,. 0--E. H. S. ,.... ..,,,, 4 6
Oct. 30-Marion Ctherej ,,.,., ...., 0 -E. H. S. ..... ..,..,, 1 3
Q Nov. 14-Topeka fherej ...... , 7-E. H. S. ..... 0
NOV. 21-Ottawa fherej ,, .,.,. 6-E. H. S. ,.,,, 21
Opponents ...... .,,,.,,.. 3 1-E. H. S. ...., ...,,, 1 48
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A Gould, Colvin, Petty, Clever, Sprague
- Jones, Taylor, Meyer, Holtz
Track Summary-I932 ,
After track had been on a decline for several years, it was again
put upon its high standard through the efforts of Coach Huckstep.
The track team, made trips to a number of track meets, mainly:
Lawrence, for the K. U. Relays, Baldwin, Eureka, to qualify for the Q
state track meet held in Emporia.
E. H. S. had one of the best half-mile relay teams in this section V 6
of the state. This team was composed of Hubert Colvin,'I.indell
Petty, Alva Gould, and Bill Clever.
SQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ oh C 6Q6 6Q6Q6Q
First row, left to right-Resch Chonorary captainj, center, johnson, centerg Lee, guardg Moon, forward,
Kowalski, guard, Meyer, guard.
Second row-Kelley, guard, Smith, forward, Fish, guardg Trowbridge, forward, Hagins, forward, Carle,
centerg McGlinn, forward.
0 Basketball Summary-l93I-I932
The Emporia High School basketball team had one of the most
0 successful seasons since that of 1924. They were defeated by only
two teams: one the first semester, and one the second semester. The
team was victorious in nineteen games. i
O Many of the first team boys graduated at the end of the first
semester and in January only one regular appeared. However, Coach
Huckstep had plenty of good material to fill the places of those who
O E. H. S. closed its basketball season at the State Tournament in
Wichita, winning its first game from Arkansas City and losing its
second to Parsons who went to the finals.
Quo o o 10004945404 o Menu
Y H, ,,
Left to right-Reams, Anderson, Kinter, Hollingsworth, Embry, Powell, Kowalski, Petty Q
Basketball Schedule 9
Jan. 8-Burlington Qtherej ..,.. ..., 1 1-E. H. S. ..,,v, ,,,,.. 3 3
Jan. 9-Burlington fherej .,......... ,-,.. 7-E. H. S. ...,... 29
Jan. 12-Peabody ftherej ........,,,.,, ,,,, 1 1-E. H. S. ,,.... ....., 2 2 Q
Jan. 15-Wichita North ftherej ,..,,,,,. 15-E. H. S. ,,,.,, ..,,,. 1 8
Jan. 16-Augusta ftherej ....,.......,. M- 19-E. H. S. ,,,,,,, ,... . . 14
Jan. 23-Ottawa ftherej .,,,., ,,.. .... 1 4 -F.. H. S. ....... ...... 1 7
Jan. 29-Abilene fherej .,.,,, 14-E. H. S. ....... ..... . 19 4
Feb. S-Lawrence fherej ...... ,,,, 14-E. H. S. ....... ..... . 20
Feb. 6-Clay Center fherej ,,,,., ,,-, 7 -E. H. S. ....... ...... 2 0
Feb. 9-Eureka fherej ...,..,,,, 13-E. H S. .............. .- 32
Feb. 13-Topeka Cherej ...,..,,,,, .,,. 1 S-E. H. S. ................ 20
Feb. 19-Manhattan Ctherej ..,.... ,,.. 1 2-E. H. S. ....... -- ,... 22 Q
Feb. 20-Clay Center ftherej ..,.. ..,. 1 S-F.. H. S. ....... ...... 2 1
Feb. 23-Eureka ftherej . ,.,,,,,, .... 1 2-E. H. S. ....... ...... 2 S
Feb. 27-Ottawa Cherej ...,,...,. 16-E. H. S. ....... .... . , 25
March 4-Manhattan fherej ...........,..... .. 12-E. H. S. ,, ,,.,, ,.,... 2 8 0
Osawatomie ..... ....,,,,,,,,..,,.,.................... 1 7-E. H. S. ....... ..,... 2 4
, Lawrence ,,.., ,,.. 1 6-E. H. S. .,,,,,, ,..,.. 2 6
QQ ottawa ,.., .........,,.,...,...,............... 1 2-E. H. s. .....,. ....., 1 3 Q
Q STATE TOURNAMENT
Arkansas City ..,.,.,........,........,,................ 18-E. H. S. ..,.,,. ...,., 2 0
l Parsons .......................... ....... 2 7-E. H. S. ..,,... ....,, 2 2 0
Q O onents ....... ....... 2 SS-E. H. S. .....,.......,., 475
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Page 7 3
Members of the Girls' Athletic Association
Two clog dancing groups
Girls' Athletic Association
The Girls' Athletic Association is composed mainly of those girls
interested in extra-curricular athletics for girls. It is a member of the
Kansas State High School Girls' Athletic Association with headquar-
ters in Topeka and follows the state point system. Under this system,
upon earning 600 points one may get an "Eng with an additional 400
points one earns the state "K"g and with a total of 1400 points one
earns the final award which is a badge.
The club has for its purpose the promotion of interest in athletics
for girls and the encouragement of good sportsmanship at all times.
Meetings are held monthly. There were also several social events
held during the year. A Hallowe'en party was held at the Y. W. C.
A., and a picnic at Peter Pan Park. A Girl Reserve meeting was
supervised by the G. A. A. early in May. During the last week in
April the G. A. A. sponsored a posture contest which was won by
Helen Ives. Y
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1 4 I
Senior class basketball team, sophomore class basketball team, girls' tumbling team
Bounceball teams, Junior class basketball team, horseshoe pitchers
GIRLS, ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION QContinuedj
Presidenf ..... ,........,......,.......,,.....,...,..,.,..... R HEA LITTLE
Secretary ..... .,...... N OLA DAVIDSON Q
Treasurer ................,,....,., ...... G ERALDINE PATTON
Sergeant-at-Arms, 1931 ..... ........ G ENEVA TIMMONS
Sergeant-at-Arms, 1932 ,....... ,.,..... L ENNADALE BOYD
Sports Manager ......,......,t.... ....1... M ARION TIBBALS Q
o Co oo QLMQQQQQQQQQCQQQ QQQQQ5
The Senior Prophecy
Mid its lights and scintillations
I can see the future shining,
Shining on my friends, my classmates.
I can see them in their wanderings
And I see their occupations, and
How they make their bread and butter.
I can see our brave class president-
Alva Gould, our mighty athlete,
Charging through a successful season
As the star of the New York Giants.
In the studios so spacious
Of the Embry Radio System- -
George Sparks croons the latest song hits,
Written by the melodious Blakely.
Then in George Burnap's theater
Appear a troop of actors, dancers:
Thelma Field, second Pavlowa,
Walter Shaw and Jeanette Retschlag.
Loyette Martindale is teaching
Spelling in the Lebo College.
Edith Eisenhauer is owner
Of New York's most gaudy night club.
I can see Joe Fulton working
In the laboratory odorous,
Helped by Albert Clark, his partner,
Smashing atoms into pieces. .
Then beneath a pile of papers
I see Ora May Traxler working,
Making an encyclopedia
From her great store of knowledge.
Mary Hellmer is the owner
Of a chain of dry newspapers,
And Miss Meckel, great essayist,
Writes the editorials for her.
In the snows of Northern Greenland
Hunting for the expedition
Of ill-fated Barton Carothers
Is the noted Edgar Schmucker.
In a sky high office building
Studying under Dr. Brinkley
Is Lloyd Morgan, famous surgeon,
Down below him howl his victims.
Then the diamond slowly darkens
As a veil drifts slowly o'er it,
And the futures seem more gloomy
For the ones whose fortunes follow.
Frances Onstad is no longer
But is-now meet, Mrs. Collins.
Mildred Mowl and Margaret Ryan
Both have joined the ranks of wedded.
Lois Reeble, brilliant student,
Still goes to Emporia High schoolg
Now with Glenn Fish, she's a teacher,
Teaching childish sophs and juniors.
H. C. Jent, poor boy, is dead now,
True, they say, the good all die young.
no Q QQQMM
Richard Lee is in Chicago
Hunting gangsters like Bruce Loomis.
Rhea Little has the worst job-
President of our glorious nation.
While Clair Stockton cuts a few throats
At the barber shop of Hagins.
Now the crystal clears and brightens,
And the pictures are more happy.
Thelma Pyle, concert pianist,
On her second, tour of China
Finds the artist Lucille Remy
Painting fences for the Russians.
In the wilds of cold Siberia,
Is True Retschlag, super-salesman,
Selling Frigidaires to natives, and
Celluloid frying-pans to the people.
Edwin Maddern now is flying
O'er the jungles of the Congo
Taking gum drops to the traders,
Willis Hoover and Max Bowers.
Marjorie Jackson swings a hatchet
In the speakeasies of Plymouth.
Lola Donez is interpreter
For the League of Nations Council.
Margaret Morris is the well-known
Authoress of 'lW'hy Men Leave Home".
Barbara Beach is now the president
Of the great Beach School of Music.
Marvin Kipling, chain store magnate,
Buys his food from Robert Cowan,
Foreman of the Curly Q Ranch,
And Howard james, the master farmer.
Junior Francis now is making
Mass production types of "Moonshine",
The new ultra-violet ray lamp,
Rodger Moon is its inventor.
Then among the towering buildings
Of the mighty town of Olpe,
I can see wise Jerome Brinkman,
Builder of that lordly city.
Treading amid the admiring crowds comes Ruth
Winn, society matron,
Leader of New York's "four hundred",
Wedded to the mouse-trap millions.
Lyle Stotts and Robert Myers,
Strong men, are in Ringling's Circus.
Round them rides great Della Clements,
Tight-rope walker and trick rider.
Thus the diamond foretells fortune,
Shows us in our ccming travels,
Helps us then to meet the future,
And courageously press on forward
Till we meet and beat life's battles.
Pressing forward, success finding,
And all the time forgetting never
Good old E. H. S. our high school!
code Q oh o Q
CALE DA AN ADS
answer. But luckily a Big Sister comes to
,g NVQ: are hardly over the pleasant shock given
X us when we saw the new dress the stage is
I kk 'L 'WV wearing. XVe saw red when the curtain was
I f . X pulled all right.
' A-S C . "ii N 15-First call for the football bo's. Coach
un l . A . l .
I i I J Huckstep hopes for a championship team this
Q! C 54A year as twelve lettermen report.
1 17-The G. Rfs start the year off with the
8-We are back to tramping the halls again.
-"Say, mister, whereis the study hall?,' inno-
cently asks a Sophomore. "On the fourth
floor, kid," the lordly Senior condeseends to
introduction of officers. The Hi-Yls discuss
their programs for the coming year. Ruth
W'inn and Charles Knouse arc their respective
18-Organized noise starts in Room 10 as the
Girls' Glee Club is chosen by Miss Sowerby.
19-The G. R.'s have a Setting Up Conference
overnight. We wonder if they "set up" all
night or early in the morning.
We are interested in you because YCU are
our customers. Our success depends upon
6. Q 0 0 y You are always welcome at
i if The Best Place to Shop After All
The Age-old Symbol
Q The jewelry art dates back to
600 B. C., but is just as interest-
ing to the modern youth as it was
Q to the youth of ancient days.
In selecting new jewelry we keep
youth uppermost in our minds.
Q You are always welcome to come
in and see what we have-no ob-
ligations to purchase,
The Boys' Glee Club is organized. Im-
mediately the cry is raised for a party for
the two glee clubs.
-The Re-Echo staff is organized, tentative
assignments given out.
From the sound which issued from the
scccnd hc-ur physics class it must be the
Fourth of July. Bernard Reeblc says it was
-Our first football gcme, and it with Man-
hattan, is a tic. How did they hold our
"mighty forces" to a score of 0-0?
-A nice big five-pound box cf candy goes to
Mr. Lcdle's second hour class. Personally
we doubt whether the "football chocolates"
will be appreciated as much there as in our
second hour class but to the victor belongs
29-The science enthusiasts organized the Up
and Atom Club. Vera Jean Piper elected
chairman of the clean-up committee and Big
Bob Meyers is elected bouncer.
Frances NVillard receives the plaudits and
the attentions of the two Hi-Y's. Mean-
while in the G. R. camp the Army and the
Navy are being groomed for their annual
battle over magazine subscriptions.
Shee ey's Good Bread
It ls Sliced
For Your Convenience
At Your Grocers-
LESI-l'S SHOE STORE
"Just Beautiful Shoes"
Haifa E go fof el
To Be of Value
Phone 705 D. D. Degler, Prop.
FOR . . .
0 Q Water
Q -Phone 122
Emporia Ice 8: Cold
9 Storage Co.
2-The Hucksteppers get in to their stride and
lay Eureka out 2670. More power to them.
3-School Work lags as the World Series begins.
5-Drizzle, drizzle, drizzle. One might even
say the sky is weeping but it has a good
reason. Cernelia Ccnwell, last year's Re-
Echo editcr, died last night.
6-Pref. Fitz de Snaczer, eminent Patagonian
seientisi, and Dr. Ni:rf: Glyseryniski, Cf Ox-
ford, alias Bill Fuson and Roger Moon, test
the affeetitns cf the members of the Up and
Atom Club. W'hat makes the boys so in-
different? Because the girls are "hotter."
-"How many 'scripticns' have you got?" 'Tm
fer the Navy!" and similar cries are echoing
through the halls. All the boys are seen
with small Army er Navy footballs. Where'd
they get them?
8-Listen to the birdies. The C. ef E. Girls'
Quartet entertain us. So do the cheer-
10-Our first home game, and Fredonia wilts
under us, 35-O. At the same time the Cards
clinch the series so we can study next week.
W'ho said that?
Q oqciqofofoh ohpgoh 4 000
it appears that Ada Wright and Rhea Little
head the list.
20-The serious Seniors elect. Gould takes thc
Barr'Kuhlfnan CO. chair as Mr. President of the reigning class.
Printers, Office Outfitters, Sta-tioners
DE NT I ST
C Twenty-four West Sixth Phone 344
- , xi
12-This week is the lull before the storm, and '
what a storm tsk-tsk-it will be if the mut-
terings of the teachers are any warning.
15-Hi-Y and G. R. 7
16-Next week canit stay off but three days it
A more, meanwhile we must prepare the home E
17-The Em-Hi gridsters hit a stump as Hutch- 'I af"
I . - . J , my
, inson beats us 18 6. Better luck next time. I- A , il--Y Y , 3,-1. ..
I 19-With much fear and trembling We approach
Q our teachers to get our cards, after We get 22--A musical assembly. Mr. just presents some
-A them we reproach them. When it's all over budding and some blooming musicians. Mr.
4 if H7112 W
O The Spirit that prompted you to come to us
i for your Annual Photograph is sincerely
appreciated. And We trust you were Well
l pl ease din every Way with the result.
4 RIGG STUDIO
Brown talks on the life and example of
Edison who died last week.
-Our umi ht forces" a ain assert themselves
g Y g
as weshow Burlington our heels land stiff
armsj 46-0. To date we have made one
hundred six more points then our opponents
in football. -
-The two glee clubs ride uhayrackn out to
Dryer Park. The evening is spent singing
the "good ole songs" and more recent hits.
-The divisions of the Up and Atom Club are
getting busy. Several have had meetings and
a few are working on programs for the club.
-The football play has been chosen and try-
outs will be next week. We wonder who
the heroine will be. Don't everybody speak
at once. '
-Miss Miller presents a little play to the Girl
Reserves, while Mr. Cutshall speaks to the
-Behold the conquering heroes come. We
beat Marion 15-0. Which seems rightly un-
lucky for them. Wl1o's next? Tonight is
Hallowe'en and in this town, "the police will
get you if you donlt watch out."
That Graduation Watch
Diamond Ring, or Costume Neck-
lace will be most appre-
ciated if it comes from
Five Twenty-five Com'1
M EM aan
F. A. LOOMIS, Portrait Photographer
Bmporia's Headquarters for High School Clothes
Home of the New Things First
Fifth and Commercial
H E. AXE, Mgr.
Bread, Rolls, Cakes, Pastries
By the Axe Bakeries
Four Oh Five Com'1 St.
A good place to Eat, Drink
and be Merry
4-Two days holiday for teachers' meeting.
Maybe I can get caught up in my studies
by next week. The band and orchestra
skate at the rink. We wonder how much
time they spent sitting down.
Q 0 9-We make out our programs this week. I
suppose we do it so we can have fun of
changing them next January.
10-The Boys' Glee Club gets out fourth hour
to get its picture taken. Look at the birdie
o ooooobaoorvoaoooooooo 00000
Page 81 A
Fifteen East Twelfth Avenue
Fancy Pastries For School Parties
THISTTLTETHWAITE 6: BOLER
Seven Thirteen Commercial
J EWELERS -- OPTOMETRISTS
O. M. BOLER,
Chapel today. The Speech H class gives a
fantasy, "The Clock Struck One." As an
Armistice program O. R. Stites speaks.
12-While the Re-Echo staff meets the Up and
Atcms have their pictures taken. How are
scientists supposed to look anyway?
13-Friday the thirteenth, but it doesn't make
much difference as all school days are un-
lucky. The Seniors choose their rings.
-Many tears are shed as Topeka beats us 7-0
on the home field. They said it was a field
but all we saw was some mud.
Rexall Drug Stores
Parker and Shaeffer's
CARA NOME TOILETRIES
Seven Oh Five Commercial St.
17-The nine delegates which the G. R. sent to
the conference at Hutchinson came back all
pepped up to get to work.
19-Clubs today. The Hi-Y has a French meet-
ing and close the day with a Father and Son
banquet. Major Ericcson, till lately of the
-Miss Miller chooses our debate team though
the schedule is not Worked out.
-What's dope to an Em-Hi football team?
We beat the hitherto undefeated Ottawa
team 21-0 which finishes the season for this
Q OQOQQQQQOQOQO 000046004
We Assume All Responsibility
IVICKEE-FLEIVIING LUMBER CO.
Lumber and Building Materials
Fifth and Congress
year with a total of one hundred forty-eight
points for Emporia and thirty-one points for
our opponents. Yea, team.
23-The Madrigalians from the Teachers College
entertain us with a musical chapel. Rev.
George Mitchell closes the meeting with a
talk cn Thanksgiving.
24-The Radio Division of the Up and Atom
Club furnishes the program for the regular
meeting today. The G. R.'s celebrate the
fiftieth anniversary cf Girl Reserves with a
banquet at the Y. W.
-The whole school's talking about the Thanks-
giving vacation and the football game be-
tween C. of E. and K. S. T. C. The weather
locks bad for a good game. The Seniors
have a line party to the midnight show. Mr.
Stout quite enjoys himself.
30-Vacation over already and what a reception
we get-report cards! Three pupils make
four and one-half E's. Twice as many girls
as boys get cn the honor roll. What's the
matter withi the boys?
2-The G. A. Afs meet to plan an Animal
Party. We always thought the G. A. A.'s
3--At the G. R. and Hi-Y meetings the foot-
ball play cast gives teasers for the play to-
morrow night. Such mellerdrammer.
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HAROLD R. SUTTON
SCI-IOTTLER ELECTRIC CO.
Twenty-four East Sixth THE CORNER ELEC
IC SHOP Phone 205
' .' si LT
g if 9,
-The football play, l'Man or Mousef' A full
house and lots of money for thc athletic as-
sociation. An attempted murder fno they
are blanksj aids the action.
-Members of the Up and Atom seem to like
to fall down too. They have a skating party
with refreshments and such refreshments.
-Students in Miss Hubbard's Spanish classes
show their proficiency in that language by
presenting a program in the auditorium. It
sounds fine even if We can't understand
-Emporia honors her team in the right place.
ge: gf At the annual football banquet the letters
X X yr H are presented. At least that will add some
QQ' ke color to the scene.
10-There is a Santa Claus after all. Mr. Brown
wishes to convince the skeptics so he declared
Phone 67 O -
ig, We at .- . .
fn Emporia, Kansas Phone 67
Thirty-six Steps from Commercial
,ja ECONOMY SHOE STORE '
Nine East Sixth Ave. ji
H i-s 1-
Rf' v V ' -, f , 1 , .
5 , i .V Q ix, u v 1 v' 1 of
. Page 84
f . ' ' "
a half holiday to see the Santa parade down
-XVhile the rest of the school are pitying
Santa's poor reindeer the Hi-Y delegation to
the conference at Manhattan starts gaily off.
--In chapel the Girls' Glee Club gives its
debut. Thqx G. A. A. has its Animal Party
at which several movie stars fpsuedoj appear.
We always considered the stars rather catty
so they were probably quite at home.
-It turns out to be a lucky day for the
-Open wide please-for its dental inspection
day. We go slinking down the halls visual-
izing future trips to the dentist.
--The G. R. and Hi-Y clubs jointly celebrate
the Christmas season with carols and a
Christmas play by the Speech II class. The
G. Rfs also have a dinner at the Y. W.
-The Echo ccmes out with numerous letters
to Santa Claus. If he answers all of them
he'll get into trouble with the teachers. We
wish the teachers a Merry Christmas and a
Happy New Year and away for a two Weeks'
5-Back in school again with that new beret or
necktie. They cught to give us another
week of vacation to recuperate from the
last two weeks, but now we're into the grind
-The Senior II's met with Miss Thomson to
fill out their information blanks so that the
teachers will know where to send them
when they graduate.
7-Another assembly rolls around again and we
hear Dorothy Baltz play the violin while
Dr. Dando gives a talk on prayer. The
G. A. Afs at their meeting decide once again
to feed the starving public at the basketball
8-The regular Every Pupil Scholarship contests
in the various subjects cast a pall of gloom
over the High School which is dispelled only
after the news reaches us that our team won
its first game over Burlington with a score
-Burlington ccmes to Emporia but is disap-
pointed for we beat them again, this time
only 29-17. Not such a bad start.
Emporia State Bank
Six Oh One Commercial
The Chase Studio
Five Twenty-Five and a Half Com'1
11-The lordly Seniors have a meeting and hear
that the rings were to be ordered immediate-
ly. The formality of the banquet is also
discussed and it is decided that dates are not
necessary. Immediately afterward the Up
and Atom have a meeting at which Albert
Clark made some rather shocking demon-
strations, Also movies on various subjects
are shown. H
12-We add another star to our basketball crown
by beating Peabody.
14-The G. R. and Hi-Y's have their meetings.
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Page 8 5
"For Your Golden Years"
5 The College of Emporia of-
,-91 fers to the youth of Kansas,
and especially of Emporia,
a million dollar plant, a fac-
ulty of devoted professors, a
history of 50 years of ser-
vice vvith distinguished alum-
ni, an atmosphere of ideal-
ism, and a program of prac-
tical work that will prepare
students who come properly
prepared for its courses, to
take a man or Woman's part
in the contest called Life.
It is the purpose of the Col-
lege of Emporia to make its
ideal of service as joyous as
possible, for after all the col-
lege years are the golden
years of life.
Fiftieth Year Begins
HE CoLLEoE OF EMPoRlA
Emporia, Kans. .
JOHN BAILEY KELLY, D. D., PI'8Sid6Y1'C Q
Emporia Plumbing 8: Heating Co.
Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating
Authorized General Electric Home Appliance Dealers
W I Marsh R D Marsh
THE COMMERCIAL NATIONAL
BANK 6: TRUST CO.
Capital and Surplus, 5B125,000.00
At the Senior I-Ii-Y meeting the conference
at Manhattan is reported on.
15-We down an old rival and gather another
victory by beating Wichita North High, 18-
Q 0 0 ' 0 0 0
.-.. Dry Cleaning
-' i":7'f, , '
y ff Rug Cleaning Q
fr Hat Cleaning
if -ff: J 'iii'-""'
M 36131 I
Xml MSN! "'CTivL'E' - . ' Four Twenty-one Merchant Phone 127 O
.Phone 809 COMPLIMENTS Derby Products 0
PELNNINGTON OIL COMPANY
Home Owned 24 Hour Service
Q - 9
3 THE WARREN MORTGAGE Co.
Q Emporia --------- Kansas 0
Zmowmww mm' 'MJ
You are always welcome to visit our school
New Terms: June, September and January
,,,,,C,,vE McLaren Autocrat Tires, Warranteed for Life Against
A11 Road Hazards '
sf" 'Cf J. I. Case Tractors and Implements
MOON AUTO SUPPLY co.
Twenty West Sixth Phone 100
1S. But pride cometh before a fall and on
the sixteenth we drop our first to Augusta.
-The various Senior II's who have graduated
and still lounge around the halls are met
with sighs of envy by all concerned. The
teachers all vie with one another to see who
can give the hardest tests.
-More tests but we have a brief respite during
chapel when we sec "Who Says Can't?D given
by the Speech II class.
-The last day of school this semester and two
days of vacation but another semester hovers
on the horizon. Those on the program for
the Senior banquet rehearse their parts before
the admiring sponsors.
-The Senior banquet comes off with a song.
As the diamond was the theme it was of
necessity quite brilliant.
22-Back to school again to enroll and get our
grade cards. The Christmas vacation didn't
seem to soften the teachers' hearts a bit. As
an introduction to the new semester the
basketball team starts things off right by
beating Ottawa 17-14.
-The new semester officially begins and the
lines in the halls to Mr. Brown's office get
longer than ever.
Victory Creamery Co.
Victory Dairy Products
Twenty-two East Seventh
Smart Fashions Always
AT THIS DEPENDABLE
Millinery, Ready-Tlo-Wear, Lin-
gerie, Foundation Garments,
Hosiery, Gloves, Handbags, Silks,
Dru Goods Co.
Fidelity State 6: Savings
26-The Hi-Y-book exchange continues to do a
thriving business though the rush is past.
But the rush to change schedules is still
THE ONE THING YOU NEED-
at the most desperate time of
need is Money.
27--To make up for the Seniors who have grad-
uated and left, we have seventy-six new
students to step on our toes in the corridors.
Mr. Hanson, the new HY" secretary, tells
the Hi-Y's all about Chile while the G. R.'s
In our Savings Department We
will Pay You to Save, and you
will have money in a pinch. learn etiquette- ,I 0
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Remington Portable Typewriters
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Typewriter Repairs and Supplies
Eckdall 84 Mf:Car'l
Booksellers to the People
fifth time we start regular classes, New
team, for we
tion, begins well by beating Abilene, 19-15.
changed our programs for the gins. After trying it once the Sophomore
Hi-Y cabinet decides to have regular Tucs-
lose four members by gradua- day noon meetings.
3-The C. of E. Girls' Glee Club entertains us
again in chapel. This time they have some
"hot" quartet and solo numbers.
4-Dcris McGuire is elected president of the
559 Senior l's and the Senior lI's vote on their
X01 1 announcements.
A If S-The big double-header basketball game is a
S complete success for Emporia. In a packed A
QA gym the C. of team beats Baker and we W'
M Q-,AN swamp the famous Lawrence team, 20-14.
, qv uf X: '
All ilg l!l:l.l: 'Q
I - Romine s Economy 6
' Drug Store
The Students' Store
9 ' Fountain Drinks - Sandwiches Q
Q Q l 5 Cosmetics, Stationery, Etc.
3 5 W,,-2' SERVICE WITH A SMILE
wif' -Z-,-31,37-..:.",z1,.'5,,7.,. -.,, 'AQ
2-Under the auspices of the G. A. A. the Ninth and commercial 6
girls' round-robin basketball tournament be- Half Block North of Granada Theatre
,V L ' , 1,
M , , 9 ,
4 ii' f '
The Citizens National
Emporia's Oldest and Largest Bank
Capital and Surplus 5400000.00
Financial Strength Conservative Management
COMPLETE FINANCIAL SERVICE
. Compliments I
Q C lVlcl..ellan Stores Co. C
to The to
Store of Super Values
s' ' , t.
, 1-00 IX SeY.i12i,2i2.,21fQazgC1a1 S S1-00
6-Our winning streak continues as we beat
Clay Center, 20-7.
-Six Em-Hi students are entered for the ora-
torical contest to be given next month.
Emporia is getting to be a windy city.
-A new parking slab is being built by the
hitherto unemployed and new we can park
cur cars within a block cf the building. We
add another victory to our string by beating
-Regular rehearsals for the G. R.-Hi-Y play,
'Treasure Chest," have started and already
We can see the change in the characters act-
-The assembled G. R. and Hi-Y hear ex-
convict Snow Allen, tell of the penalties
paid by the criminals in society. He also
gives us an illustrated course on starting the
-The game cf the season! We beat the
touted Topeka team and tooted them off
the court, 20-18. If the tears of joy shed
after the game were put in one tank you
could drown in it.
-XVe leave the snow which is melting and
decide that the only way to get out of
school is to get the mumps or the "flu."
GOOD SHOWS AT
10c Admission 156
One class has only four out of twenty left
--Miss Sowerby is having tryouts for mixed
chorus which is practicing on Tuesdays and
--The dress rehearsal for the Re-Echo chapel
goes off like a worm, but the highwayman
came riding anyway.
-The worm turned! When you wash red
flannels do you dry clean them, asks Jean
-The team takes a trip north and beats Man-
hattan again, 22-11.
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Page 9 0
1 1 1 A h
20--It also finishes Clay Center, this time 21-15.
The Columbia Building
22-The way slips are flying third hour there and Loan Association
must be a lot of Juniors having their pic-
tures taken' Five Seventeen Merchant Phone 478
23-The Up and Atom meets and sees a film
while the mixed chorus practices. In the
OFFICERS and DIRECTORS
C. J. McCoy, President
0. T. Atherton, Vice President
J. H. Hilton, Secretary
C. H. Lambert, Ass't Sec'y and Treas.
evening We make our victories nine straight
by beating Eureka again, 25-12.
24-George Washingtcn's twc-hundredth birth-
day anniversary is celebrated by a special
chapel. Judge Huggins tells us of the real T, W Butcher F. B. Heath
Washington. He explains that the so-called H. W. Glass D. W. Morris
"myth,' is untrue. E, M. Robinson
The World moves and so does Bailey.
We send our compliments to the
Class of 1932
TI-IE BAILEY TRANSFER CO.
Hardware i ne: Cutlery
s t G d AYINI E 5 , Radios
por OO S A11-DWAl2.E. 0 ,
Wallpaper FSIASF-.?? Ff'NIN4I DPIVXVIK Ifrl Palnt
1-Mr. Hubble, safety first man of the Santa
Fe, tells us cf the number of automobile
casualties every year.
2+The Y. M. C. A. has a father and son ban-
FOLII' Twellliy-five COI1'1II1eI'Cia1 quet and our Hi-Y presidents give toasts.
Noted for Quality
The Treasure Chest" is indeed a treasure
for the G. R. and Hi-Y.
26-Again we get revenge on Ottawa by defeat-
ing her 25-16. This makes sixteen victories
and only one defeat.
29--The Re-Echo sales contest is won by Mr. P E
Stout's fourth hour class. Mr. Lodle's class
won first on the most sold subscriptions
while Mr. Stout's class Won for the most
Q o OQOQQQOQOQOQO o o o oh
If it'S New, E 0 , If it's l-lere,
1' 1-1 no LOWERPRICES It'S Good
t S ere IN TI-IE Hfmror sMpo1alA
623 Commrncunl, ST.
Six-O COF FEE
EMPORIA WHOLESALE COFFEE Co.
-Twenty-five Seniors mount the stage as mem-
bers of the Honor Society. The past presi-
dents initiate them. Frances Onstad is elected
president for '32.
-We close our regular basketball season by
slaughtering Manhattan again, 28-12. The
regional tournament is next week.
-A day of tears for we get our report cards.
Ora Mae Traxler makes five and a half E's
as usual. The booby prize is won by well,
We won't get personal.
-The Sophomore Hi-Y's have a hot noon
meeting-they serve chili. Miss Thomson
has one of her regular spelling bees.
-Hi-Y and G. R. The local oratorical con-
test is held and out of five orators, Doris
McGuire wins first.
-We sweep through the first round of the
regional tournament by beating Osawatomie,
24-15. Keep it up!
-Wa hoo! We win the regional by beating
Lawrence and Ottawa in the same day, 26-16
and 18-12, respectively. Thatls winning a
-The Sophomore II's meet to see about their
pictures and then decide that what they
l-lead to Foot Outfitters
Everything New Always-
Even the prices
MORRIS DRUG CO.
Four Twenty-three Commercial
Compliments to the
Class of l932
Emporia Telephone Co.
OQQQO QQOQO Q45
want is a party. Such frivolity would be
impossible in the Senior class.
15-The Hi-Y cabinets have a noon meeting
while at the Up and Atom Club a new
treasurer is elected to collect dues. It will
take several treasurers to collect money from
16-NVhen we hear Mr. Finney's anti-hoarding
speech we decide to try to find the nickel
we lost last year.
17-At the state basketball tournament we get
through the first round by beating Arkansas
WWm,m,m,MW W Sixty-five years ago Theodore Poehler started a wholesale
'mlllllllill grocery business in Lawrence, Kansas. His idea of good mer-
prmml, .VA iigllllglm, chandising 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 two brands
SUNBURST 1Extra Standardj POEHLER KING CFancyJ
THE THEO. POEHLER MERC. CO.
Topeka, Kan. Lawrence, Kan. Emporia, Kan. McPherson, Kan.
A Kansas house for Kansas people that boosts Kansas schools
Founded 1867 Incorporated 1889
THE. SMITH LUMBER COMPANY
Corner Sixth and Constitution
Lumber, Building Material and Coal
Clean Coal Good Lumber
A. H. Smith, Manager Phone 39
City. Arkansas City beat Augusta and
Augusta beat us, so we are back where we
started. Our casualties are too much for us
and Parsons beats us 27-22. We soothe our
spirits by remembering that we beat the
state champ earlier in the season. Our
record is 19 wins and 2 losses.
-The weatherman goes back on us and we
slide to school through four inches of ice
and sleet and snow.
-With Miss Priceis passing, Em-Hi loses one
of her best teachers. The entire school is
shocked by the suddenness of her departure.
-The Speech class is Working on more plays
to be given in chapel. Also one to give at
the Honor Society banquet scheduled for
24-Twenty-seven Emporians hear Doris com-
pete at the regional oratorical contest. She
takes third place. School is excused fourth
hour to go to Miss Price's funeral.
25-The G. R. and Hi-Y have their delayed
1-The torch cf high standards is passcd on at
the Honor Soiety at the Harvey House. Joe
Fulton exclaims at thc amount of udog'
which was put on for the affair.
4-The Sophomore Hi-Y at a noon meeting
decide to have a tennis match. We expect
GROH PRINTING CO.
Nine East Fourth Phone 2365
0 Compliments of
S. I'I. Kress 6: Co., 5, IO and l5c Store
0 Headquarters for School Supplies You Are Welcome Here
,QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ Q QM
F. W. Woolworth Co.
Headquarters for School Supplies
5c, l0c and l 5c Store
Six Oh Nine Commercial
the main reason is that they wish to make
it rain for farmers.
6-Those ever re-occurring Every Pupil Scholar-
ship tests. Why is it so many people get
sick on the day of examinations? G. A. Afs
Six Twelve Commercial Street
The Taste Tells
'N' ' f 7-Lorene Cravens is elected president of the
Q 0 0 0 0 "A X f 'Ni G. R. at the regular meeting. Eighteen men
0 , aid the Hi-Y boys in their hunt for voca-
.V A, f tions.
-Much to the dismay of the school, Coach
Huckstep goes to Halstead for an operation.
if We wish him a speedy recovery.
O pw.-ewin -The dandelion garden crop has exceeded all
expectations. Keep Off the Grass signs arc
-'VN useless now with nice flowers to walk on.
Q Q V X 12-The Sophomore Hi-Y cabinet meets at noon.
0000 . Z I Q psi J The Up and Atom Club is entertained at
O tl I l ,K the College of Emporia. We think the ac-
,,N7,-2f"'- ' counts cf six-foot tape worms were stretched
A F4 K Raoul' 5 a little.
fff-,ly 13-Since the basketball banquet has been called
0 J,,.f off in the absence of Mr. Huckstep, Mr.
R E TS INGE R
o INSURANCE s
r Over Emporia State Bank P110119 306
' BROADVIE Q
Q A monument to the growth of Emporia, Whose Conve-
niences are for your comfort U
Swv o oeoeoeobogoeohbobobv og
UTRADE WITH THE BOYS"
Visit our Clothes Shop for Quality Clothes
Lowther presents the letters to ten basket-
ball boys. The debate class asks whether it
is better to be a big frog in a little pond
or a little frog in a big one.
-The results of the Every Pupil Scholarship
eontcst show that though we have a few
dumb students the average is high.
-We do the fire escape act in 80 seconds flat.
-Girl Reserve week begins. New they'll tell
us what it's all about. Girl Reserves have
their mother-daughter banquet. ,
-Tryouts for the Senior play are held. The
play, "Shirt Sleeves," is a depression comedy
for a change. The idea is to relieve the cle-
pression fcr the Senior class.
-Intense training for the music contest is well
under way. It costs the school over thirty
dollars to enter at .20 per.
-The contestants have their first airing at
the Junior High chapel. Or was it to see
if they were good enough to sing in the
-The music contestants and groups sing and
play for us in a special chapel. This year
we should rate high.
-Visitors are swarming in frzm all over the
state. If each one was to pick ten dan-
delions from our lawn perhaps the grass
would feel encouraged again. Solo events
are sung and played at the Teachers College.
-The Up and Atom club entertains the
Teachers College Science cluh with demon,-
stratiens. What's left of the dry ice Mr.
Stout uses to instruct his classes.
Searls congratulations to
all the 11z:'ml9ers of the
Class of 1932
Fountain Service Toasted Sandwiches
HARRY C. HILL
28-Group events are on the stage now. Emporia
29-The last day of the contest and the musicians
leave, Now only a few brainy looking people
remain for the Scholarship contest on the
morrow. Since we are-n't entering we are
30-The K. U. relays take the time of our
athletes, While waiting for the regional tour-
Bill Clever is elected president of the Senior
Hi-Y at a special meeting at the "Y." Mr.
Hansen takes us on a tour of South America.
The manual training department displays its
handliwcrk in the windows of the Kansas
Electric Power Co.
-Helen Ives is crowned pisture queen. She
should be able to balance it well enough.
-The Hi-Y officers of the state congregate
here to discuss the summer and next year.
artin Laundry Co.
L AUNDERERS .
f'f'N9'r'f'f'f'fWW' Q ww
as you go
Vast economies are easily
achieved at Penney's.
You harbor no misgivings
that you may be paying
too much. One shopping
tour - and you're con-
vinced. You discover with
pleasure that you've actu-
ally saved-and substanti-
ally, too! Prices here are
always low-to help you
save as you go!
Q J. C. PENNEY
6-Grade school kids put on a big musical pro-
gram at the junior High. They should have
entered the state contest.
9-Freshmen commission of the Teachers College
entertains the G. R.
10-G. R.'s hunt for the treasure stolen from
Davy Jones' locker. XVhy didn't they notify
Thc Senior play, "Shirt Sleeves, is pre-
sented in the Junior High auditorium. We
decide we're glad we aren't twins and laugh
with the crowd.
-The state track meet at the K. S. T. C.
stadium is attended by many athletes. The
girls are all on the lookout for the good
-The last week for Seniors is begun and Rev.
Large speaks at the Baccalaureate Service.
-Once again the halls seem deserted as only
a few Seniors are seen wandering through
them, taking a last look.
24-Re-Echo staff celebrates the finishing of the
annual with a picnic where the first annuals
-Classes are over for everybody which makes
all happy except those who collected too
-The Seniors sheepily receive their sheepskins
Qbest grade linenj and realize that the years
spent in E. H. S. are at the end.
-The year is over, the dandelions are bloom-
ing and the old swimming' hole is calling.
G. R. and Hi-Y camps receive their summer
quota and here's good-bye until we meet
again in the dim dark future.
Mr. Brown? , 5 Q -
11-Signs of graduation Cwe hope they aren't pre- Q XX
Q maturej. Seniors passing their cards around. 1? X ir!
12-Senior chapel is adorned with a play, 'iThe y gseem'-Fiillvtz
weddin H SN' 4'1
g' r f e 'Wai'
.-The regional track team meet is held at X
Q Eureka. Our boys represent us well.
--The Senior play is receiving its final touches. 4 I V
The whole town is being scoured for prop-
Crties. if ' xy
N .-- ,,..., X
4 17-Oscar, supervisor cf the printing room, is
sentenced to be hung. He's been on a shoe- H
string a long time, anyway. K-
. . Nl Z PE
N -Seniors are being snowed under by letters T '
Q from colleges. We are still looking for a col- 0
lege that will pay us if we go there. T h Noovev 'I'
Qtetgi . WWWWW WW? 9WWW'9
'F Page 96
opp o oo o Mohheo
Senior C lass History
The history of the senior class, taken from the diary clippings of a mouse was
revealed at the senior banquet, and proved of so much interest to those present that
we deemed it wise to make a permanent record of it which would enable the entire
student body to enjoy it, and so we print it here.
August 31, 1929-Turned three somersaults getting down the stairs today to tell
my husband that I heard Mr. Brown say that school will start next week and there'll
be a large class of sophomores. And oh dear! dear! my family only half-grown. How
will they ever live among so many noisy feet?
It all happened early today, a bright sunny morning fthis is dated September SJ,
they came, 250 strong. Some from the Lowther Junior High School and some from
the country round about. But this new class of sophomores isn't so bad, and from
now on I'm going to take special notice of it, for just today little Willie Mouse was
caught in a corner by a group of these new sophomores. I was sure it was his last,
for any one of them could have easily stepped on him, and I said, "Quick, Henry,
the f1ir!',, but just then I heard Donald Resch say, "Let's catch him alive and give
him to Margaret Morris." Then Kermit Davies spoke up and said, "Oh no, let's not
be so hard on himg let's let him go, he's so cute and he's not even half-grown yet."
September 15-The teachers and upperclassmen seem to be taking special notice
of this promising bunch, for with their "fifty-seven varieties' of pranks and jokes
no one will see a dull moment through their three short years of training. Each one,
with a mind 199.4496 pure", looked Mr. Brown in the eye as if to say, 'lWe are
ready for work, and when the teachers are through with us they'll know that "they
have had their iron todayn.
Here's one in Qctober-Had to stay in the Study Hall to avoid detection today
while the sophomores had a meeting and elected Harold Wayman president, who prom-
ised to give them "service with a smile".
January 11, 1930-Thought it was "time to retire" last night but heard a great
commotion and found practically everyone in school back and each one making three
times the normal amount of noise. Someone called it the Em-Hi Frolic but I thought
it was a "crazy-house".
Here's another quotation-Another September has rolled around and the "pause
that refreshes" is over. This year the Jolly Juniors decided to "say it with flowers"
instead of studying, but at the end of the first six weeks they awoke with a bang
and decided to bank on nothing but good solid work, for "It does make a difference
where you do your banking".
October 27-My favorite class must have thought that "it pays to choose a sex"
that can get things done, for they chose a girl, Ruth Winn, to lead them.
This year must have gone smoothly, for the next entry I found was in the latter
part of the year.
Warm spring days find the Juniors, who believe in "safety firstn, still hard at
work but often wishing for "economical transportation" to the "ole swimmin'-hole".
Lucille Remy would have "walked a mile for a camel" to pony her through Latin.
" 'Not even their best friends would tell them' how they acted when they be-
came seniors,', is a quotation I found a few pages farther on.
September 17, 1931-This year their heads are turned toward diplomas. Today
in the hall, where it was "IS degrees cooler inside", I heard Evelyn Montgomery ask
Wayne Boles how it would feel to have a diploma. He replied, " 'Ask the man who
owns one'." '
January 20--"4 out of S", returning, have made outstanding records. Dorothy
Baltz, with her violin music, has pleased all ages, and "even children cry for it".
When they hear Marion Tibbals sing, they know that she has "been kind to her
The "floating power" of their grid warriors won them many victories, even Ot-
tawa went down in the mud and mire before their uvibrationless motion". As autos
bore their muddy heroes back to town amid the snake-dancers' hideous cheers, 'lthere
was not a cough in a carload". For the class has learned that "chief of values" was
health. No better proof is needed than their 89 "sun-kissedv lasses with that "school-N
girl complexionv and 82 boys with their knowledge that "it pays to look well".
Hubert Colvin made a "step to successv by his willingness to help people.
Rodney Collins made a name for himself at the Science Club "free-wheeling"
party by serving hot-dogs, for everyone said, " 'They satisfy'.', And Vera Jean Piper
Q Q 'i made known her cooking ability by makink cocoa that was "good to the last drop."
N C if Lois George put on "the best show in town" by being a shock-absorber for Mr.
0 Jones's electrical stunts.
XA , Frances Onstad and Dorothy Star have mutually agreed to "beware of substi-
it Y tutesl' since the Football Banquet of 1931.
Albert Clark has found "the great American valuei' by living up to the motto
I don't want to brag too much, but let me read you these quotations.
Q Junior Cook asked Miss Thomson if she didn't think this was the best class she'd
S ever sponsored and she replied, 'Q 'Goodl They've got to be goodl' H and when Nola
Davidson asked Mr. Lodle if there could be any better group, he replied, " 'When bet-
ter classes are made, Emporia will make them'."
Even a janitor who "chases dirt" "at 10, 2, and 4" around the halls of E. H. S.,
fi remarked that to the best of his experience their class was by far "the best in the
' ' long run',
6 "And now Alva Gould, with his "wizard control" is piloting them safely through
If their senior year.
Q- "There's a reason" why the whole class has showed the school "style without ex-
, S travaganceu.
0 Armed with their diplomas, they shall "startle America" "asking no favors, fear-
ing no roadsv, for they are bent on getting a higher education. Next year will find
some at the "home of the Yellowjacketsn, some "safe with the preachers", and some
X at the "school that gets results".
And as they leave their dear E. H. S., "the flavor lingers" but they must leave
to show the world that they are the "cream of the crop".
MMM OQQQOQOQOQOQOQO 0100940
Page 9 A
Senior Class Will
We, the dignified members of the senior class, of 1952, being in a sound and
disposing state of mind, do hereby bestow and bequeath upon faculty, sponsors, and
schoolmates, the following faults, talents, and personal possessions, both tangible and
intangible to wit:
To the faculty we will our honest confessions that we are not Solomons, with
the suggestion that these said confessions be used to help instruct the incoming sen-
iors, that they may not err as we have done.
To our sponsors we can do no more than to express cur appreciation for their
assistance in helping us to prepare for our last stand in dear old E. H. S. May they
have success in arranging another senior banquet to equal the one of '32.
To they juniors who have been promised standing as seniors, as an award for their
diligence in work and conduct, we leave our skill in appearing to be in blissful ignor-
ance. This asset is to be used during the first twelve weeks of the next school year
in order that the faculty may be able to find a use for its share of our booty.
Alva Gould, our amateur boxing champion and president of the senior class, de-
sires that his prowess be transmitted to Mike Kreuger.
Dorothy Baltz, our vice president, bequeathsiher popularity and demure ways upon
Doris McGuire, feeling she desires the former and needs the latter.
Albert Clark, renowned chemistry and physics shark of our class, leaves his po-
sition in the laboratory to Thompson Holtz, in view of the fact that Thompson has
already done much towards following in his footsteps.
Although we feel that it is not necessary, Helen Ives insists on leaving her sur-
plus Vanity to Lee Ona Kuhlman.
Junior Cook Wants John Strube to inherit his interest in the Vogue Magazine, to
be read during fourth hour study hall.
Mary Emily Keeler bequeaths her agility, which saves her from being late by a
half minute, to her brother Clinton. i
Helene Jensen very graciously bestows her lady-like ways upon Betty Jane Fur-
man, hoping she will use them to the best advantage.
George Sparks blithefully leaves his manly grave to Carl Kowalski, effeminate
member of the junior class.
Alvira Groundwater leaves her ability to appear studious and busy in the library
to Rosemary McCarthy in order that Rosemary may be able to spend more time there.
Harold Wayman wills his place in the glee club to Frank Foncannon, hoping Miss
Sowerby will be able to mould his discordant tones into a semblance of music for Mary
K's sake. i
Bill Fuson leaves his place as class jester to Forrest Daughdrill, who has the un-
cultivated ability to carry on the good work.
Murray Lohner, with a mournful sigh, gives his sylph like figure to Carroll Hysom.
Mary Green, Vera Bentz, Rhea Little, Clara Louise Meckel, and Mary Hellmer be-
QQQQQ ooo 0 OQQQOQO Q 0 ohh
queath their places on the honor roll to anyone in school who can "soft soap" the
teachers enough to get the grades.
Mason Carr, Carroll Little, Alex Murphy, Jerome Brinkman, Robert Howell, and
Keith Sellers wish the following to inherit their unassuming gentlemanly ways: Elvis
Urquhart, Gene Van Orden, Paul Clay, and Meredith Foster.
Ruth Winn leaves her position as president of the Girl Reserves with all the
dignity appertaining thereunto to any statuesque blond, five feet ten.
George Burnap, George Johnson, Vance Rindom, Rollo Cochennet, and Rodney
Collins, give their position as "ladies, menu to Marvin Ashbaugh, Lyndon Francis, Max
Beehymer, Charles Bergerhouse, and Winston Moon, who they know, have long envied
them this positon.
True Retschlag tearfully leaves Virginia Lee to the care of some deserving under-
Curtis Jones, who has long been a member of the high school student body, be-
queaths the place to Don Cuthbertson who is a close second.
To Jack Wilson, who is to become an aviator, Lloyd Morgan gives his red head
mewsaas a headlight for night flying.
Henry Aldis wills his initiative and industry to ,Kenneth Remy, who so sadly
In conclusion we leave to the entire student body our grades, that they may
inviegle the various instructors into placing them on the honor roll. We feel that
the., resent ,Junior class needs these grades, worst of all, as statistics show that this
'htlass as been leading them oathe honor roll the past twelve weeks by a count of 40 to
Lastly, we appoint and nominate the sponsors of the class of 1932 to be the
executors of this our last will and testament. In witness whereof we have hereunto
set our hand and seal this 21st day of January, 1932.
THE SAENICDR CLASS OF 1932
Witnesses: Mr. Lodle, Miss Thomson.
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Page 109 ,
The following Emporia Physicians are
11ae11zbers in good standing in the
Lyon County Medical Society
J. B. Brickell, M. D.
Phone 135 Citizens Bank Bldg.
M. T. Capps, M. D.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
, X , Phone 558 Citizens Bank Bldg.
M Q 4 ky W
4 A, W. Corbett, M. D.
Q Surgeon and X-Ray
Frank Foncannon, M. D.
Phone 46 Citizens Bank Bldg.
J. Hovorka, M, D.
Phone 428 Citizens Bank Bldg.
C. W. Lawrence, M. D.
Phone 487 Emporia State Bank Bldg.
H. W. Manning, M. D.
Q Phone 165 507 Commlefcial Phone 316 Citizens Bank Bldg.
Q 0. Corbett, M. D. Philip W. Morgan, M. D.
Phone 323 507 Commercial Phone 318 Citizens Bank Bldg.
l David R. Davis, M. D. D. L. Morgan, M. D.
O Phone 1337 Citizens Bank Bldg. Fh01'1e 1055 Citizens Bank Bldg-
9 F. A. Eckdall, M. D.
Phone 12 425 Commercial
M. A. Finley, M. D.
Phone 521 Strand Bldg.
C. E. Partridge, M. D.
Phone 1055 Citizens Bank Bldg.
J. A. Woodmansee, M. D.
Phone 1667 Citizens Bank Bldg.
op QQOQOQOQOQO l
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Tlae following Emporia Dentists are -
mefnbers in good standing of the I-'Ind'
Lyon County Dental Society
Ph ne 786 613 Commercial
Phone 1042 Citizens Bank Bldg- Phone 1042 Citizens Bank Bldg.
John M. Gorman, D. D. S. R, N, Moxley, D, D, S,
Phone 447 Citizens Bank Bldg. phone 392 Mutual Bldg.
L. E. Harris, D. D. S. C. W. Roberts, D. D. S. E
Phone 871 507 Commercial Phone 487 Emporia State Bank Bldg.
7 THE EMPQRIA GAZETTE
The Gazette printed this book-we ar
proud of zt and laope it meets
with your albprova .
Page 111 -
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