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

 - Class of 1934

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Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1934 volume:

'EI ,T wg- ' f X-' .,.,m,, .1 I ,Y .2 ,,ff 'fl'-F-If ,..f, Mex f .Maw ,, ' , .,!"-' .. X . "f"f'Afff1 " 5,...:AEY 5, 1 nf fjekgg ff" - , ff' . -1 , . X ! , Ii V" ...AM ,, ,. W 1: -' 'A' -5-Q--may .Q 49? A Q ,zJ2wAw . , ,.,, iz,-v ' . 'vw?3!,. , , .3 .,, an ff-5 rdf ' - E e mniaiuaarii Q Mmm 11194111111 EMPORIA SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL YEAR BOOK PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS, 1934 liifilw' . .. ,,,, ,,,, A RLENE SAND!-Rs Brrxilws Munagvr . . ,,,. ,,,, . LLOYD HIiNDERSON A.v.ii.vluuf Eililur ,,,,,, ,,,. ,,,,. . . ... GWENIDOLYN MOUNKLS Axsislant Buximnix Manager . .. . ,,,,. EUGENE SOUDERS HISTORICAL SKETCH OF THE EMPORIA HICH SCHOOL N the year of 1912 the Emporians and the Board of Education realized the need for a modern high school in this city. The rapid growth of Emporia made it impossible for the school as it was, to accommodate the large num- ber of students. The Emporians could foresee the on-coming students and therefore on April 2, 1912, bonds for 5132000 were voted on and carried by an overwhelming majority. After this time the architects and contractors were chosen and the work began. The architects were from I. I'I. 'Felt and Company of Kansas City, Missouri. The contractors were from T. H. Johnson and Son of Salina, Kansas. The building was to be built 102 feet by 175 feet, three stories high and a basement. The ar- chitecture of this building was the adapted classic type. After two years, 1914, the Emporians realized their dreams. The school was completed and was what they considered perfect. The complete cost including furniture was S1SS,000-a small sum for so great a school. The building was com- pleted, ready for work, on April 1, 1914. "Emp0riu's first High School" As you view the front of this massive building, you are surprised with the striking feature of it. The large stone entrance, which has two immense Ionic columns of Bedford Stone on each side is the outstanding feature. The basement is of carthage stone, but better structure is of Tliamond Vitrified brick, backed up with Buffalo pauing THE OLD GARFIELD BUILDING blocks, with Bedford Stone trimmings and cornices. There are at present 44 rooms of which 35 are classrooms. The only change in the rooms was the partition between Room 10-A, which constructed the present music room. The new equipment of this building was put in the Printing Department, new lathes in Manual Arts and new furniture for Domestic Art Department. Counting other mis- cellaneous objects the cost has been only about 53,000 since 1914. In 1934 a project for un- employnient was given. At the beginnings of our new school we had 'only L9 teachers-26 at present. There are many outstanding features of this building both structure as we have mentioned, and in rooms. The basement contains a large gymnasium, 45x76, with all necessary accessories for boys and girls respectively. Also have seven well built rooms for Manual Training. Also various other rooms for different phases of Manual Training. Another feature of the basement is the boiler and fuel rooms, plenum room with its steam coils, motors, fans, and apparatus for automatically controling the heat. On the first floor are the Principal's office, Superintendent's office and that of the Board of Education. The Domestic Science room ffoodsj is one of the most outstanding features of the first floor. It contains a very modern equipped kitchen, pantry and diningroom. Classrooms for Mathematics, Music room, Grade Supervisors room and the observation gallery for the gym, accommodating three hundred persons are also On the first floor. The second floor also has its pride. It is the large and spectacular study hall, partitioned by glass from the library. The east end of the second floor has the rooms for the commercial course as typewriting, bookkeeping, etc. The other classrooms for history, English being close to the library. The G. R. restroom is located here and also the Mary White room or colored girls' restroom. The third floor is proud of its large auditorium with a seating capacity of 900. The stage is of good size and it has a large balcony. It is well equipped and with the 1931 seniors' gift of a vel- vet curtain the auditorium is really beautiful. The auditorium has been repainted an attractive color. Laboratories for Physics, Chemistry, Botany, Zoology, Physiology, Agriculture are on this floor. The other rooms are used for languages with the exception of the two rooms for clothing. These are very modernly equipped. The stairs of this building are very wide and comfortable. The two stairs near the front lead- ing to second floor are very attractive. The landing has glass cases containing awards won by the school. Sanitary restrooms are located On each floor. The school is equipped with sanitary individual lockers on all floors. The lighting system of the rooms is very good. Each room with four well areaed windows-of course artificial electric lights are in each room to be used when necessary. A clock is in each room, controlled by a master program clock run by electricity. The building is piped for vacuum cleaning system. Telephones are also conveniently placed. The heating and ventilating system is very fContinucd on Page 355 Vg., 4 ,,.,..,.. , .. ,V.. ,- . ...H-. .W ,W .. V I W. -'pf 1 1 TE al , 55 "ff, . ff Rx i . ,I ,A Y .. f f fe .AM SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL BUiLDING Erccted in l 91 4 3 Q1 E111-Ili 51111101111 full fbv fllllfll of flu' xlalv flus- lcrflmll 1'b1111111i011s1Jif1. Smm' of ffm boys. If :wx ll l11,xiL' fly birfb. Tllv fng Fillllb. BIlXft'l' C1'11l1f1 ix bib j'11L- 111'il1'. Goml 1111! Sjmiu. D0 1011 kuuzu Min ll11111v1'? Affvr ilu' 3111115 1L'Ll5 awr. Tffc' kmfnk flrokv. Nf11111 fwnr gull11'1'i11g. N111 ii111 BLlIlXL'b. 0111 flllftlllfllg. A fvw of ilu' AL'bUOI,S f11i1'c'5f. WfJf1,x1' arm' lL lbmr? Wfwilf' flu' N11111 wax lic- i11.Q VVi1f1if1z Norfb. 1884 CRADUATI Thursday evening, May 22, 1884, the citizens of Emporia were gathering at the Whitley opera house for the sixth annual commencement of the Emporia High School. On this night five young women and three young men received their high school diplomas from the late D. XV. Morris, fa- ther of XVarren Morris, of the Morris Drug Com- pany. Every member of this class is living to- day. The members of this 1884 class were: Livingston Jay Buck, who still lives in Emporia, and is a bank official. Nettie T. Miller fnow Mrs. R. C. Ten Eyck of Santa Fe, N. M.j, who wasvfhe "Mary Pickfordu with long golden curls of this class. Alexander A. Reeves, colored, was employed by his schoolmate, Livingston Jay Buck, some years ago in the bank in Emporia. After inheriting some money he moved to Den- ver, where he lives. Frances Stotler fnow Mrs. THE OREGON SUNDAY JCUINAL. 'ORN Bonds of 50 Years Ago 'ro Reuniie Classmaies n.:c.v.:.:z. 1.x '6.13,1.s::gf:ID. 11mw"""'f"' A or" , fi wma., s..... 9 4 - Tizursixy mwazasy z:.1sse. F 4. s I- Li S514 Kansas Class Of 84 Plans or rmofm K Of! UWA uengzaax. 1- wx cms ,Henson me to vc me 'ff' U- X4 C195 bl' ,,,,a.w.x, t'fQ,ls 1133, :live 223,51 imfziffsz Nag fxiwgv' b' 1122 in neural.-g'i..w-5,,i12.'l2s-H 1,..ne,f, 5:28 qv. mg ,.,. 'an'f'gQ,,, mar' wax. Whig- 102,235 M11 vo, uw"ee,,,n1 " , X mi 'DA nw! xo ye ins 1 tot, rf '66, 589 msg!! ,of o4'f Msgpv-Y 1 gneifxnl Mui' ,-,yselfme tnuizzouw 11" QL., naw' fo, a you ,gn H V ma?Tt?9W2gv.iia:xli. ueawio i atneerelv- dui Bb 5 K in such CLASS ALL LIVIN Harry T. Woodsj, living in Wellington, Kansas. Lee M. Swope, who has been around the world three times, makes his home in Long Beach, Cali- fornia. Adaline J. Whifflesey Qnow Mrs. Ada- line W. McCarrollj, is a physician at Coachella, California. Mrs. Jean G. White has lived in Portland since 1912. For six months Mrs. White and Mr. Swope planned this reunion of the eight members of the 1884 graduating class. The reunion was held in Emporia, May 22. "Although most of us have kept in touch with each other these fifty yearsf' says Mrs. White, "little did any of us dream that we would all be together again as we were Thurs- day evening, May 22, 1884, in che W'hitley opera house when we received our diplomas." In 1884, the graduation custom was for each Senior H to deliver an oration, or recite an essay .. av .. qnxoauu, 15, ve? raw' dx nav' UDB' that 1 hs-111Rc,..nnl"'Q,,ii1 :naw ,of 8,41-e N, we H, mv al' was 0 ,4 he had composed. This was done and the grad- uates afterwards were seated on the stage and after delivering orations they received bouquets and other gifts. On either side of the stage on small red chairs sat a small boy and small girl. Their duty was to deliver the gifts to the class and put the bouquets in baskets. One of the two, the boy, fell asleep during the long program, and the girl on the other side, now Mrs. Charles Ryan, was much disturbed over the prospect of serving both sides of the stage. The invitation, a double thick cardboard folder, was printed in dark blue and red with gold edges. They con- tained the class song, "We Are Leaving the Shoref' written by Lee M. Swope, and the "Or- der of Exercises." The members of the class have been corre- sponding with each other for the last few months. Mrs. NWhite says that this will probably be "our Last Round-Up." TIME HAS WROUGHT MANY CHANGES Twenty years have wrought many changes in our course of study. Some years ago the Board of Education and other important members real- ized the need of dealing with the individual stu- dents instead of with the group as a whole, as they had previously done. It was probably not necessary to think about the course of study twenty years ago as people were not very much interested in education then, or we might say there was not as good a chance for education twenty years ago as there is today. Everything changes as time goes on, which is true in the case of our course of study. At the beginning of 1914 the College Course was the only course offered and you know this course only prepared one for going to college. The Board as well as the students realized that all students could not go to college, so after a great deal of meditation the General and Com- mercial Courses were added to the curriculum. In the last twenty years Hygiene has been placed in the course of study as a required subject. Some of the new subjects which have been in- troduced in the last twenty years are Music Har- mony, Orchestra, Band and Printing I, II, III and IV, Agriculture and Journalism. In making these changes the idea of Kingsley's objectives of Secondary Education were kept in mind, namely: to teach the student the use of his leisure time, to make him a worthy member of the household, to make him a good citizen, to develope his character and to master the fun- damentals or the tools of learning. All of these objectives are very evident in our course of study. For leisure time we provide music, art, literature, dramatics and others. These subjects train the individual the right way to spend his leisure time. W'orthy household membership is another objec- tive which is taught through our Home Eco- nomic Departments and Manual Training. Citi- zenship is another important objective which is emphasized in the classes and the Hi-Y and G. R. Clubs. The G. R. and Hi-Y are two Christian clubs in our school which stand for everything that is "good and uplifting." CContinucd on Page 851 X .,, Q , ....., 1 -A A fy: . . 'law - 1 ANOTHER VIEW' OF SENIOR X' Many have been the changes since we moved from the old Garfield building into the present Senior High School building. The Garfield building, which stood a short dis- tance south and west of the present building, faithfully served its time, Its wooden steps were worn by the countless feet of students tramping up and down from one floor to the other, year after year. At one time it housed, not only the four High School grades, but also the sixth, seventh and eighth grades. An addition, built on the west side, was a joy to the parents, faculty and students. It contained a large assembly room and study hall combined. Wheim the Literary Society meetings were held in this room, the parents sat in the rather uncom- fortable seats without a word of complaint. Then came the day when the old building was vacated and the new building was used for the first time. The students were called upon to help move and it did not take long to make the change. Scarcely could we believe that there were to be so many modern conveniences in the new building. We were to have a new, up-to-date gymnasium, a study hall seating two hundred with a fine library conveniently located near it, a beautiful auditorium seating nearly a thousand people, a modern hot air heating system, a thermostatic cooling device so that the rooms would not be- come too warm, fine, large classrooms, restrooms, spacious offices, and up-to-date laboratory, Man- ual Arts and Home Economics rooms. S. U. Pett was Principal of the High School when the move was made. How proud he was of the new building! The curriculum was broad- , u O ened. New courses were added. Mr. Pett re- signed after several years to take up Social XVel- fare work at the Henry Ford Automobile Plant in Detroit. Later, he was promoted to the man- agership of one of the departments in the factory. Mr. Pett was followed by R. R. Cook. Mr. Cook made many friends here. He was a man of fine character and had a pleasing personality. After several years, he accepted the principalship of the Topeka High School and later became Principal of the Roosevelt Senior High School in Des Moines, Iowa. NVe were saddened to hear of Mr. Cook's death early in February of this year. The writer of this article was elected Principal upon Mr. Cookls resignation. Several thousand students have graduated during this principalship. Many of them have been outstanding. Probably, the banner year was in 1924 when our High School won three state championships: in Scholar- ship, Music and Basketball. Our school has been honored again this year with the state basketball championship. This year the largest class in the history of our school graduates. The entire school wishes them the best of success in whatever they may under- take. Your Principal, Rieia E. BROWN. -- - -- BOARD OF ED MR. LOWTHER- In November, 1896, the Emporia school system was proud to announce that they had a outstanding man as their leader, Mr. Lowther. He was honored with the position as Superintendent of City Schools. He has been a faithful worker of this school for 38 years. He prepared for this work in NWest Virginia University in Morgantown, Va., and also in K. U. at Lawrence. Outside of school affairs Mr. Lowther has had some time for social functions. He is a member of the Masonic lodge, Scottish 18th Rite, 32 degree, Rotary Club and Current Club. F. B. HEATH- Mr. F. B. Heath is President of the Board of Education for the Emporia Senior High School. He has been on the board since January, 1922. Mr. Heath was educated in Wellsville, Kan. He is now a freight agent for the Santa Fe Railroad Company. O. G. RINDOM- Mr. O. G. Rindom is Chairman of the Buildings and Grounds Committee of the Board. He has served on the Board since February 1929. Mr. Rindom was educated in the old Normal School and later taught a short time in the High School in the fall of 1909. He has been in the floral business since 19195 and is now President of the Kansas Unit of the Florists Telegraph Association. His hobbies are: music, industrial organization, and sports. MISS NORA WOOD- Secretary to Board of Education. F. E. PENNINGTON- Mr. Pennington is Chairman of the Rules, Regulations and Discipline Committee. He has served on the Board since 1931. Mr. Pennington has several filling stations for the Derby Oil Company. MRS. W. D. ROSS- Mrs. NV. D. Ross is Chairman of the Teachers and Sal- aries Committee of the Board of Education. She was elected on the Board in the year 1929. I. T. ADAMS- Mr. J. T. Adams is Chairman of the Supplies, Fuel, and Furniture Committee of the Board. He was President of the Board from 1925 to 1931. He has served on the Board since 1915. Mr. Adams was educated in the rural schools of Ohio. His hobbies are: good schools and good family. He is a city salesman for the DeBauge Brothers Produce Company. E. W. DANIELS- Mr. E. XV. Daniels is the Vice-President of the Board of Education. He is also the Chairman of the Finance Committee of the Board of Education. Mr. Daniels is a retired real estate and insurance man and has been on the Board since September, 1925. UCATION J, ,........-. . . .,.,..7k f l I xv W x HISTORY OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATIO FOR THE PAST TWE TY YEARS The Board of Education, as well as other fea- tures of the city schools, has changed in the last twenty years. Therefore, every person who has ever been a member of the Board or who has had any connection with the Board should be praised for the years of service he or she has so gracious- ly given to the community. Probably you would be interested in knowing the general work our Board of Education does. It has entire supervision of the business affairs of the schools, hires all employees and does innumer- able things that are necessary to the welfare of the city schools. The Board is divided into vari- ous committees which supervise the work as- signed them such as: finance and claimsg build- ings and grounds, teachers and salaries, supplies, fuel and furniture, and rules, regulations and dis- cipline. Six members make up our Board of Education, three being elected every four years. Many mem- bers serve more than four years, however. You probably thought all the officers of the Board were also members of the Board, but only the president and vice-president are members- the secretary and treasurer are not. The treasurer is elected every odd year at the city election and the secretary is elected each year by the Board members. L. T. Bang was president of the Board from 1912-1917 when he was replaced by H. E. Peach, who served as president from 1917-1925. J. T. Adams succeeded Mr. Peach as president and he was followed by F. B. Heath, who is president at this time. This Board, which I have been explaining, has accomplished wonders in the last twenty years for you know it supervises all the city schools in Emporia and has improved not only this Senior High School alone, but various other buildings of the city system. As well as adding new improve- ments to the old school buildings they have super- vised the construction of several new buildings. Take our own Senior High School for instance, the Board had direct control of the construction of this building. In 1912 the president of the Board, L. T. Bang, the vice-president, C. W. Law- rence, and J. O. Wforkman helped plan this build- ing together with the building committee whose members were G. A. Hege, Fremont Miller and Charles H. Dabbs. These men made this build- ing the pride of our city and much credit is due them for its success. .As time went on, the Board realized the need of additional buildings and the replacement of some of the older buildings in which to train the younger generation properly, so plans were made for the following school buildings: the Lowther Junior High School in 1925, Kansas Avenue building in 1927, Mary Herbert building in 19295 and a school building site on Washington street was bought in 1932. Besides taking care of the school buildings, the hiring of teachers and other employees, the Board has supervised many changes in the curriculum as recommended by Mr. Lowther, our superinten- dent. Some years ago the departmental system was introduced in the grade schools and many changes have been made in the courses of study in all of our city schools in the last twenty years. A few years ago the Board employed four dif- ferent supervisors in the grades, but two of these have been discontinued, at least for the present, and at this time we have Miss Delore Gammon as grade supervisor and Miss Edith Bunch as music supervisor. The Board employs a school nurse, this depart- ment having been installed about fifteen years ago. Miss Stella Klein is our present school nurse and the duties of her office are unlimited. Opportunity rooms for problem children were introduced in the city schools by the Board several years ago, the first of these rooms being located in the Senior High School building, but later moved to the Union school, and in a short time these rooms were added both at Maynard and the Junior High School. However, at present only those at Maynard and the junior High School are in operation. On the whole the Board of Education has a very great responsibility, but they seem to like it, and have made it a Board of which we are justly proud. FACULTY MR. C. U. NICHOLS, assistant principal, has been a member of the faculty for eighteen years and is business manager for the athletic board. He is a graduate from Kansas Wesleyaii Business College, Kansas City Univer- sity, and University of Colorado. Mr. Nichols was elected to the Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary fraternity. He also belongs to the Teachers Club, and Kansas State Teachers, Association. His favorite sport is mountain climbing and his favorite magazine is the American. Re-reading old books is considered his favorite hobby. Mr. Nichols has received his Bachelor of Arts degree and his Masters degree. MISS MARGARET MILLER, English and Dramatics teacher, has attended Southwestern College, California University, Northwestern Speech School, and Columbia University. She has a Bachelor of Arts degree. Miss Miller enjoys horseback riding as her favorite sport. Her favorite magazine is "Time" for current events. She belongs to the American Association of University Wkmen and the Eastern Star. 'MISS ELEANOR A. SIRPLESS attended both the Kansas University and the University of Colorado, where she obtained both A. B. and A. M. degrees. She takes unusual interest in nature study and has a large col- lection ef insects and flower specimens from various parts of the world, many of which she has collected during camping and hiking trips in the mountains. Her favorite magazine is the National Geographic. She is a member of the A, A. U. W., K. S. T. A., and Faculty Club. A fx Q e UL, . Q MR. VIRGII. E. HURT, A. B., B. ., College f Emporia, Kansas State Teachers College, and Chicago University. He has earned a reputation at Emporia High School as being able to teach nearly every subject in the school. He is admired by all his former and present pupils. He believes in strict discipline. His favorite hobby is playing the guitar. He likes football and reads the "Time" magazine in his leisure time. MR, E. JAY SOUTH teaches Journalism and Printing in Emporia Senior High. He obtained a B. S. degree from the following schools: Kansas State Teachers Col- lege, Chicago University, and Wisconsiii University. Mr. South has stated that his pet hobbies are rock-gar- dening and construction. He lives across the road from a golf course yet gardening is his favorite sport. During his spare time he sits in a comfortable chair and reads his favorite magazine, Collier's. NIISS KATHLEEN M. SOWERBY, Music instructor in the Emporia High School, has attended the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia, and Gunn School of Music, Chicago, Illinois. Her favorite sport is golf. Miss Sowerby enjoys reading her favorite magazine, The Musical America. 0 , MISS HELEN KAHN, registrar of the Emporia Senior High School, has attended the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia. Her pet hobby is reading. Miss Kahn enjoys reading the Readers' Digest. Her favorite sports are foot- ball and basketball. MISS SOPHIA RODINVALD attended the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia and later the University of Kansas. She holds a Bachelor of Science degree. Miss Rodewald teaches algebra. Her hobby is taking care of her flowers. There are praised highly by many students. The magazine which she enjoys reading is the Readers' Digest. She is a member of the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics and the Kansas Association of Mathematics Teachers. MR. DAI.Ii C. STOUT attained his B, S. degree from the K. S. T. C. ef Emporia, and the University of Kansas. He plays tennis, reads "Journal of Chemical liducationf' and enjoys motoring in his leisure time. He is an honorary member of the Lambda Sigma Tau Science Fraternity. He also belongs to other organizations. His pet hobbies are nature study and cars. 1 I MISS MARION HOWARD is the Spanish teacher in the Emporia Senior High School. She attended several colleges in the United States and one in Madrid, Spain. She ob- tained an A. B. degree from the University of Kansas and was an excellent student. She delights in horseback riding and also is an ardent reader. Her favorite magazine is "Harpers" She is a member of K. T. A. and A. A. U. W. MR. ALFRED D. SMITH, Physical Education, Coach, prepared for his life Work in the following schools: Hunt- ington Clndianaj Ccllcgeg K. S. T. C. at Iimporiag Wisconsin University, and Kansas University. Outside of teaching school he is a member of the Kansas State Teachers' Associa- tion, Iimporia Teachers' Association, Phi Delta Kappa, and Kansas State Health and Physical Association. Mr. Smith also has time for a pet hobby which is reading stories, and his favorite magazine The Saturday livening Post. His favorite sports, which seem to be of .1 very interesting type, are football and basketball. MISS BIIQMA SNIDICR, Girls' Physical Education teacher, has attended the Kansas State Teachers College and Univer- sity cf Iowa. She belongs tc. the State Physical Education Association. She likes several hobbies, but no special one. Her favorite sport is golf. She likes several magazines. She has a B. S. degree from the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia. e m -Zn THE i934 + MISS SHIRLEY THOMSON, an instructor of English at the Emporia High School, holds an A. B. degree. She has attended the College of Em- poria, University of California at Berkeley. She enjoys horseback riding, collecting old furniture, and reading her favorite magazines. MISS THELMA M. DUTTON, librarian at the Lowther Junior High School and Emporia Senior High School, has attended the Kansas State Teachers College at Emporia, Kansas University, and University of Illinois, and has a B. S. degree. She enjoys gardening and raises hybrid chickens and goldfish. Our basketball team has a great booster in Miss Dutton. She also enjoys motor- mg. MISS MABEL COVERDILL, the sewing teach- er, has attended the following schools: College of Emporia, University of Wisconsin, University of California. She now belongs to the following professional organizations: The Kansas State Teachers, Association, American Home Econom- ics Association, and the Kansas Home Economics Association. Her hobbies are reading and travel- ing. She reads several magazines, American, and Good Housekeeping. Her favorite sports are football, as a spectator, and golf as a participator. MISS ,IIZNNY P. DOUGLAS, a member of the Senior II-Iigli School faculty, is honored for her excellent teaching in Iinglish and Latin. Miss Douglas attended the Iimporia High School, College of Emporia, Kansas State Teachers College, Chicago University, and Columbia University. She has received her A. B. degree. Miss Douglas' pet hobby is growing flowers and her favorite sport is basketball. To forget her troubles Miss Douglas reads the Readers' Digest. MISS MAUDE JACKSON teaches History and Consti- tution in Iimporia High School. She has attended McPher- son College, University of Kansas, Kansas State Teachers College, and the University of Colorado. She is fond of reading biography and historical fiction. Miss jackson also likes to watch football and basketball games and is an ardent radio fan. Harper's and Scribner's are her favorite maga- zines. Miss Jackson is a member of K. S. T. Association, Faculty Club, and A. A. U. W. MR. WILI.IAM O. JUST is the instructor of Band and Orchestra in Emporia High School. He is also head of the Music Department at the College of Ilmporia. He is an instructor in violin. He has attended Wasliington State College, Chicago Musical College, and American Conserva- tory of Chautauqua, New York. He has a Bachelor of Arts degree. Mr. just's favorite sport is football but he has no pet hobby. His favorite magazine is the Readers' Digest. He belongs to Phi Mu Alpha. MISS MARY D. SCHMAIZRIIQD, a member of our faculty, has attended the Colorado University, Kansas University, and the University of Chicago. She is a mem- ber of the American Association of University Wirnien and the High School Faculty Club. Her pet hobby is break- ing New Year's resolutions. Her favorite sport is inking themes. Her favcrite magazine is the "Atlantic." She holds an A. B. degree. MISS ELLEN ICE has attended the University of Kansas, the Columbia University, and the University of Chicago, therefore she has a fine educational background for teaching history in the Iimporia High. Miss Ice belongs to two professional organizations, the K. S. T. A. and the A. A. U. XV. Miss Ice enjoys reading several types of magazines. THE I934 353- WSAIIW GEORGE A. LODLE, Manual Arts instructor and Assistant Football coach, attended the two teachers colleges at Emporia, Pittsburg, Stout In- stitute, and received a B. S. degree before coming to Emporia Senior High School. All sports in- terest him equally and he makes a capable football coach. Other pastimes are the intra-mural bas- ketball leagues and reading the Industrial Arts Magazine. He is a member of four vocational organizations, K. S. T. A., A. V. A., K. I. V. A., and N. E. I. A. MISS E. MAY HANCOCK, head of our Foods department, earned her B. S. degree at the Em- poria Teachers College and Chicago University, she also attended the Kansas State College, Man- hattan. She enjoys reading, her favorite maga- zine being Readers' Digest. In the sports line, tennis is her favorite. She is a member of Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary scholastic organization, A. A. U. NV., K. S. T. A., National Home Economics Association. MR. JOHN R. XVILLIAMS, instructor in Agri- culture, Biology, and Chemistry in the Emporia Senior High School, spends his spare moments in gardening and in the study of nature. Mr. Wil- liams has received his B. S. and M. S. degree from the K. S. T. C. at Emporia. He is a member of the Masonic lodge and an active promoter of sports, the favorite of which is basketball. i THE I934 R E + E C H O MISS ETHEL SHIRLEY has attended the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia, Uni- versity of Colorado at Boulder, Colorado, and possesses a Bachelor of Science degree. Miss Shir- ley likes to read poetry, go horseback riding, and swimming and hunting. She likes to read the Vogue, American, Cosmopolitan, and Saturday Evening Post. MISS ANITA B. RICE possesses a Bachelor of Arts and a Master of Arts degree, having attended Washbtirn College and Kansas University. The "Time" is her favorite magazine for current news although she enjoys many other magazines. Watching football and basketball games is a favorite sport with Miss Rice. She is a member of the Kansas State Teachers' Association and the American Association of University Women. MISS DOROTHY HAMER, the dean of girls at Emporia High School, is well fitted for her position. She has attended the College of Emporia. Later she received her Bachelor of Arts degree at the University of Illinois, and her Mas- ters degree at Columbia University. She is not especially interested in any one sport or magazine. lxfs.zg,-A LOG OF THE EHS '34 gpfxf-slNf This long stratosphere flight was a rare combination of hardship, danger, romance, adventure and science. It cannot help but appeal to the ambitions and hopes of the coming Seniors of the future. To BILL C1,1-:Vi-,u, the expedition leader, and his aides, Lister, Baltz and Deputy, the personnel of the E. H. S. '34 owes an enduring debt of gratitude for the successful flight. THE UND12Rc1,,AssMIiN, who did not get a chance to make the journey this year, envied them, for it was the essence of adventure. RICE E. BROWN, CIOIIZIIILIIYIIUV. This log is the official record of the stratosphere flight of the good ship E. H. S. '34. The scribes of the log had dictographs secretly installed throughout the ship by the means of which, choice bits of gossip were picked up and record log-fashion on the right-hand page, while the columns on the left are devoted to the official records and data of the flight-the conduct of the crew, mutiny, convictions and the scientific observations of the Cosmic Ray, together with the recordings of the latitudes of grades and the longitudes of knowledge. FRIDAY, SEPT. 8, 1933- Day spent packing baggage and securing tickets. Local meteorologists report favorable weather for the ascension next Monday. MONDAY, Sept. 11, 1933- Vfeather clear. Commander Brown sig- nalled for the departure of the E. H. S. '34 at 8:10 a. m. Take-off accomplished without great mishap. FRIDAY, Sept. 8- Scribes were cruising along the halls. George Scharenberg traipsed to the Registrar's office and said, "Guess you've put me in the wrong cabin, Miss Kahnf, "What have you, 29A?" she asked. UNO, that's quite all right -at least it's the one you're signed up for. Is there something the matter with it?" "No, I just didn't expect overstuffed furniture and such an elegant room," George dazedly replied. MONDAY, Sept. 11- Tommy Nixon crashes the gate and makes the balloon bv climbing the guy rope as the craft slowly lifts. His great weight caused the gondola to oscillate wildly. When the Prewitt twins were taken to the office to be identified, it was discovered that Carl was slipping through without a ticket. During the interview in Mr. Brown's cabin, Bill spoke up, "I don,t think it's fair, I've had to buy two tickets and Carl not any." FRIDAY, Oct. 2- End of the third week of the flight. Have been flying blind consistently most of the time. Many of the crew have regained equilibrium, but a few are still floundering. FRIDAY, Oct. Z0- Air speed indicator burned out-too much speed. Air pocket-severe jolts experienced. Grade cards out. FRIDAY, Oct. 2- After we had been up three weeks, Harold Irey made a sign that he was hungry again and a French chef fired up and condensed the fog as did one of Howard Deputy's "Flames," creating a dainty morsel for Harold. FRIDAY, Oct. 20- The Up and "At,em's" have made a new dis- covery-they're not flying blind any more. "Let's be romantic on this trip," said Arthur Clausen to Margaret Moon in the moonshine. FRIDAY, Nov. 10- Just another period of smooth sailing. THURSDAY, Nov. 30- Rate of climb indicator shows satisfactory progress. Passed the borderline of gravity. Rogers fell out. FRIDAY, NOV. I0- "Where's the Gulf of Mexico?" asked Mil- dred Oliver. "Down by the Philippine Islands," answered Charles Young. THURSDAY, NOV. 30- After passing the border line of gravity, Franklin Rogers who had indulged in too much turkey, rode a nightmare out the door. Thanksgiving celebration disrupted. FRIDAY, Dec. 22- 12 in. Restlessness of crew noticeable. 2:25 p. m. Study hall mutinied. Cabin passengers held until 3:20 p. m. MONDAY, Jan. 8, 1934- Most of the crew sick with air-mindedness and just recovering from nervous shock over Rogers' return. g ? FRIDAY, Dec. 22- Several Christmas messages sent and received by ether waves and recorded in the Radio-log: -To the Faculty of Em-Hi: "Who's afraid of the big bad wolf?', -To Agnes from Chester Parker: "Goodnight little girl of my dreams." -To Harold from Ruth Knouse: "Harold doesn't live here any more." -To Harry from Helen Karr: "You've got to be a football hero." XVhen we were just well started, we saw an- other balloon, from Pawnee Rock, ascending. We dumped a great amount of ballast and beat them up in the stratosphere. Ricey winked his regrets below us. F MONDAY, Jan. s- While Virginia St.Clair and Verle Frost were looking out the door for Santa Claus on Christ- mas eve, who should enter but Franklin Rogers, the prodigal, on the same nightmare. He had a round-trip ticket. FRIDAY, Jan. 26- 50th air beacon passed. Many sharp un- excuseds cause punctures-temporary delay for Senior Dinner. MONDAY, Jan. 29- Willis Bowers' gum used for a good purpose -punctures patched and trip resumed into the blue haze. Moon turned off. FRIDAY, Jan. 26- At the Senior Dinner: A colorful event-beautiful girls in evening frocks and handsome boys in full dress. Powder puffs, lipsticks, and marcels much in evidence. MONDAY, Jan. 29- "I see the moon and the moon sees me, and the moon sees somebody that I'd like to see," recites Lloyd Henderson. Now that the moon is turned off, Lloyd is stranded, but it doesn't seem to bother June Capps and Bob Hoover in the least. WEDNESDAY, Feb. 14- Passed the international date line. New spring styles in couplets appear. Moonlight filters through the retreating blue haze. Shops feature hearts and valentines. FRIDAY, March 9- Stormy weather! Indications of sleet in dense cloudsq Tests-the lambs scurry from the lions' dens. Big mass meeting, in corridors. WEDNESDAY, Feb. 14- -Poets doing a rushing business in hearts. -Cupid's messages sent by wireless. Western Union refused to risk the burning out of its wires. -Radiograms recorded include: To Ruth Schottler from John Douglas: "Faint heart ne'er won fair lady, they say- my heart is strong for you this Valentine's Day." To Mary K. from Bob McAdoo: "Just for the sake of an argument with Holtz, wonit you be my Valentine?', FRIDAY, March 9- Dick Lord saved Lloyd McClellan from mak- ing a forced landing in the class of '35, but the Prewitts hold together. Honor Society hopes doubtful. MCNDAY, April 2- First week of April. Bad luck-sleet seals door-no escape. Parachute jumping aban- doned. Balloon's attraction greater than the earth's pull. FRIDAY, April zo- From bad to worse. 145 below-Condition caused by the cold glances of the faculty as they handed out many P's and F's. MONDAY, APRIL 2- Our Bonnie mascot is always Wright except when she,s wrong. Bad luck is right! April Fools is on Easter Sunday. Flying fools all the year 'round. Echo prints a sensible paper- April Fool! Some people think Easter is dec- oration day. FRIDAY, April zo- April showers bring May flowers. Hope of passing still left in Pandora's box. FRIDAY, May 18- Time drags. Rate of climb indicator shows decrease. Balmy south breezes melt ice. Spring fever prevails but no fatalities reported. FRlDAY, May 25- Objective in sight. Cosmic Ray observed and analyzed. Connection good-marvelous revelations-future revealed. FRIDAY, May Is- Time for Senior Play past. Ticket sale large. Our Bonnie mascot was Wright, this time, in predicting a full house. Scheduled a post season game with Mars. FRIDAY. May zs- ReEcho's distributed-ditto for grade cards. Footspace in corridors at a premium. We sug- gest pen chaining to prevent straying. Helen Stanton is threatening to go on a rocket ship to Venus for a breath of air. She says that this old balloon ascension is too tame. SATURDAY, May 26- Noon. Just wakaned. To sleepy at 3 a. m. to complete record. A glorious Landfall. The presentation of diplomas--then the beautiful party in the shipis salon closed the cruise of the E. H. S. ,34. SATURDAY, May 26- Largest class ever graduated from Em-Hi. Most diplomas received. Seniors wave goodbye. Underclassmen move up. Copious tears shed. CContinued on Page 355 lfLlZAl'1l'i'l'l"I IHCKOX "A 1111'1'1'j' l11'111'1 11111k1'fb 11 cf11'1'1'f11l l'11I1IlfL'II 11111'1'." Ci. R. '32, '33, 34, l,el1o 32, 33. " . ' 1 RUT11 CUX HSZ11' g1111' M11' 11111111 ll .s111il1'." G. R. '33, '34, Tumbling Team '32, '33' "Open House" '3 3. W'll.l.lA1Vl P1i1'1W1TT "I law' glory, ,QlU1"Y ix 11 g1'1'11f Ming." Football '32, '33, Babketbnll '32. ARLliN1i SANDERS "True in f11'1' uark, l7l'l' 1L'o1'1l 111111 ber fl'it'1l1lN." Re-Echo '33, Re-Felio lfditor '34, National Ilonor Society. MARGARl'.'l' MOON "Ax 1111'11'a 111' flu' 1111-1' it lung." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Glee Club '32, '33 "Campus Due" '33. DOROTHY XVHl'1'AKliR "A 1111fy 1l'l1UXt' llrigfvl 1'j'1'.x 111111 i11fl111'I11'1'." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Typing Contest '33, Re- Iielio Staff '3 4. DURO'I'11Y l3lYl'iRS "Her 414111111 1111l111'1' ii ffm' frm! xjmkv 111 Mr 11'b1'1'l." G. R. '32, '33, '34, G. A. A. '31, '32, Music Contest '32, '33, '34, Orchestra and Band '31, '32, '33, '34, Girls' Glee Club '34, Setting Up Conference '33, Contest Solo '32, '33, Up and Atom Club '34, "Campus Daze" '33, 1lm'Hi Frolie '33, Re-Fclmo Queen '34, "jerry of Alcrielio Road" '34, Lawrence Music Conference '34. CARL 1'Rl2X3J'1'1'T "Alf ifu' ll 111111'11 111 ffm' 1l'U1'Itl 11111 1111! wake 11112 111.111 01111 l111111'." lfootbnll '32, '33. l.Ul'll.LA FEHR "lI1'1' f111'1' ix fair, Iver l11'111'l ix !1'111'." lfelio '33, Cx. R. '31, '32, '33. i31ll,'l'ON Sllffillf "Hr Xfl1'lIf 111111 j111.vx for 11 jml1i111.mplv1'r," Orelmestrn '32, Band '32, '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '32, '33, Track '33, Hi-Y '32, '33, '5-ln T1-IE 1934 + 2 1-jf' 4161! 4 AILEEN BI.Al'IU'I' "SHN, quirl, bn! tlL'l'fIl'l' ibun you Mink." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Echo '33, Sophomore I Se 'e- tary-Treasurer '32. CORAL HOIKTON . "Her jwlvaxilzlq wuflrzvr' wins lm' many frir'11rls." Er G. R. '32, '33, '34. GI-IORG1i HAMILTON 'II :lure you I0 fnlk fu.tfr'r fllllll I nm." Glcc Club '31, '32, '33, Echo '31, '32, '33, "Campus Daze" '33, Hi-Y '31, '32. IVIARNIORIE BUCKLEY "Br io bw' 1'ir'i114'x rfwi' kind, be la ber frmllx fi Iiftlc blimlf' G. R. '31, Iicho Staff '30, '31, '32, "Campus Dale" '33 DAN IPIIRSCI-ILER "Mn.vir 'zunxbes away from Ihr' will the flux! of 1'1'r'1'3'- day life." Orchestra '32, '33, '34, Music Contest '32, '33, '34, Hi-Y '33, '34, Sophomore II Vice-President '32, Up and Atom President '33, National Honor Society. -IUANITA COGLI-LY "Allb011gb small in Sf1IfIH'!', xbr it llL'Z'l'l' 0z1'1'If1o1ez'iI." G. A. A. '33, '34, Debate '32, Echo '33, '34, PAUL KLEIN "S1J1't'!'b ix grwzf, buf rilciifr' is grz'nlvr." Hi-Y '32, '33, '34, Echo '33, '34, Up and Atom '33, '34. FIZRN TOLI. "Mow sb-3 nuff lfnI'j'Iifcf'." G. R. '32, '33, '34, G. A. A. '31, '32, '33, Band '33, Orchestra '33, Girls' Glee Club '33, ELIZABETH FRENCH "Thr 11f'A'f bcsf fbillg fo bring u,'i.tc is to nmke 11r'oj7Ie think you fire." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Setting Up Conference '33, G. R. National Camp '33, Mid-Wiiiter Conference '33, Up and Atom '33, '34, "Campus Dale" '33, 9 0 O 1934 Class Prophecy I. XVeren't you amazed at the revelations of the cosmic ray! That electro-cosmic scope, is a won- derful machine. Such a shock as it gave me. II. I certainly was astonished to see how we had all aged, and to see the queer things we were doing 25 years hence. I. You know what surprised me most was to sec that the depression had ended. II. NVho would have ever thought that We would see Dorothy Myers and Maurice Gordon married and playing in the Salvation Army hand? 7 l7lZl.ORlS I,UC2li.LlC PHZRSON "1'111' f1111'1' of 111'r 111111 1111'1'11' 11111k1'i 111'1' 11'11y." "Campus Due" '55, lim-lli I-'i-olie '52, G. R. '52, '55, '54, G. A. A. '52, "jerry of Ilerielio R1z.:1l." GRACZIQ ANDERSON "S111' 1111115 1111 111111 f11111k111g 111111 111'1'11.i 1iH11' 11111 11'1'." Treasuier inf Alunior Class '52, '55, Secretary of Up :uid Atom '55, '54, G. R. '52, '55, '54, G. R. Cabinet '54, C,imp Brewster 153, Mid-W'inLer Conference, Olathe, '52, Setting Up Conference '55, Debate '52, Drnmatici '55, '54, G. A. A. '52, "Campus Dale" '55. XVILLIANI ISUGISIQIC "II1 11111'111'.i 11111 D15 111'.il." Gw'l'iNDQl,YN NIOUNKICS "Su 11111'1y, ,1'1'1 .io 11116 111111 f1111 of 111i1'f11." 13111 cglub '32, '55, '34, G. R. '52, 35, '34, Debate '55, Cicero Club '54, "Campus lJ.l7C" '55, Re-Iielio Staff '54, Xlusie Con- test '52, '55, '54, Up ,mel Atom '54, G. A. A. '52, '55, "Open blouse" '55, lim-Hi lirrilie '55, "Jerry of llerielio Road" '54, Dr:1m.1Lics '54, National Honor Soeiety, Mixetl Cliurus '52, '55, '54. l"STIl "R SWL "He 11'11x x11 4111111 INICZ SHARRAI "Ou 11111' .i111' 511111 I. 1'11' 111111 111' wax 1111'.vx1'11." G. R. '52, '55, '54, Science Club '55, G. A. A. '52, 'Re-lie bo Staff '54. lfl.AlNl'l STANBROUGPI "Sb11'.i 1101' tl f10ll'l'V', x111"x 11111 11 111'111'1, 1111! xb1"x 11 111113, 1111 11111111111 g11o11 girl." G. R. '52, 153, '54, G. A. A. '52. ORLYN IIOHNSON "A g1'11tl1'1111111 11ff1'11 .v1'1'11, 11111 l't'l'vY x111111111z heard 111 11111gb." Hi-Y '52, '55, '54, Sophomore Hi-Y Cabinet. THIQLMA BAIN "1'Vl.'Il.X1l' ix 111,' bllfi by." G. R. '52, 133, '54, G. A. A. '51, '52, Music Contest '52, '55, '54, Orchestra '52, '55, '54, Band '55 Cmnpniiist '52 , '54, Girls' Glee Club AC- , '55, 134, Boys' Glee Club Aeeompanist '55, '54, Setting Up Confer- ence '52, '55, Solo in Music Club '55, '54 '55, "Campus Contest '55, Cabinet '52, National Hon ARLEIGH MliYI:IR Mid-W'inter Conference '52, Contest '55, Up :md Atom , Mixed Chorus Aecompnnist Dale" '55, Lgiwrenee Music Em-Hi Iirolie '55, G. R. "Jerry of -lerielio Ro.u.l", or Society. 1 111' 111111111 111111' 1'11.i1' 1111f1'1' 1111 i x 1 "S111' i,11'11kw, 1111111111 111111 11111 fllkf 11.i x111' 1111jg1'1l," 11 1'111111." Up and Atom C1 R v2 vw 54 Frolic 55. ..- ,.. Club '52, Hi-Y '52, Em-Hi THE l934 + ROBERT SCI'IMI'l'T "He is not 1r1z'r'rly tl rbilw off fbi' 0141 block lint the block if.wIf.', Football '3 2, '3 3 . VIRGINIA S'I'.CI,AIR "El'l'II fr'11111L'J'c'rl, xzvevl, IOL'1Ibll', rzml tIl'lL'flAj'5 fbi' raffle." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '33, Mixed Chorus '32, '33, Girls' Glee Club '32, '33, Dra- matics '33, '34, Iim-Hi Frolic '33, Senior Class Seceretary '34, Echo '33, '34, Re-Ifcho Staff '33, '34, G. R. Setting Up Conference '33. TOMMY GIBBONS "He is in low, what rr pifyf' Glec Club '32, '33, '34, Music Contest '32, '33, '34, "jerry of Jericho Road." LUCILLE ISLAND "If my zzzllbifirzllx 'NItllr'l'lllllZ4', I rbull be fn11101rx." Re-Echo '34. IIUGENE SOUDIZRS "If lbz're's Illllbillg lo laugh uf, xlnrf ll mucus of your own," Band '32, '33, Orchestra '32, Hi-Y '32, '33, '34, Glee Club '33, '34, Football '34, Hi-Y Conference, Topeka, '33, Hi-Y Cabinet '33, Iicho '33, Re- Ifcho staff '34, Swimming '33, Hi-Y Conference, Cottonwood Falls, '32, Music Contest '33, Up and Atom Club '33, "Jerry of Jericho Road." MARAIQRHQ BALTZ "UlIKlX.YIlllIll7Kg' anal fr'iz'r14l'lj' I0 all." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Echo '33, Setting Up Confer- ence '33, Girls' Glec Club '34, Senior Class Secre- tary '34, Up and Atom Club '33, '34, "jerry of ,lericho Road", Queen Candidate '34. BOB DAVIS ff . . . 1, - y-. . .,.y b ,,,,l, A AIIIILHUI man I3 rflmail HI Jn spur J, nl mrrrm in bis !ll'fl0lIA'." Football '33, Music Contest '32, Senior II President '33, Glee Club, Track '33. SOCORRA RAMIREZ "She ix of so free, xo lziml, so api, xo lilvxxrrl zz :lis- 1m.vifiU11." G. R, '32, '33, '34, G. A. A, '32, '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '34, Em-Hi Frolic, Echo '34, "Jerry of Jericho Road." MILLAR D LUM LIZY "Life is .iborf-aml so mu I." Band and Orchestra '31, '32, '33, '34. Q 4 4 20 I. And with them were Bill Clever playing the big brass drum and Betty Adams singing and playing a tambourine. II. I should have expected some one who had been more musical in High School to take up work like that, like Victor Steg, but he's pretty busy with his expedition. He is trying to establish a new alti- tude reeord 'for balloons. I. I believe they will make a new record. I don't see how they could help it with Thomson Holtz along to keep the balloon well inflated. II. I'm surely glad Bill Yearout stumbled on to that serum for the cure of laziness. I'll bet our teachers wished they had had the formula for that when we were in high school. VIRGINIA HARTNIAN "I Jmft ran' nba! l7tllIfH'llX-j1IXl' to it ilocsrfl flllflflfll lo mv." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Music Contest '33, '34, Girls' Glee Club '33, '34, lim-Hi Frolic '33, "Campus Dave" '33, Mixed Chorus '33, '34, "jerry of ,lericho Road" '34, GOLDIE HOBBS "Cu,Imf1li' ,xml ulzc'u'i'x I111.iy." licho '32, '33, '34, "Campus Dale" '33, C. R. '33, '34, Clee Club '33, '34, "jerry of Llerichol Road" '34, National Honor Society. HOXVARU DEPUTY "'l'liiuk.t fbi' frlrzulr zL'orliI is ul his feel." Hi-Y '32, '33, '34, Hi-Y Cabinet '32, '33, '34, Hi-Y Conference, Topeka, '33, Man- hattan '32, Camp NX'ood '31, '33, lflmdale '32, Cottonwood Falls '33, Tennis Team '33, Up and Atom Club '33, '34, Glee Club '32, '33, '34, Mixed Chorus '31, '32, '33, Quartet '33, '34, Vice-President Boys' Glee Club '33, '34, '1'reaSurer Senior Class '34, "jerry ef .lericho Road." IIUNICII KIZAN "7'b0llXfI I am IIIIIIIAYX in buxli' I 11111 7It'l'4'l' in tl f1ll1'1'j'." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Glee Club '32, '33, '34, Debate '32, "Campus Daze" '32, Music Contest '32, '33, '34, Echo '32, '33, '34, Re-Ifeho Staff '34, Mixed Chorus '32, '33, '34, "jerry of ,lericho Road." DOROTHY RIQSCH "My molfo: Curt' ix un rrzerzzy fo life." 1'AUL1N1f 13l.AN1J "Wlml I u111'l 11m11'1'.ili11nf, I 'Il'Ull'l' I1i'Iic'L'1'." G. R. '32, '33, '34, R U'1'l'1 1'L1f'1'CI'I1'iR "I'lll LIIffr'l'l'IlI frown uzzyfmify eIn'." Up and Atom Club '33, '34, C. R. '32, 'nv WAYN Ii RINK1? R "TlIll,'lxQl7 zrzmlext, milnrr, un lm II7H'IlIlNI1'V:I.NNUI fzrow but ll'l'Iffl'lIZ 'll geuf1i'111u1l.' " Basketball '3 4, Hi-Y. VICRUC FROST "Shari 1111.1 ,lark uml .K'll't'l'f :mx MW, I'if'm raolmf luv' 1Jul1l1Iai'ili'." G. R. , '32, '33, '34, Setting Up Conference 33, Glee Club '33, Open House '33, "jerry of -lerieho Road" '34. LLOYD N. HENDERSON "Hr mm if gl'lIflt'Il1tH1 from mln' lo z'r0wn." Secretary Sophomore Class, Hi-Y Cabinet '31, '32, Junior Class President, Track '33, '34, Iicho '32, '33, '34, Glee Club '32, '33, '34, Music Contest '33, '34, Re-Iicho Staff '33, Re-Echo Business Manager '34, Hi-Y Secre- tary '33, '34, Cheerleader '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '33, Usher '31, '32, Hi-Y State G. A. A. '31, '32, '33, President G. A. A. Conference '33, Distric: Conference '31, '32, '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '34, Ifni- '32, '33, '34, "C,unpus Dave" '33, Open Hi Frolieg licho '34, "jerry of .Iericho House '33, National Honor Socievv, "jerry Road." of Jericho Road." 1934 + 3 , 'S 21 5 3 DOROTHY PEDERSEN "An'n1irr'c1 by thou' who know ber." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Echo '34. NAOMI MAISFE 'rRU7llll!Il'6'X uw' 1101 in Imokr, fbfy arf' in life." G. R. '31, '33, Iicho '32, '33, "Campus Dale" '32. IRL OSCHEII RITTER "Harb HIOHIt'lIf 1H'r1z't'x bis r'ffic'iz'm'5'." Orchestra '32, '33, '34, Band '33, '34, Music Con- test '32, '33, '34, Iicho '33, '34, Debate '33, lim- Hi Frolic, Cicero Club '34, Up and Atom Club Treasurer '34, Eastern Kansas Music Contest '34, District Debate Contest '33, National Honor Society. Si SIZLMA KASSIZNS Jf- I " 'Tix only noble la 111' good." X!" w 4 G. R. '32, '33, '34, Glee Club '33. Q G A fix. R KJ .1 T" Tl-IAINI2 DUCKE T "A 11111 in l'Ll avi, who lumwr wbnf hfx tlbflllff, A I-R Scien nb, Glee Club, Music Contest, Mixed X Chor . 'IELE D. jIiNKINS dl nwfkuf I think I mnxl Weak." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Echo staff '34 FRED SICKLFR "Silcfm'1'x fvllre bin: all rll1m1f." Hi-Y '33, '34, Football '32, VIIRDEINIE VVILEY "I.iflI4' frirmlx make grraf fr'i1'l11Ix." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Echo '32, '33 Club '34, , Up and Atom lfI.IZAI3IfTI'I PETERS "Her looks Jo argue bm' 1'i'fm11'le wilb llI0llI'Xfv1'." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Cicero Club '33, '34, Setting Up Conference '33, Mid-Wiiiter Conference '33, National Honor Society. 0 9 0 l I I - ,nn 1 . . , I. It's too bad though that Bill couldn't make the solution strong enough to affect himself. II. I'll say! And isn't it strange about poor old Barton Eccleston, back in E. H. S. You know he had an accident while improving Prof. XVollasnozzle's growth reverser ray and became young before he could stop the machine. I. It surely is. But I was wondering how John Douglas and Melbourne Foster will succeed in their missionary expedition to civilize the savages on Venus? II. Oh, well, we can only hope for the best. You know I think Orrin Stoker will make a pretty good detective, but I'm afraid he will have a hard time finding Ed Theel, the famous counterfeiter, who was found to be painting stripes on donkeys and selling them for Zebras. 22 JUNE KNITTLIQ LOUISE PUTNAM nY0ll'I'l' lwrellirr lL'1Il'H you xnlilv, you know, "Toe only llklj' lo bun' Ll frirml is fo 111' ow." 'GUI' iiljlwiflll' G. R. '32, '33, '34, Mid-Wiiiter Conference G. R. '32, '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '33: '34, G. R. Cabinet '33, '34, Setting Up "Campus Daze" '53, Conference '34, Up and Atom Club '33, '34, National Honor Society. LAURA XVARD L"AH M'K'M "By fbi' work one lzrzowrllv fbi' ll'0V'kHll1fl." "W -It fl- , 'H fn' 'AN Hi G. R. '32, '33, '34, Setting Up Conference G- R- '52, '33, '343 TCQIIHPUY DNC" 'UZ G. '33, Up and Atom Club Vice-President '34, R- SCffi1"2-I UP C0'1lC1'elWU '34' lfclio '32, '33, '34, "Campus Daze" '33, Cicero Club '34g National Honor Society. BILL GAMERTSFIAQIDIZR MARVIN XVRICFIT ,, I. ' is ,, "WW Jou'l flare wrilv lfbtlf um' ICIIUIL' zzlmzzl """ "'f""' lm' "U 'UI' birug ln' bln fo fake Ibis book booze." Up "H" Awn' C""' "4' Band and Orchestra, Boys' Glee Club Secre- tary '34q "Campus Dale" '33, lfcliog Fm- Hi Frolic. CLARA STOUT ,, ,, ,IUNI-I CAPPS Dull mln' be gone. 4 "l3l'1l'z11'f'! I Ulllj' yr! ilo .vorwllniflg .teu.mliom1l." Cicero Club '34. , G. R. '32, '33, '34, Up and Atom Club 334 Draniatiew '33, G. A. A. '32, '33, Felio '32, '33, Debate '32, "jerry of ilericlio Road" HAROLD IREY "lfz'z'1'y imff rl man, fo .my uolfziflg of lmix feel." NIYRON VIIZLDS Hi-Y '32, '33, '34, "Campus Daze" '33g Ulf ,UH MMM fvllawiqlww H Glue Club '31, '32, '331 SUPl1L.lll1.l"C Hi-Y " ' ' X'iCC-l'l'C5lLlCl1I 'Hg Up and Atom Club '34, l'0Ufl51lll '52- '353 Track '32, '53- '34- THE l93-4 + 23 MARY MAY BFNTZ "Gl'I'Llf ix Ihr' glory of al St'11f07', for Ihr' sirift' ix bard." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Music Contest '33, Orchestra '- '3i, 32, '55, '34, 5 . xllf' MILDRLID DAVIDSON I ,Q A1 "Q1Iil'f liffle 'Nl!litIK'lI.U fy, Qi-6 U J, N X 1 Q. ,j ts. R. wi, '32, wa. ,,f' "K,- X . V Vfv' i K I ri DAVID OSBORNE "Au rrffublc nm! r'r11l1'fr'u11x gl'!l1'l1'llItIll." Up and Atom Club '33, '34, Hi-Y '33, '3-I. CORRINF KASSFNS "I 1111117 no u'or'Jly lL'fXfI lo lmlil Mu' riln'." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Glee Club '33. CLIFFORD ROCK "Cowl llningx, good ilmls, will good puolflf IHILW llfmmllil UIK'lH0l'j' bvhiml I'lJl'llL.D Football '33, '34, Basketball '33, '34, Truck ' , ' L '34, National Honor Society. llORO'l'I'IY THEYIQ "fl ffm' zuiih glflflfzvsx oz'1'1'-x1u'mlif," G. R. '32, '33, '34, Scholarship Contest '31, Debate '32. I IOXVARD COMPTON "One who gvlx rrfxlzlfr if lhvrn im' lllljku Pli-Y. ALETA PHILLIPS "SIN zzcfi' zur-ll bw' jmrl, ihvrz' all Ibn' fllllllll' lim." Band '32, '33, '34g Orchestra '32, '33, '34, G. R. '32, '33, '34, "Campus Daze" '33. BIZRNICIT BAIRD "IIN '1'0i1'c' is .tofl and gelzllr' nmf low." G. R. '32, '33, '34, Echo '34. 9 9 9 2-4 ,. XV ', K In Y ' I. I-Ie might find Gracie Allen's lost brother, though. But did you ever think that Paul Klein would be filling Maurice Chevnlier's shoes, or that Theron VnnSickle would be teaching Greek to Eski- moes in Greenland? . II. I must admit I never did. But how do you suppose that Arleigh Meyers let his mustache get so out of control that he had to become a Bolshevik and go to Russia? I. Maybe he used some of Glenn Crayk's famous hair tonic on it. Thar and Oral Bowers' red hair Converter seemed to be selling pretty well. II. Yes, didn't they? And Fred Nelson seemed to be doing a lot of business, too, selling perforated bath tubs that he guarantees never to run over. HELEN STANTON "A friur1JIy fmzrl milf? Hlllflj' frie1lr1s." Tumbling Teumg Sophomore Treasurer, Cv. R. '32, '33, '34, G. R. Cabinet '34, junior Claws ViceAPresidemg Selling Up Conference '32, '333 Mid-W'imer Conference '33g G. A. A. MILIFRIQD RIIJIENOUR "Shu 1L'elr0l111'.v ufmf ix gilwl, um! l'l'1ll'4'X IHI III1H'1'." CI. R. '3I, '32, '33g G. A. A. '31, Olee Club '33, '3-Ig Mixed Chorus '33, '3-I. ROIHCRT ANDERSON "Ilere lfze l'UHL1lll'I'ilIg fzem 1'llllIl'X." Football '33, Glee Club '3-Ig III-Y '3-lg Up and Atom '34g Music Contest '3-Ig "Jerry of Alericlwo Ro.lal." NIARIII PROIEGIQR "Her uuyx ure alzzfajw nwzyx nf lmm CI. R, '32, '33, '3-I. I,IiONA GOSS "Wffml u IOIIUXYIHII' nurlll fbix 111111111 Ill' zrilfmnf ber ill if." Open I'Iouse '33g G. R. '32, '33, '3-Ig G. R. Cabinet '33, '34, Glee Club '33g Setting Up Conference '33, Mid-NX"inter Conference 'Ng "jerry of ,lericlmo Road." LUCIANNA KRUIZGER ""lfXfI'l'IIll'1j' quid and ulzrzoxf 17ll.N'bf'IlI." G. R. '31, '32, HI2I.I'lN KARR "SIM .w'ul1'er'.v .YlHI.YZIi77l' all flu' Zb'rlj'." W 3 -. a. 1 v . Cr, R. 32, 33, .7'lQC1. A, A. 32, 33g Camp Wfood '32, Setting Up Conference '33g Up .md Atom Club '3-Ig Iieho '3-Ig Clee Club '33g "jerry of 'Ierieho Rogulug "CnmpuS Dave" '33, MARION HICNDIZRSON "xv!l7ilft'lI'i' il norffn lfoing, ix zmrlfn lining l'i4Q!If." III-Y '32, '33, Ilootlull '3I, '32, '33, MII,I,ICIiN'I' CRAIG "Nulbiu,q grmf Il'zl.K' mer LH'!Jil'I'l'Al lfifllflllf eu- ffr11.xiu.w1." G. R. '52, '33, '3-45 G. A. A, '32. I'I'f'I'Ii ISIZAL "I l'LIlI'f MII ll lie rrru wfnezl I limo' our." III-Y '32, '33. THE I954 + X Eff I l 2 I 5265.5-ff EVELYN HILLIS "Hr wid will ibozz-111111 XIII, '1uilf1'1f." G. R. '32, '33, '34. MAURINE MOXVL "Sb1' z1'1'111'x 11 smile II1111' 1I'!2lI,f 1'111111' off." G. '32, 153. CHESTER DAVIS "A x11Al11'1'io1' 1111111 ix 11101l1'xl 111 bix x111'1'fbf Echo '33. MARIE KIYMPKER ' "I 1'h11lI1'r, 1'b11He1 115 I flow To join fha l11'i111111i11g !'iLf'I'I', For 1111111 may 1'o1111', 111711 IIIUII 1111131 go B111 I go 011 f01'Cl'f'l'.,, G. R. ,32, '35, '54, G. A. A. ,325 Echo '32, "Cum- pus Daze" '33. CHARLES YOUNG HEl'!'I'j' 1111111, l1r1lL'1'1'111' Iifllv, 11111krx Il fig111'1' i11 111.1 011'11 rye." National Honor Society. CLARA CLARK "So M1111 11111, yr! xo My." G. R. '32, '33. DALE SMITH W"If 311111 1,0117 kflflll' bi111, if'x your 111ixf01'f11111'." Glee Club '32, '33, '34g Music Contest '32, "jerry of Jericho Road." v U A I. I guess .june Stark is doing pretty well now as head cook in Howard Deputy's big dog food factory. HAZEL DICKASON "Good, frm' 111111' loyalg 1L'011I1f 111111 fbrrz' 1L'1'rr' '1111111' likr' bw." II. What we learned about Robert LeGresley and Howard Compton surely surprised me. I never G. R. '32, '33, '34. would have thought Robert would be a carnival bnrlcer and Howard a radio announcer. AIUANITA STINSON "She bar tl 11111111111 zuixr' xi11n'1'1i31." I I. I wouldn't either. But I always thought Lu- G. R. '31, I32, '33. eille Bland would be successful in her art work. , . , II. Wlxat was she doing? MARGARET MARTIN JOHN MERRFL "Pl'l'.YUllllHj', I lmrr' tl AQHTII' lItINIiVt1filHI for HSYXfl'lII ix fbi' fl'Il'l'l of lm' mul." U,HlmhH.,, G. R. '31, '32, '33, lfeho '32, '33, "Campus Hi-Y' Dale" '33. YOLANDA MIZRRIZL ANijR12XY' 'fill-'IILE HLIXKIIM' nn' If I XC't'1N In lizlk rl lifllef' "Bw .vili'11l', izmf mfr, .vih'11i'a' rzwzur l7L'fl'ilvY.V -j'UIl." G' R' 'Sl' '32' G' A' A' 'H' 82' Hi-Y '32, '35 XY'lfNl7lfLl. WILLIAMS "Full of Ilflfl, lvigor, mm' u'ilr1Iiky." Echo '32, '33, '34, Assistant liclitor '33, Edi- tor Echo '34, Kansas University journalism Conference '33, '34, Hi-Y '32, '33, '34, Hi-Y Cabinet '33, '34, Hi-Y Conference, Topeka '32, Hi-Y Conference, Cottonwood SERENA O'CONNEl.L "IIN Xlllflfk' go rz'i'ryzwln'1'f." G. R. '32, '33, '34, "C.1mpus ligne" '33. Falls '34, Hi-Y Conference, Coffeyville '34, Camp Wairzvd '33, Up and Atom Club '32, '33, '34, Latin Club '32, '33, Usher '32, '33, '34, National Honor Society. THVRGN VIXNSICKIJQ "Win frzzrry ffzmzzgfw lif1'?" A rm-in l'ri,lie 'sm A'lB1fRT GREEN "flu wffnrf :mule for fbi' lmjrpifzrfxx uf albert lijfi Ili ilfmzw 0Ill'.W'Ilt'X." Hi-Y. 'l'Hl'1OL!X GRAY "Cowl llzlfllfl' will QQIJULI YVIIM' IIIIIXI' ezw' join." R I ,IDSF IHONIIZ G. . '31, '32, '33, '34: "Campus Dale" '33, ,, , V V' V N . , ,, Orglwxu-1 ,UZ Mmm Cumut ,325 G- A. AA .No Iflll Lnriui ulmf In um Ju fill In lint. '31, '32, '33, '3-l: "Ie1rv of leiiclw Rahul." Orchestra, Hi-Y '32, '33, '34. 1.43 - CCC T THE l934 + 1 . i J . fp, X w , FSTHER PARKFR "Thr milzlrxl 1111111111'1' 111111 Ike gwlflrxf h!'IIl'f.,, "Campus Daze" '33, G. R. '32, '33, '34, G. R. Setting Up Conference '33, G. A. A. '32, '33, Iicho '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '33, '34. lVAN BENSON r'Tbl'I'L' 111115' ln' ffwilvr' 1111'11 in ilu' uvzrlif Ifmu lie, flllf ulnifrr' uw Moy?" Hi-Y '32, '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '33, '34. WILMA JONES "The only wavy lo fmre tl frirlnf it fo be one." G. R. '32, '33, '34, "Campus Dale" '33, G. ALA. '32, '33, Ileho '32, '33, '34, Up and AtomwClub '34, Librarian '33, lim-Hi Frolic 633. is. RUSSELL NVALKER "I .vl1nfy lL'bl'll I 'lL'1llIf fo, zrxbwl I 1l1111'f, I 1101171 I'll jnzxx if I 11111, if I e1111'l, I IL'0lI'f.', Football '31, '32, '33, track '33, '34. KATPIERINE MIINIAKER "RVN: r'11lla'11 bei' 'win' spake' ll'Ilt'1' f1J4l17 lm 1:111'1L'." G. R. Cabinet '33, Vice-President G. R. '34, Setting Up Conference '34, Mid-NWinter Conference '34, Girls' Glee Club '34, "jerry of Jericho Road", National Honor Society. MILTON POOLE 1 "Tfm11gbl.v are miglifier NJ1111 xlr'e11glb of bowl." Orchestra '33, Hi-Y Cabinet '32, '34, Glee Clliib '32, National Honor Society. l DOROTHEA LUTT "Thu su'eei1'xl Italy ibul l'l'l'V I looked on." G. R. '32, '33, '34, G. R. Cabinet '34, Mid-Wiiiter Conference '32, '33, '34, Setting Up Conference '32, '33, '34, Glee Club '34, Cicero Club '32, G. A. A. '32, Dramaties Club '34, Librarian '34, "Jerry of Jericho Road", National Honor Society. BARTON ECCLESTON "Nigbl nflrr nigbf lu' X111 111111 lllwzitcwl liix eyrhr wiib fw0k.r." Up and Atom Club, Hi-Y. BETTY ADAMS "Small, bu! ye! 1111firm1l1Ir'." Re-Echo Queen Candidate '34. 9 O O 28 I. Oh, she was head artist and designer in Clif- ford Anderson's animal cracker corporation. H. Dan Hirschler has a pretty big job on his hands, now that he has found a way to break up the atom. I don't see how he is going to put it together. I. That will be pretty hard. WCf6l1'E you glad Margaret Moon found that formula for making ar- tificial beef steak? That will be a great contribution to humanity. U. I should say so. ,And so Will Clifford XY'hite's robot that will do everything but chew his gum for him. il Xi iv 159 DELORES THOLEN "II1'1' IUVIXIIL' ix bw' gl'l'Ll,l'SI I1l1'xi'i11g." G. R. '52, '55, '34, G. R. Cabinet '54, G. R. Mid'Winter Conference '52g Camp Brewster '55, G. A. A. '52, '55, G. A. A. Officer, "Jerry of Jericho Road," FLOYD FIELDS "VI1'l'Ul'Y b1'l1111gs lo the 1111111 of j11'1's1'1'1'1'11111'1'." Hi-Y '55. DONALD HUMES "My quietness hides my disposition." I-Ii-Y. ICLAINE YOUNG "I-I1'i' zoirv ll,'1lX t'l'l'l' wfl, g1'11fl1' 11111l Io11'." Glce Club '52, '55, '54, "Campus Dale" '55, G. R. '52, '55, '54, lim-Hi Frolic '55, Mixed Chorus '55, '54, G. A. A. '51, Mid- W'inter Cunfcruwc '52, Music Contest '55, '54, "jerry of -lerichu Road." ALEX BRISLEN 1 ., 6 s X J . ,1 J X .J .1 . X V xx HA II 11ff11I1I1' 111111 1'11111'f1'1111.v g1'11fI1'1111111." Football '51, '32, '55. THAEDA THOMAS "A b11111lf11l of fllll ii 11,'111'lb 11 1111111111 of I1'111'11- iug. " G. R. '52, '55, '54, G. A. A. '52, Music Contest '52, '55, '54g Orchestra '51, '52, Glee Club '52, '55, '54, "Campus Daze" '55, lim-Hi Frolic '55, Girls' Trio '52, Mixed Chorus '5 5 5 Dramatics Club '5 4g "jerry of Jericho Road." Cl,ll:l:ORD XVLIITE "A IovuI, IIIXI, 11111I 11j11'igI1f g1'11fI1"1111111." Glee Club 'seg Junior Class Secretary '55. BICRYL LANE "WI111l I l11'o111i.i'1' 111 fulfill, lbul, you 11111y be x111'1', I 11'ilI." Orchestra '5 4. ROBERT LAGRIZSLEY "I 1l111-1- 1l11 all ibn! llltlj' I11'r111111' fl 11111115 who 11'111'1'v 11'11 11101'1', 1.1 lIU7IF." N utionail Honor Society. EDWARD SHERIDAN "W1' 111111101 all IW 77ILl5fl'I'X, 11111' 1'1111 11II 11111s!1P1'x be l1'11Iy foIIo11'1'1I." Hi-Y '55, '34g Up and Atom Club '54, THE l9.-54 + QF, X Y 29 LUCILLE MOUSE ii "Hr11111y 11111 I f1'r1111 1111 i'1Il'f' frr'z'." G. R. 332, '33, '345 Up and Atom Club. GARY HANKENSON "Oh, ben' ix tl vbup ax 1111111 115 Caxxius gbosff' Hi-Y '32. BONNIE WRIGHT "I lllll 61 part of all fha! I ban' l1ll'f.U G. R. '32, 333, ,345 "Campus Daze" ,335 G. A. A. '32, ,33. sAM ATER L' "I Iikc fo XOIIIKWIIIW fr bw' f11.tc'i11r1lz'x mv." MARION TOMPKINS HSM' 111111 12100171 tlfl' 710 1'z'111fio11." G. R. '32, '33, 334. ARTHUR CLAUSEN "Hix Iimbx wvrz' caxf i11 1111711151 1110111 for b:11'f1y xlmrts 111111 c0111'z'xfs 170111.11 Football '31, '32, ,335 Track 333, ,343 Hi-Y '31, '3Zg Up and Atom Club '34, JOHN GREEN 1 "Hr fh1Ilk,X twice bl'-fUT!! he sj11'111Qs.', Echo. l. Xvhat was revealed about Floyd Field was sad. Wfhen he tried out his high speed parachute for com- MARY JANE DIGGS ing to earth quickly it Worked too well. 'rDt'1l'il1g for k1mw1z'11gc IIIFFXXIIVZIIJ' 111111 i111111xI1'io11s1y." G. R. '32, '33, '34g Up and Atom Club '34g Debate ,325 Echo 332, 333, '34g Setting Up Conference . . . II. Th t, .. B t th.t ' A d' '33g Cicero Club '33, ,345 National Honor Society. a S Svld u 1 reminds mc, n WW Toelle wasn't doing so badly as a writer was he? l. And just think of Lloyd Henderson being LEWIS DAVIS . president of the Henderson Hamburger corporation "Grvui hulnhv, wukv grffff 171011-H with offices and factories all over the world. Up and Atom Club '31, ll. lsnit that grand! But l was quite surprised to see Carolyn DeYVar as queen of the movies. She , ' , ' , was starring in 'QAs Mine in Mickey Mouse." ,SO XVILBURN MORRIS GUI lbw' bvbimf Hl!', fair Hl:lfl1!'lIX." Dramaties Club '32, '33, '34, Hi-Y Cabinet '32, '33, '34, Glee Club, Up and Atom Club, Echo, Usher, "Campus Daze" '33. lXlAURlCll GORDON If ln' ix Nui in lon' with xulzzrr ltflllllfll, lllurc rm l7l'li4'1iIIg nhl xignsf' Band '32, '33, '34, Orchestra '32, '33, '34, Hi-Y '32, '33, '34, Lawrence lfastern Con- ference Music Contest '33, '34, Re-lieho Staff '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '33, '34, Music Contest '32, '33, '34, "Campus Daze" '33, Uramatics Club '32, '33, '34, Glee Club '34, President National Honor Society, "Jerry ef Jericho Read", Hi-Y Cabinet '34, LlA7lfl, FROST Briglzf-lm! .the Ivl'.v jwopli' find ouf for fflruz- ul1'1'.i'." G. R. '32, '33, '34. UNA l'iLlZAl3l'i'l'l'I XVORTNJAN Qbrit Ll frizn liiflv .xlrijn in flu' 01311111 of .wn'ir'fy." G. R. '32, '33, '34, "Campus Daze" '33, lim-Hi Frolie '33. t THOlN4l'SON HOLTZ "4lI ,Ql'l'!Il' :urn am' iliunl, urnl I 110117 fwl zwll 111j'.w1f." E . . eho '32, '33, '34, Re-Izeho Stuff '33, '34, Glee Club '32, '33, '34, Music Contest '32, '33, '34, "Campus Dave" '33, Lawrence Music Contest '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '33, Program Chairman Science Club '34, Hi-Y '32, "33, '34, Hi-Y Cabinet '33, '34, Uramaties Club '33, '34, "Jerry ef Jericho Road." ARNOLD LISTER "Anil bf' lrzzwf' kwpillg ro111jm11y." Senier Class Vice-President, President Boys' Glcc Club '33, '34, Glec Club '32, '33, '34, Music Contest '32, '33, '34, Mixed Chorus '32, '33, '34, "Campus Daze" '33, Up and Atom Club, Boys' Quartet '33, '34, A Cap- pella '33, '34, "Jerry of Jericho Road." CHESTER PARKER "1"or !'I'l'l'j' iurb llml ix rm! foal ix r0g111'." Hi-Y Cenferenee, Cottenwood Falls '32, Hi- Y '32, '33, '34, Basketball '32, '33, '34, Feotbnll '33, Track '32, '33, '34, Up and Atem Club '34, "Campus Daze" '33, RUTH KNGUSE "SIM has tl bvuri lm! for om' wily." G. R. '32, '33, '34, G. R. Cabinet '33, G. R. President '34, Camp W'ood Conference '32, Camp Brewster, Omaha Conference '33, Mid-Nxfinter Conference '33, Re-Echo Staff '33, Up and Atom Club '34!.G. A. A. '32, '33, Sergeant-at-Arms '32, '33, Dramatics Club '34, Setting Up Conference '32, '33, Echo '32, '33, "Campus Daze" '33, National Honor Society, "Jerry of Jericho Road." RVAYNE W'ATSON "MMI of frm zvorffx arf' for but! I!lt'll." l'li-Y '32, '33, Golf '32, '33. LOIS JEAN WADE lu l'fiJ'fil'f rsnnfi' for flu' lmjrpizzeti of ofbrrs Iiffx nt fzlmw Ul1I'.H'I1.t'.V." G. A. A. '32, '33, '34, National Honor Society. f 1 i ' ' X X THE l934 + ."' X. GLEN CRAYK "He 1,005 llllfbfllg 111111 111' 1111121 if well." Golf '52, '55, Swimming '52, '55, Iicho '55, '54, 111-31 '31, 's4. , VIRGINIA WOIfHLI'iIi'I' " 'Tix g1'1'11lly 11'is1' fo hrlft III 111111111 lJf1lll'X." G. A. A. '52, '55, '54, Echo '55, '54, G. R. '52, '55, '54, "Campus Daze" '55, Open House '55, "jerry of Jericho Road." MILDRED BIZNSON "She but 1111 11111111 Illlf l11'1'x1'lf." G. R. '52, '55, '54, Glee Club '55, '54, Mixed Chorus '55, '34, "Campus Daze" '55, "Jerry of Jericho Road." RUTH PRESTON HAfI01,l'Sfj' is fbi' g1'111'1' of fbi' xr111l," G. R. '52, '55, '54, Echo1'54. CLIFFORD ANDERSON "He knew ffn' j11'1'1'1.v1' 115-1'1'f111l11,qi1'111 111111111'11f 111 1111 1mfbi11g." Hi-Y '52, '55, '54, Basketball '52, '55, '54, Ifcho '55. RICHARD LORD "fl lilllz' xf111l,11 ix ll 1l1111g1'1'r111.i' ll1i11g." I'Ii-Y '52, '55, Up and Atom Club, Tennis '55, CARL NVILMORE "If I 1111117 lwow, I fuk." Football. EDVVIN THIiliI. "Wb11l tl j11'1'ffy bllllj' 171' 1111111 l1111'f' bl'l'll." Hi-Y Cabinet, Hi-Y President 133, '54, Hi-Y Con- ference nt Cottonwood, Peabody, and Topeka. ETIIIQI. ROl.l'iS "I l1111'1' ll l11'111'l 1Uill1 11111111 for 1'11'1'j' joy." G. R. '5l. O 9 9 2 -l l 1 i 1 I. Did you notice how grey Melvin Stone had become trying to devise a way to enable a rolling roll to gather moss? II. He must have decided thatthe moss wasn't Worth the trouble. Say, that concentrated food tablet of Grace Anderson's and Elizabeth French's is surely going to sell Well. I. Yes, it will eliminate cooking entirely. II. Wlio was that big tall fellow We saw running to catch the plane to Paris? I didn't recognize him. I. Oh, that Was Lloyd McClellan. I noticed he was doing some intensive research trying to find a suitable Word to be used in place of "I clon't know." BERNARD ROBINSON LUCILLI-I CRABTREI2 "Il'x buff lzgvk lu wink ul lbw IL'Y'UlIX girl." "SM ix qnivl buf rl1'1n'11Jul1Ir." Glen Club 'Hg "Campus Daze" ,525 lin, 0 G. R. '52, 'H' '34. LIUNIQ STARK LLOYD MCCLELLAN f'A1,L,,,1.X bl,M,y M11 full of fifty "GfM1f" "'f"' ffm 1 bw' limi, fm 1 1 'ff G. R. '52, 35, 'Hg Echo '52, mg Glcc Club bf'HH"' if", '53g Dramatics 335. Hi-Y '32, '53g Up and Atom '32, ,35 '5 . THE BOB TWORSE I 9 3 4 MILDRED BENEDICT "Cm:f,4lU blII7l0l'i.Nl'tlUlI,f I Mink uf 'Krazy 003715.iZ2fwfg,i,eZZLly fa imlgfuu , Bafmd '31, ,523 D,F2lI11Z1fiCS '52, '3?1g Football 52, 53, '34g H1-Y 31, 325 Swlmmmg '53. MARIIORIE ATNIP ESTHHR LYNN "Tlmsr who know bm' bvsl, do praixv bm' II J," UA -V"""i""X "'f"""'V Hffff 1' wi""i"-Y 5"'f1f",, G' R' 32' '53, 34' G. ,32, 33, 354. BILL ALEXANDER JUNIOR BABINSKY "Kfr0u'11'rfgv ix 0ff1'l1 jmirlfillf' "Hu max! liz' L'.v wbn fbillfzs 111051, fwlx ibm' Hi-Y ,51, '32, '33, rwffffsl, rrdx lbv limi." Q, NORMA TAYLOR "For sbt' was jcs' ilu' quiet kind whose nature l16'l'!'Y' t'uru's." "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34. VICTOR STEG "A man l1llL'!lj'X Nlflkfi himself gl'l'l1tf'l' as be im'rz'.f1sz'r his le,nowlc'n'gr'." Band and Orchestra '31, '32, '33, '34, Clarinet Solo Event '31, '32, '33, Hi-Y, National Honor Society. MELBOURNE FOSTER "What a life Ibis is." Glee Club, Music Contest, "Campus Daze" '32, "Jerry of Jericho Foad" '34. BILL YEAROUT "YVbz'n law inlcrferrs with work, drop Ihr' 'zuark ." Hi-Y '32, '33, '34, Echo '33, '34, Echo Sports Editor '33, '34. PAULINE BELFIELD "Nr'l'm' lrozzbfv ffflllblf, unfil lrouble fronblrs you." G. R. '32, '33, '34, G. R. Amateur Contest Wiixner '34, G. A. A. '32, '33, '34-. BILL CLILVER "Goff bless lbw girls, I lure lbem all, Tbfy un' Ibings of joy ami expense fnrfL'er." Football '32, '33, Track '32, '33, '34, Golf '33, Cheerleader '33, Echo '32, '33, Dra- matics '32, '33, '34, Hi-Y President '33, Hi-Y Cabinet, Hi-Y '32, '33, '34, King '33, Sophomore Class Treasurer '32, Senior Class President, "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34. TI-IERESA HELLMIZR "My fhoughls are my z'ornpanior1s." G. R. '33, '34, Setting Up Conference '33, G. A. A. '32, '33, '34, Glee Club '33, '34, Mixed Chorus '33, '34, Music Contest '33, '34, G. A. A. Secretary '33, Ilcho '33, '34, Up and Atom Club '34, Tennis Tourna- ment '33, Basketball Team '32, "Campus Daze" '32, Open House '33, "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34, National Honor Society. OWEN SMITH "No really grraf man ever lboughl himself so." Hi-Y '32. ALLEN O'BRIEN "The grralrsl ma' in life is not luzowlmlge, but l1!'fi01l." Hi-Y. 34 , ' . ' ,- ' 4.4. 3' Jugs ' . Ja, .I .. xxx, II. The old class of '34 surely is going to do some big things, isn't it? I. You bet. Wlly take Arnold Lister for in- stance. The electro-cosmo scope told us that he is to become the "Baron Munchausen's" famous Cousin Hugo. II. Well, if the cosmic ray is as accurate in its predictions as it is supposed to be, we certainly went to high school with some famous people, didn't we? I. I'll say we did, and here we didn't even know it. II. I just wish I could remember what the cosmic ray said was in store for me. PAUI. TICRRY "llc iv 11 Il'lll THE lJOlilS CfUl.l.llfR I 9 3 4 "Ulm, yr g111l,i.' Wfml tl 11m.ilr1'j11i'i'r' uf gilqglilllgf f.11li:1'ed G. ll. 32, "S, '54, l.YlJlA CANDY "Gr11ilr' of .rj1i'i'f'b, l1i'11i'firr11i of 111i11i1." , H. -. Ctlcred G. R. 52, 11, 14. + '. ' 1111111 zrlm MIM lillluf' Basketball '53, ,345 Track '33, '54g National H11 nor Ssciety. ,1oHN WALLS "Thinking is llllf H11 i1ll1' muff' of l:1l0Il,Qbf.U Log of E. H. S. '34 fContinued on Page 165 "I feel I'm a year older for the trip," says Dan Hirschlcr. "Do you think 1,11 ever grow up very far?" asked Wendell Williams. The photostatic copy of this, the original Log Book of the E. H. S. '34 has been permanently placed in the Archives of the Furnace with the hope that it will help to keep the coming Seniors Warm with the same high ambition and abounding energy that has burned warm in the hearts of the Seniors of ,34. i SENIOR BANQUET The Log that ends just above was read at the Senior Banquet which was held at the Broadview Hotel January 25. The class colors, silver and rose, were used in decorations, place cards, and programs. Bill Clever, the class president, was the toast- master and the program included a piano solo by Thelma Bain, a vocal solo by Thomson Holtz, a musical poem by Socorra Ramirez, and a clarinet solo by Victor Steg. The next part of the program was dramatized in a very novel fashion. It started with the "Ascension and Ballast" by Grace Anderson and Maurice Gordon, "Revelations of the Cosmic Ray" by Gwendolyn Mounkes and Bob Morse, and "Log of the Trip" by Bob Anderson. The whole of the story was written by Daniel Hirsch- ler and Wendell XVilliams. Historical Sketch of the Emporia High School Cffuntinued from Page 25 modern. It is known as the steam blast system. Two large low-pressure boilers furnish the steam. Two large intakes at each side of the main en- trance brings fresh air down in contact with the heated coils. It is forced to the respective rooms by a 15-horsepower fan. A thermostat, located in each room, automatically controls the tem- perature, not letting a variation go over 2 degrees above or below that at which the instrument is set. The mosaic title floor and white enameled brick wainscoting is the most pleasing feature of the first floor. The building was occupied in April 2, and for- mally opened to the public on May 3. Tn January of 1934 the auditorium was re- painted in attractive colors and the halls were also repainted. Various rooms over the building have been repainted. The C. W. A., under N. R. A., furnished the labor-the school furnished the materials. The hem-is uf the fzxrulfg :nth shxhents nf the high srhnul iuere szihheuvh this gear GQ the Deaths of the fullufuiugz cliilrs- 1, A- Iuiuthrr jllrs. flfzuuiir Ggiaffnrh, CmZltf1TlI lialph lllratfall, muuiur 35 iw vi s 36 HONOR SOCIETY THE ELITE OF EMPORIA HIGH SCHOOL. Tzwfziy-si.x' of 1934 Seniors Arc Cfzoswz M rf 111 !7f'1'X. The National Honor Society Is a National Organization Whose Members Excel in Scholarship, Leadership, Service, and Character. One of the most outstanding features of this High School is the National Honor Society. In 1924, March 12, this society was organized in this school, however, this school had a local so- ciety two years previous. The purpose of this society is to encourage a student to live up to his best at all times. Every year a number of students of the graduating class are chosen for the society on the basis of scholarship, leadership, service, and character. Various things are required under the four things just mentioned to be a member of the society. A student must show some ability as a leader both in the community and schoolroom. He must show success in respon- sibility in offices which he might hold, give ideas to the school and exert the type of lead- ership which will influence the good of others. The service of a student is judged by the willingness to render service to the school when he is called to do so. Ready to be on commit- tees to represent the school in any inter-school competition and show courtesy to the visitors, teachers, and students. The character of the individual must have he highest standard of honesty and reliability. I-Ie must uphold the principles of morality and ethics, he must co-operate with the regulation the school and cultivate a desirable person- ality, and be able to meet responsibilities promptly. Scholarship is another feature of this society. One must be a member of the upper third of the graduating class in grades. Grades are essential. Members of the National Honor Society chosen are: First row: Maurice Gordon, Vic- tor Steg, Ruth Knouse, Irl Ritter. Second row: Arlene Sanders, Gwendolyn Mounkes, Lloyd Henderson, Thelma Bain. Third row: Daniel Hirschler, Catherine Minaker, Robert McAdoo. Fourth row: Goldie Hobbs, Milton Poole, Ruth Schwindt. Fifth row: Clifford Rock, Dorothea Lutt, Mary Jane Diggs, Charles Young. Sixth row: Louise Putnam, Wendel Williams, Elizabeth Peters, Robert LaGresley. Seventh row: Paul Terry, Laura Ward, Lois Jean Wade, Theresa Hellmer. QConitnued on Page 7Sj ,W My A LARCE CLASS FOR I935 The Junior classes of the Emporia High School seem to improve from year to year, and this year has brought to the school one of the most active, witty and vivacious classes in the history of the Senior High School. The class has been represented in all of the school activities throughout the year. NVith the assistance of the Junior boys, the school basketball team won the state tournament at Topeka One of the Junior classmen was chosen a member of the all-state basketball team, thus winning an- other honor for the class and the school. On the gridiron, the football team was en- couraged and strengthened by husky Junior class- men. They were also in evidence on the track, many of the best and swiftest coming from this same Junior group. But all of the athletics were not left to the boys. The girls of the class have basketball, vol- leyball, bounce ball, horseshoe, golf and tennis, sports sponsored by the G. A. A. Club, in which many of them became very efficient. Beside the above sports, the orchestra and band drew heavily on the class for musicians, the boys' and girls' glee clubs rang with joyous Junior voices. The class furnished the operetta, "Jerry of Jericho Road," with the majority of the char- acters and many of the minor parts. These ac- tivities created a great interest in the class. The various school clubs boast of their Junior membership. The honor roll made up every six weeks would often seem small indeed if all the Junior names were crossed off. This year the Juniors have patiently applied themselves to American and European History, English, Foreign Language, Domestic Science, and Manual Arts. Some of the more industrious stu- dents have undertaken a few of the subjects re- quired next year, such as: Chemistry, Physics, and Constitution. The annual election of class officers was held at the beginning of the second semester. Chester Patton, president, was very efficient. Agnes Thomas as vice-president was a very talented as- sistant to the president. Our hard earned cash was entrusted to Dale Buchanan who has proved a worthy treasurer. Betty Cremer was elected to record the class activities and has proved to be a commendable scribbler. This year has been one of numerous successes as it draws to a close and the Juniors prepare themselves to play the role of Senior next year, they wish to bid the graduates of 1934 an affec- tionate farewell, thanking them for excellent example and the inspiration they have contributed. They sincerely hope that they may be able to fill the places the Seniors have vacated with such credit to themselves, that they may be an example and an inspiration next year to their underclass- men. 37 f hx Yo, First row: Eleanor F0wlerfCharles Nash, Marguerite Brooks, Norlene Cooley, james Grubbs, Helen Sutton, Harold Brickey. 4 Strom! row: Fred Shaw, Vernon Pennington, Mary K. Frith, Doris Robe, Audrey Mowl, Chester Patton, president, Flotie Dory. 'fliird row: Lclah Pearson, Phil Lord, Agnes Thomas, treasurer, Mar- garet Sierer, Edward Owens, Dolly Rodee, Leo Conwell. Fourth row: Charles NVayman, Whitby Turner, Allane Hoover, Clar- ence Mellow, Fern Folsom, Forcste Gaffney, Elizabeth Hughes. Wil First row Naomi Kline, Warren Pyle, Emma Lou Kline. Second row John Waters, Mara Beth Busch, Leona Speer. MMWQLQQ4- Third row Virginia Mundy, Jane Wallis, Vincent Davis. Fourth row Dorothy Witte, Jack Pyle, Clara Jane Williams. Fifth row Eugene Green, Mary Virginia Bynum, Annette Lumley. Sixth row Edwena Kuhlman, Linus Austin, Ruth Tomlinson. Seventh row Raymond Thorp, Virginia XViand, Bruce Blossom. Eighth row Rachel Wagaman, Robert Lostut- ter, Esther Ann Estep. THE I934 R E + E C H O 39 Firsf row: Edwin Clark, Ellen Kopke, Katherine Workman, Max Arnold, Winifred Saffer, Wendell Kassens, Kenneth Murd0Ck. St't'0IId row: Dorothy Knouse, Ruth Spillman, George Jones, Barbara Corbett, Raymond Overpeck, William Orr, Pearl Glick. Third row: Irene Davis, john Zimmerman, Paul Bailey, Kirk Austin, Walter Burrell, George Richard, Roy Hiatt. Fourth row: Glenn Richardson, Paul Wise, Wfendell Lewis, Ida Caro- lyn Axe, Herbert Stevenson, Betty Cremer, secretary, Leonard Shaw. in if s U' l i W i i F 1 . I 40 WW' N if Firsf row Ethel Marcellus, Evelyn Stevens Joe Donnellan. Srromf row Helen J. Jenkins, Joe Kelsheimer Marie Loomis. Third row Xvalter H. Phipps, Mina Judson Margaret McColm. Frnzrfb row Ruth Wglldorp, Junior Kiefer, Hope Rider. Fifilz mu' Alvin Schmurz, Louise Price, Marjorie Thomas. xxx X kan ,- ,xrf , 1' 'KX Lk s X Sivfb mu' Estaline Lowry, Dale Buchanan, vice-president, Betty Davis Sc'z'z'nfl2 row Peggy Ann Dukes, Harold Peters Lee Davis. Eiglnflz row Robert Beach, Annabel Price, Truman Weigglncl. ' i ' l STLIDE LEADERS THESE POPULAR STUDENTS LEAD SCHOOL ACTIVI- TIES THROUGH A BIG YEAR. I Acfiw Clubs :md C,.1a111j1io11shijz Teams Are the Results of C0041 Lz'azfr'i'xl2ij1 and C0-operzzfioal. It is necessary and natural for every school to have its leaders. These above students are not only leaders by choice of the student body but also by their own ability and merits. To be a leader one must have: initiative, ability, and scholarship. These students have these qualities just mentioned. By reviewing each student's activities you will find they have rendered much service to this school. Bill Clever is honored by being the President of the Senior class and also elected "King" of our school in 1933. He also has been in High School plays and indulged in many other ac- tivities. The Junior class elected out of their outstanding leaders Chester Patton for their president. He also has par- ticipated in many of the High School activities. Our High School paper, "The Echo," has been made a successful project through the effcrts and leadership of its editor, Weiadell Williaiiis, and its business manager, jimmy Grubbs. This book, "The Re-Echo," was made possible by the great effor: and responsibility cf its editor and business manager, Arlene Sanders and Lloyd Henderson. These two students have given practically all of their time to the success of this book. The G. R. and Hi-Y are the two largest organizations in our school. Their leaders, who are honored with the presi- dency of each organization, are Ruth Knouse, president of the G. R., and Edwin Theel, president of the Hi-Y. These 42 l students really show their ability of leadership, having charge over three hundred students in this school. Eunice Jane Loomis is president of the Sophomore class and has made this class one of thc most outstanding classes of this High School. G. A. A. is girls' athletic association of our school. Doro- thy Resch is the president, who is a sport loving girl and a leader in that line of work. This organization requires athletic leaders and it chose one of its best for their presi- dent. The Up and Atom Club, the science of our school, scien- tifically elected Daniel Hirschler as its leader. As president he presides over the meetings and programs in a very good fcrnl. The glee clubs of our school also have their leaders in song. This year the president of the girls' glee club is Dorothy Myers, who also was elected Queen of the High School this year. Arnold Lister is president of the boys' glee club, who also has indulged in other outstanding ac- tivities of this school. Harry Kinter and Russell Walker are co-coptains of the football team and have showed their ability as leaders. Bill Eagle is also a leader of our school. He holds the position as president of the Sophomore Hi-Y and he is well fitted for this office. KI G A D QUEEN CROW ED AT GAME DOROTHY MYERS AND MAURICE GORDON XVIN KING AND QUEEN TITLE OVER DOROTHY RESCH AND HARRY KINTER BY NARROW MARGIN. Crozwzing Takes Pfam' af Iflllflflffd-71UfN'kf1 Baskeffmll Game Iim51'11z11'-1' 16. If one arose early on Saturday, February 17, and tuned in on his radio he might have heard some- thing like the following reports coming over the air lanes of both major networks: "Here's a flash from out in Kansas, Emporia, I believe. It appears that E. H. S. has elected a King and Queen to reign the remainder of the semester over the 720 students enrolled. But to get to the point, Maurice Gordon and Dorothy Myers were the lucky Couple and amid shouting and cheering, they were crowned with a 11'10St regal cardboard headpiece by Arlene Sanders, editor of their yearbook out theref' Announcing the event to a capacity crowd in the Lowther Junior High School gym during the Topeka-Emporia fray, Lloyd Henderson told of a thrilling finish in both classes with Dorothy Resch and Harry Kinter, popular athletes, coming to the finish line only a few votes behind the favorites. The entire race was close, we are told, and the following contestants have no cause for grief: Marjorie Baltz, Betty Adams, Grace Anderson, Dorothy Resch, Harry Kinter, Howard Deputy, Wilburn Morris, and Bill Clever, last year's cam- pus "king.,' The report continues with the information that votes were obtainable in batches of 100 by signing a pledge card for the school annual, the Re-Echo. Concluding, the flash states that all COHECSILIIIIS attended the cerenony attired in the familiar black and red "EH sweaters of the institution. The throne and decorations were in the same color. And we might add to this model broadcast that to make things exact, Gordon got one hundred eleven votes while Kinter was very close behind with one hundred eight counters. Managers re- ported an intense liking for all contestants and a general feeling that whoever won, that person would be just as good as his or her opponents. But, "large oaks from little acorns growf, and this small difference in votes made a lot of differ- ence in the outcome. As the observing reader might have noticed by this time, the picture shows some husky athletes behind the contestants. Yes, the Y. M. C. A. tumbling team performed for the royal couple and gained the coveted honor having their pic- tures taken with aristocracy. Incidentally, Al- bert Cornwell, jolly Emporia photographer, took the snapper, and you see a lifelike reproduction staring you in the face. 43 . if yy We 1- . fi f i O .A, . A k f. gl. il.. - Ei of G55 i l O ei,i.i.ll.lMHHHi il V 3 fll 5 -1 '1 I is SC, . ll W ll ' .L , . . L ..4 X ly . I A K jf Nearly every Class A school offers speech or dramatics. Some years ago a special class was devoted to dramatics and speech in our school. Due to financial reasons, however, the class time has been cut. This year the dramatics class meets on Tuesdays, Thursdays and sometimes on other days when preparing a play. Miss Miller tries through this class, to give each member a chance to show his acting ability. Several of the one- act plays given this semester are: "His First Dress Suit," "Submerged," 'tRed Carnations," 'tHyacinths for Christmas," "Call It a Day," "The Real Gloria," "The Rehearsal," and "The Lunatic." A musical comedy, "Jerry of Jericho Road," was given as a G. R.-Hi-Y benefit. The Senior play was a "hair-raising" mystery, entitled "The Ghost Train." This will be a well remembered event to all who saw it. Each and every actor in these plays did his very best to "put his char- acterization across." Much credit is due Miss Miller for the great improvement in dramatic work in the last few years. Much credit is also due to Miss Snider and Miss Sowerby, who directed the dances and music for the operetta. Dramatics is one of the most enjoyable subjects taught in this school. It is an informal subject. Each student has a chance to express himself in the way he chooses. It is a class where one learns to express himself to others as well as to imper- sonate different types of people. Dramatics correlates with other subjects in our curriculum, not only English and Literature, but also Lighting Effects, Stage Construction, Cos- tuming, Printing, Music, etc. THE l934 + First f7iCfllY'L'Z Miss Snider, Miss Miller and Miss Sowerby, coaches. Scfonzl piclure: Bill Clever, Virginia Nixon, Nancy Jane Roberts, and Thomson Holtz. Third jlicturez Robert Anderson, Gwendolyn Mounkes, Leona Speer, and Joe Donnellan. Fourfb picture: Edwin Clark, Delores Tholen, Chester Patton, and Whitby Turner. "Jerry of Jericho Road" On March 23, 1954, a large crowd was dispersing from the Lowther Junior High. As they were passing these comments were heard: "That was the best play ever pre- sented here." "The songs and dances were beautiful." "This Emporia High School is some school when it comes to producing real actors and actressesf, These comments were occasioned by production of the operetta, "jerry of Jericho Road," a G. R. and Hi-Y benefit program. These compliments, just mentioned, were well deserved. To realize the truth in this statement one would almost have to be present at the presentation of this operetta. The theme of this operetta was very clever and modern. Alan O'Day, a young millionaire, bought a ranch in Wyoming and turned it into a tourist camp. The play takes place at the tourist camp. Sandy Bank is secretly in love with Alan O'Day. Although he wishes to marry her she will not consider be- cause her mother, Lettice Bank, wants her to marry for money. Geraldine Bank is hiding from the police at this ranch and is discovered by her cousin, Sandy. John Dray- ton, a friend of Alan O'Day, also comes to the ranch and falls madly in love with Jerry. Mr. Bean, a clever English- man, caused much merriment along with Lettice Bank and Amos Bank, Sandy's parents. Mimi, a flapper, appears on the scene and causes trouble between Jerry and John. Hunter, the detective, also surprised everyone in his inten- tions. Everyone seemed to want to buy Jerry's land. The cause being that oil had been discovered on it. John Dray- ton wanted it and so did the detective, Hunter. No one but Sandy knew just who Jerry was and her identity was not known until the end of the play. Jerry seemed to come out of nowhere. No one knew where she lived. It was found out that she lived in a large rock. Uncle Peter, a very superstitious old man had told an old Indian legend about the rock and everyone was afraid of it. Whenever anyone came near it, Jerry would wail the unfortunate Indian Maiden's Love Song and she was left alone. At the close of the story oil is discovered on Jerry's land and she sells it to Mr. Bean, the supposed dumb Englishman, who is president of a large oil corporation. john Drayton is also a member of this corporation and is forgiven by jerry be- cause she finds out that Mimi, the flapper, is really Mr. Bean's wife. Sandy relents and marries Alan. Hunter, the supposed detective, is found out to be a crook. Dora, Let- tice, Amos Bank, and Uncle Pete furnish much humorous entertainment. Many colorful and clever dances were pre- sented in this operetta. Much credit is due to the sponsors of this successful operetta: Miss Miller, speech director, Miss Sowerby, music directo'g and Miss Snider, dance director. "Ghost Train" Thrills and chills and gales of laughter mingled and mixed with one another as the fascinating melodrama, "The Ghost Train," was presented on May 23, in the Lowther Junior High School auditorium by the 1934 Senior class. The story dealt in the main with rum-runners and nar- cotic smugglers. ln a peaceful village in Maine there lived a superstition of twenty years standing, about a Ghost Train which flashed by in the dead of night, swinging the scythe of death. The rum-runners used this to their own advan- tage, careless of life and property. They terrorized the section and it was only through the cleverness of an appar- entlv witless Scotland Yard detective that the deep laid plot was finally bared and the evil drzers apprehended. A party of travelers was marooned in the small station at Rockland, Maine, on the night of the Ghost Train's pass- ing. Among these passengers were Richard and Elsie Win- throp, who had been married a year and were on the verge of a divorce, Charles and Peggy Murdock, a newlywedded coupleg Miss Bourne, a severe spinster' type of woman, Saul Hodgkins, the middle-aged station master, .Iulia Price, who was supposedly suffering from delusions, Herbert Price, uncle of julia, John Sterling, the man to whcm Julia was engaged, jackson, a detectiveg and Teddie Deakin, a silly foppish linglishman who added much to the comedy of the play. fContinued on Page 485 W' l Top fzicfurvz Bill Yearout, june Capps, Miss Miller, coach, and Robert Morse. Mizffllrf jvirlzzrez Hugo Bixler, Harry Kinter, Delores Tholen, and Bill Clever. Bollwn llivfzlrvz Robert Anderson, Marjorie Baltz, Grace Anderson, and Maurice Gordon. The Sophomore class, having passed from its leadership and rule as the "senior class" over the Junior High, was at first overcome by the con- descending manner in which they were looked upon as they began their first year in Em-Hi. However, they soon learned to take no notice of their Welders" or offense from them, and settled down with real interest in the school's interests and activities. The majority of the girls joined Girl Reserve, and many boys entered Hi-Y. To join the Echo or Re-Echo staff was the desire of some, a few became librarians, others added their names to the memberships of the various clubs in the school, while some members of the class showed their musical ability by being accepted into the glee club, orchestra or band, and a rather small number of boys tried out hesitatingly and with little inward confidence for football and basket- ball. In November came their opportunity to show their willingness and ability to work by partici- pating in the all-school Open House. 46 Prcfsidmf Eunice Jane Loomis Viet'-P1'csirfe11l NVyatt Marbourg Secr'efm'y-Treasurer Mary Jane McCoy - The Sophomore Class Has Had a Successful QNQY Year N ' T The first term ended success ul y for the Sep- tember Sophomore I's in Janu ry with the class fairly holding its own agains the Juniors and Seniors in the activities of the school, and on the semester honor roll. These full-fledged Sophomores started the sec- ond semester with a constantly increasing out- ward confidence, and an inward feeling that they were years older than they had been five months before. It was now the ,34 Sophomore II's turn to "take it" and they too, came out triumphant. Their activities started early in the year when many took part in the singing and dancing choruses of the musical comedy, "Jerry of Jericho Road." One member of the '33 Sophomore I's made good her opportunity as one ofthe leads in the operetta. E All in all the Sophomores have finished their first year with a feeling of success, and we pre- dict the class of '36 will continue to make good in the more extensive activities of its Junior and Senior years. TOP PICTURE Fira! row: Marjorie Pirtle, Winona Peak, Frances Sr' Wfolf, Arloa Crouse, Florence Hopwood, Boris Rice, Nancy Jane Roberts, Margaret Van Rheem, Stella Williams, Leona Walters, Thelma Haycock, Maxine Van Orden, Bertha Pearl Haite, Leona Speer, Marian Wise, Helen Mar- cellus. mmf row: Earl Leith, Price Lewis, Roselan Sheer, Tom Tholen, Bill Rake, Merton XVisler, Betty Smith, Lucrece Henry, Helen Pyle, Elaine Knouse, Virginia Tobin, Evelyn Goforth, Ileen W'olcott, Wayne Macomber. Thin! row: Charles Sheridan, Lee Powell, Leland Oliver, Charles Toelle, Grant Timmerman, Robert Resch, Lee Oshorn, Paul Hahn, Jack Keehn, Edward Wfood, Jack Miller, Melvin Rees,, Lewis White. BOTTOM PICTURE Firxf row: Adeline Daily, Molly Mae Brown, Betty Buckley, Leva Foley, Carolyn Elsie, Mary Ann Cunningham, Ruth Ann Burnap, Maurice Drumman, Ruth Diggs, Nellie Coe, Helen Brisco, Vesta Cleeton, Marilynn Collins, Wfilma Wiley. Sefrmzf Row: Glen Brown, Merle Inley, Betty Flato, Rosemary Davis, Katherine Ashhaugh, Margaret Barber, Marjorie Finkle, Paul Con- way, Vance Colvin, Owen Edwards, Kenneth Colwell, Ralph Carson and Shirley Murphy, Tlwirff Rfm: Jack Crimhle, Harold Lyman, Ev- erett Haskell, Esther Bowen, Eugene Austen- feld, Braden Koehler, Nvillard Burton, XVarren Bain, Franklin Ace, Wfilliam Davidson, Samuel Estep, Margaret Heany and Lupe Ramirez. l 47 THE i934 + -f-J ----1 ---J --- Wo- ---v ---Us - ---- J ----------, .ff-W --, ---U-y ---H Ives, Virginia Mouse, Juanita W'eber, livangaline McCulley, Jane Baird, LaVon Foster, Patty Smith and Annis Eleanor Grant. Svrrnlrl row: Dunlten Montgomery, Harley Munsel, Neal Palmer, Lester Bell, Arlene Stark, Lupce Ramirel, Marion Shaw, Mary Hunter, I-Ielen Grissom, Mary ,lane Richards, Irene Bryan and john Ilvans. Tbirzl row: Norman Watle, Maurice Wfayman, Robert Belching, Frank Sonnadecker, Orland Deputy, Clyde Aldridge, Bell llubank, Prank Moore, Melvin Van I'Iuss, Lowell Smith and XVayne Stout. EW At the beginning of the second se- mester the upperclassmen noticed many new faces in the hall. There was something different about these new students. They acted right at home and always seemed to know where they were going. The reason for this was not exactly known unless it was because the class had a wider knowledge of their new educational homestead. It was not long until the newcomers became interested in all the school activities. The Echo gained a few valuable staff members from the class, and others chose to aid Miss Dutton in the library. On club days we found many of these students filling the places of the January grad- uates in our two clubs, the Hi-Y and Girl Re- serves. In the physical education department Miss Sni- SOPHOMORES SHOW I TEREST FUTURE SCHOOL LEADERS HAVE ALREADY SHOWED THEIR FACES FROM TI-IIS SOPI-IOMORE I CLASS. Gln' Clubs, Hi-Y, Girl Rexzwzxe mm' Library Hare Gained Nlfmy Wriifkeifs. der enrolled many of the girls in the Girls' Ath- letic Association, and Coach Smith interested a few in the cinder paths for the year's track team. The new environment did not prevent many of them from making the six weeks honor roll. Mak- ing the honor roll in a new school under entirely different conditions requires much study and natural ability. Sophomores, you have done good work this year and the seniors hope you will continue to do so. Pill the many honored positions of the up- perclassmen and make Emporia High more out- standing. GHOST TRAIN CContinued from Page 455 Saul Hodgliins informs these people that they could not spend the night in this particular station. In answer to their questions he tcld them the story of the Ghost Train, which caused certain death to anyone who chanced to look upon it. They scoffed at this story. But when the station master, Saul Hodgkins, was stricken dead very mysteriously and soon afterwards the demented Julia entered and by her weird stories caused the marooned passengers to believe that something queer was about to happen. As the hour of midnight approached the people became more and more frightened. Suddenly Cl bell rang. The engine whistled and the train roared through the junction and Julia Price 48 who rashly gazed upon it apparently succumbed. Soon the train came back and the foolish Teddie Deakin switched the train into the siding and thus learned that this train was used by smugglers to carry liquor and drugs across the Canadian border. Then the fact was discolsed that Teddie was a Scotland Yard detective and Julia Price, Herbert Price and John Sterling were all members of the gang which carried on the smuggling. By the terrors of the night two pairs of lovers were happily reunited. Members of the east are June Capps, Marjorie Baltz, Grace Anderson, Delores Tholen, Bill Clever, Robert Morse, Harry Kinter, Maurice Gordon, Robert Anderson, Bill LU Illlilib I'l1"XVIl BRGUCHT MA CHANGES Nye can not realize the progress this school has made in developing a mare extensive line ef extra-curricular, until we cempare our present extra-curricular with that ef twenty years ago. The opportunity for music was very small in the school system twenty years ago. D. O. jones was music instructor of the entire school system. He came to this high school twice a week where he directed our mixed chorus. This chorus and a faculty quartet was the only music in the school then. No music contests were held until about ten years ago. XVe now have orchestra, band, boys' and girls' glee club, each having a certain class period every day of the week, except orchestra and band which alternate every other day. The music contest was begun and this stimu- lated music in many other schools. Since this arrangement a certain hour for music has been set aside in other schools for music as in our own school. XVC also have mixed chorus, a cappella, boys' and girls' quartet and sextet, etc. Twenty years ago baseball and football were the only athletics played in this school. No regular coach was hiredg just SUUTC yflung rnafl YNTTO l'QI1CVV Sifnlffhillg llbljllf fllflfbllll and baseball offered his services. He received no pay, he was just one who was interested in athletics. Judge XV. Parker and Owen Samuel were two of the men who con- tributed their spare time to this. W'illiam Colyar was coach cf the baseball team for a few years. Later basketball was started. The first game was played in the "Fluker" building which is across from the Boone filling station new on Merchant between Sixth and Seventh. Very few spectators were there. At first, no one took interest in this particular sport. Our high school gym was considered, twenty years ago, the finest one in the state. W'hen games were played in fur gym the balcony was packed. Iiveryone was beginning to take interest in the sports of our high school. The athletic schedule is more cemplicated and "stiff" today than twenty years or even ten years ago. One in- CL'!IlI.Q!'X in CflIII'Xt'.Y, Tl'lll'l7l'l'S, At'1'i1'ifiex, zzmf Sfylc Mark Tzvezffy Years of Progress. BASEBALL AND FOOTBALL XWERE THE ONLY SPORTS PLAYED. Nliaerl' ciliwfm anal lflzrzzliy Quartet WC7l'4' flu' Only Music Obfuillulzlr. teresting thing is that we played football with Burlington twenty years ago and we still do at the present time. XVC have played Ottawa, Manhattan and Topeka for many years. The other extra-curricular activities which have progressed greatly are the Girl Reserve and lli-Y clubs. At first the Hi-Y was called the Y. M. C. A. instead of Hi-Y. This club grew so that it was divided into the Senior, junior Hi-Y under John R. Xvilliamsi direction and the Sophomore Hi-Y under Dale Stt:ut's direction. The Girl Reserve was called the Y. W. C. A. and later changed to the Girl Reserve. This club has developed very much. The Colored Girl Reserve, the Mary K. White organization, was also organized some years age. but even before these clubs were organized a literary society was organized in this school. They had their meeting sometimes at night. At these meetings debate, erations, music, etc., were on the program. Declamation was popular at that time and many contests were held. Oratorical contests were not so popular. But debate was pcpular and has continued so up to the present time. The tratorical contest through the Kansas City Star stimulated this activity very much. And each year it seemed to grow. Scholarship tests were started scme years ago and they are also popular now. On the whole, our school has made very much progress through twenty years in working out this almost perfect schedule of extra-curricular activities. 49 - GIRL RESERVES FINISH SUCCESSFUL YEA The Girl Reserve Club is the largest organiza- tion in school and carries on a great number of various activities during the year. Since the or- ganization is very ' ' ' ' " " ' ' GIRL RESliRVIiS CLAIM LARGEST LU' NP HIGH scnoot. ,Z eight different c THE l934 + nicely, giving every girl a part in which she might help make the organization a real success. Many outstanding activities are carried on through the different committees as the party for the poor children at Christmas, the Thanksgiving basket donations and the partyfor the Mexican children. Besides these activities carried on in the club by the various committees, the club sponsors many others, a few them are: the monthly covered dish luncheon, the Big and Little Sister teas, the ama- teur contest, the joint G. R. and Hi-Y meeting and dinner, the G. R. and Hi-Y benefit play and the Mother-Daughter tea. The club sent five girls to the National Club Conference held at Omaha, Neb. These girls who represented Emporia High spent ten days of play and Work together, acquiring new friend- ships and bringing back valuable material to the club. Ten girls were sent to the Mid-XVinter Conference at Chanute. This year we were for- 50 n.,., 1 f-,, fs rAI, AH LA, OFFICERS Prvsidezzt . .... . RU'l'II KNOUSI41 xfifl'-Pl'f'SfIIl'IIf . . CA'I'HEliINI'. NIINAKI-.R Sr'r1'z'!m'y ..... .... L IEONA Goss TI'l'dSIl!'L'I' .. . .... Bli'l"I'Y DAvIs ttlllzltc in obtaining one of the most inspirational places for our G. R. setting-up conference which was held at Camp Wood. Thirty girls and six sponsors attended this conference in which the year's work was outlined and theme, "Ship Matesf' for the year was chosen. The committees are as follows: Program chairman, Grace Anderson. Social chairman, Delores Tholen. Service chairman, Helen Stanton. Wo1'ld Fellowship chairman, Louise Putnam. Publicity chairman, Dorothea Lutt. Music chairman, Mary Virginia Bynum. GIRLS TO CHANUTE MID-XVINTER CONFERENCE. Ten girls and two sponsors left for Mid-Winter Conference December 1 in cars. They arrived in Chanute about five in the afternoon. They were directed to the Presbyterian Church where they were registered and then went to the differ- ent homes where they met their hostesses and were assigned their rooms. They were then taken to the church where lunch was served. After lunch a get-together party was held where everyone got acquainted and then returned to the auditorium where the program for the conference was Olli- lined and welcome speeches were given. A heavy schedule had been arranged for the next day. At 7:30 to 8 o'clock morning singing was held, from 8:30 to 9:30 various discussion groups classified under these heads were held: faith, hope, grace, and peace. Various sponsors led these discussion groups. Following the discussion groups the var- ious committees of the G. R. Club held meetings, exchanging various ideas and telling the part their club had participated in. Saturday evening a banquet was held which closed the day's program. Sunday morning a regular worship service was held after which the conference closed. This was only a two-day conference but very good and was very much enjoyed. TEN-DAY NATIONAL GIRL RESERVE CONFERENCE. Boarding the Santa Fe train at S o'clock on the morning of -Iuly 14, Emporia girls and a sponsor left for Omaha, Neb., to attend the National G. R. Camp for ten days. From 5 to 2:30 in the afternoon they sat restlessly' waiting for the con- ductor to shout Omaha. Arriving in Omaha they were met by cars which took them to the camp which is situated five miles south of Omaha on the big Missouri river. Arriving at the camp tired and dusty, they registered and were assigned cabins. After the usual getting acquainted With the new girls, they ran to supper when the bell rang. After supper they gazed around seeing the camp in full and meeting all kinds of girls. ,An eve- ning meeting was held and social dancing fol- lowed. This meeting was really a sketch of the various meetings for the ten days. Every morn- ing they either took the morning dip or took hikes or tried some muscle stretching exercises. Then breakfast, and after breakfast they had their regu- lar morning worship followed by discussion groups on either family relations, religious topics, or economic problems, getting to attend two of the three discussion groups during the course of time. After the discussion groups they had group meet- ings in the different committees in the G. R. Club. The afternoon was left open to swimming, hiking, baseball, tennis or rest. In the evening after lunch the various cabins visited each other, exchanging ideas for making the clubs better and getting better acquainted. Then in the evening around eight o'clock the three hundred girls would start gathering in the main lodge for a half hour of group singing and social time. After singing till their voices were worn out they'd gather 'round for various programs. One evening they were for- tunate in hearing all kinds of Negro spirituals. Several times various prominent business Y. XV. C. A. workers from Omaha gave interesting talks and several plays were worked up by different girls and given. Two sight-seeing tours were taken during different afternoons. After ten days of work and play together the Emporia girls boarded the train and left for Emporia. -f-...W . iv . HI-Y CROWS The Junior-Senior Hi-Y Club, under the spon- sorship of Mr. Williams and Mr. Smith, exper- ienced a good year. Because of the enforcement of more club standards, the membership was re- duced to a smaller number than in preceding years. Among the various projects that were staged this year, the G. R.-Hi-Y benefit play stands out. "Jerry of Jericho Road" was a two-act comedy held in the Junior High auditorium March 23. The boys also showed their acting ability in an- other short play given at the annual meeting of the State Y. M. C. A. Board of Directors, which was held in Emporia early this school year. A play, "Hoots and Quaeks," given by Ben Hammond of W'ichita, was another money-mak- ing project sponsored by the club. An operetta ticket sale contest with the Girl Reserves was another feature of the year. The club that sold the least number of tickets enter- tained the winners with a banquet. This proved 2 as much fun for the losers as for the winners, so no hard feelings were experienced. The officers of the year were quite active and with the very good aid of the sponsors the club was prospering and interesting. The officers were: Edwin Theel, president, Thomson Holtz, vice-president, Lloyd Henderson, secretary, Dorris Jones, treasurer. To the club,s great misfortune, "Cherry" Jones moved away from town between semesters. This left the club without a treasurer. The position was filled by Maurice Gordon, who proved himself a real "money chaserf' The committee chairmen did their part of the year,s work. Those fellows are: Walter H. Phipps, program, Howard Deputy, service, John Zimmerman, membershipg Milton Poole, music, Eugene Souders, Bible study, Joe Donnellan and Vlfendell XVilliams, publicity, Robert Beach, book exchange. A coach is a fellow who is always willing to lay down your life for his school. Dale B.: Q'Say what, the idea of wearing my raincoat?" Leo C.: "You wouldn't want your new suit to get wet, would you?" UP I ENTY YEARS HI-Y CLUBS ATTEND DISTRICT CONFERENCE. Eleven Hi-Y Clubs from the Emporia district met in Cottonwood Falls October 19 for the dis- trict meeting of the year. The clubs represented were Alta Vista, Emporia Sophomore, Emporia Junior-Senior, Emporia Junior High, Eureka, Marion, Elmdale, Peabody, Herington, Lehigh, and Cottonwood Falls. The afternoon meeting which was at 4:30 was presided over by C. H. Mullan, district congress- man from Marion. His program consisted of group singing led by Collins Mendel, a former Emporia Hi-Y memberg a short speech on the state plans by Mr. Chesky of Herington. Bruce Tallman, State Y. M. C. A. boys' secretary, was introduced. He led the group in a discussion on "Building a Program." After Mr. Tallman's talk the representatives were divided into smaller groups according to the position they held in their club. After those meetings the boys had a fifteen minute recess be- HAS BECOME ONE OF THE MOST ACTIVE ORGANIZATIONS OF EMPORIA HIGH SCHOOL. - LARGE MONEY - MAKING PROJECTS FEATURE YEAR'S WORK. fore the banquet which was held in the high school gymnasium. The evening program included musical selec- tions by members of the Cottonwod Falls High School, and the evening speaker was the Rev. Sat- terfield, pastor of the First Methodist Church of Cottonwood Falls. The following group of Emporia Junior-Senior Club members presented a playlet entitled "A Model Cabinet Meeting": John R. Williams, Maurice Gordon, Edwin Theel, Lloyd Henderson, Eugene Souders, Howard Deputy, Thomson Holtz, Truman Weigand, W'endell Williams, and Milton Poole. SSSS 5 THE I954 E + H SOPHOMORE I-il-Y The Sophomore Hi-Y Club, during the years of 1933-34, has enjoyed the most successful year of its existence. Among its helpful and beneficial school projects, it boasts a successful and well- managed book exchange, the selling of school stickers, and furnishing hungry high school mouths with hot dogs at the football games. Besides these, the club has collected old news- papers and sold them, and has held two parties. One of these parties was a skating party, which the club vigorously supported. In the first semester a delegation was sent to Camp Wood for the annual training conference in the summer. The boys, along with sponsors and representatives from the Senior Club, spent ten days near Elmdale, indulging in strenuous physical exercise and receiving much training in spiritual and moral subjects. The club paid most of the boys, fees. Later in the first semester, members of the club paying a fraction of the expense involved, were sent to Coffeyville for one of the numerous state conventions. Study groups were organized and each Emporia delegate was sent to a different dis- cussion circle. Thus information was gained in several subjects and the boys reported their find- 54 ings when they returned. Literature was also procured and added to the club library. The parties mentioned in the first paragraph were paid for mainly by the club but novelty charges of three cents were made to partly cover the cost. Other revenues come from a fraction of the activity tickets. Forty members were enrolled in the club at the beginning of the year, but when the second se- mester started, new sophomores poured in and the semester's loss found the roster at sixty. Virtually the same cabinet was used both semesters. Several speakers were invited to speak during the semester, including "Fran" Welch, coach at the Teachers College, V. A. Davis, professor of English at the Teachers Collegeg Conrad Hansen, the local secretary of the Y. M. C. A.g Rev. A. E. Henry, of the First Methodist Church, now the pastor of the College Hill Methodist Church of Wichita, and Lloyd Henderson, the secretary of the Junior-Senior Club. Mr. Stout, club sponsor, was very much grati- fied at the season's results and much more is yet to be heard from the Emporia High Sophomore Hi-Y Club. bon dioxide gas electricity and trips to several YSTERY SEEKERS ,fx Q l x ,i -.,e ' The Up and Atom Club was organized in the fall of 1929. lt was organized for the purpose of working experiments that could not be done in class because of the short class periods. Oscar Williams was the first president, and Mr. James was the sponsor. The club was not 11 very large organization when it was started but has grown until at the present time it has a membership of sixty--six members. Mr. Stout is the head sponsor and Mr. Wfilliams assists him. The club meets every two weeks on W'ednesday after school. At each meeting a different com- mittee gives the program. This year the pro- grams have consisted of experiments with hydro- gen and oxygen gas, radio, dry ice, mercury, car- pl.1c.c.s of interest around tovx n. The club always plans to hold at least one social function a year. April the sixth, the members of the club held a skating party. Miss Sowerby and Mr. Stout were the sponsors. Sixty members and friends attended the party. Members who have their pictures below are: Iiirsf row, lefi fo rigbf: Ruth Fletcher, Theresa Hellmer, Mary Jane Diggs, Verdine Wiley, Mar- jory Baltz, Helen Stanton, Elizabeth French, Esther Parker, Laura Ward, Wendell Williams, Linus Austin, Helen Karr, Gwendolyn Mounkes, Maurice Gordon, Eugene Souders, and Mr. Stout, sponsor. SFVOIIHI row, lrff fo rigfll: June Capps, Wilma jones, Mary V. Kleck, Lorena Wolf, Louise Price, Louise Putnam, Mary K. Frith, Socorra Ramirez, Evelyn Warnken, Ethel Marcellus, Margaret Maguire, Margaret McColm, Alvin Schmutz, junior Keifer, Lloyd Henderson, and Mr. Wil- liams, sponsor. Tflinf rozv, lefl fo right: james King, Jack Pyle, Walter Peterson, Paul Kline, George Jones, Harold Brickey, John Armstrong, Dan Hirschler, Thom- son Holtz, Irl Ritter, W'ilburn Morris, Robert Beach, and Fred Shaw. Fozzrllz row, Ieff fo riglrl: Harold Irey, Arthur Clausen, George Scharenberg, Thaine Duckett, Edward Sheridan, Max Brown, Barton Eccleston, David Osborn, Howard Deputy, Lee Williams, Merle Jones, and Ivan Benson. 5 LISIC IN E. .S. Various schools over the state have been quite proud of their music departments but probably not so proud as we are of our own department. Boys' and girls' glee clubs, orchestra and band make up the department. In each branch a very decided interest is taken by the whole school. We would think that athletic contests would gain about all the interest but that is not so in our school. XVhen the music contest at Emporia comes, every member of the high school is very enthusiastic about the outcome. Every year E. H. S. has stood very high in contest results, both by group work, as boys, and girls' glee clubs, and by individuals. In the last few years we have been honored with many individuals who have won the school many victories, both in vocal and instrumental works. Music is a subject which is essential in all schools. Wfhen one learns the ap- preciation of music, it is very easy to train one,s self to appreciate his cultural arts which will be of use to him in later years. You will realize that music when taught privately is a very costly pro- fession. So by having it in this school, We are saving students money, who are planning to specialize in music. Many students of our high school might be very much talented in some kind of music either vocal or instrumental. By offer- ing them music their talent might be realized and their life work pointed out to them. f Music, as well as other things, is a natural ability and if it is found out before the students leave high school, they can prepare their ability for their life's work. Cur music departments make this possible by finding the ability of each student. Music is one field which is not overcrowded. Music is essential to most every- thing. Since this is true, many of our students get their music training in high school to meet this demand for music. Music is a very enjoyable type of work. Everyone likes some kind of music and when someone likes a thing it is enjoyable to work at it. By the number of members of the music classes in our high school you would be convinced that everyone in our high school was very much interested in music. Of course our music is made enjoyable by the way it is taught by our instructors, who are Miss Sowerby, the glee club supervisor, and Mr. Wfilliam Just, the orchestra and band leader. It is natural for every student to want to contribute an honor to his school. If he cannot do this in athletics or other subjects he probably can in music. Our glee clubs, orchestra, and band repre- sent our school at many meetings and many places. This gives training as well as attribute to our school. Our orchestra and band play at our school plays and other places when called upon. Every year Emporia High School enters in the music contest P38 - X, this department has stood very Our music departments make their own money to buy their music and supplies by giving a musi- cal comedy, each year. The supervisors pick some members of the school to carry the musical leads of the operetta. This trains the student and excites an interest in him for further music train- ing. XVe have certain hours for our music training. Hour one, alternating band and orchestra, meets in the Lowther junior High School auditorium for its class work. Hour three and four every day is 56 which is held at the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia, and high X, 88 scheduled with boys' and girls' glee club. Mixed chorus meets after school approximately twice a week. The other music features as a cappella, quartet, etc., meet whenever it is convenient. These special hours were not adopted so many years ago. Music was thought not to be very necessary and not so much interest was taken in it, but now the interest is of a very high degree. in their ratings. By this you have been shown what our school has accomplished in the line of music, and with everyoneis help it can be established as a very im- portant subject in any school. GIRLS, GLEE CLUB Tuff VOZIYZ Eunice Kean, Mildred Ridenour, Helen Karr, Carolyn DeXVar, Vermona Field, Elaine Young, Gwendolyn Mounlies, Selma Kas- sens, Dorothea Lutt, Corrine Kassens, Betty Smith. St'I'O!Iti' rozr: Katheryn Minaker, Mildred Ben- son, Marian Aikman, Lela Munson, Thelma Bain, accompanist, Miss Sowerby, director, Leona Goss, Lela Pierson, Leona Speer, Harriet Hysom. liirsz' row: Goldie Hobbs, Alfreda Brisco, Alice Wolever, Theresa Hellmer, Thaeda Thomas, Doris Robe, Dorothy Myers, Alice Stockton, Verle Frost, Fern Toll, Virginia Hartman. THE l934 1' Q Y if BOYS, GLEE CLUB Top ron: Ralph Harrison, Bob Messick, Jack Miller, Virgil Bugbee, Owen Austin, Junior Keifer, Norman Hestor. SUFUIIKI row: Wliitbyf Turner, Dale Buchanan, Melborn Foster, Thelma Bain, accompanist, Miss Sowerby, director, Howard Deputy, Arnold Lister, George Hamilton. liirxl rout Raymond Thorp, Joe Donnellan, Lloyd Henderson, Thomson Holtz, Thomas Gib- bons, Delmont Peterson, George Ulm. EIXIPORIA HIGH RECEIVES HONORS AT MUSIC CONTEST. ' In the annual music contest sponsored by the Emporia Teachers College, April 22 to 27, the Emporia High students brought many honors to their school. The Emporia winners were: 'lariiulmriu--Leonard Hollingsworrli, National Rating Superior. f,il1ll'ilI1'f--XHCIKII' Steg, National Rating Superior. C.'nr11i'fglJoi'otliy Myers, National Rating Excellent. Smzri' l,l'IllIINm'GULiI'gC hlenes, National Rating lixcellent. lirilax Qlzfllfrff National Rating lfxcellent. Viofillw-Rliodes Lewis, Superior. Mixed Cfkornxilixcellent. Girli' film' Clzzoflixcellent. I'mr1r,-Tlielnia Hain, Excellent. liuji' illzkfllllll Vnlu'-Dale Buchanan, Excellent. lirijx' lligli Vain'-Tliomsoii Holtz, Excellent. fiirlx' I,0IL Vriiza'--Yl'il.iii1e Young, Good. Girfi' Mrifinlll V0ir'i'fLeona Speer, Good. liuxxrnallffliratlen Roeller, Good. OI'z'l1iwlri!-Good. + f- Q x 57 FIRST I-noun Toortrzzs 4 ORCHESTRA AND BAN The orchestra is one of the most interesting organizations in the high school. The idea that musicians are temperamental and inhuman is wrong in general, but there are exceptions. Al- though the orchestra meets uncomfortably close to breakfast, it is one of the most pleasant and enjoyable classes of the day. The group is com- posed of pupils who are greatly interested in this type of work and are anxious to learn the funda- mentals of orchestra work. The orchestra oper- ates with the minimum of discipline and is rather informal in its activities. Orchestra meets reg- ularly three times a Week, Monday, Wfednesday, and Thursday. Each year makes a change in the orchestra because of graduating students and new 58 pupils. Mr. Just, our director, is very popular with the students. When a play is presented the orchestra helps cut with the music. The director as well as the players must have a large supply of patience as well as ability. It is very common for an orchestra member to have "sensitive ears,', a malady brought on by Wrong notes and difficult passages. Once or twice a year the orchestra gives a program cpen to the public. Officers are elected and govern the body during the year. Social activities are sometimes planned which are greatly enjoyed by the group. If the NRA would "click', like an orchestra must to succeed, the de- pression would very soon be ended and a new era would begin that would make history. SCCIETAS CICERONIS The Cicero Club was organized at the beginning of the school year with Miss Douglass, the Latin teacher, as sponsor. All those who were regularly enrolled in the third year Latin class were mem- bers. For the first semester the club chose Paul Bailey as their consul primusg John Zimmerman, as their consul secundusg Helen jenkins, scriba, and Kenneth Murdock, quaestor. The second se- mester Paul Bailey was chosen as consul primusg Mary Jane Diggs, consul secundusg Mary Eubank, scriba, and Bill Eagle, quaestor. Regular meetings were held in the classroom every three weeks. At each meeting reports were given covering Cicero and his life so that the members might become better acquainted with Cicero as a man, and the political conditions and customs of Rome in the ancient days. Special programs were given at Christmas, Valentine's Day, and a Roman banquet was held in the spring. Frou! rozv, Irff fo rigbf: Walter Phipps, John Zimmerman, Paul Bailey, Kenneth Murdock, and Bill Eagle. Svfollzl' rozv, leff fo riglii: Trl Ritter, Gwendolyn Mcunkes, Mary Jane Diggs, Mary Eubank, Naomi Kline, Virginia Mundy, Miss Douglass, sponsorg Elizabeth Peters, and Raymond Thorpe. Tbirzl row, leff fo righlz Eugene Pierson, Helen Jenkins, Dolly Rodee, Annette Lumley, Mary Vir- ginia Bynum, Orphia Keely, Louise Price, Laura Ward, Clara Stout, 'Walter Burrell, Mary Louise O'Brien, and Winifred Saffer. CCLORED GIRL Some seven or eight years ago the Colored Girl Reserve of the Emporia High School was organ- ized. Each year this club carries on the idea of living a better life. Their meetings occur every two weeks in the Mary White Rest Room. Their activities are numerous. They sponsor dinners, hikes, parties, etc., for their own entertainment. Each year the club elects its officers. These officers are responsible for the success of the club. This year's officers are: Doris Collier, president, Virginia Burns, secretary, Imogene Wilson, as- RESERVE CLUB sistant secretary, Leugenia Smith, treasurer, The sponsors and advisors of the club are Miss Ruby Lucas and Miss Ethel Tyler, respectively. This year the club presented a very interesting program consisting of music for the large Girl Reserve club. Every year the club shows an in- crease in quality and quantity. The members are: Doris Collier, Virginia Burns, Imogene Wilson, Cennie Wilson, Leugenia Smith, Lenora Love, Dorothy Ervin, Elizabeth Ray, Lucy Henry, and Martha Henderson. 59 A list of the stu- outstanding work in the Industrial Arts department: John Wfalls Orville Hollar Melvin Stone Virgil Thomas Robert Cravens Clyde Heckathrone Lewis Sills Lloyd Bollinger Bill Clever Orlyn Johnson I DUSTRI L RTS One of the most interesting classes in the high school curriculum is held in the east basement. The Industrial Arts department is taught by George A. Lodle. Mr. Lodle has had much ex- perience teaching this subject, therefore his class is carried on in a way that the students can get everything possible from the course. The work shop is equipped with modern machinery, making a variety of work possible. Every year large pieces of work such as beds, cedar chests, chairs, dressers, and tables are made by the students that spend a class time in Room 1. 60 Every student who takes a college preparatory or general course is required to take Manual Train- ing. To most boys the class is an enjoyment, because it gives them a chance to work by them- selves and when their job is finished the joy of the work is at its height. The finished product is taken home for family inspection. Every year the classes sponsor a display of their work in some public place uptown. One of the most attractive of these displays was in the large show windows of the Kansas Electric Power Com- pany. dents who have done SPORTS YE R AS A WHOLE . if ..- ff' f' 2 1, The athletic year has My uuq been very eventful for Q Q' . A Em oria Hi h in everv - -, 1. . P 3 . respect. With eleven lettermen and about seventy ambitious can- didates the football practice began as soon as school started. Real- izing that the season was close at hand, Coach Smith and Assistant Coaches Lodle and Bloxom began training the squad for the tough season to come. The team journeyed to El Dorado and made a strong start by defeating this major Ark Valley team, 23-0. As Emporia followed through, Burlington, Otta- wa, and Lawrence were added to the list of vic- tories. Topeka and Manhattan upset our winning to beat us in each case by one touchdown, leav- ing us tied for second place in the Eastern Kansas Conference. As soon as football season closed, Seventy-IWO men turned out for basketball practice including all the last year's "B" team and lettermen who had not graduated. Coach Smith had scheduled a hard season with eighteen games beside the tour- nament contests. During the season the team I :I , .L . ' , ' , ,.: Q sa ta ,ii" S . ' f ' iii' if K nam.-- Coach Alfred D. Smith played many of the outstanding teams of the state including Arkansas City, Parsons, Wicliita North, Newton and Topeka. Only two games were lost, to Newton and Quincy. Coach Smith played his reserves frequently to give them ex- perience and to save his regulars. Bowing to a fresher Topeka team Emporia placed second in the regional tournament. XVhen it came time for the state tournament it was doped that either Newton or Wyaindotte would be finalists but lo- cal enthusiasts believed Emporia had a good show. Emporia won the State Tournament by defeating Norton, Pittsburg, Newton and Wicliita Fast. This was accomplished through excellent coopera- tion between the team and coaches. The track season was launched with a late start, but Emporia won her first three meets, and also showed up well in the K. U. relays. The year has been one worthy of praise and the school and town are proud of its high school teams and C03Cl'le5- Coach George A. Lodle HIGHS SWING THROUGH GOOD YEAR Arthur Clausen, 168 lbs., 5' 10", tackle, 3rd year, Conference 2nd team '32, '33. Steve Fletcher, 168 lbs., end, two more years, 5' 11". Merwin Hillis, end, 140 lbs., 2nd year, 1 more to play. Merle Parsons, guard, 175 lbs., 5' 10", lst year, 1 more to play. Dale Childears, guard, 190 lbs., 5' 11", 2 more years. Robert Davis, halfback, 170 lbs., 5' 10", 1st year. ' 'T Wfalter Phipps, center, 187 lbs., 6 feet, 1 more year, 2nd year. "Cherry" Jones, tackle, 205 lbs., 6' 1", 1st yr. Rupert Plumlee, center-end, 140 lbs., 5' 9", 3rd year. XX'alter Burrell, tackle, 200 lbs., 6' 2", 2nd year, 1 more. Richard Rees, guard, 145 lbs., 5' S", 1st year. Leonard Hollingsworth, guard, 160 lbs., 5' 8", lst year. Arwin Hillis, halfback, 135 lbs., 5' 7", lst yr. Bill Clever, halfback-end, 140 lbs., 5' 8", 2nd year. Bill Diggs, guard, 150 lbs., 5' 7", 1 more. Vernon Pennington, halfback, 145 lbs., 5' S", 1 more year. "Swede" Nelson, tackle, 165 lbs., 5' 10", 3rd year. Robert Wfasson, guard, tackle, halfback, 185 lbs., 5' 10", 2nd year. RL1ssell W21lRC1'Q co-captain, center, 165 lbs., 5' 11", 3rd year, all conference center '32, '33, state 2nd team center '33. Lindell Petty, quarterback, 140 lbs., 5' 7", 3rd year, conference 1st team '32, 2nd team '33. Harry Kinter, co-captain, halfback, fullback, 170 lbs., 5' 10", 3rd year, conference lst team '32, '33. George Kowalski, halfback, 5' 10", lst year, conference team '33. Clinton Keeler, 165 lbs., 5' 11", 2nd, 3rd yr., conference team '33. Alex Brislen, 140 lbs., 5' S", 4th year, end. S .1 ' f ri . in l Cheerleaders Henderson, Reseh, Corbett, Zimmerman. Football Co-Captains Harry Kinter and Russell Wallter. Fin! l'UI1.',II'ff fo riglvf: Fred Nelson, Robert XVassori, Russell W'alker, Lindell Petty, Harry Kinter. SITUIIL, rozL', It-fl fo rigbl: Leonard Hollingsworth, Arwin Hillis, Alex lirislen, Bill Clever, Bill Diggs, Vernon Pennington. Third row, If-ff lo rigfalz Gerrge A. Ladle, assistant eoaehg Richard Rees, Kirk Austin, Robert Davis, George Kowalski, XVnlter Phipps, Clinton Keeler, "Cherry', jones, Rupert Plumlee, Whlter Burrell and Head Coach Alfred D. Smith. 1'.Ul1l'.,b row, lrfl la rigbf: Arthur Clau- even, Steve Fletcher, Aloe Kelsheimtr, Nierwin Hillis, Merle Parsons, Dale Childears. F .... CCC? lfirxf rmv, fwfr fo right: Park Morse, Paul Bailey, Robert Anderson, Leonard Shaw, Vance Colvin, Vincent Kelly. Seeomf row, fr-ff lo riglvf: Raymond Overpeck, Carl XVilmore, Chester Parker, "Bn team coach, Wired Bloxom, Joe Heffron, Marion Hen- derson, Arthur Gwinne. Third rrizr, lvff lo rigllfz Assistant Coach George Lodle, Tommy Nixon, trainer, Melvin Stone, John Zimmerman, Vernon Kelly, Clifford Rock, Kenneth Fry, Fred Siekler, Rebert Morse, Harry Parker, and Head Coach Alfred Smith. lozzrib 7'!,IL', lef! in riglvfz Raymond Thorpe, Carl Prewitt, Kirk Austin, Harold Brickley, Bill Shulley, Robert Schmitt, Norman Hester. EM-HI WINS STATE CHAMPIONSHIP Let us review the basketball season of the 1934 State Championship Basketball Team. The first called practice showed a favorable turnout of about seventy-two men. This number included all the remaining lettermen and all of Coach Blox- om's 1933 "BH team. Three weeks later we had our first game with EI Dorado and clipped off the first victory 28-14. In this first game the Emporia tip-off plays were outstanding and made up for rather poor passing. Coach Smith played 1110St of his "subs" in this game to give them some valuable experience. The following week in a double-header we met defeat at the hands of Quincy by one point after winning over Pawnee Rock easily in the other game. Emporia lost to Newton, a team which was classed as one of the best in the state, by a score of 39-31. Tearing off four straight Conference victories over Ottawa, Manhattan, Topeka and Lawrence, E. H. S. was undisputedly at the top of the Fast- ern Kansas Conference at the end of the first round. Parsons, Wicliita North and Eureka also fell under the fast play of the Emporia club. In the second conference round the four league teams were defeated again by moderately safe margins and Emporia won the conference cham- pionship for the second time in a row with eight victories and no defeats. Perhaps one of the most interesting games was the one against Arkansas City. Trailing at the half 10-17 the Emporians tightened up and won 20-18 in the last few minutes of the game. Cha- nute was another victim by a score of 25-15 in a very clean and well-fought game. At the regional tournament here, Fmporia reached the finals along with Topeka. The "Tro- jans" had drawn a bye in the first round of games and were much fresher for the final test. Em- poria lost the decision 18-20. nainent but sports writ'ers and fans doped either Newton or Wyandotte, the 1933 champs, to win. Emporia was placed in the lower bracket with Norton as her first opponent. That game was Won 25-14. Team spirit and good care played an important hand in the team's success. Coach Smith carefully supervised the affairs of the team so that they were in excellent condition. Smith issued orders and Assistant Coach Lodle helped to enforce them. Team members received a good amount cf rest and were kept from the tourna- ment except for their games. After the first games telegrams of congratula- tions and encouragement reached the team and helped keep enthusiasm high. A large number of the student body and townspeople were at the games and did their part. In the second game Pittsburg was defeated 20- 17 in a very exciting game. Newton was our op- ponent in the semi-finals, and this was the game that really decided the tournament victors. New- ton took an early lead and held it most of the game. The Emporia team tightened up but it seemed that they could not cut down the small margin held by Newton. In the last few seconds of play through the aid of nearly every man on the team Kinter recovered the ball under our bas- ket and tipped in the winning goal. Newton was held scoreless the remaining seven seconds and the game ended 16-15. Emporia won the ffnals by defeating Wicliita East 22-15. The Emporia team has been one of the clean- est and fastest teams in the state. She does not boast a large group of victories although she has above the average. There have been several de- feats but as far as the value of the experience and training obtained in these games they may be classed as victories. - Emporia has won the State Championship Emporia was entitled to play in the State Tour- twicc, first in 1924 and again in 1934. N RECORD Emporia .... . 32 Eureka Emporia . .. ,. 26 Lawrence , ,. Emporia ..... .... 3 4 Chanute , Emporia ....... .. 25 Eureka ....... . Emporia EI Dorado . , Emporia Pawnee Rock . Emporia Quincy , ..,. . Emporia Newton ,,,, Emporia Ottawa ..... .. Emporia Manhattan .,.. , Emporia Topeka , ..,. , Emporia Lawrence ,,,,.. Emporia Parsons .,,,...,, Emporia W'ichita North Emporia Manhattan , Emporia Ottawa .,.. ,,... , ,. 17 Emporia Arkansas City Emporia Topeka .....,,..,, REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Emporia . . .... 34 Madison .. Emporia ..... . 25 E1 Dorado . .... . Emporia . . 18 Topeka .... STATE TOUIKNANIENT Emporia , .. 25 Norton ., Emporia , . . .. 26 Pittsburg Emporia ..... .. . 16 Newton ......., .. Emporia ..... ,,.. 2 2 W'ichita East 'pfux ,' fx ji .:fIQ,,x 1 1 , 64 INDIVIDUAL RECORD PENNINGTON, VERNON DF THE "A" TEAM N 145 lbs., sr S", guard 1st year, 1 more year. 175 Ibs., 6 feet, guard-forward, Regional tour- nament center selection, Conference 2nd team '34, State team selection '34. REES, DICK Forward, 5' S", 145 lbs., 2nd year, Conference ROCK CLHJFQRD team '34, i EMBRY, ELMER 142 lbs., 6 feet, forward, Znd year. THORPE, R AYMOND 160 lbs., forward, 5' 10U, 2nd year. 168 lbs., 6 feet, forward, 2nd year. PARKER, CHESTER 140 lbs., 5' 9", guard, 2nd year. KINTER, HARRY Guard, 170 lbs., sr 10", 3rd year, Conference team '33-'34, State team selection 334. KOWALSKI, GEORGE, Cupfailz Forward, 5' 10", 168 lbs., 3rd year, Confer- ence team '33-'34, State team selection '34. DODY, JACK Center-forward, 180 lbs., 6' 3 1-Z", 2nd year, 1 more year, Conference team '34, State team selection '34. TERRY, PAUL 135 lbs., 5' 9',, guard, 2nd year. X PETTY, LINDELL ij' 140 lbs., 5' 7',, guard, 2nd year, Conference team '34, State selection '34. Y te THE E I934 R E + E C H XI' mul Firsl Ron, Iffl in Rigbl: XVatson, Shulley, Ovcrpeck, Tbeel, Conroy. Serolnl Rolf: Taylor, Kelly, Heckatlaorn, Morse, Henderson, Coach Bloxom I 65 TRACKSTERS SHO SPEED Us Q wx my THE 1934 + Firxf raw: John Zimmerman, distance, Paul Terry, jumper, Bill Clever, dashes, Robert Wassivii, weights, Clifford Rock, jumper, Yarber Black, weights, Lindcll Petty, dashes, Robert Taylor, dashes. Svroml row: Paul Bailey, distance, Floyd Morfitt, distance, Harry Parker, distance, George Matthews, jumper, Chester Parker, hurdles, Russell Jones, hurdles, Bruce Blossom, relay, Myron Fields, relay, Luvoid Holt, middle distance. Tlvirrl row: Coach Smith, Joe Dcnnellan, distance, Kenneth Pry, middle distance, Merle Parsons, weights, Steve Fletcher, dashes, George Kowalski, dashes, Harry Kinter, weights, .Ice Kelsheimer, relay, Vernon Pennington, dashes, Raymond Thorp, pole vault, Wi11sto11 Smith, distance, and John Collier, distance. Ralph Carson, middle distance, and Lloyd Henderson, hurdles, not in picture. The Emporia track squad opened their season in the track realm on April 3 in a meet with Chase County High and Roosevelt. Chase Coun- ty lead in the early events and piled up a good lead in points. Our team took the late events showing good form to win the meet 80 3-4 to 76 1-4. Wasson and Rock of Emporia tied for high points with twelve points apiece. Outstand- ing events were the shot, won by XVasson, and the broad jump, won by Rock. The following Saturday the Red and Black squad journeyed to Topeka for a dual meet. For the first time in the history of the school our track team won over the Trojans. The victory was made possible by another late rally to put us ahead by two points, 67 to 65. In the century dash event Emporia won the first three places with Kowalski, Petty and Taylor breaking the tape in rapid sucession. The time for this was 10.2 seconds. Rock took a long series of leaps to win the broad jump. Harry Parker, a new member of the squad, cut off over 15 seconds of his prev- ious time to defeat Michaels of Topeka in the mile run with a time of 515. The victory over Topeka put E. H. S. in a favorable position in the league with Manhattan as a good competitor. Emporia sported 7 firsts in the following 66 events: 100 yard dash, broad jump, mile run, shot put, 880 relay, javelin and medley relay. The following week Burlington came to Em- poria for a triangular which turned out to be a dual between E. H. S. and Burlington with Roose- velt trailing. The Burlington team defeated Emporia by an overwhelming margin last year, but this year they were defeated as easily as they had defeated us. Emporia took first in 12 out of 16 events, which made a very convincing vie- tory. The best performance of the meet was the 880-yard relay. A team composed of Kowalski, Clever, Petty and Taylor finished with a time of 1:35.1. Kowalski was high point man in this meet with 10 points to his credit. Coach Smith and twelve of the team went to Lawrence the following Friday to take part in the Kansas Relays sponsored by K. U. Those who went were: Kowalski, 100 yard dashg Zim- merman, 880-yard rung Rock and Petty, broad jump, Wasson and Kinter, shot-put, Myron Fields, 220-yard dash, Wasson and Kinter, jave- ling Black, discus, the 880 relay team composed of Kowalski, Petty, Clever and Taylor, medley relay team, Kowalski, Petty, Carson and Harry Parker. Those who placed in the finals were the following: W'asson, shot-put, fourth place, 880 CContinued on Page 755 I. Singles Clmmjrion of ibv lvmzix four- mzuzvul bf-lil lux! full. Z. Buskrllnlll fmlns. 3. R1w11m'x up Jou- bias. 4. Vollvy lmli lvauzs. S. Our G. A. A. Of- fiu'1'.v. 6. Doubfvx Cham- pimzs of last ft1II's lvzmix 1UIll'l1d!lIf'l1f. 7-9-10. Riding Classes. 8. Rn11m'r-1111, fcn- nix sizlglzhv. These Girls Are Athletically inclined The G. A. A. is composed mainly of those girls interested in extra-curricular athletic activity. The purpose of the G. A. A. is to promote in- terest in athletics for girls, to encourage good sportsmanship and to have a good time while participating in these activities. The only op- portunity an Emporia High girl has to earn a school letter is through this organization. Not only does one have the opportunity to earn her letter, providing she lives up to all requirements, but she also has the benefit of these recreational activities in a wholesome atmosphere. This year we have attempted to run our organ- ization on a basis somewhat different from those of preceding years. Members of the organiza- fContinued on Page 68D 67 GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP A PRIME REQUHSITE FOR RIGHT LIVI G One of the most important factors in sport is sportsmanshipg but "it isn't a quality to be con- fined to the gridironf' One cannot apply this idea solely to sports or physical development and expect to become a success in life. It has been said that "sportsmanship is a delightful fragrance that people carry with them in their relations with their fellow menf' One would naturally expect to find good sportsmanship in the home, as it is the basis for all the learning an individual receives. Each member of the family plays an important part in the development of good sportsmanship, a trait which affects the individual throughout his en- tire life. A great deal of responsibility rests on the big business executive. As the head of a large firm, he Ihust be capable of administering and executing laws which supply the demands of his firm. In order to do this, he must have an understanding With his fellow workers. He must play fair. He should put his employees and competitors on AWARDS K QPinj Charlotte Scheel Lois Wade K Clara Stout ! Foreste Gaffney El Hope Rider Lillian Sullivan Pearl Grace Glick E Kathryn Ashbaugh Aloha Kraus Esther Vandervelde Eunice Jane Loomis Lorita Robinson Peggy Dukes Dorothy Dody Florence Mellow Laura Rigdon Theresa Hellmer Elaine Knouse Mary Ann Cunningham EI Vesta Cleeton Lupe Ramirez Lorraine Woehlert Margaret Barber Helen Ellis Louise Sprague Ida Carolyn Axe Virginia Wfoehlert an equal basis with himself and treat them squarely. No business man will get anywhere by teaching his men to hate his competitors. The man of average intelligence who has the courage to keep on trying will get farther than the genius who puts only half of his heart into his work. Not only does this apply to the business man but also to all people who expect to succeed in the sports world. One sees many phases of sportsmanship in recreation. Here is a chance for everyone to apply his idea of good sportsmanship. Many people do not understand that this term can be applied to spectators attending the game as well as the players. People should be educated to con- trol themselves in the gallery. What do you think of the sportsman who reproaches a player for unfair play, yet in h's own private business he becomes successful by means of graft and cor- ruption? Fine sportsmanship in the stands is an additional incentive in the whole movement for a higher culture and a nobler civilization. These Girls Are Athletically inclined CContinued from Page 675 tion have devoted much of their leisure time to unorganized activities, such as horseback riding, skating and tennis, as desirable ways to spend hours of leisure. And, at the same time, they are earning points toward their future award. Our association is a member of the Kansas State High School Athletic Association, G. A. A., with headquarters in Topeka. Meetings are held monthly with an interesting program in charge of a capable chairman. 1933 - YE RE-ECHO Edited by Miss SEPTEMBER Mon., 11: We start another year of school with a groan. Thurs., 14: Plans for new activity tickets are an- nounced. Mon., 18: Seniors vote on rings, pins, and announce- ments. Tues., 19: Hi-Y Conference at Cottonwood Falls. Wed., 20: Senior II have election of officers. Fri., 22: G. Rfs go to Camp Wood for Setting Up Conference. Q ore 2 Q9 ' J- Qi Sl Eldorado Goa-nr Fri., 29: Play first football game at 121 Dorado. OCTOBER Tues., 3: Our first home game. W'e beat Burlington and injure two good players. Y ' Fx X Xff85twcLrd. HO! Thurs., 12: C. R.'s start magazine sale. Good luck, girls. Tues., 17: Loomis, Marbourg, and McCoy elected Sophomore officers. Thurs., 19: G. li.'s hold recognition services and Hi- Y's go to camp at Cottonwood Falls. Fri., 20: XVe play Lawrence here and liek 'em. .lf iff-3. KT'At'i-i-PX link. 'lf' 2 4 -4' Men., 25: Rep. rt cards come out for first six weeks. Fri., 27: Ninety-nine students make the Honor Roll. Sat., 28: Lose a hard fought game to Topeka, 15-6. NOVEMBER 0 lb' f fe X Fjfwqlllifl' X 4. it it Nails is jr 1 1 I ill' M!-,iw-ll fl .3 ij Salina 'Foss boi: game Thurs., 2: Football game at Salina. Re-Echo staff chosen. Our teachers go to teachers' meetings and we are excused. Miss Miller chooses plays for Dramatics Club. 11: Play and lose a game at Manhattan. 14: We hold "open house' for our parents. 18: We tie Wichita North in a big game. Wed., 22: A new stove is installed in the foods room. Thurs., 23: "Red Carnations" is given in chapel. Fri., Fri., 3: Mon., 6: Sat., Tues., Sat., 24: Junior Highs give "Paints and Patchesf' ALMANACK - 193-4 Virginia St.C1air vjum ' . Tues., 28: Hi-Y has dinner and fashion show. DECEMBER Fri., 8: G. R.'s go to Mid-Winter Conferece at Chanute. Thurs., 14: Christmas play, "The Christmas Story," given in G. R. Fri., 15: We trim El Dorado in first basketball game of season. Tues., 19: Mr. Brown extends the Christmas vacation. Wed., 20: Football dinner at Mit-Way Hotel. "Hya- cinths for Christmas" is given in chapel. Fri., 22: We beat Pawnee Rock and then let Quincy win our reputation. is , gf Q 9 F J., ' ' . ,L ' TQ' x lg , Tw., weeks vnunior. Sat., 23: Oh, boy! Two weeks' vacation. Tues., 26: XVe play Newton there: the less said the better. JANUARY Mon., 1: Happy New Year. A plenty cold one. Sat., 6: W'e swamp Manhattan, 25-17. :Hg lf? :F C QQT asa. .. tu., Mon., 8: We decide to study if we expect to graduate. Fri., 12: The Trojans ean't take it. They lose, we win. Fri., 19: We teach Lawrence a lesson and send them home crying. Thurs., 25: Exams and Senior dinner at Broadview. Fri., 26: Semester ends and report cards come out. Mon., 29: A new semester and halls are full of students. Tues., 30: The new Dramatics Club is organized. FEBRUARY Thurs., 1: Sophomore Hi-Y's elect new officers. Mon., S: The Echo Staff poses for itis picture. Thurs., 8: The date is set for the G. R.-Hi-Y play. Fri., 9: First all-school party of the year is held. Mon., 12: We loyally observe Lincoln's birthday. Tues., 13: The new matron begins her work, Wed., 14: junior members are added to Re-Echo Staff. Thurs., 15: G. R. holds monthly dinner at Y. W. C. A. if J, v may f-you Pilrrn Guan. Fri., 16: Mon., 19: Fri., 23: Re-Echo sponsors King and Queen contest. C. of E. offers seniors S60 scholarship. Old Man Winter gives us five inches of snow. MARCH W'e win a game from Norton and Pittsburg. We beat Newton and W'ichita East and be- come state basketball champions. QContinued on Page 751 Fri., 16: I Sat., 17: ECI-IO-TWIENTY YEARS OF PROGRESS For more than twenty years, Emporia High has had its paper. In the ,8O's, during the occupa- tion of the old Garfield building, there was the "High School Banner." In the early 1900's there was also published a monthly essay pamphlet, the "High School Doin's." But in the last twenty years, two decades, Em- poria High has had its Echo. The Echo, a rep- resentative I-Iigh School newspaper since its ex- istence, officially began in 1911, and had grown to a four-column monthly issue at the time of the entrance in the new building, whose score of years of service we are celebrating at the present time. Originally, the Echo was operated in conjunc- tion with the English department, and under the supervision of an English teacher. Upon the es- tablishment of Printing and Journalism courses, the management was transferred to this new de- partment, where it has continued to prosper and expand since that time. No little credit is due to the sponsors through the years who include Miss Mary McNabb, Mr. Rice E. Brown, Miss THE E934 + XVendell Willianis, Eififm'-ir:-Chief James Grubbs, B11.tim'.v,i Miimigrr 70 Anna Bell Paddock, Miss Mary D. Schrnalzried and Mr. E. Jay South. For the past fourteen years, the Echo has been represented at the annual K. U. Journalism Con- ference, an activity which has helped place the Emporia Echo in the high rank which it now holds. It has grown from the small four-column to a large five-column paper, and has developed through the monthly and bi-weekly stages to the present weekly issues. The Emporia Echo has become associated with the National Scholastic Press Association, Quill and Scroll, and subscribes to various publicity and advertising services which make it the paper that it is. A new era in the Echo's history was en- tered, upon the inauguration of the plan embod- ied in the Student Activity Ticket. In this way, the Echo is made available to the majority of the student body-a fitting milestone on the Echo's highway of progress and success. -du.---Q TELLI THE STORY OF THE YEAR Akt.ENia SANDLixs ,,,7,7 . Editor-in-Clzief GXY'ENlDOl.X'N lWOUNKliS ., ,,,, .. Assixfalzf Editor LLOYD I'I!iNDFRSON W ,,,, , Bzzsiness Manager EUGENE SOUDILRS ,,,,,, Axxisfanf Bzzsizzexs Manager Every year various students have a puzzled look and cross disposition. The cause of this is the making of our annual, "The Re-Echof' This book is the underclassmen's as well as the Sen- ior,s book. It relates the activities of the school for the current year. The compilation of this book has been one of the outstanding activities of our school for over twenty years. It is natural that when this project was first began that hard- ly anyone knew just how it would work out. But by the attitude of everyone it surely is a success. As the time and fashions change, so does this book. Every year it is different, not only dif- ferent photos of students but also in the style of the book. Each year the editor and business manager try to make it better and more interest- ing. In the last twenty years, many annuals have been made, which if in a contest would have tak- en blue ribbons. And in the future this will also be true. As years have passed, the need of more work- ers has been realized. Years ago we did not have as many members on the staff as there are now. Our school has added many things to the course Q of study in the last twenty years and everyone is interested in them. Hence wanting to know more about them. This being true, more mem- bers were required to describe these things added. As advertising is one of the greatest responsibili- ties in making the book a success, more mem- bers were chosen on the advertising section. All the students elected to this staff feel it a great honor. It takes scholarship, responsibility and leadership to be a member. The success of the book is due not to one alone but to all mem- bers who have cooperated, and helped as they should. The Re-Echo for years back has sponsored some school event, such as a chapel program. This year the 1934 Re-Echo sponsored the elec- tion of the school King and Queen. This was one of the outstanding events of this year. Ev- eryone was allowed to vote for the King and Queen who subscribed for our 1934 annual. In keeping with the theme of the book we are printing the staff of twenty years ago, consist- ing of Violet Kretsinger, editor-in-chief, C. D. Raymond, business managerg Hattie Woodbtiry, literary editor, Charles Johnson, kodak editor, McKinley Pratt, treasurer, Dale Stinson, athletic editorq .Arthur Henderson, stenographer. The CCcntinued on Page 84Q They muff wail fulfil xlmly bull. 'VM' liillvxi ix fbr Jvar- mf. If bm lmvl going on a long iimv. Im' go! Wisc. Em-IIi'x KVIIIIIJIIS I7l'LlI11j'. Om' King nm! QIIUVI1. You xfzrnlzlfl hun' lb? Jmixz' fbry rmlkv. Biz rxfiug 1L'ill1 1u'1's0m1I- iiy. B011 nml Ezldic. TY'Il-IKIPILI .vpriug ix fJz'r'r'., A mulvlr of 11ilu'il.v. Arr uw happy! ADVERTISERS-We thank you for your support, If we did not receive your fullest co-operation it would make it impossible for us to publish a book of this caliber, and the year's greatest school activity would be done away With. THE RE-ECI-lO STAFF READERS-To prove that the student body as a Whole appreciate the co-opera- tion of the advertisers let us patronize them to our fullest extent. Tl-IE RE-ECHO STAFF You can get All the School Books and Supplies at SAMUEIQS BOOK STORE Phone 59 Kodak Developing 526 Com'l The l-lead-to-Foot Outfitters Green Lantern CAFE at GR1111 ' d '- 1 1 u' . r ll th en S Coiliiihibleii bigtheo Q C 1 R'5,,, Class of 1934 l 1 Emporia's Style and HARRY C. HILL p Qualitsr Center Fountain 'Service Toasted Sandwiches Underwood, Remington, l... C. Smith, and Corona Typewriters Rentals-Exchanges-Sales ECKDALL Er McCARTY The Theo. Poehler Mercantile Co. Founded 1867 Incorporated 1889 Lawrence, Kan.g Topeka, Kan.g Emporia, Kang McPherson, Kan. UV1llillllllllillllllllIlllllllllllllilllmmm Poehler King is the brand . ,,.... !Il1IIllIlli ...,Ef'iImiIIIimmi Make Poehler King to go buy your buy-word Poehler King fFancyJ Sunburst fExtra Standardj Pho-ne 809 Derby Products COMPLIMENTS PENNINGTON OIL COMPANY Home Owned 24-Hour Service Headquarters for High School Clothes Hart Schaffner Sz Marx and Society Brand Arrow Shirts - - - Crosby Square Shoes THE PALACE A THE PALACE PHOTOGRAPHS ROMINES DRUG STORE The Students, Store Quality - Service Fountain Drinks, - Sandwiches LOVVQI' Prices Cosmetics, Stationery, Etc, SERVICE WITH A SMILE Ninth and Commercial Phone 705 D. D. DEGLER, Prop. Half Block North of Granada Theatre Compliments of H. A. TIBBALS, Jeweler 74 1935 - YE RE-ECHQ ALMANACK - I954 lContinued from Page 695 :Rx so .- 2 - " Qjfiw ,V it Chr--.ql.4-iv tw-ro Mon., 19: Special chapel for basketball team. Fri., 23: G. R.-Hi-Y give musical comedy, "jerry of ,Iericho Road." Tues., 27: Charles Wakefield Cadman gives concert in junior High auditorium. A PR I L 4 - Easter Ayritinqfools- na, Sun., 1: April Fool's Day and Easter. Tues., 3: High track team wins track honors. Thurs., S: Dramatics class present "Submerged" in chapel. Tues., I0: Honor Society has dinner. Wed., I1: G. R.-Hi-Y have a benefit puppet show. Fri., 13: Friday, our unlucky day HJ. Mon., 23: Music contest begins. Tues., 24: Basketball banquet. Thurs., 26: "Call It a Day," given at G. R. meeting. 4, " ,,J3 ',..'-fig va,+.li:F-if, Fri., 27: District track meet here. MAY Tues., 1: Open House. Fri., 4: League track meet at Topeka. Fri., 11: Regional track meet at Ottawa. Fii., 18: State track meet here. Fri., 25: jr.-Sr. Prem given in junior High gym. Sun., 27: Baccalaureate. Tues., 29: Ctrnmenccment exercises. Re-Echos given cut. Honor Society CContinued from Page 36D Every year in March a National Honor So- ciety assembly is held in which the members are announced. The alumni members of this society give the pledge and talk to the newly elected members. This year a very interesting talk was given by Dr. Furbay, of the College of Emporia. The choosing of the new members of this society is a great responsibility of the faculty. Each year a committee is elected to manage this work. Through the efforts of the present committee our National Honor Society was made a success. The committee consisted of Miss Hancock, chairman, Miss Jackson, Miss Sirpless, Miss Douglas, Miss Shirley, Miss Cov- erdill, and Mr. Stout. Each year the new members of the society elect their officers. The officers of the 1934 class are: Maurice Gordon, president: Victor Steg, vice-president, Ruth Knouse, secretary- treasurer. This honor is one for which all students should strive and is one which should be con- sidered an honor to be a member. Through hard work and leadership one may attain the goal of being a member of the National Honor Society. We honor those upon whom has been be- stowed the privilege of being a member of the National Honor Society. Tracksters Show Speed LCc.ntinued from Page 66j relay team, third place, and the medley relay team, fourth place. In the Emporia Annual Invitation Meet Sat- urday, April 28, twelve visiting teams were on hand at the Teachers College field. Emporia won first with 54 1-4 pointsg Chase County Community High, second place, 37 1-4 points, Eureka High, third place, 23 points, and Florence High, fourth place, 21 points. Outstanding events were: The mile run, won by Brown of Quincy High with a time of 4:47.S, and the Emporia 880 relay team, which completed the distance with a time of 1:35.9. The visiting teams, twelve in number, were Chase County Community High, Eureka, Flor- fContinued on Page 851 75 More Than Just an Education That's what C. of E. offers E. I-I. S. graduates. We invite you to our- 52nd Fall Opening Tuesday, September 4th As fine as it is Iogical for your advanced education Special New Low Rates for You F or Particulars Write to DR JOHN BAILEY KELLY, President The College of Emporia I-IOIVIE OF TI-IE. FIGHTING PRESBYTERIANS FOR... Ice, Coal, or Distilled Water 1 gy . i -Phone 122 M ' I EIVIPORIA ICE 6: COLD IM g STORAGE Co. BARR-KUI-ILIVIAN CO. ALBERT CORNWELL ' Printers Office Outfitters, Stationers Photographer Royal Tyiwwriters 24 West Sixth' Ph 344 I I EMPORIA, KANSAS ,?,, --,,,,,i 4,1,,I I , TI-IE COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK 6: TRUST CO. Capital and Surplus, 31251100.00 EMPORIA, KANSAS IVICKEE-FLEIVIING LUIVIBER CO. Lumber and BuiIcIing Materials Fifth and Congress Phone 73 L L.. , LL. 1 I 1 4 1- 4, 1 COMPLIMENTS OF- 5 Emp0ria's Shopping Center Since 1868 Six-O COFFEE EIVIPORIA WHOLESALE COFFEE CO. Q, Corbett, M. D. Frank Foncannon, M. D. Surgeon Phone 328 507 Commercial F1 U 49 G tt Bid ie e o aze e g. David R. Davis, M. D. 1 Hovorka, M- D- Phone 1337 Gazette Bldg. Surgeon Phone 428 Citizens Bank Bldg. l... E. Harris, D. D. S. C. W. Lawrence, M. D. Phone an 507 coma Surgeon Phene 487 Emporia State Bank Bldg. Gene S.: "Dad, what are ancestors?,' His Dad: "Well, my boy, lim one of your ancestors. Your grandfather is another." Gene S.: "Then why do people brag about them?" Phone 316 Gazette Bldg. l-l. W. Manning, lVl. D. A judgeis little daughter, who had attended her - fatheris court for the first time, told her mother: "Papa made a speech, and several other men , , made speeches to twelve men who sat all together, Phlllp . Morgan, D. and then these twelve men were put in a dark ,, Phone 318 Gazette Bldg room to be developed. Officer fto couple in parked autoj: i'Don't A A you see the sign, 'Fine for parlcing,?,' Bob L.: "Yes, officer, I see it and heartily D L Morgan M D agree with itf' , 2f2P2P2i-:P Phone 1055 Citizens Bank Bldg. Head Clerk: "I am very sorry to hear of your partneris death. Would you like me to take his A 7' ' W ' plaCe?,' Manager: Q'Vcry much, if you can get the . undertaker to arrange it." , Brlckella in A Phone 135 Citizens Bank Bldg. Compliments of 3 l C. E. Partridge, lVl. D, Physician and Surgeon Phone 1055 Citizens Bank Bldg. A W Corbett lVl. D. i Surgeon and X-,Ray Phone 165 507 Commercial 78 Compliments of Emporia's Smartest Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Shop T....., . LYON COUNTY STATE BANK Emporia, Kan. 508 Commercial SaViHgS A Good Place to Do Your Banking Congratulations to the Senior Class From j. C. DUMM FURNITURE CO. Sixth and Merchant Tel. 485 A. H. THISTLETHWAITE Certified Watchmaker 713 Commercial Dia.monds-Watches-Jewelry Compliments of HAROLD R. SUTTON We extend our congratulations to The Columbia Building the Senior Class of 1931 and Loan Association It Egajeivlgliiilure 517 Merchant Phone 478 OFFICERS and DIRECTORS H. W. Glass, President X J. M. Hilton, Secretary I C. H. Lambert, Ass't Sec'y and Treasurer. T. W. Butcher F. B. Heath HOMER F. JENKINS, Mgr. E. M. Robinson D. W. Morris v I -- 421 Merch H-I1 We Assume All Responsibility ROBERTS--BLUE NEW PROCESS EMPORIA SPORT LAUNDRY T23 Dry Cleaning Rug Cleaning l-lat Cleaning CO3 Q2 SHOP 705 Commercial HEADQUARTERS FOR ATHLETIC GOODS EMPORIA STATE BANK 601 Commercial SATISFACTORY BANKING SERVICE I3 Ph 127 80 W. I. MARSH R . D. Marsh EIVIPORIA PLUMBING Sc HEATING CO. Pumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating Authorized General Electric Home Appliance Phone 223 712 C0m'I , ,fp I ' 'NN ' 39 NGC SBA G f A ,ff 'w,.,,. ,I -iil fi 4 K if ,4 'T 'TT' -9.1 2w4nwT5Lam1M' '- CLOTHING AND SHOES THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Emporia's Oldest and Largest Bank Capital and Surplus S4-00,000.00 Financial Strength Conservative Management COMPLETE FINANCIAL SERVICE RUDY DOWNS Kretsinger---Insurance Thirty-six steps from Commercial Fire, Automobile, Accident Over State Bank-Phone 306 12 East Sixth Avenue DEPENDABILITY Is a Decidedly Worthy Quality in Every Undertaking It is Equally Desirable in Shoes BROWNbiIt SHOE STORE 516 Commercial Tl-IE SMITH LUMBER COMPANY Corner Sixth and Constitution Lumber, Building Material and Coal Clean Coal Good Lumber A. H. Smith, Manager Phone 39 The World moves and so does Bailey We send our compliments to the Class of 1934 THE BAILEY TRANSFER CO. SCHOTTLER ELECTRIC CO. i for Electrical Furnisings 24 East Sixth THE CORNER ELECTRIC SHOP Phone 205 S A V E LEATHERBERRY's as you go --at Penney's! Vast economies are easily achieved atPenney's You harbor no misgivings that you may be paying Rexall Drug Stores Parker and Shaeffer's Fountain Pens CARA NOME TOILETRIES too much. One shopping tour - and you're con- vinced. You discover with pleasure that you've actu- For Really ally saved-and substanti- G d ally, too! Prices here are 00 always low-to help you Photographs save as you go! J. C. PENNEY THE CHASE. CO., Inc. STUDIO 525',Q Com'1 - 9 1 9 . 9 If lt S New, q'MMPl If lt s Here, 1t,S Here lumnffnarofsuponm 1t'S Good 623 Commencm. Sv. EMPORIA, KANSAS A good place to Eat, I Drink and be lVlerry Fox Midwest Theatres are Rep I resentative of the Finest in En ' tertainment, excellence of pro he gram and service. I I , STRAND Hardware THE 0 E S Cutlery Sport Goods A E' Radios Wallpaper ARDWAR r Paint GIA-62'1COM'L ' ' Phone 105 Emporia Lumber EG? Coal Co. Curtis Mill Work Emporia, Kan. Devoe Paints Phone 67 HE MPORIA GAZETTE The Gazette printed this book- we are proud of it and hope it meets with your approval Smart Fashions Always AT THIS DEPENDABLE STORE Millinery, Ready-to-Wear, Lingerie, Foundation Garments, Hosiery, Hand bags, Gloves, Silks, Linens, Etc. JAS. APOOLE 03333335 Telling the Story CCont1nucd from Page 7lj faculty: Miss Harper, Miss Anderson, Mr. Brown Brown and Miss Sellards. The 1934 staff consists of: Arlene Sanders, editor-in-chief, Lloyd Henderson, business mana- ger, Gwendolyn Mounkes, assistant editor, Eu- gene Souders, assistant business manager, Virginia St. Clair, calendar editor, Inez Sharrai, organiza- tion editorg Charlotte Scheel, girls' sports editorg Maurice Gordon, boys' sports editor, Thomson Holtz, kodak editor, Lucille Bland, art editor, Eunice Kean, assistant art editor, Dorothy Whit- aker, typistg Norlene Cooley, Junior editorg Jim- my Grubbs, Junior business manager. The spon- sors: Miss Hancock, Miss Jackson, Miss Howard, Miss Rodewald, Mr. Stout, Mr. South, Mr. Nich- ols, Mr. Brown. If it is preparation for business you want, that's our Specialty W ' ECNE.R'S BAKERY 15 East Twelfth Avenue FANCY PASTRIES FOR SCHOOL PARTIES F. W. WOOLWORTH Headquarters for School Supplies 5c, l0c and l5c Store 609 Commercial Emporia Compliments of S. l-l. KRESS or CO., 5c, l0c and l5c Store Headquarters for School Supplies You Are Welcome Here Sl-lEELEY'S RAINBO BREAD At Your Grocers Tracksters Show Speed fContinued from Page 751 ence, Quincy, Waverly, Bushong, Neal, Madison, Hamilton, Admire, Neosho Rapids and Roosevelt High of Emporia. E. H. S. took 7 firsts, in dis- cus, Black, 111 feet, 7 inches, shot-put, Wasson, 42 feet, Qwlglainchesg 880-yard run, Zimmer- man, 2:09.6g broad-jump, Petty, 20 feet, 11 inches, and the Class A 880, medley and mile relay. Because our annual will go to press before an- other track meet I will try to complete the pic- ture of our track year. On Saturday, the Sth of May, there will be an Eastern Kansas Confer- ence League meet at Ottawa. Manhattan, To- peka, Ottawa and Lawrence will be the other schools in the meet. We have already defeated the Topeka Trojans and it looks as though the Manhattan team will be the strongest competitor. The following Saturday there will be a reg- ional meet at Eureka. The winners in these meet events will qualify to participate in the state meet which will be held here May 18 and 19. Time Has Wrought Many Changes QContinued from Page ij At the present the school is trying to discover the need of the individual and to satisfy this need. The school has come to realize that the students must be dealt with as individuals rather than as a group. Through these courses we have made this possible. Anyone taking the college course is climbing toward some definite profession. Those who take a General Course are really not preparing for a certain occupation but are acquiring the educa- tion so as to be capable of any job which they might secure. The Commercial Course describes itself. It deals with the making of a business man or woman. In this course the student is required to take Business Training, English, Busi- ness Arithmetic, Penmanship, Typing, Bookkeep- ing, Commercial Geography, Shorthand, etc. Commercial Law and American Government have been added as required subjects for the Commer- cial Course in the last twenty years. When one finishes the business course, he or she is well fitted with the fundamentals of the commercial field. The College Course requires Geometry, English, Biology, Gym, Hygiene, Foreign Languages, Euro- pean History, American Government, Physics or Chemistry, and American History. Biology, Hy- giene, American Government and European His- tory have been added to the College Course as required subjects in the last fifteen years. Jour- nalism, etc., have also been added as electives to this course in our High School. The College Course is broader, so that might be the reason so many students take it. As has been explained before, the College Preparatory Course contains the foundation material for col- lege work. To enter a professional college one must have the subjects required in this course. Since our school carries out this idea of college courses it is classed as one of the best schools of the state. Students who are not quite sure that they will attend college, but who may do so someday, should take the General Course. Students who are planning to take up business work after graduation, should take the Commer- cial Course. The majors in this school are three years in some other group besides English. The minors are two years in another group other than Mathe- matics, except in the Commercial Course. Most colleges require three years of a foreign language and we offer that. On the whole our school is well equipped and is watching the individual more each day and it will improve as time goes on. Chester P.: "Y0u're a lowdown, spineless jel- ly fish, and do you know what I'm going to do to you?" Raymond T.: "What?" Chester P.: "I'm going to break every bone in your body." Visitor fto butler who is showing him through the picture galleryj: "That,s a fine portrait! Is it an old master?" Butler: "No, that's the old missus." The man who brags, "I run things in my housef' usually refers to the lawnmower, washing machine, vacuum sweeper, baby carriage and the errands. They were rather late in starting for the station and his wife said, "You run ahead, dear, and hold the train." "Yeh!" he answered sarcastically. "And what particular hold would you like me to use-the headlock, scissors, or half-nelson?" "why do you want your letters returned?" asked Betty Adams. "Are you afraid I'll take them to court?', "No,', sighed Bill Clever, "but I paid to have those letters written by an expert, and I may use them again some day." 8 Autographs A Q www wav Au plE?1a34?L -' iii?-M iid- uiwylfjw FW-aff Zfqnmgi f Q.,Ww4Jf+ MQGDCJ A12 ji VM-vuywy Q -QLp4W'4lf-MJ-uhm!! -fu,-al cm4wM,...,,L -,,,,,,,.1Zv Af-PEN.. ww -HM, a.uJA 'WQfEW5f,im D1,,,M,. 87 4. W Autographs r JJ J.. K W, If 54575 XJ S ! X V X' kai' K, Mg !WM - if? if My ss

Suggestions in the Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) collection:

Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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