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

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1936 volume:

Published at Emporia Senior High School Emporia, KansasHere we find them participating in vocal work, chemistry, Latin translation, horseback riding, mechanical drawing, orchestra, sewing, printing, football, woodturning, physics, and cooking................................... OME of the E. H. S. SPARTANSHE OLD BELI History of the Garfield Bell and Senior High School The Garfield building was built in 1880. The building u as of brick, contained eight rooms and had a large tower with a bell in it. About 18 1) t ye building was remodeled and enlarged. In 1914 the Garfield building uas replaced by our present Senior High School. T ye bell that hung in t ye old Garfield building uas rescued by the alumni and students and made into the monument that now stands on the southeast corner of our campus. T ye material used in making the monument was taken from the Garfield building. The faculty of the original high school consisted of six teachers and the first graduating classes contained from ten to twelve people, most of whom were girls. T ye present Senior High School building is modern and well equipped, having forty rooms, a gymnasium and an auditorium with a seating capacity of nine hundred.Despite warm weather ami usual post-vacation sighs ami yawns, interest was not a deficiency w jch the roll was called in September. With a vacation behind them and a full calendar ahead, teacljers and students assembled to organize classes, sports, clubs and other organizations. Outstanding events and new plans for the coming year were discussed with much anticipation. Election of class officers provided a general source of interest for every one. Although the Sophomores had heard much concerning Senior High, tiyey still had many things to learn and they plied upperclassmen with numerous questions. Without a doubt, interest fulfills a very definite necessity in the school life of all students. It is this characteristic which makes one agreeable in social life. Unless it lies among a student's outstanding qualities, his life becomes gloomy for indifference is dull, and interest is radiant.Superintendent Richards Mr. W. M. Richards became superintendent of the Emporia schools August 1. Me came to Emporia from his home near Severy and took high school and college work at the Teachers College. He has a master’s degree from the University of Kansas and has taken graduate work at the Ohio State University and University of Chicago. Mr. Richards was superintendent at Severy two years, I lerington six years, and Dodge City seven years where he resigned to accept the position of superintendent in Emporia. The superintendent is interested in athletics as he was a member of the Teachers College track team. Debate is also of interest to him as he rep- resented the college in intercollegiate debate. He is a member of Pi Kappa Delta, a national forensic fraternity, Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary scholarship fraternity of the Kansas State Teachers College and Phi Delta Kappa, a national honorary educational fraternity at the University of Kansas. Miss Elizabeth W'ichirt Seen !ary to the Superintendent c he 1936 rRg'8cho• Our Board of Education MR. F. B. HEATH Mr. F. B. Heath is President of the Board cf Education of the Emporia City Schools. He has been cn the board since lanuary. 1922. Mr. Heath was educated in Wellsvillc, Kansas. He is now a freight and passenger agent for the Santa Fe Railroad Company. MRS. W. D. ROSS Mrs. W. D. Ross, Chairman cf the Teachers and Salaries Committee of the Board cf Education. She was elected to the Board in 1929. MR. O. G. R1NDOM Mr. O. G. Rindcm is Chairman cf the Supplies, Fuel, and Furniture Committee of the Board. He has served on the Board cf Education since February, 1929. Mr. Rindcm 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 1919. His hobbies arc: music, industrial ergani ation, and sports. MR. MARSHALL RANDEL Mr. Marshall Randcl, Chairman of the Rules. Regulations, and Discipline Committee of the Board. He joined the Board of Education this year. Mr. Randcl is a member cf the Kiwanis Club and works fer the Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company. MR. E. W. DANIELS Mr. Daniels is Chairman cf the Finance and Claims Committee cf the Board. He has been on the Board eleven years and is a retired real estate and insurance man. MR. F. E. PENNINGTON Mr. Pennington. Chairman of the Buildings and Grounds Committee cf the Board. He has served on the Board of Education since 19)1. Mr. Pennington has several filling stations for the Derby Oil Company. MISS NORA WOOD Miss Nora Wood is Secretary to the Board of Education. Smporia ‘ffligh School pjgcl)Rice E. Brown Principal The theme of this year's Re-Echo is "Roll Call." All through tlx- hook, the response of "Present” is heard when one views the pictures of the various High School organizations and individuals connected with the school. I hope in years to come, that those of you who today arc answering the "Roll Call” in this—your High Sc xtol Annual— will look hack with pleasure upon your high school days. My sincere wish is that the future holds much happiness in store for all of you. Your Principal, Rice E. Brown. Miss Catherine Brower Secretary to the Principal he 1936 T e-Sc io•OUR FACULTY BLOXOM, WOOD. A. B. Commercial Geography, Algebra, Geometry BROWN. RICF. F... A. B., A. M. Principal BROWER. CATHERINE. B. S. Secretary to Principal COVER DILL. MABLE. A. B. Clothing DOUGLASS, JENNY P„ A. B. Latin HAMER. DOROTHY, A. B., A. M. Dean of Girl HANCOCK. E. MAY, B. S. Foods HELD. CORA F... B. S. German, Business Arithmetic HOWARD. MARION R.. A. B. Spanish and French HOWE, CHARLOTTE. M. A. Librarian LANGLEY. LORETTO. B. S. Typing LODLE, GEORGE A.. B. S. Manual Arts McCauley, dorothy. b. s. Girls' Physical Education SCHMALZRIED, MARY D.. A. B. English SHIRLEY. ETHEL B., B. S. Commerce SIR PL ESS. ELEANOR A., A. B.. A. M. Biology and English SMITH. ALFRED I).. B. S. Beys' Physical Education and Coach SOWER BY, KATHLEEN. B. S. Music MILLER. MARGARET. A. B. Dramatics and English NICHOLS. C. U.. A. B., A. M. Commercial Course, American History PARKER. ORMANI) R., B. S. Band and Orchestra RICE. ANITA B., A. B.. A. M. History and U. S. Constitution RODE WALD, SOPHIE. B. S. Geomet ry HUBBARD. JOSEF IN A. B. A.. B. S. Spanish ICE. ELLEN, A. B., A. M. Social Science JACKSON. MAUDE. A. B. History and U. S. Constitution SOUTH, F. JAY. B. S. Printing and Journalism STOUT. DALE C, B. S. Chemistry and Physics TAYLOR. HARRISON B.. A. B. Debate and English THOMSON. SHIRLEY, A. B. English WILLIAMS. JOHN R.. B. S. Agriculture, Biology, Chemistry 1C. A. ICmuthpr Funeral services were held for our beloved Superintendent L. A. Lowthcr, on January 7, 1936, at the First Presbyterian Church. He always had the fullest cooperation of the teachers and Board members. His kindliness and unselfishness won for him the respect of all those with whom he came into contact. Mr. Lowthcr is gone, but the good he has accomplished in our schools will live forever. Mr. Lowthcr came to Emporia in 1896 to become superintendent of the Emporia city schools. When he resigned last year after thirty-eight and one-half years of service, he had the longest record of continuous service Continued on Page )7 Smporia Sffigh School P'Xfl OFFICERS Steve Fletcher President Deane Watson Vice-President Bob Resch Secretary Charles Sheridan Treasurer Watson, Resell, Fletcher, Sheridan SENIOR CLASS The 1936 Senior Class has been an outstanding one since the days of ’32 when the student council was in operation in Junior High. All those officers of the council arc now known as good leaders in the Senior class of ’36. Beginning as Sophomores they have accomplished many things for which they arc justly praised. Among the notable events of the year were the election of the Senior class officers with Steve Fletcher, as president; Deane Watson, vice-president; Bob Resch, secretary; and Charles Sheridan, treasurer; the Senior Banquet, and the Senior picnic. In gratitude for the assistance given them throughout the year the Senior class of ’36 wishes to thank the sponsors, Mr. Stout, chairman. Miss Miller, Miss Douglass, Miss Rice, Mr. Nichols, Miss Schmalzricd, Miss McCauley, and Mr. Smith. PaXe 16 he 1936 T eSchoLAVONNE FOSTER 7 will have the tail word." O. R. '34. 35. 3«: Dramatics '35. 36: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34: Debate '34. '35; O. A. A. '34. 35: Echo '35. '36; "New Fires" '36: Pep Club '35: Olec Club '36: Music Contest '36. Dramatic Tournament at Ottawa 35. EUGENE PETERS "He's small but he's wise: he's a terror for hts size." Hl-Y '34. '35; Latin Club. EVALYN GOFORTH "Her pleasing manner wins her man friends." O. R. 33. 34. '35. RALPH BENNETT "I'm a woman hater, but the Bible saps. 'Lore pour enemies.'" Football '35. '36. IRENE BRYAN "Not all blondes are peroxide." O. R. '33. '34. '35: "Flower of Venezia" '35. LAWRENCE HICKOX "The good die poung. but dad won’t burp me." Hl-Y '33. '34: Tennis '34; Oolf '35. SAM CRAVENS "All great men are dead and I don't feel well myself." Hl-Y '34. '36: Olce Club '35: Dramatics '35; Football '35; Up and Atom '36. OWENA DAVIES "She's a quiet little maiden." G. R. '34. ’35. '36: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34: Glee Club '35. '36; Music Contest '36. RICHARD TOLL "A man's best friend Is an easy teacher." Up and Atom '35; Hl-Y Cabinet '33. '34. 35; Band '34; Orchestra '34. FLORENCE HOPWOOD • Tts not mp talent to conceal my thoughts." a. R. '33. '34. '35. '36; Olrls' Olee Club 33. '34. '36; Mixed Chorus '33. '34. '36: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; Music Contest '34. '36. BYRON BOYD "Me and my Ford are Inseparable." MARY MacLEAN "Beware. I may start something yet." G. R. '34. '35. '36: Dramatics '35. '36: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; O. A. A. '34. '35; Debate '34; Echo '35. '36. Pep Club '35. '36: Dramatics Tournament at Ottawa '35. NELLIE MARIE COE "If words are music. I'm a brass band." O. R. '34. '35. '36; G A. A. '34; Echo '34; Dramatics '34. '35. '36: “Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; Pep Club '35; Up and Atom '36; Open House '35; Debate '36. DON FONCANNON "He's a wonder when he's awake." Hl-Y '33. '34. '35: Band '33. '34. '35: Orchestra 33. '34. '35; Football '34. '35. IRENE KEAN "Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you." CHARLES TOELLE "Will he ever make up his mind? Hl-Y '33. '34. ADA LOU FORRESTER "I don't care what happens fust so it doesn't happen to me." Re-Echo '36: O. R. '33; G. R. Cabinet 34. '35. ARTHUR GOODWIN "If can't wade it I bluff It." Smporia SKigh School Page 17AUDREY BATEMAN "As usual. I'm right." O. R. 33. •34. 35: O. A. A 34; Nature Club '34; Up and Atom '34. KEITH PENDERGRAFT "A man In earnest who knows what he's about." Football 34. 35: Hl-Y 35. ‘38. LEE ONA WALTERS "Quiet as a cyclone." G. R '33. '34. '35; "Jerry of Jericho Road” '34. GEORGE ULM "1 you think I'm slow fust ask the snail I ran a race with." Football 35: Oiee Club '33. '34. '35: "Flower of Venezia” '35: Music Contest '351 Mixed Chorus '35. FERN FOLSOM "Although she's quiet she's lull of pep." O. R. '34. '35. LAWRENCE MAY "He did nothing In particular and did It well." Hl-Y '34; Basketball '34. '35; Football '34. '35. DUANE JONES "A sport model saint." Glee Club '33. '34; Lyon County Scholarship '33; Intramural Basketball '34. DOROTHY DAVIS "Lord what fools we mortals be." O. R. '34. '35. '38: O. R. National Camp '34; G. R. Setting Up Conference '34; O. A. A. '34. '36; Pep Club '35. 38; Tennis Tournament '34; “Jerry of Jericho Road" '34: Up and Atom Club '35. '38; Re-Echo '35. '36; Open House '34. '35. BOYD BETTY "Greater men hare lived, but I doubt It." KATHRYN ASHBAUOH "One who gets results If there are any." O. A. A. '34. '35. '38: Olcc Club '33. '34. '35. '38; "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; O. R '33. '34. '35. 38: Up and Atom '34; Pep Club '35. 36: Re-Echo '35. '36: Music Contest '35: Mixed Chorus '36: G. R. Setting Up Conference '34; G. R. Mid-Winter Conference '36; Tennis Tournament '34: Open House 34. 35 MERLE ENDLEY "It Is a great plague to be too handsome a man." Football '36: Latin Club '36. MARY ANN CUNNINGHAM "Lire while you're living 'cause you're a long time dead." G. R. '34. '35. '36: O. A. A. '34. '35. '36; O. A. A. Cabinet '35; Tennis Championship '34: Pep Club '35. '36: Librarian '34. '35. '36: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; "Flower of Venezia" '35: Re-Echo 35. '36; Glee Club '36; Mixed Chorus '36: Algebra Club '35: Open House '33. '34. '35: Tumbling '34. '35. SARAH HOTZEL "Lozt. strayed, or stolen." OWEN EDWARDS "A man that blushes Is not a brute." ELLEN MARCELLOS "I'm so unusual." O. R. '35. '36: Up and Atom '36. BOB RESCH "Get thee behind me fair maidens." Echo '33. '34. '35: Football '34. -35.. Track 34. '35: Secretary of Senior Class '36: Hl-Yl '33. ALOHA KRAU8 "Always ready to smile out loud." O. R. '33. '34. '36: "Flower of Venezia" '35: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34: O. A. A. '34. '35. '36: Sports Manager O A. A. '35: "Orchestra '33: Pep Club '35: Setting Up Conference '35. KENNETH COLWELL "He burns the midnight oil but prefers to do It In a Chevy." P‘ It c$)he 1936 Re-EchoJOE DzLONO "Actions speak louder than words." Hl-Y 11. FRANCIS WOLFE " don't know, I ask." O. R. '33. '34. '35: O. A. A. '34. LEE POWELL ' This Is the last night we'U be together, until tomorrow." Up and Atom '36; Basketball '35: Hl-Y '34. '35; Open House '34; Journalism Conference. Lawrence '36; Business Manager Re-Echo ‘36; Junior Business Manager Re-Echo '35: Cheerleader '36; Junior Rotarlan '35; National Honor Society '36. LORETTA DIOCS "She does not command success, she does more—she deserves It." O. R. '33. '34. '35; Up and Atom '35; Echo '34. '35; Alpha Art Club '34; Junior Editor Re-Echo '35: Editor Re-Echo '36: Journalism Conference. Lawrence; National Honor Society '36; Pep Club '35. PRICE LEWIS "As became a noble knight, he was gracious to all ladles." Hl-Y '33. '34. 35: President Hl-Y '35. '36; Junior Class Treasurer '34. PEOOY ANN DUKES "I've lost mg heart, but I don't care." O. R. '33. '34. '35: O. A. A. '33. '34. ELIZABETH STUTSMAN "She hath no equal but herself.” G. R. '34. '35. '36: O. R. Setting Up Conference '34; Up and Atom '35. '36; O. A. A. '34. '35; Echo '36. ROBERT BELTINO "No matter what the question be. I always find room." 1I1-Y '34. '35. '36: Hl-Y Cabinet and Conference '34. '35. '36; Football '34. '35; Debate '34. LAURA RIODON "We don't want her any longer, she's long enough.” O. R. '33. '34. '35: O. A. A. '33. '34. '35: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; Pep Club '35; "Plower of Venezia” '35. LAYTON MAXEY "I'll never die from overwork." SHIRLEY MURPHY "A folly girl, but shy of the boys." O. R. '33. '34. '35; Pep Club '35; Setting Up Conference '35: Mid-Winter Conference '35. DONALD CONROY “Some men were born for great things.” Hl-Y 36: Football '34. '35; Basketball '34. '35. '36; Open House '33; Track 36. WAYNE CUFF "I'll give them all a break." Hl-Y '33. '34. '35; Dramatics '34. '35. '36; Hi-Y Cabinet '33; Hl-Y '33. '34. '35. VIRGINIA O'NEAL "I thought I'd split a lung." Glee Club '35. '36; Music Contest '36: G. R. '33. '34. '35. 36; "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34. FRANK FERREE "Life Is all ups and downs even In a Ford." Olee Club '34. ELAINE KNOU8E "If I should chance to talk a little, forgive me." O. R. '34. '35. '36; O. A. A. '34. '35. '36: “Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; "Flower of Venezia" '35: Tumbling Team '34. '35. '36: Olee Club '36; Debate '36: Up and Atom '35; Pep Club '35; Open House '34. '35. JAMES GROUNDWATER "All that glitters Is not gold." DOROTHY WITTE "Speech Is great, but silence Is greater." O. R. '33. '34. '36; Echo '34. '36; Librarian '34; "Campus Daze" '33. Emporia EJdigh School PsXe 19LEONARD SHAW "He hath the lighting blood within him." Dramatics '35: “Louder Please" '35; Art Class ’33. HELEN RICKABAUGH "A little study is a dangerous thing." O. R. 33. 34; Orchestra 33. 34. 35; Music Contest '32. ’33. ‘34. 30B MESSICK "Small get noticeable." Olee Club ’33. '35; "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; Music Contest '33. EMILY BROOKS "A smile that won't come of I" Q. R. '33. '34. '35. BOYD LAMBERT "Li e is short and so am .” Olee Club '34; Football '35; "Flower of Venezia” '35. MAXINE VAN ORDEN "Beatify is only skin deep.” G. R. '33. '34. '35. '36; Debate '34. 35; Dramatics '34. '35: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34. LOIS MAE TROYER •'Modest and tweet, but likes to have a folly time." a. R. '33. '34. '35. '36; Librarian '36. PAUL STEO "A talented artist for drawing, and withdrawing." Music Contest '35. '36: Band '34. '35; Orchestra '35. '36; Re-Echo Staff '36; National Honor Society. MARIE KEEHN " don't believe it. but say It again." Olee Club '35. '36: Music Contest '36; O. R. '33. '34. '35. '36; "Flower of Venezia" '35: Pep Club '35. '36; Mixed Chorus '35. '36. TOM THOLEN "The trouble with me is I'm never on time." Hl-Y Cabinet '33: Hl-Y '33. '35; "Flower of Venezia" '35: Dramatics '35. '36; Olee Club '34. '35: Up and Atom '35. BARBARA HARPER "Men may come and men may go. but I go on lorerer." O. R. '34. '35; Echo '34. '35; Dramatics '35: "New Fires" '35: O. A. A. '34: Pep Club '35; Olee Club '35; Up and Atom '35. JACK KEEHN "To tease a girl Is his greatest joy." BILL SMITH "He holds a record lor sleeping through a Quiz." HELEN TREAR "Extremely quiet and almost bashlul." O. R- '35. '36. LEE OSBORN "He love I h the sound of his own voice." Football '35: Basketball '34. '35. '36; Hl-Y Conference '33. LOUISE SPRAGUE "You wouldn't ool me. would you?" O. R. '33. '34. '35; O. A. A. '33. '34; "New Fires" '35. FRANKLIN ACE "All things come to him who waits.' MARGARET BARBER "ity kingdom for a man." O. R. '33. '35. '36: O. R. Cabinet '35. '36: O. R. Setting Up Conference '34. '35: Mid-Winter Conference '35: O. A. A. '33. '34. '35. '36: Up and Atom •34. '35. '36: Echo '33. '34. '35. '30; Olee Club '35. '36: Music Contest '35. '36; Dramatics '35: Open House '33. '34. '35; Pep Club '35. '36: "Jerry of Jericho Rond" '34: National Honor Society. ?4Xt 20 he 1936 Rc-SchoLILLIAN ROCK "The honor 'Rock' of E. II. S." O. R. 34. -35. -36: o. R. Cabinet '36; Junior Class Secretary '34: Glee Club "35. '36; Music Contest '35. '3 : "Jerry ol Jericho Road" '34; "Flower of Venezia” '35: National Honor 8ociety '36. EUGENE WIDICK " have ought a good fight; I hare finished my course." Football '34. '35: Ht-Y '33; Up and Atom '36; Dramatics '36. RUTH RICHARDSON "I belle re In taking life easy." O. R. '34. '35. '3C; Echo '36. COURTNEY McCORD "Men of few words are the best men after all.” BETTY FLADUNG "Sometimes I fust sit and think, and sometimes I fust sit." O. R. '34. '35. '36: Pep Club '35. ELMER HOTZEL "Where’s Elmer?" OLENN BROWN "Study is weariness of the flesh, and I think lots of my health." Glee Club '34. '35: Hl-Y '33. '35: "Flower of Venezia" '35. WILMA CHILDEARS "Why was I ever born lazy?" "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; "Flower of Venezia" '35: O. R. '35. DEANE WATSON "It's a great life if you don't weaken." Hl-Y '36: Oolf '35. '36; Basketball '34. '35. ‘36: Basketbull Captain ‘36: Open House '33: Glee Club '35: Dramatics '35; "New Fires" '35: 8enlor Vice-President '36. VIROINIA MOUSE "What's in a namet" Orchestra '33. '34. '35. '36; O. R. '33. '34. '35. '36: Music Contest '33. '34. '35. '36. WILLARD BURTON "As yet thou knowest not all. my son." Band '33: Orchestra '33. '34. '35; Hl-Y '33. '34. '35: Olee Club 34: "Flower of Venezia" '35. VIROINIA TOBIN "What shall do to be Known Forever?" O. R. '33. '34. '35. '36: O. A. A. '33. '34. '35. '36: Up and Atom '36: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34: Music Contest '35. 36 Smporia SHigh School ESTHER ANN ESTEP "Oh, but that makes me so mad." O. R. '33. '34. '35: Pep Club '35: Riding Club '35. CLARENCE CHILDERS "Least said is soonest mended: Hl-Y '34. '35; Up and Atom '35. EILEEN FROST "As long and as bright as a darning needle." O. A. A. '34. '35; O. R. '33. 34. '35: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; Pep Club ‘35. HAROLD LYMAN "A man can but do his best." Hl-Y '33. '34. '35: Up and Atom '35: Band '33. '34; Orchestra '33. WILDONA BAILEY "They can mau acture blondes, but red hair comes natural.” Dramatics '35. '36: O. R. '35. '36: Up and Atom '36: "Flower of Venezia" '35: "New Fires" '35. JACK ROSACKER "The best things In life are free—If you know how to get them." Hl-Y '35. '36: Up and Atom '35. 36: Latin Club '35. '36. Page 21MAURICE WAYMAN Providence gave me a deep bass voice and took everything else away.” Ht-Y 33. '34. '35. '36; Up and Atom '3®. ELEANOR FOWLER "Talk less and listen more.' G. R. 33. '34. '35. JAMES GREEN "What I think I must speak." Echo '34. '35. MARGARET CRAWFORD "neing good is an aw ul lonesome job. P. S.—I'm not lonesome.” O. R. '34. '35; “Jerry of Jericho Road” '34; "Flower of Venezia" '35; Echo '34. '35; Open House '35; Library '34. •35. RICHARD OEOROE "Better late than never." Track '35; Football '32. '33. '34; Bicycle Races '34. '35. FRANCES McKIBBIN "Care Is an enemy to life." G. R. '33. '34. '35; "Jerry of Jericho Rood" '34. LEONA SPEER "Her step is music, her voice Is song” O. R. -34. '35. '38: Olee Club '34. '35; Orchestra '34: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34: "Flower of Venezia" '35; O. A. A. '34: Music Contest '34. '35; Up and Atom '36: Open House '34; Mixed Chorus '34. '35. LAWRENCE PAUL BAILEY "He steals the girls' hearts and away he runs.” Hl-Y '35. '38; Olee Club '34. '35. AUDREY MOWL "A friendly heart with many friends.” G. R. '33. '34. '35; O. A. A. '33. 34. '35; Art Club '33. '34; Riding Club '33. '34. '35. OLIVER RIDENOUR "Why am I here? Just to add dignity to the Senior Class.” Football '33. '34. '35. WILMA WILEY "A perambulating comedy." O. R. '34. '35. '36: Echo '34; “Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; Up and Atom Club: Pep Club '36. DICK SHERIDAN "He studies his lessons and takes his chances." Hl-Y '33. '34. '35; Hl-Y Cabinet '33. '34; Band '34. '35: Football '34. '35; Track '35. WAYNE TIMBROOK "A smile that never fades." Track '34. '35; Hl-Y '36. MARJORIE STAATS "Yes. I've got a steady." G. R. Setting Up Conference: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; Music Contest '34; Glee Club '34. '35: G. R. '33. '34. '35; Mixed Chorus '34. ’35. MERTON WISLER "My best friend and ardent admirer— myself." Football '35. '36: Echo '34. '35. '36; Vice-President Junior Class '35: Hl-Y '34. '35: Open House '34. LORITA ROBINSON "Oh. how she can laugh." O. R. '33. '34. '35; O. R. Cabinet '35. '36: G. A. A. '33. '34. ’35; "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; Art Club '34; Dramatics; Public Speaking. WYATT MARBOURO “Good things are done up In small packages." Hl-Y '34. '36; Hl-Y Conference '34; Vice-President Sophomore Class '34; Basketball '35; Up and Atom '36; Re-Echo '36; Open House '34; National Honor Society. FORRESTE GAFFNEY "I had an idea but It got away." Treasurer Senior II Class; O. R. '33. '34. '35: O A. A. '33. '34: Echo '33. “Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; Em-Hi Frolic '33; Candidate for Posture Queen '35: "Flower of Venezia" '35: Open House '35; Riding Club '34: Tumbling Team '33: Golf '33: Tennis Tournament ’33. PaRe 22 he 1936 Re-SchoBRADEN KOELLER "I wouldn't be anything but what I am." Orchestra and Band '33. '34: Glee Club '34; Basketball ’35. '36; Track '34. '35. 36; Hl-Y -33. 34. '35; National Band Festival '35; Debate "36; Dramatics '36. ELAINE DOBSON "Willing to fuss but bashful." O. R '35. 36: O. A. A. 35. 36: Orchestra 35. ‘36. CLARENCE BUGBEE "Is my tie straight?" DOROTHY WATKINS "All the men in the world cannot make me lose one hour." O. R. '34. 35. CHARLES HORTENSTEIN "lie knows It all. he knows he knows." Olee Club '35: Football 34: Hl-Y 34. JUSTINE CURRY "The simple are easily deceived." O. R. 33. 34. 35. WAYNE UNDENSTOCK "Too bad a boy can't change his name." “Flower of Venezia" '35: "Jerry of Jericho Rond" '34. GENEVIEVE WYMAN "Blushing, but not a bride." Olee Club '34. '35. 36: G. R. '33. '34. '35. '36: “Jerry of Jericho Road" '34: "Flower of Venezia" '35; Music Contest '35. '36: Pep Club '35. '36: Mixed Chorus '34. '35, ’36. TED SCHMIDT "Not lazy: fust don't feel like working." IMOGENS KINDRED "She hath a ‘Will' of her own." O. R. 33. '34. '35. '36; Up and Atom '35. '36. ORANT TIMMERMAN "What I don't see doesn't trouble me." Band '34. '35. IDA CAROLYN AXE "She's not forward at all—she's the center." O. R 'S3. '34. 35; O A A. 33. 34; "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34: Pep Club 35. PAUL HAHN "Rip Van Winkle's closest rival." Debate '36: Orchestra '32. BETTY BUCKLEY "Always laugh when you can: It's cheap medicine." Olee Club '36: Echo '36. MELVIN HENDERSON "Until I came the world was Incomplete." Hl-Y '35; Basketball '33. ’34. '35. '36. Smporia ShCigh School ETHEL UHL "If you need a heart. I have one." WARREN BAIN "Studying at night maketh a man sleepy In class." Up and Atom '35. '36; Orchestra '34. KATHERINE WORKMAN "Beware of a roguish eye." O. R. '34. '35. '36; O. A. A. '34. '35: Orchestra '34. '35. 36: "Campus Daze" '33. ParsMARIAN IVES "My days are spent in argument—my nights in planning them." O. R. ‘34. '35. '36: "Jerry ol Jericho Road" '34; O. A. A. '34: Pep Club '35. 36: Up and Atom '35. '30; Echo ’36: Dramatics ’36. CHARLES SHERIDAN "Talks little and says much." Hl-Y '34. ’36: Up and Atom '36: Re-Echo '36; Junior President '35; Senior Treasurer: Basketball '35; Open House '34: President Up and Atom; National Honor Society. MARIAN 8CHALL "Admired by those who know her." O. R. 33. -34. '35. '36. EUOENE AUSTENFELD "He's o on another brain storm." Hl-Y '33. '34. '35: Olee Club '34. '35; Dramatics '35: Mixed Chorus '34; "Flower ol Venezia" '35. ANABEL PRICE '•Woman's tongue Is a gilt which she never lets rust." O. R. '34. CLEO JACOB "Be silent and pass for a philosopher." MARK HEWITT "Attended school for a pastime.' Football '35. ILEEN WOLCOTT "The only way to have a friend Is to be one." G. R. '33. '34. MAX JACOB "1 can capture anything but the women. dog-gon 'em." LORENA WOLFE "She and gloom are no relation." JACK MILLER "He says all he knows and then raves on." Olee Club '33: Hl-Y '34. '35. '36; Algebra Club '35. CATHERINE FLORY "I'd rather talk than eat." a R. '34. '35. '36: O. A. A. '34. '35. '36; Latin Club '35. '36; Up and Atom '35. '36. ESTHER SPENCER "Work first, then rest." O. R. '34. '35. '36. SAM ESTEP "I'm a genuine woman hater." Junior-Senior Hl-Y Secretary '35; Debate '35. '36: Golf Team '35. '36; National Honor Society. ROSALIND SHEARER "Life is a song to her." Olee Club '35. '36: O. R. '35. '30: Art Club '35: "Flower of Venezia" '35; "Guess Again" '34: Music Contest '35. '36: Mixed Chorus '35. '36. JOE WEAVER "Trust him to see the funny side. Intramural Busketball '34. '35. '36. MAROUEP.ITE BROOKS "Do as I say. but not as I do.1 G. R. '33. '34. '35. JACK HARTMAN "Sometimes I'm wise, other times, otherwise." Hl-Y '32. '33. Page 24 ‘•She 1936 T -SchoMAX BROWN "Wit men say nothing In dangerous times.” Hl-y '33, '34. '35: Up and Atom '33. '34. '35; Open House '34. JANE LOY HEOE "He said u llt thou, and she wilted." O. R. '34. '35. '36: Olee Club '34. '35; Music Contest '34. '35; Orchestra '33; "Jerry of Jericho Road” '34; "Flower of Vcnesla” '35; Mixed Chorus '34. '35. WILLIAM DAVIDSON "Ye gods. I'm a man after my own heart." Hl-Y '34. '36: Dramatics '36: Up and Atom '35. '36; "New Fires” '36: Olee Club '36; "Little Women” '36: Open House '34: Honor Society '36. MAROARET HARMAN "What I can't understand. I won't believe." O. R. '33. '34. OLEN ENSMINOER "A kindly man so big and true, a man to think, to plan, to do." Football '35: Track '35. EUNICE JANE LOOMIS "She will succeed, for she means what she says." O. R. '33. '34. '35: Up and Atom '34. '35: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34: Dramatics '36: Olee Club '34. '36; President Sophomore Class; O. A. A. '33. '34. '35: Music Contest '34: Mixed Chorus '34: O. R. Cabinet '34. '35; National Honor 8ociety. WINONA PEAK "System Is the jewel of her soul." O. R. '34. '35. EUGENE GREEN "Is it possible I'm graduating?’ Ht-Y '33. '34. '35: Olee Club '34. '35. BETTY FRANCIS "I love not wen they are so simple.” O. R. '33. '34. '35; "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34. MELVIN REES "A loyal, just and upright gentleman." MARY JANE McCOY "Romances are not In books, they are In life." Honor Society ’36; O. R. '33. '34. '35: O. R. Cabinet '34. 35. 36: O. R. Setting Up Conference '34. '35: O. R. Mid-Winter Conference '34. '35; O. A. A. '33. '34. '35; Sophomore Secretary-Treasurer '34. '35; Up and Atom '34. '35: Echo '34. '35. '36; Olee Club '35. '36; Music Contest '36: Pep Club '35. '36: Open House '33. '34. '35; O. R. National Conference '35; Dramatics. LEONARD NASH "He was a gentleman from sole to crown." Basketball: Hl-Y ‘33. ‘34. '35: Up and Atom '35. ARCHIE ORIPFITH "It saves a lot of time to be born good looking.” LEVA FOLEY "Were silence golden she would be a millionaire." O. A. A. '33. '34. '35; O. R. '33. '34. '35; "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; Pep Club '35. OTIS BROOKS "Built for comfort, and not for speed." Basketball '34. '35. '36: Football '35. LORENE WECKER "A human graphaphone to the tune of a giggle." O. R. '34. '35. '36. ELWOOD LODLE "A chip off the old block.” Orchestra '34. '35. '36: Band ’34. 35. '36; Music Contest '34. '35. '36: Hl-Y '35. '36: Hl-Y Cabinet '35: Camp Wood 35. LUPE RAMIREZ "Modesty is the grace of the soul." a. R. '34. 35. '36; O A. A. '33. '34. '35: Open House '35: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34. Smlwria igh School Psge 25ROSEMARY DAVIS "A good name is better than precious ointment." G. R- '33. '34. '35: G. R. Setting Up Conference '35: G. R. Mid-Winter Conference '35; National Honor Society. WILLIAM KRETSINGER "Not a ladles' man. but a lady's man." Orchestra '33. '34. ‘35: Band '33: Music Contest '34. '35: Hl-Y '34. PEARL OLICK "Care killed a cat. so let's be merry." Em-Hl Frolic '33: Golf '33: Tennis '33. •34: Riding Club '34; Open House '34; "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; G. R. '33. '34. 35: G. A. A. '33. '34. '35; Debate '35. LEWIS WHITE "He that loves him self will hare no rival." Hl-Y '33. '34. '35; Up and Atom '33. '34. '35. '36. STELLA WILLIAMS "She has a way all her own." a. R. 33. '34. '35. 36: Up and Atom '34. '35: O. A. A. '35: Dramatics '35: Echo '35. JOHNNY EVANS "What I hare been taught I hare forgotten: what I know I hare guessed." Football 34. '35: Hl-Y '34. '35. 36; Glee Club '35. BOB LOSTUTTER "None but himself can be his parallel." Football '34. '35: Golf 32. '34: Hi-Y '34. '35. RUTH ANN BURNAP "I bellere my hair Is sunburned." O. R. '34. '35. '36: Pep Club '36. JACK CRIMBLE "Gone but not forgotten: HELEN PYLE "A little nonsense now and then. Is relished by the best of men." O. R. '33. '34. '35. '36: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; O. A. A. Posture Winner 34: Glee Club 35. '36: O. R. Cabinet '35. '36: Setting Up Conference '35: Mid-Winter Conference '35; Music Contest '36. CLAYTON EDDS "You can lead a boy to college but you can't make him think." BETTY BUCKLEY "Always laugh when you can: Us cheap medicine." Glee Club 36: Echo '36. FAITH GOODWIN "What a dark world this would be, if there were no men In if." G. R. '34. '35. '36: Dramatics 35. '36; "New Fires" ‘35: Orchestra '35; Pep Club '35. '36: Up and Atom Club '35. '36. GENE REMY "Salt and Pepper of F.. H. S." President Mid-Year Senior Class: Hl-Y '33. '34. ‘35: Echo '33. '34. '35. THELMA HAYCOCK "Too much cunning overreaches itself." G. R. '33. '34. '35. '36: O. A. A. 33. '34. ■35. '36: Olee Club '35. '36. LELAND OLIVER "If he keeps on growing he will beat us to heaven." Hl-Y '33. MAURICE DRUMMOND "Like all good machines, she works noiselessly." G. R. '33. '34. '35: Up and Atom 35; Algebra Club. STEVE FLETCHER "Liked by everyone—even himself." Football '33. '34. '35; Football Captain 36; Track '33; Senior President '35: Echo '35: Candidate for King '35. '36. Page 26 c he 1936 ,rR£'6choBETTY SMITH "Fate tried to conceal her by naming her Smith." O. R. 34. '35. '36: O. A. A. '34. '35. '36; Glee Club '34. '35. '36; Music Contest '34. '35. '36: Mixed Chorus '34. '35. '36; Up and Atom '36; "Jerry ot Jericho Road" '35; "Plower of Venezia" '35. ROLAND BALES "lle'd be a ladles' man if he weren't so bashful." HUY '35. '36; National Honor Society. ALMA RITTHALER "Softly her fingers wander o'er the yielding planks of the ivory floor." a. R. '35. '36. FLORENCE PALMATIER "Webster ain't got nothing on me." O. R '35. '36; Echo '35. '36: National Honor Society. EDMUND SHUPE "I could be president: all I need is the people's consent." FLORENCE WHIPPLE " dare you to talk faster than can." O. R. '33. '34. '35; "Jerry ot Jericho Road" '34. VERNON FOWLER "He speaks, he believes, and acts fust as she wishes." ROSETTA MOON "Her ways are always ways of peace." O. R. '33. '34. '35; Echo '35. EVERETT PEDERSON "My thoughts are my companions." Echo '35. FRED KLINE "Lend me a quarter." HUY '33. '34. ARLENE STARK "And still the wonder grows that one small head can carry all she knows." O. R. '33. '34. '35; Re-Echo '35. '36: Echo '34. '35; Dramatics '35; O. A. A. '34: Pep Club '35. '36. OEORGE KING "Clothes make the man." Olee Club '34. 35: Echo Editor '35. '36; "Flower ol Venezia” '35. IRIS MILLER "An extraordinary girl with an ordinary name." O. R. 33. '34. '35: O. R. Cabinet '35. '36: G. A. A. '34; Glee Club '36: "Jerry of Jericho Road” '34; Music Contest '36: "Stuffed Owls” '34; "Louder Please" '35; "New Fires" '35: National Honor Society. EDWIN HUOHES "I study when I want to. when I don't I don't: I'll pass if I can. if I can't 1 won't." MARIAN WISE "Some are otherwise, but she's mostly 'Wise.’" O. R. '34. '35. '36; O. A. A. '34. '35. '36; Dramatics '35. '36: Echo '34. '35. ‘36: "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; "Plower of Venezia" '35: Up and Atom '34. '35. '36: Riding Club '35; Open House '34. '35; Pep Club '35. HELEN GRISSOM "She stoops to nothing but the door." a. R '34. '35. '36: O. R. Setting Up Conference '34. '35: O. R. Mid-Winter Conference '35: "Jerry of Jericho Road” '34; "Flower of Venezia" '35; Olee Club '34. '35. '36; Music Contest '35. '36; Mixed Chorus '35: O. A. A. '34. '35: Echo '34. '35. '36. BILL EUBANK "He was always In a class of his own." National Honor Society. MARJORIE FINKLE "A sight to delight In." O. R. '34. '35. '36: Olee Club '34. '35. '36; Mixed Chorus '34. '35: Music Contest '34. '35; "Jerry of Jericho Road" '34; "Plower of Venezia" '35; Debate 34; Echo '35. '36. Smporia Stfigh School Page 27FLORINE HUNTER "Oh. why should life all labor be?" Burrough O. R. ‘34. ’35. '36. LENORA LOVE "She does her own thinking and needs little cdvlce." Burrough O. R. '34. '35. '36. LAWRENCE GANDV "Oh. for words to do him justice." DOROTHY ERVIN "True to her word, her work, her friends." Burrough O. R. '34. '35. '36: National Honor Society. Additional Members of the Senior Class Held, Clf.adora Jones, Russell Brooks, Nancy Jane Buck, Rob Roy Sierer, Margaret Bickley, Creede Boi.ton, Mildred Carson, Ralph Colvin, Vance Davis, Homer Dody, Dorothy Dory, Floatie Gatewood, Carrol Greenwood, Letha Harrison, Ralph Hf.ckathorn, Clyde Henning, Ida Louise Johnson, Sidney Kyle, Robert Macomber, Wayne Madill, Margarf.ttf. Norris, Milton Pirtle, Marjorie Robinson, Clifford Satterfield, Darrel Sickler, Edwin Sloan, Junior Sprague, La Mar Stoker, Will Taylor, Robert Tomlinson, Ruth Wood, Edward P"Xt 2S c he 1936 rRc'£choSENIOR SPONSORS SmporiaSKigh School P‘gr 29Top row. left to right—Charles Sheridan. Mildred Bolton. Samuel Estep, Florence Palmatler. Bill Eubank. Loretta Dlggi. Second row. left to right—Rose Mary Davis. Bill Davidson. Iris Miller. Paul Steg, Margaret Barber. Wyatt Marbourg. Eunice Jane Loomis. Front row. left to right—Lee Powell. Lillian Rock. Roland Bale . Mary Jane McCoy. Edward Wood. Dorothy Erwin. Honor Society One of the outstanding features of this High School is the National Honor Society. The purpose of this society is to encourage a student to live up to his best at all times. To be chosen for the Honor Society, one must be an outstanding student. Members are chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership, service, and character. Under the four headings mentioned several things arc required before a student can become a member. Scholarship plays an important part of this society. One must rank in the upper third of the graduating class in scholastics. The choosing of the new members is done entirely through the faculty. The faculty committee consists of Miss Hancock, chairman, Mr. Stout, Miss Sirplcss, Miss Covcrdill, Miss Jackson, Miss Shirley, Miss Rodcwald, and Miss Douglass. This year, nineteen new members were elected to the National Honor Society. On March 12, the recognition service was held for the new members. The 1935 Honor Society alumni had charge of the program. Supt. Richards gave the address to the new members. On April 3, the faculty gave a dinner at the Hotel Mit-W.ay in honor of the newly elected members. A very interesting program was given in which each member participated. This year’s class added a group of most worthy students to this organization. They have made valuable contributions to the Kmporia High School, and they will do as much for the organization to which they have been elected. Page JO 'fohe 1936 T C'SchoBaird, Denton, Fletcher, Lumford JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Jack Baiki Vice-President Hi nNil Df.nton Secretary Li nori Fletcher Treasurer Laura May Lunsford The Junior class cf 1936 has hail a very successful year both in sports and scholastic achievements. We point with pride to the long list of Juniors appearing every six weeks on the Honor Roll. The basketball team gives thanks to Junior boys who helped them to win. The Junior boys cannot be overlooked on the gridiron for the able support they gave the team. The girls were not left behind because they participated in the sports sponsored by the G. A. A. in which several Junior girls arc officers. The Echo is written and printed weekly with the assistance of the Juniors. We are well represented in the Girl Reserves, Hi-Y, Up and Atom Club, Debate, Dramatics and various other clubs of the school. A Junior is a cheerleader and a few can be found working in the library. The class election was held at the beginning of the year. Jack Baird was chosen president and has filled that office very efficiently. Bennie Denton has proved himself a valuable assistant to the president as vice-president. Lcnorc Fletcher was elected scribe of the class and Laura May Lunsford was entrusted with our money, such as it was. The Junior class gives its thanks to Miss Hancock, chairman. Miss Jackson, Miss Howard, Miss Rodewald, Mr. Taylor, and Mr. Parker for their assistance and advice as class sponsors. Our Junior year is almost completed and while we have had good times as Juniors (witness our picnic at Peter Pan Park), we arc looking forward with eagerness and little hesitancy, too, to next jear when we will take the places of this year's Seniors to whom we arc bidding goodbye. It will be difficult to fill their positions but we trust that we will do so as ably as they have and that we will be the inspiration to the underclassmen that the Seniors have been to us. Smporia SKigh School P‘gt)lSarah Margaret Morris Jim Walker Lorcnc Rees Loren Miller Betty Bradficld Alma Hite Marjorie Spccht Clinton Aldridge Vesta Stolfus Pearl Stanton Paul Conway Juanita Hollar Leona Brooks Lucille Jenkins Imogcnc Rees Betty Joe Miller James St. Clair Edna Fleming Bertha Smith Julian Aubuchon Mary Eleanor Wilson Harold Coleman Bill Zimmerman Mary Louise Louis Jack Snow Jane Lee Swope Warren Lyman Earl Leith John Scdwick Barbara Jane Wilson Clayton Pendergraft Carmen Klein P‘g' 2 he 1936 T e-SchoFrancis White Margaret Bishop Dean Howell Gwendolin Main Jennie Safford Geraldine Crabtree Vera Bible Betty McKinley Charles Aldridge Lucille Wochlert Nedra Jones Louis Smith Harriette Joy Evelyn Knapp Ruth Doile Betty Alexander Millard Buck Florence Foster Mary B. Steward Jerry Shupc Marccllcnc Boyle Mary Lumly Maxine Harris Mary Jane Kowalski Nellie June Beals Lowell Kraum Duncan Montgomery Elsie Stchlik Smporia SHUgh School P‘ge ))Fred Wicrick Imogcnc Newcomer Glen Mulligun Ester Mae Walder Fred Griffith llecn Maxey Rozetta Cowan Ken Everett Virginia Gray Norman Bumgarner Ruth Yocmans Harry Tils Quentin Donncllan Barbara DcLay Burga Buxton Juanita Harris Carl La Logc Mary Margaret Meridith Maxine Nelson June Thomas Bob Buzzard Helen Hiatt Clyde Aldridge Mac Marie Ford Buddy Piper Blanche Whitaker Hubert Peterson Dorothy Kempker Pw U he 1936 1(e-8choJUNIOR SPONSORS E. MAY HANCOCK IX;mat omnia virtus— ORMANI) PARKER Nulla dies sine linca— KATHLEEN SOWER BY Virtutc ct laborc— HARRISON B. TAYLOR Vinces ct vincturus MAUDE JACKSON Mcllior esse quam viderc— MARION R. HOWARD Vive ut vivas— F. JAY SOUTH lam tempus agi re — 8mporia SHigh School PjgtJSBixlcr, Lair, Snow, Kncusc Sophomore Class OFFICERS President Margari r Snow Vice-President Robert I.air Secretary Mary Jani Knouse Treasurer Bill Bixi.lr As usual, when September brought the new school year, it also ushered in the annual group of Sophomores. Accustomed to being members of the graduating class in the Junior High, they were all a bit dazed and confused with the change of tempo of their now seemingly lowly station among the upperclassmen with their condescending manner. Gradually, beginning to take their position without noticing their offensive "ciders” so much they abandoned the feeling of lesser importance and were soon taking part in F.m-Hi activities. The Girl Reserve and Hi-Y organizations claimed their share of the new recruits. The Echo staff drew the interest of many, while others became librarians and also debaters. Still other members of the class who had regained their inward confidence, showed their talent and ability by trying out for the Glee Clubs and the various E. H. S. sports. The Sophomore classes have shown their determination and grit by not only holding their own in sports, etc., but also in scholarship. The honor roll has been thoroughly sprinkled with Sophomore names throughout the year. The Sophomore I class, composed of the once fearful and bashful members, ended their first term in fair shape, having regained a little more of their former composure, and outward, as well as inward, confidence. P ige ) 6 c£ he 1936 Re-echoThe now veteran Sophomore troupers started the second term combining ability, confidence, and capable guidance to begin their semester’s work, feeling much older than when they were Sophomore I’s. All :n all, we mean to say that the Sophomores have regained their dignity and intend to carry bravely on, along with the Juniors and Seniors. They have taken part in all activities and expect to maintain their now essential part in Em-Hi. They have plans to become a successful group throughout their remaining school years. I he Sophomore class whole-heartedly wishes to express their appreciation of the advice and guidance so freely given by their capable sponsors —Mr. I.odlc, Miss Coverdill, Miss Shirley, Miss lee. Miss Hubbard, Mr. Williams, Miss Howe, and Mr. IJloxom. A. Umutlm Continued from Paj e If to one school system of any school head in Kansas. The Lowther Junior High School building erected in 1923, is named in Mr. I.owthcr’s honor. Mr. Lowther was a member of the National Education Association, and in 1914 was elected president of the Kansas State Teachers’ Association. He was a member of the First Presbyterian Church, having served as Sunday School superintendent and as a member of the board of trustees for many years. He also was a member of the Masonic bodies in Emporia, of the Scottish Rite consistory in Topeka, the Modern Woodmen, the Kansas School Masters Club and of Sigma Xi, national honorary society of the University of Kansas. His local clubs were the Rotary and the Current. He was a member of the Emporia Chamber of Commerce, served several years on the board of directors of the Y. M. C. A., and for twenty-five years was a member of the city library board of trustees. Smporia ‘ffligh School P‘gf f 7SOPHOMORE SPONSORS GEORGE LODLE Vincir qui laborat— MABLE COVERDII.L Vincct qui sc vincct— ETHEL B. SHIRLEY Virtus in arduis— ELLEN ICF. Pcrfcctio in omnia— CHARLOTTE HOWE Non vcspcra scd mane— WOOD BLOXOM Asccndc ccsi saxa aim aspera- c he 1936 rRg'6cho PjgfJS. Senior Will We, the seniors of 1936, being of sound mind, hereby and herewith, after due consideration, make our last will and testament. To the underclassmen we leave our superiority complexes, our privileges to chew gum in any class and our dignified manners in the study hall and the corridors. Steve Fletcher, our football captain and senior president, desires that his prowess be transmitted to Orland Deputy. Our one and only. Bob Lostuttcr wills his 1918 model motorcycle to anyone who has the endurance to drive it. Mary Jane McCoy obligingly surrenders her claim on "Buzz” Wilson to Edna Louise Fleming and trusts she will use him to the best advantage. Lee Powell hesitantly leaves his bashful and retiring ways to Hector McCreary. Wyatt Marbourg wills his towering height to I loward Benson. Rosalind Shearer grudgingly leaves her vamp-ish ways to Amelia Bailey, hoping she will keep them out of the rain. To Jane Lee Swope, Creed Bickley obligingly surrenders his graceful curves. Ralph Bennett, Bill Shullcy, Don Conroy and Glenn Knsminger leave their football ability to such stars as Quentin Donncllan, Paul Conway, Norman Bumgarner, and Lowell Kraum. Imogcnc Kindred, Ida Louise Henning, and Faith Goodwin thankfully take Bill, Cliff, and Gene away from the sirens of E. H. S. To the undcrclasswomen, Arlene Stark, sorrowfully leaves Lester Bell. El wood I.odlc regretfully leaves "Papa” George to the whole student body. James Green and Will Stoker readily bequeath the duty of printing the Echo to Andoe Carr. Loretta Diggs leaves her honor as editor of the senior publication to anyone who will take the job. Deane Watson surrenders ms basketball laurels to Jack Baird. Although we think it is not necessary, Mar- £mporia SHigh School jorie Finklc generously bequeaths her lady-like ways to Barbara Jean Wilson. Edward Wood leaves his manly physique to Bobby Goss. Charles Sheridan, with a mournful sigh, leaves his princely ways to James Yearout. To Margaret Dabbs, Ida Carolyn Axe gives her slender form. Forestc Gaffney, feeling the final hour drawing near, requests that her mysterious green eyes lx given to anyone who can use them to the best advantage. Richard George, tearfully wills his bicycle to anyone who has trouble in getting to school on time. Louise Sprague gives her look of boredom to all green sophomores. Byron Boyd gives that light and airy tread to all students to use in the study hall. Margaret Barber regretfully leaves her office as G. A. A. president to Lenorc Fletcher. Bob Rcsch and Darrel Satterfield request that their ability to get along with all teachers to be given to I.orcn Miller and Bennie Denton. LaMar Sprague bestows his uncanny ability to make F.'s to his brother Floyd. Archie Griffith leaves his egotism to the whole body of underclassmen knowing that there will be enough to go around. To next year’s Athletic Association, we leave all our success, our good will, and a host of unpaid bills. To anyone who has the misfortune of having to write this will in the future, we express our deepest sympathy. To the Sophomores we sincerely leave the wish that they will sometime grow up, for we know they can’t be childish all their lives. To the Juniors, we bequeath our dignified sovereignity, our school leadership, and our scholarly attitudes, hoping they will be more successful than we have been. In conclusion, we do hereby nominate and appoint the Senior class sponsors as executors of this,—our last will and testament. In witness whereof we have hereunto set our hand and seal this 22nd day of January 1936. THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1936. Witnesses: C. U. Nichols, Anita B. Rice, Margaret Miller. Page)9Enthusiasm, Em-Hi clubs, and pel) might u cll be placed in the same bracket for our club organizations certainly got off to a peppy, enthusiastic start this year. Traditional events lost no time in finding dates on the Spartans' calendar, hollowing the good example set forth by the upperclassmen, Sophomores and new students rapidly sought out their places among them. Roll call could not be complete without mentioning the names of several notable organizations such as Girl Reserves, Hi-Y, Dramatics, Debate, Glee Club, Band, and Orc x-stra. These clubs are all very successful and serve their purposes well as is demonstrated in tlx• following section.Dramatics Marcarit Miller Director The Dramatics class meets on Tuesdays and Thursdays of each week during sixth hour. If the class is working on a play, they practice every day. These students have dealt in the study of pantomime, make-up, costumes, stage arrangement, etc. Miss Miller and the Dramatics class have presented several one-act plays this year. Some of them were: "Louder Please,” "Brother Bill" and "Remedies.” posed to give only two large plays this year, they arc again presenting three. The first one given in the fall was the G. R.-Hi-Y Benefit, "New Fires." Those in the cast were: Jane Lee Swope, Deane Watson, Bill Davidson, Louise Sprague, Edward Wood, Faith Goodwin, David French, Margaret Year-out, Winifred Jones, John Burton, Cecil Mc-Ilvain, Wildona Bailey, Iris Miller, I.aVonne Foster and Barbara Harper. The next play was the Dramatics Benefit. Until this year the class had never given a play the proceeds of which went to the club. This play was the well known story of "Little Women.” The cast included: Jane Lee Swope, Laura May Lunsford, Margaret Barber, Mary Jane McCoy, Iris Miller, Bill Davidson, Art Gwinncr, La-Vonnc Foster, Paul Conway, and Edward Wood. The last play of the year was the Senior Play. The play presented was, "Remember the Day.” The cast consisted of Eugene Austcnfeld, Although Emporia High School was sup (Continued on Pa e SO) he 1936 T e-Scho Page 42The RE- ECHO C. U. Nichols Financial Ad liter During the month of May, all of the students are looking forward to the issue of the Re-Echo, as well as summer vacation. This book relates the happenings of the year in our various organizations, sports, and social activities. At the close of the first semester the staff is chosen and their work briefly outlined for them. But long before this the editor, business manager, and Mr. South arc busy with the "dummy,” the detailed plan of the book. Then the staff starts to work. Pictures of the different organizations arc taken and their write-ups assigned. The Senior pictures start pouring in and they arc attended to. And finally all the material is assembled and checked and made ready for the printing. And so, finally, the work is at a close and the book is published. The staff hopes that everyone will enjoy reading the book as much as they enjoyed working on it. The staff consisted of: E.ditor, Loretta Diggs; Assistant Editor, Ada Lou Forrester; Business Manager, Lee Powell; Assistant Business Manager, Charles Sheridan; Calendar Editor, Dorothy Davis; Girls’ Sports Editor, Mary Ann Cunningham; Boys’ Sports Editor, Wyatt Marbourg; Organization Editor, Arlene Stark; Kodak Editor, Braden Kocllcr; Typist, Kathryn Ashbaugh. In keeping with theme of the book, we arc printing the staff of twenty years ago. They were as follows: Editor-in-Chief, Kathryn Lawes; Associate Editor, Kathryn Roderick; Business Manager, Marion Arnold; Associate Manager, Rees Lewis; Advertising Manager, Dan Thomas; Faculty Manager, R. W. Titus; Imglish Critic, Miss Eikcr; Athletic Editor, James Macy; Cartoonist, Roy Hitler. Smporia °3iigh School Page 4)The Echo, the weekly news reporter of the Emporia High School has had an enjoyable and successful year under the direction of George King and his well selected staff. The Echo began in 1911 as a very small magazine and in the twenty-three years of its existence has grown to a full four-page weekly newspaper. The Echo is a newspaper that contains clean and up-to-date news. The main object of the paper is to aid in the development of knowledge and to publish the high school news. During the year "The Emporia Echo,” was represented at the Kansas State Journalist Convention at Kansas University in Lawrence by George King, I.aura May Lunsford, Lee Powell, Loretta Diggs, and Mr. F. J. South. A picnic was also held which was enjoyed by all, with games as the entertainment. The staff is composed of the following members: George King, I.cnore Fletcher, Mary Beth Steward, Wyatt Marbourg, Mildred Mauk, Mary Louise Louis, Margaret Snow, Maxine Harris, Wilma Ward, Jennie Sanford, Juanita Hollar, Marian Wise, Marccllcnc Boyle, Mary Macl.can, Helen Parker, Margaret Bishop, Betty Alexander, Gertrude Flagler, Virginia Keeler, Evora Martin, Ethel Ritter, Hobson Crockett, Florence Palma-tier, Gail Rindom, Roberta Alspaw, Esther Mae The ECHO Walker, Emily Overpeck, Victorinc Ritter, Mildred Bolton, I larold Coleman, Margaret Thompson, Betty Buckley, Dorothy Conklin, Sue Alice Marsh, Hubert Peterson, Mary E. Wilson, Margaret Yearout, Florence Foster, I.aVonnc Foster, Margaret Barber, Loretta Diggs, Lee Powell, Dorothy W itte, Mary Margaret Gray, Mary Jane McCoy, Opal Forbcck, Ruth Richardson, Robert Brinkman, Bob Mason, Bob Buzzard, John Sed-wick, Paul Conway, Jim Walker, Wayne Stout, Junior Mouse, Andoe Carr, and Howard Benson. F. Jay South AJi nor P‘Xf U he 1936 Re-SchoTip row (from left to right)—Carl LaLogc, Keith Brewer, Charles Sheridan, Bill Zimmerman, Paul Conway, Clarence Childers, I.aura May Lunsford, Jack Miller, Marian Ives, Dorothy Davis, Faith Goodwin, Tern Tholcn Third row—Quentin Dcnncllan, Bennie Denton, Loren Miller. Sarah Margaret Morris, Edna Louise Fleming, Virginia Gray, Eleanor Wilson, Barbara DcLay, Mary Beth Steward, Imogenc Rees, Eunice Jane Lee mis, Esther Mac Walker, Mr. Williams Second row—Dorothy Rotx hn, Imogenc Ncwccmer, I.cnorc Fletcher, Mary Jane McCoy, Imogenc Kindred, Margaret Barber, Ixrctta Diggs, Betty Smith, Ruth Yeomans, Evelyn Knapp. Vera Bible, Vesta Stclfus, Ellen Marccllus First row—Francis White, Jack Rosackcr, Bill Davidson, Eugene Peters. Jim Slattery, Sam Cravens, Jim Walker, Rhodes Lewis, Bud Piper, Mr. Stout Up-and-Atom Club The first Up and Atom Club was organized in the fall of 1929 by M. H. James, a science teacher at that time. The club was organized for the purpose of bringing together the students interested in science. Experiments are worked that they do not have time to work in the short class periods. The first president of the Up and Atom was Oscar Williams, a member of the class of 1931. Dalf. Stout Sponsor Membership is extended to any person in the science classes and any other person who is interested in science and new facts. The club organizes in the fall and the following officers were elected this year: Charles Sheridan, president; Mary Beth Steward, vice-president; Lcnorc Fletcher, secretary; Sarah Margaret Morris, treasurer; Lewis White and Lee Powell, program chairmen; Bill Davidson, sergeant-at-arms; Jane Lee Swope, social chairman; and Virginia Gray, publicity chairman. Mr. Stout and Mr. Williams are the sponsors of the club. The club meets every two weeks on Tuesdays after school. At each meeting very interesting experiments are worked by the program chairmen. Emporia S}Cigh School Page 45INDUSTRIAL ARTS The Emporia High School has always been proud of its Industrial Arts Department which is supervised by George A. Lodlc. This year the students have as usual turned out many products of work. Among the larger pieces, the most outstanding and beautiful examples arc such articles as cedar chests, beds, lamps, tables, dressers, foot stools, and desks. When a student completes his training in the Industrial Arts Department, one can rest assured that he has gained all the practical knowledge of this course. All the modern machinery and equipment of a professional establishment gives the students the opportunity of a varied program of work. This, together with the experienced teaching of Mr. Lodle, helps the students to turn out articles for which they can well be proud. The following persons have done outstanding work this year in the Industrial Arts Department: Arthur Goodwin, Richard Toll, Joe Can- non, Russell Roth, Max Jacobs, Clco Jacobs, Charles Hortcnstcin, Mark Hewitt, Kenneth Colwell, Vance Colvin, and Melvin Rees. Students who have done outstanding work in the Architectural and Mechanical Drawing classes this year arc: Charles Sheridan, Wyatt Marbourg, Elmer Hotzel, Frank Sonnedeckcr, Dorothy Watkins,' Dorothy Dody, and Harriet Joy. r w 46 he 1936 n e'8choCicero Club Miss Jenn v P. Douglass Sponsor The Cicero Club was organized as usual at the beginning of the school year for members of the third year Latin class with Miss Douglass as sponsor. The aim of the Antiqua Ardo Ciceronis has Tcp row—Jack Rcsackcr, George Stout. Fred Davidson. Jehn Scdwick, Bill Ewbink, Frances White Middle row—Bathecn Turner, Kermit Worley, Mildred Patterson, Winferd Robinson, Merle Endly, Mary Beth Steward Lower row—Esther Warnken, John Evans, Glenn Milligan, Miss Douglas, Bill Gray, Eugene Peters, Esther Mac Walker been to foster and perpetuate a true spirit of Latin study. The club was organized expressly for the purpose of cultivating a love for Latin literature and learning by means cf reports on Ancient Rome life. The students feel that they have benefited greatly from the parliamentary procedure followed at the meetings since each member is allowed to preside at at least one meeting of the year. As the great Roman writer, Cicero, might say, "Untold amounts of glory have been heaped upon the heads of all.” The officers of the first semester were: Eugene Peters, consul primus; Kermit Worley, consul secundus; Francis White, scriba; and Jack Rosackcr, quaestor. At the beginning of the second semester the club elected Bill Gray, consul primus; Mary Beth Steward, consul secundus; Bill Ewbank, scriba; and Merle Endly, quaestor. The regular meetings of the Cicero Club were held every two weeks. The meetings were given over to reports pertaining to Latin customs, dress, and famous men of Rome. Special programs were held at Christmas, Thanksgiving, Valentine’s Day, and Easter. A line party was held in the middle of the year and a picnic was given in the spring. Page 47 Smporia igh SchoolThe High School Library Everyone in school comes in contact with the library on the second floor of our building. Students check books for use in almost every class. For many years the book selection has grown, first under the leadership of Mrs. Elizabeth Potter Smith, then under the leadership of the late Miss Thelma M. Dutton. Miss Charlotte Howe is the present librarian. Students in the study hall have easy access to the library material, and may obtain permission slips from their study hall teacher to work in the library at one of the three large work tables provided. There are fifty-eight hundred accessioned books and pamphlets in our collection. There is a variety of magazines—twenty-nine in all. We have such magazines as the scholarly Nation and Harper’s, and the Hoard’s Dairyman and Vogue. There arc four daily newspapers. The thousand slides and stereographs arc used by the teachers of the entire school system. The cabinet of vic-trola records and the clippings are other features of our library equipment. William Allen White, always generous, and endeavoring to do something for this community, has kindly presented us with three hundred books. One hundred twenty other books have been added to almost every department—History, Chemistry, Biography, Manual Training, etc. This year the penalty for keeping books over the specified time has been changed. In previous years, unexcused absences were given for overdue books. This year, a fine of two cents a day is charged for "week books,” and ten cents a day for "Reserve Books.” Student librarians for this year are: Mary Catherine Jones, Velma Bass, Mary Beth Steward, I'ran-ccs Bishop, David French, Clayton Pcndcrgraft, Robert Anderson. Mary Ann Cunningham, Mildred ‘ Bolton, Margaret Crawford, I.ois May Troyer, Virginia Gray, Virginia Rumford, La Vera Reidcl, M a r t h a Drummond, Melba Langley, M a r i e Rumford, Avis Stevenson, Jane Lee Swope, Imo-gcnc Rees, and Edward Wood. Cham-OTti llowi: librarian Melba Langley, Charlotte Howe, Martha Drummond, I.a Vera Reidcl. Avis Stevenson, David French, Mary Beth Steward, Clayton Pcndcrgraft, Imogcnc Rees, Mary Ann Cunningham. Frances Bishop, Mary Catherine Jones, Lois Mac Troyer, Robert Anderson, Mildred Bolton, Marie Rumford. Pane 4t he 1936 T{e'8choDebate In the second year of Debate in Emporia High School, under the able direction of Coach H. I . Taylor, fifteen students participated in intcrscholastic contests. Of the eight tournaments attended by the Spartans, two were overnight trips to Arkansas City and Hutchinson. Other tournaments attended were Burlington, Reading, C. of E., League District, and the invi- H. B. Taylor Coach Tcp row—David French. Pearl Grace Glick. John Cowan. Nellie Marie Coe. Evangeline McCauley Second row—Vera Browning, Sam Estep. Laura May Lunsford. Lcland Warner Third row—Elaine Kncusc, Ida Caroline Axe, Robert Lair. Marion Cce. Mary Jane Groh tation tournament sponsored by the Emporia Debate team. This invitation tournament was the first one ever sponsored directly by Emporia Senior High School. Besides these tournaments, the Emporia Debate Team held a public contest with Reading High School, again, the first in the history of the school. During the season Emporia High debaters have participated in approximately one hundred and twenty-five debates, eighty-five of which hive been decision contests. The remaining ones being non-decision. The teams won nearly fifty per cent of their decision debates. lor the first time, three Emporia debaters, Mary Jane Groh, Elaine Knouse, and Evangeline McAulcy, won a trophy for the school, tying for first place in the Reading tournament. The first two girls were only first year debaters while the latter had a year of previous experience. The first Debate Banquet was held April 30, 1936, at the M it-Way Hotel. The program consisted of talks by Evangeline McAulcy, Coach Taylor, and Reverend Choguil! of the First Presbyterian Church. Sam Estep was toastmaster at this banquet. Mr. Brown, principal, presented the following awards: Gold keys for second year debaters to Evangeline McAuley and Sam Estep; Silver keys to Mary Jane Groh, Robert Lair, Marian Coe, and Lcland Warner; Bronze keys to Braden Kocller, Nellie Maxic Coe, Elaine Knouse, David French, Laura Mac Lunsford, Vera Browning, John Cowan, and Pearl Glick. Smporia igh School Page 49GIRL RESERVE CLUB The purpose of the Girl Reserve Club of Emporia High School is to aid girls in their effort to develop an all around character and to try 'To face life squarely.” This year we have had a membership of about three hundred girls, divided into eight committees with a chairman and sponsor. The success of the large group is dependent upon the work of the committees as each assumes certain responsibilities. In order to function every organization must have money, so the girls got busy in the fall, and started the financial year with a magazine sale contest. The treasury has also been increased through the sale of candy after school and at the football games, through dues, and through the joint Hi-Y-G. R. Play. This year the G. R. Club sponsored the school’s Thanksgiving donations by collecting food and money which was turned into the welfare association for needy families. At Christmas the Service Committee gave a party for all the children of Riverside School. Each month we have had a "cover dish” dinner at the Y. W. C. A. These dinners this year have been sponsored by the various committees and have been a great success. In the fall the G. R. Club joined with the Hi-Y in bringing Dr. Chubb of Baker University here for a series of meetings based on the "place of young people in the world today.” The high point of the meetings was the banquet held in the Grace Methodist Church. Last summer two of our members, Sarah Margaret Morris and Mary Jane McCoy, accompanied by Miss Hamer, attended the National G. R. Camp at Powers Lake, Wisconsin. They left Emporia early June 8 and returned June 21. The camp provided recreation as well as inspiration for the girls. Discussions were held on Religion, World Affairs, International Relations and personal relations. One of the interesting days of the conference, was the trip around Lake Geneva and the visit to the world’s largest observatory, Yerkcs. Emporia was very lucky this year in having the Mid-Winter Conference here. The conference started on Friday night and ended Sunday noon. The conference was opened with a mixer Friday night in the basement of the First Presbyterian Church under the leadership of Sarah Margaret Morris and Miss McCauley. After this everyone went to the auditorium where the delegates were welcomed and entertained with a play given by the Emporia G. R. Club. Those who weren’t too tired and who were at the church by 8:30 Saturday morning, heard some lovely organ music, played by a former G. R. member, Frances Onstad. The girls grouped to- Pa eiO cfShe 1936 l e-SchoMi vs Dorothy Hamer Director gcthcr in forums during Saturday afternoon. On Saturday evening, a cosmopolitan banquet was held at the Broadview. Dr. MacFarlanc was the guest speaker. On Sunday morning, a very impressive candle-lighting service, held at the Administration building at C. of E., closed the conference. The G. R. Club held a Father-Daughter dinner this year, at the Grace Methodist Church on April 2 and the annual Mother-Daughter dinner was held at the Christian Church on May 6. It is very easy to understand that G. R. could not be a success without its sponsors: Miss Hamer, Miss Howard, Miss lee. Miss McCauley, Miss Shirley, Miss Hancock, Miss Thomson, and Miss Sowerby. Mary Jane McCoy has been acting president of the Girl Reserve this year and has taken an active part in school activities as well. This is her second year on the cabinet, holding the office of treasurer last year. Iris Miller is vice-president of the club and is also chairman of the Membersh ip Com m i t tee. Lillian Rock holds the office of secretary this year and was the nomination of the Emporia High School Girl Reserves to the I). A. R. Pilgrimage to Washington. Helen Pyle is the treasurer and has had charge of the magazine contests, candy sales and all other things pertaining to club finances. Eunice Jane Loomis has been program chairman this year and has had charge of planning the programs for G. R. Last year she was secretary of G. R. Ada Lou Forrester is chairman of the World Fellowship Committee this year. This is her second year as chairman of this committee. Sarah Margaret Morris is chairman of the Social Committee and has planned the social events this year. Sarah Margaret was elected president for next year. irginia Sumner is chairman of the Service Committee this year. She had been very active in G. R. work before holding this office. Lorita Robinson has been the Publicity Chairman this year and has keen responsible for the posters on the bulletin boards and in the G. R. room. Margaret Barber has been chairman of the Music Committee and has provided the music for G. R. meetings and social events. Smporia ‘ffligh School Psgt SIJunior-Senior Hi-Y The Junior-Senior Hi-Y Club, under the sponsorship of Mr. Williams and Mr. Smith, experienced a good year. The Hi-Y followed the theme in their meetings, of "Building of Character” and started the series with several lectures by I)r. James Chubb, of Baker University, on October 7-9. In conclusion of this scries they had three morning meetings led by Reverend Large on the mornings of December 17-19, inclusive. The annual G. R.-Hi-Y banquet was held in the Grace Methodist Church and was considered a great success. The main speaker was Dr. Chubb. Again this year the club sponsored several money-making schemes, among which were the book exchange, the hot dog sale at the football games, an electrical demonstration on October 15, a liquid air demonstration on January 16, and the last was a play on the life of Lincoln on February 12. The G. R. and Hi-Y jointly sponsored a three-act play, "New Fires,” which was under the direction of Miss Miller and was another success. The boys attended three meetings this year which were held at Walton, Pittsburg, and Peabody. The Emporia club was well represented at each of these conferences with about fifteen boys at each meeting. Pw 52 c he 1936Sophomore Hi-Y The year of 1935-3 6 proved successful for the Sophomore Hi-Y Club. This club acted with the Junior-Senior group in the school projects. Cabinet meetings were held every Tuesday noon for the discussion of business. There was wonderful co-operation between both of the Hi-Y clubs. The state Hi-Y conference was held at Pittsburg on December 13, 14 and 15. Those who attended were Bill Obley, John Burton, David French, Millard Buck, Gail Rindom and Mr. Stout. The spring district conference held at Peabody was held April 13 for the members of next year’s cabinets. Those who went are John Burton, Wesley Cater, Granville Holmes, Arthur Valenzuela and Mr. Stout. Three conferences were attended during the year by members of the club. The fall district meeting at Walton on October 11, was attended by David French, Millard Buck, John Burton, Buford Locke, Gail Rindom, Lcland Warner, and Mr. Dale Stout. The cabinet worked very well this year and they deserve much credit. The following are cabinet members: Price Lewis, President; Jack Baird, Vice-President; Sam Estep, Secretary; Fred Griffith, Treasurer. The following arc committee chairmen: Robert Belting and Bill Zimmer- man, Program; Leonard Nash, Bible Study; Rhodes Lewis, Music; Richard Toll, Service; Bill Ewbank, World Fellowship; Bennie Denton, Social; Loren Miller, Publicity; F.lwood I.odle, Membership. There arc about sixty-five members in the Junior-Senior club. SOPHOMORE HI-Y CABINET Presid,ent Bill Obley Vice-President .... Newton Wilson Secretary Hobson Crocket Treasurer John Burton Program Chairman Robert Lair Publicity Chairman ...... Gail Rindom Membership Chairman Wesley Cater Service Chairman ................ Bill Hollar Smporia ‘ffligh School Page f)• MUSIC "Life is a Song.” At least so one would be led to believe when he glanced at the number of students enrolled in the music department of the school. Each year more and more Spartans express their interest publicly by taking up one or more of the branches of music. Much of the interest is due to the fine work of our capable supervisors. Miss Sowerby, who directs the glee clubs and Mr. Parker, leader of the band and orchestra. For example, the Girls’ Glee Club last year had an enrollment of approximately thirty-five while this year there are over fifty members. This is only one instance. Many of the other music branches are also much larger. Everyone is interested in some phase of music. Just take time to sit and think what the world would be without it. It would be very dull and monotonous. "Music is the spice of life” for even babies and small children enjoy it. Listening to music excites their sense of rhythm which at that time begins to develop. Many times a student discovers that he has a talent in some line of music which would not have been uncovered if music were not offered in school. After completing his music in high school, a student may wish to make this his life work. His high school work serves as an elementary training. Before music was taught in high schools a person wishing to specialize in music would have to pay for his lessons, so by offering this subject the student is saved quite an expense. Everyone wants to contribute some honor to his school and many who cannot do this in some other subject, do so in music. Our music classes, which compose Band, Orchestra, and Boys’ and Girls’ Glee Clubs, have certain hours for their training each day. The Orchestra and Band meet every day in the Junior High auditorium, first and fifth hours respectively. The Girls’ and Boys’ Glee Clubs meet every day third and fourth hours respectively. Mixed chorus, boys’ quartet, and other music features meet after school whenever it is convenient. Each year, in the spring, E. H. S. enters the state music contest held at K. S. T. C. I lere schools from all over the state gather and perform before a group of judges whose duty it is to rate the entry on a basis of certain musical principles. Keen competition is offered but E. H. S. always ranks high in these contests. Every member in school is always both enthusiastic and proud about the outcome. All branches of the department arc ever ready to perform when called upon, this giving them good practice as well as prestige to the school. The band generally plays at most of the football games and the orchestra helps out at all of the plays. The glee clubs, too, arc always glad to help out. They sing for many of the civic organizations around town. Much hard work and a lot of time is necessary in preparing for the music festival. Only with the diligence and ablencss of the instructors and the co-operation and willingness of the students, is it possible to receive high ratings. ragf U he 1936 Rg-SchoTHE GLEE CLUBS The annual music contest this year began on Tuesday, April 21, and lasted until Friday night, April 24. There was a very large delegation this year making the competition much keener. Many striking uniforms were seen on the streets, the predominating color being white. The following ratings were made: Highly Superior: Mary Jane Knouse, French Horn; Junior Sloan, Tuba. Superior: Paul Steg, Flute; Rhodes Lewis, Violin; John Hollingsworth, Cornet; Bennie Den- ton, Boys’ Medium Voice; Brass Quartet; String Trio. Excellent: Girls’ Glee Club; Boys’ Glee Club; Junior High Band; Band; Marching Band; Mixed Quartet; Miscellaneous String Ensemble; Miscellaneous Ducts; Edward Wood, Piano. Good: Norman Bumgarner, Boys’ Low Voice; Rosalind Shearer, Girls’ Medium Voice; Evora Martin, Girls' High Voice; Margaret Year-out, Girls’ Low Voice; Gerald McGuire, Clarinet; Bill Miller, Snare Drums. l » r ff Smporia igh SchoolBand and Orchestra It was once said that "the richest child would be poor without a musical education.” Therefore, to insure the cultural wealth of the students of Emporia High School, an extraordinary musical course was accepted into the curriculum. As a result, it is now possible for students to take part in both orchestra and band five days a week during regular school days. Under the able direction of Mr. Ormand Parker, the band has attained a membership of seventy-two musicians while the orchestra membership totals sixty. Both the orchestra and band have faultlessly served the school on many occasions during the school year. The band was present in full uniform at all the home football games, presenting a colorful display in its new red and black and bolstering the courage of the gridiron stars with its spirited music. However, the band activities were not confined to putting snap-up into the football games; on the contrary, they represented the school at parades and basketball games and were a dependable means of entertainment at assembly programs. Ormand Parkir ConJuclor Stinson, Delbert Sloycr, Lee Wayman, David Coleman, Beverly O'Bryhim, Virginia Sturman, Richard Easum, Barbara Roberts, Howard Adams, Wayne Russell, Maudinc Jones, Mattie Marie Judd. Richard McCoy, Victor Liflansky, Don Burton, Rex Gray, Herbert Brainard, William Kells, Ruth Crumley, Paul Knocpple, Robert Fry, Floyd Browning, Ralph Phillips, Betty Peterson, Ruth Stanton, Richard Keefer. Raymond Sloan, Elvin Kogcr, Eugene Grissom, Ivan Shadwick, Mary Etta Perkins, Robert Sharrai, Bob Goodwin, Kenneth Brewer, Max Morris, Jack Frost, Bill Miller, Maurice Myers, Ray Held, Zelda May Renfro. The orchestra also has rendered a varied service to the school, furnishing relaxation between acts at many plays presented by different school dramatic organizations. Like the band, the orchestra has aided in assembly programs, and other school functions. Each year in April, both band and orchestra with several soloists and small ensembles take part in the Spring Music Festival at the Kansas State Teachers College in Emporia, representing the school in one of the most important competitive interscholastic meets of the year. The Senior High Band members are as follows: Gerald McGuire, Harold Robohn, Betty I.cland Coleman, Francis Bishop, Elaine Peterson, Duane Briggs, Myron Macy, F.lwood I.odle, Braden Koeller, Mary Evans, Grant Timmerman, Paul Steg, Robert Lumlcy, John Hollingsworth, Eddie Wort man. Raymond Engle, Keith Brewer, Levi Barnes, Mary Jane Knousc, Bob Burton, Julian Aubuchon, Warren Austin, Junior Sloan, Harold Frazier, Marcella Lane, Eva Nelson. Members of the Junior I ligh Band will play "Sasketchcman,” which was written by Holmes. Members of that band arc Howard Adams, Junior Anderson, Roy Barnes, Herbert Brainard, Kenneth Brewer, I-'loyd Browning, Donald Burton, David Coleman, Lcland Coleman, Billie Clay, Ruth Crumley, Floyd Drcnon, Richard Easum, Virginia Page 5 6 c(5he 1936 IZg-SchoEllis, Norma Jean Farr, Jack Frost, Bill Fry, Laurel Fry, Robert Fry. Bob Goodwin, Rex Gray, Eugene Grissom, Mary I land, Ray Hill, Maudinc Jones, Mattie Judd, John Ross Carr, Richard McCoy, F.mma Mc-Glinn, Gerald McGuire, John Mattingly, Avis Mercer, Bill Miller, Marjorie Mitchell, Max Morris, Beverly O’Bryhim, Dale Parsons, Betty Peterson, Mary Etta Perkins, Ralph Phillips, Robert Riggs, Barbara Roberts, Harold Robohn, Dean Romine, Wayne Russell, Bill Sellers, Ivan Shad-wick, Bob Sharrai, Raymond Sloan, Delbert Sloycr, Fern Staats, Ruth Stanton, Maxine Stever, Betty Stinson, Buzzy Stinson, Virginia Sturman, Joe Turner, Lee Wayman, Betty Willey, Zelda May Renfro. Students in the Senior High Orchestra arc as follows: Wanda Lang, Maxine Dobson, Virginia Stur- man, Howard Adams, Richard Danneburg, Norma Noble, Dorothy Green, Doris Steg, I.ovinabcllc Roberts, Victory I.iflansky, Ralph Phillips, Eugene Grissom, Elvin Roger, Ivan Sludwick. Gerald McGuire, Harold Robohn, Betty Stinson, William Kells, Jack Frost, Bill Miller, Doris Arnold, Zelda May Renfro, Rhodes Lewis, Virginia Mouse, Paul Steg, Marjorie Caldwell, John Bailey, Juanita Webber. Wayne Moore, Kathryn Workman, Glenn Milligan, Elaine Dobson, Robert Anderson, Nora Steg, Clayton Pendergraft, Ruth Yocmans, June Archer, Dorothy Edds, Faith Goodwin, Earl l.inge, Marcella Lane, Junior Sloan. John Hollingsworth, Eddie Wortman, Raymond Engle, Levi Barnes, Mary Jane Knouse, Esther Jordan, Elaine Peterson, Duane Hickox, Francis Bishop, Robert Lumley, Braden Kocller, Eva Nelson, Dorothy Robohn, Elwood Lodle. Smporia igh School P‘gr J 7Well-named is the Sports section called Vigor, for it is indispensable to all sports. Indeed, rigor and athletics are so closely related that they are scarcely to he distinguished from each other. It is this factor which weighs most heavily in tin-sports ballast. A prompt "Here" is tin-athlete's answer when his name is called off tin- sports roll. This participation in athletics provides for the necessary and In-althful outlet of that physical energy called vigor. Tew students stop to question the presence of successful athletics in our school because it has always been an accepted fact that our teams sljould rank high; much credit should go to the coaches and teams for their praiseworthy work. The following section is divided into four parts, football, basketball, track, and G. A. A., athletic association for girls.FOOTBALL Alfred D. Smith Cotch After taking into consideration the schedule and the material the coaches had to work with, the Spartans had a good season last year. There were only three "A” team lettermen who returned and the remainder of the team had to be made from the preceding year’s B” team and the "A” squad. Although these obstacles faced the coaching staff, they turned out a co-champion team which tied with Topeka for the title in the Eastern Kansas Conference. After the Red and Black gridsters started their regular schedule off with a smashing 26 to 0 defeat at the hands of Guthrie, Oklahoma, they made a comeback for the second game to take an easy 2 5 to 0 victory over Burlington. Ottawa was the next foe to fall before the Spartans and they went down to the tune of 21 to 0. As the Spartans continued their onslaught, they downed the Manhattan Blues by 13 to 6. In the decisive game of the conference schedule, the Topeka Trojans thumped the Em- porians by an 18 to 0 score. Against the favored Lawrence Lions, the Spartans turned the tables to win by 13 to 6 while in the mud battle with Wichita North, the Red and Black were downed by 13 to 0. In their best-played game of the entire season, the Spartans were turned back by Hutchinson on Thanksgiving Day by the small margin of 7 to 0. Guthrie 26; Emporia 0 Burlington 25 Ottawa ..... 0; Emporia 21 Manhattan 6; Emporia 13 Topeka - 18; Emporia 0 Lawrence .. 6; Emporia 13 Wichita N. 1 3; Emporia 0 Hutchinson 7; Emporia 0 For next year’s team the coaches will have more material to work with because they will have five lettermen returning from this year’s squad. The lettermen who will return arc: Orland Deputy, Fred Griffith, and Newton Wilson, backs; Paul Conway, center; and Eugene Bailey, tackle. The boys who made the first team but did not play enough to earn a letter were given a provisional letter. These boys arc Jack Snow, Quentin Donncllan, Julian Aubuchon, and Edwin Lowry. Other boys who arc expected to make the team arc Lowell Kraum, Bill Zimmerman, Jack Baird, Allen Smith, Norman Bumgarner, Richard Hanna, and Fred Weirick. CHEERLEADERS Rhodes Levis Margaret Snov Laura Mae Lunsford Lee Poveel Page 60 t he 1936 SchoThe “A” Squad Years on Name: Age Weight Height Position and Class Squad Steve Fletcher 19 180 6 End, Sr. II 3 Orland Deputy 16 160 5-10 L. Half, Sr. I 2 Lowell Kraum 16 145 5-9 L. Half, Jr. I 1 Oliver Ridenour 18 160 6 Tackle, Sr. II 3 Vance Colvin 17 180 5-10 Guard, Sr. II 2 Glen Ensmingcr 19 185 5-8 Guard, Sr. II 1 Fred Griffith 16 155 6 Fullback, Jr. I 1 Merten Wider 17 165 6 Halfback, Sr. II 2 Cliff Robinson 18 118 5-7 2 Quarter, Sr. II 2 Newton Wilson 16 170 5-11 Fullback, Soph. I 1 Paul Conway 17 165 6 Center, Jr. II 2 Rob Rcsch 17 140 5-11 a Guard, Sr. II 2 Bill Zimmerman 15 155 5-11 Guard, Jr. I 1 Donald Conroy 17 169 5-10 End. Sr. II 2 Allen Smith 17 145 5-11 Halfback, Jr. I 1 lack Snow ... 17 160 6-1 End. Jr. II 1 Quentin Donnellan 16 146 5-10 Quarter, Jr. II 2 Bill Shullcy 19 148 5-6 Half. Sr. I 3 Ralph Bennett 18 175 6- a Tackle, Sr. II 2 Eugene Bailey 18 180 5-11 Tackle, Jr. II 1 Lee Osborn 17 165 5-11 Guard, Sr. II 1 lack Baird 15 140 5-7 Quarter, Jr. II 1 Bumgarner 17 165 5-11 Fullback, Jr. II 1 Rill Smith 18 150 5-8 J i Center, Sr. II 1 Bob Lostuttcr 18 148 5-8 Guard, Sr. II 2 Julian Aubuchon 16 200 5-11 Guard, Jr. II 2 Top row—A. Smith, Zimmcrmin, Loit utter, Baird, Aubuchon, Conroy, Retch, Conway, Lowry, Griffith Middle row—Coach Bloxom, Bailey, Kraum, Bumgarner, Emmingcr, B. Smith, Colvin, Bennett, Snow, Ridenour, Coach Lodlc Lower row—Donnellan, Deputy, Shullcy, Fletcher, Robinton, Wider, Vl'ilton, Mead Coach Alfred D, Smith, Vaterboy Bixlcr SmporiaSKigh School PsXr 61“B” Football Although the Spartan reserves actually won only one game this year which was from the Madison "B” team, they had a successful season from the view of experience and enjoyment for which the game is played. Mr. Lodlc saw to it that every boy in a football suit played in every game, with no consideration of the team or the score. Even though Coach Lodlc was not very proud of the record his team made, he can be justly proud of the fine co-operation and excellent spirit that his boys showed when it came to taking the "bumps” that are present in every football game. The "B” team serves as a fine start for the material to be used on the "A” team and Mr. Lodle deserves much credit for his work in this line. Scores: "B” FOOTBALL Gridlcy 0 Lebo 14 Madison "B” 20 Lebo 0 Eskridge 0 lebo (forfeit) 0; Emporia 2 George A. Lodi.e Inliamurah Saffordville 13; Emporia.... .. 0 Elmdalc 14; Emporia 6 Topeka "B” 20; Emporia 0 Mr. Lodle had a number of boys that should make some good material for use on the "A” team next year. These boys are: Mike O’Mara, Junior English, Kenneth Walker, Fred Davidson, Carl Hancock, Donald Arndt, Lloyd Lasscy, Eugene Young, Mcrcier Maxwell, Elovd Rice, Johnny Evans, Cecil Mcllvain, Junior Mouse, Bob Corbett, Gerald Ridenour, Bill Gray, Clifford Bain, Duane Hickox, and Jim Slattery. EMPORIA HIGH "B” SQUAD lop row Sheridan, O'.Mara. English. Heckathorn, Brooks, Cravens, Foncannon, Walker, Barber Second row—Coach Smith, Davidson, Carson, Lambert. Endly, Osborn, Hancock, Arndt, Lasscy, Pcndcr-graft. Young, George A. Lodlc (coach) I Inrd row Maxwell, Rice, Hewitt, Evans, Mcllvain, Mouse, Corbett, Baird. Ridenour, St. Clair, Hanna Bottom row—Macey, Gray, Bain, Hickox, Slattery. Wei rick, Bixlcr (waterboy) Pane 62 1936 e'Scho“A” Basketball With only three lettermen returning from last year. Coach Smith turned out another championship team for which he is noted. After making new records, some good and some bad, the the season by McPherson, which is a new low for the Red and Black; Newton scoring forty-four points against the Emporians on the Newton court, which makes a high mark for the opposing teams; and we took two defeats from Lawrence. The Smithmen also made some new marks in their favor: scoring forty-four points against Highland Park in the regional tournament; turning back THE "A"SQUAD Years on Age Weight Height Position and Class Squad Baird, Jack IS 140 S-7 Guard, Jr. II 2 Beattie, Junior 18 ISO S-9 Forward, Jr. II 1 Brooks, Otis 17 180 6-2 Center, Sr. II 2 Conroy, Donald 17 169 5-10 Forward, Sr. II 3 Garcia, Preston 17 14S S-2 Forward, Jr. II 2 Griffith, Fred 17 16 S 6 Guard, Jr. II 2 Henderson, Melvin 17 149 5-11 Forward, Sr. II 3 Nash, Leonard 17 142 5-9 Guard, Sr. II 2 Osborn, Lee 1' 16S 5-11 Guard, Sr. II 2 Snow, Jack 17 160 6-1 Center, Jr. II 2 Taylor, Robert 17 160 5-9 Vi Guard, Sr. II 3 Watson, Deane 16 170 6-1 Guard, Sr. II 3 Spartans came through the conference schedule the highly favored State Champions, Chanute; in second place, trailing the Lawrence Lions. and also retaining the old record of claiming a Some of the records that were established were: victory over Topeka on the Spartan court. In being held to nine points in the initial game of the regional tournament that was held in Osage Top row—Coach Alfred D. i'mith, Baird, Griffith. Brook . Snow, 0 born, Taylor Lower row—Trainer Maxwell, Henderson, Beatty, Titwn, Conroy, Nash, Robinson Smporia SKigh School Pstie 6)City, the Spartans conquered three Topeka schools, the last being the old rivals, the Topeka Trojans, to win the tournament. After taking two defeats at the hands of Newton, the Spartans came back to play the Railroaders, what was considered by many authorities, the best game of the State Tournament. After taking into consideration all of these conditions the Spartans had a fairly good season. The following arc the scores of this season: 9 Iola 29 Newton 44; Emporia 23 Manhattan 27 Ottawa 22 Parsons 35; Emporia 28 Topeka 25; Emporia 40 “B” Basketball I'or the fourth straight year, Mr. Bloxom’s "15” team has won the conference championship. This is the first year that the junior Spartans have sustained a conference defeat and the one this year came at Ottawa when the F.mporians were downed 20 to 17. The scores for this year were as follows: 16 Newton 20 Manhattan 19; Emporia 30 Ottawa 17 38 29 Wichita North 20; Emporia 19 Eureka 10; Emporia 29 Manhattan 23; Emporia 37 Ottawa 29 19 21 Lawrence 25; Emporia 47 Eureka .14; Emporia .27 Lawrence ............33; Emporia 20 Coffcyvillc 13; Emporia 24 Wichita North . 24; Emporia 17 Eureka 32; Emporia 3 5 Manhattan 16; Emporia 31 Ottawa 16; Emporia 29 Newton 34; Emporia 20 (Conti nueJ on PdRr tO) Top row—Cojeh Wood Bloxom. Deputy, Wilson, Anderson, Wagner, Maxwell, Garcia Lower row—Donnellan, Denton, Watson, Miller Psrc 64 he 1936 He-SchoTRACK Even though the Spartans lost fourteen boys either from graduation or ineligibility, Coach Smith has molded a fair team from the remaining material and the large group of Sophomores who reported for the track team. Although up to the time that this article was written the Spartans had won only one meet, their annual Invitational Meet, they placed a first in the K. U. Relays when Mercier Maxwell won his heat of the half-mile run. Earlier in the season the Spartan trackmen were defeated in the interclass meet by Chase County Community High School but in the Invitational meet the Emporia team nosed out the Chase County boys by the small margin of one point, the score being 44 to 43. In the dual meet with Topeka the Trojans proved to be superior and easily defeated the Emporians. Next came the Regional and K. U. meets and the Red and Black were well up on the list in each one. On May 2 the Ottawa Cyclones won their first athletic championship by piling up a total or 56 points to win the conference track and field meet here on K. S. T. C. field. The Spartans did well in the meet and placed second with 36 2 points, Manhattan was third with 3 5 points, Topeka fourth, and Lawrence fifth. Emporia winners hold two new conference records but the former records were also held by former Spartans. Mercier Maxwell hung up a new record of 2 minutes and 5 seconds in the half-mile run, which was formerly held by John Zimmerman at 2:06.7 minutes, and Robert Taylor lowered the time for the 100-yard dash to 10.2 seconds. This record was 10.4 seconds and held by George Kowalski. This meet resulted in seven new records for the conference meets. The following Friday found the boys of the cindcrpath at Eureka for the regional meet, which was held in a driving rain. This meet was held to qualify boys for the state meet. The following Spartans were eligible for the state meet: Glenn Ensmingcr in the shot put, Mercier Maxwell in the half-mile, and Robert Taylor in the 100-yard dash. The Emporians also qualified two relay teams, the half-mile relay and the medley relay. The half-mile relay team was composed of Robert Belting, Braden Koellcr, Bennie Denton, and Robert Taylor. The medley relay team consisted of Robert Taylor, Bennie Denton, Quentin Don-nellan, and Robert Rcsch. In the latter part of the season t e track team elected Robert Resch and Mercier Maxwell cocaptains of the team. Back row—Ensminger. Hickox, Maxwell, Belting. Retch, Koellcr, A. Smith, Donnellan, Denton. Taylor Middle row—Loomis, Bugbee. Ridencur, Mason, Pendcrgraft, Mcllvain, Mathews, Coach Smith Front row—Stutsman, Gibson, Roth, Maxey, Arnold, Axe, Holmes, Rindom Smporia Kigh School Page 65G. A. A. Dorothy McCauley G r j' Sftortt Girls in E. H. S. express their interest in athletics by joining the G. A. A. Our school is a member of the Kansas Girls’ Athletic Association with headquarters in Topeka. The only opportunity a girl has of earning a letter is by taking active part in this organization. It is possible to receive three awards, the first being a red chenille "E.” This is obtained after having received 600 points. I:or 400 additional points a yellow and brown chenille "K” is received, and for 400 more points, making a total of 1400, the highest award, a small gold pin in the form of a "K” is given. Points are earned for unorganized activities such as tennis, horseback riding, swimming, skating, walking, etc. Points are also given for organized activities carried on after school, such as volleyball and basketball. Other requirements are average grades, living up to certain health rules and passing a posture test. The purpose of this organization is to stimulate interest in athletics, encourage good sportsmanship at all times, develop leadership, and to provide recreational activities. Meetings arc held monthly with interesting programs. This year instead of giving the programs individually, the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes are represented by one girl as chairman of that class. They are as follows: Senior class, Mary Ann Cunningham; Junior class, Florence Foster; and Sophomore class, Margaret Yea rout. Officers for this year are: President, Mar- garet Barber; Secretary, Lcnorc Fletcher; Treas- urer; Mary Jane Kowalski; Sports Manager, Alohah Kraus; Scrgeant-at-Arms, Virginia Sumner. This year an "All Star” Volleyball Team was selected. After the volleyball tournament, twenty-four of the outstanding players were chosen, and an exhibition game was played. The team was comprised of the following: Nellie June Beals, Lorita Robinson, Betty Ann Kowalski, Betty Smith, Delia White, Mary Jane Kowalski, Ellen Kyle, Mildred Mauk, I.ova Price, Vivian Morlcy, Christine Parks, Leona Butler, Aloha Kraus, Imogcnc Haffncr, Elizabeth Anderson, Margaret Corcv, Mary Ann Cunningham, Opal Forbcck, Betty McKinley, Lupc Ramirez, Maxine Harris, Elcanora Carson, Mary Louise Louis, and Elizabeth Forcsman. Two honor teams were also chosen after the basketball tournament, and an exhibition game was played. The teams consisted of the following girls: Nellie June Beals, Clara Stout, Elizabeth Forcsman, Lupc Ramirez, Pearl Colburn, Opal Forbcck, Peggy Herzog, Imogcnc Haffncr, Ida Carolyn Axe, Elcanora Carson, Lorita Robinson, Betty Ann Kowalski, Ellen Kyle, and Rputh Yeomans. Each year the G. A. A. sponsors a posture contest. Five girls having the best posture, as judged by a committee, were selected. They were: Vivian Morlcy, Dorothy Edds, Imogcnc Newcomer, Ellen Kyle, and Jessie Kerns. The members of the G. A. A. then voted and Dorothy F’dds was named the winner. Vivian Morlcy was the runner-up. The following girls received awards: K Pin: Dorothy Dody, Aloha Kraus, Lorita Robinson, Laura Rigdon, and Mary Ann Cunningham. K Letter: Ncdra Jones, Ellen Kyle, Betty Smith, and Opal Forbcck. E Letter: Nellie June Beals, Elaine Dobson, Opal Forbcck, and Lcnorc Fltchcr. The G. A. A. roll call could not be complete without mentioning Miss Dorothy McCauley, sponsor of the club. She has given the organization much aid and the G. A. A. is grateful to her. 66 he 1936 Re'SchoSmporia (5H!igh School !•—President of O. A. A.: 6—Dorothy Edds. posture contest winner; 8—Vivian Morley. 11—Iinogene Newcomer. 12—Jessie Kerns. 15—Ellen Kyle, posture candidates: 2—Cunningham. Kraus. Robinson: 3—"K" Girls; 4—Girls; 5—Secretary. Sergeant-at-Arms; 7—Riding Club; 9—Sports Manager. Treasurer; 10— Basketball Champs; 13—Volleyball Champs; 14— Tumbling Team. Page 67Although Life is the last section on the Roll Call, it is nevertheless an important one. This is one among many of lint-Hi’s interesting sidelights. In fact it might be termed the most interesting of all because of the number of students who are ini dvcd in it. The jobs are as varied as they are numerous. A few students work during the after-school hours and in the evenings while others hold positions (tier tlw week-ends. These occupations are important because they are significant of the students’ outside interests. They are not only important financially but also for the experience derived from them. On the opposite page, a few outstanding students demonstrate their ability to fill their positions.• Calendar . September 9—School opens with a new teacher and superintendent. Mr. Stout not only has to worry about school affairs hut also has matrimonial problems to look after. 12—Mr. Smith, with the help of several students, canvasses the Junior and Senior High Schools for Activity Tickets. 17—G. R. makes plans for Rig and Little Sister Party. 26—First football game with Guthrie, Oklahoma, but the less said about it the better. 28—Girl Reserve Setting Up Conference is held at the Y. W. C. A. ALBERT CORNWELL The Photographer . October 4—Play our first out of town game at Burlington. We win 25-0. 7-8-9—The G. R. and Hi-Y bring to E. H. S. Dr. James Chubb, one of Kansas’ most well known speakers on young people’s problems. FOR . .. Ice, Coal, or Distilled Water Phone 122 Ccolerator, the air-conditioned Ice Refrigeration 12—Emporia Spartans play Ottawa, their long standing rival. Emporia wins by a score of 21-0. EMPORIA ICE COLD STORAGE CO. McCarthy hardware co. Sporting Goods of All Kinds EMPORIA LUMBER COAL CO. Johns-Manville Insulation Curtis Mill Work Devoe Paints Emporia, Kan. Phone 67 Page 70 he 1936Enjoy Life at the COLLEGE OF EMPORIA A Liberal Arts College FULLY ACCREDITED A PRACTICAL COLLEGE The College of Emporia offers, besides basic and cultural courses, subjects of vocational value, including Teaching, Music, Business Administration, Journalism, Nursing, Home Economics, and pre-professional training for Medicine, Dentistry, Law, Pharmacy and Engineering. For Further Information Write THE COLLEGE OF EMPORIA THE HOME OF THE FIGHTING FRESBYTERIANS Smporia $€igh School P gf 71•3—G. R. sponsors a magazine sale contest. Seniors against Juniors, Juniors against Sophomores, and Sophomores against Seniors. 15—Hi-Y Clubs of Junior and Senior High Schools sponsor an electrical entertainment given by Glenn L. Morris. 14—Delegates of the Sophomore and Junior-Senior Hi-Y Clubs go with Mr. Stout to the district conference at Walton. 18—The first all-school party is held in the Junior High School gym. 21— Report cards come out for the first six weeks and many a vow and promise is made. 22— The Re-Echo staff has its first meeting after school in the Echo room. 2 5—There are a few happy people left, one hundred and eleven make the honor roll. 23— Steve Fletcher, Deane Watson, Charles Sheridan, and lk b Resch elected officers for the Senior Class. 24—First Girl Reserve Dinner is held at Y. W. C. A. The theme, "Stars,” was carried out in the directions. 29—The Spartans defeat the Blues at Manhattan in last minute of play, 13-7. . November 1—Lose a hard fought game at Topeka. About 22 5 go from Emporia. Teachers go to teachers’ meeting and we are excused. 4— Men start working on steam pipe between Junior and Senior High building. 5— The boys’ Hygiene Classes push back their boks and have an interesting period. Rob Lynn, a former graduate of E. H. S., traveling for the New Mexico and Arizona State High School Athletic Association demonstrated how hitch-kicking is done. Phone 809 Derby Products Compliments of PENNINGTON OIL COMPANY Home Owned 24 Hour Service YOUNG MEN’S CLOTHES Our Specialty "Styles cf Tcc’ay with a Tcuch of Tomoitcw Underwood, Remington, L. C. Smith, and Corona Typewriters—Rentals—Exchanges—Sales ECKDALL McCARTY P ge 72 c he 1936•King and Queen Em-Hi crowned her King and Queen this year on St. Valentine’s night. It was on the occasion of the game with Ottawa and excitement was running high. At the end of the "B” game Lee Powell, master of ceremonies, stepped to the microphone and introduced Loretta Diggs, Editor of the Re-Echo. The doors were thrown open and the King and Queen, with their attendants, walked toward the throne. The crowd cheered and the band played the school song as Clifford Robinson and Ida Louise Henning were seated on the throne. Their attendants, runner-ups in the popularity contest were: Mary Jane McCoy, Laura May Lunsford, Margaret Barber, Imogene Kindred, Newton Wilson, Deane Watson, Merton Wisler, and Steve Fletcher. Then, Loretta Diggs ascended the throne and crowned the royal couple who took their bows. Two pupils from the Thomas School of Dancing furnished entertainment and Albert Cornwell snapped the picture. The popularity contest was sponsored by the Re-Echo, Em-Hi yearbook. Each person who bought a book was entitled to vote for the king and queen. School Books and Supplies for the Grades, Junior and Senior High Greeting Cards for All Occasions SAMUEL’S BOOK STORE Phone 59 526 Com’l Smlwria C Kigh School Psgf 7}The Citizens National Bank CAPITAL and SURPLUS $300,000.00 EMPORIA’S OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK LOANS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS CHECKING ACCOUNTS TIME CERTIFICATES SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT TRUST DEPARTMENT FOREIGN EXCHANGE Page 74 he 1936 T 'Sc ioSPARTAN JIG-SAW Compliments of Emporia’s Smartest LADIES’ READY-TO WEAR SHOP 61.3 Commercial Phone 1549 Emporia EKigh School P gt7 fW. W. VIRTUE Dry Goods Co., Inc Your Store CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS COOK’S BARBER and BEAUTY SHOP Shining Stand in Connection EMPORIA SPORT SHOP 705 Commercial HEADQUARTERS FOR ATHLETIC GOODS 5—Dr. Davis, recent missionary to Mexico, speaks to G. R.-Hi-Y cabinet members at a luncheon at the Y. M. C. A. Dr. Davis speaks on World Fellowship. 7—The history students are glad to leave their sixth hour classes to go to the Junior High School to hear Walter E. Meyer, editor of the "Weekly News Review.” 7— Wilford Rieglc, ex-service man, talks in chapel on Armistice Day. 8— It is not only a thrill to know that we beat Lawrence and will tic for first place but it is also a picnic to sec Mr. Parker turn a cartwheel. Score is 13-6. 11—School dismisses for the Armistice Day Parade and afternoon program. Many go to the barbecue. 13—Miss Hancock’s Foods III class has a buffet luncheon at noon. A delicious menu was chosen by the class. Two girls from the class are chosen to be host and hostess. The World Moves and So Does Bailey WE SEND OUR COMPLIMENTS TO THE CLASS OF 1936 THE BAILEY TRANSFER CO. BROGAN’S PERFECT BAKERY McKEE-FLEMING LUMBER CO. LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL Fifth and Congress 100% Home Owned Phone 73 Compliments of WARREN MORTGAGE COMPANY Emporia. Kansas c he 1936 l 'SchoLEATHERBERRY’S Rexall Drug Stores Parker and Shaeffer’s Fountain Pens CARA NOME TOILETRIES Head to Foot Outfitters Bruckner’s Emporia’s Style and Quality Center STUDENTS OF ECONOMY Know IT PAYS TO SHOP AT 14—The G. R. speaker is Mr. Oscar Peterson from the Teachers College Astronomy Department. The Hi-Y listened to Rudy Downs. He talks on "Building Up a Friendship.” 14—The regular G. A. A. meeting is held. Mary Ann Cunningham has charge of the program. A girls’ bowling club is organized. Better be careful what we say to these bowlers. 16—Junior High Hi-Y Conference is held today. Dr. Chubb the speaker. Dear old E. H. S. Spartans lose a muddy, hard-fought game Saturday on the C. of E. field. 30—Another day of blessed vacation. The town is full of window shoppers and even a few arc buying. . December 1— Teachers and those lucky enough to be out of town start rolling in again. 2— The Seniors held in suspense today while the ring committee pored over the designs handed in. Paul Steg is the lucky man. 3— Girls’ gym class has now decided to steal the game from the boys. They choose basketball teams. Won’t be a chance for the boys now! 5— In chapel today we arc entertained by the alumni of dear old E. H. S.; singers, stringers, trumpeters and what have you. 6— Just another school day, but everybody is happy, because it’s the last this week. 7— More and more window' shoppers. More and more people buying. It must be the fault of Santa Claus. 9—Not only do we get out of school, but w'c sec Santa Claus and Nursery Rhymes, in person, and part of a circus. Even better than that all the dignified Seniors and others arc seen w'ith a mouthful of lollypops, stick and all. 10—The Christmas season has really arrived. There is a faculty club Christmas Dinner. Santa’s Amateur Hour is staged. Smporia SKigh School Psgf 77G-I-M-P FIRST AID SAFE FOR HOME USES COUGHS from COLDS SORE THROAT CUTS, WOUNDS BRUISES, BURNS IT PENETRATES! RUDY DOWNS Thirty-six steps from Commercial SHOES 12 East Sixth Avenue KUALITY KUP COFFEE 11— Wc ought to have some good salesmen around. It seems that some have already started practicing. Wc have them selling everything from safety pins to rubber tires. 12— G. R. and Hi-Y members have their meeting today. The G. R. has a Christmas play. Hi-Y has Wilford Ricglc as speaker. 13— An unlucky day, Friday the 13th Just when all the G. R.’s come for conference the Hi-Y’s leave for a conference. It is strange to sec so many boys around a church. Miracles do happen. 14— The G. R. Conference starts again at 8:30 and ends with a Cosmopolitan Banquet. Many countries arc represented. Wc have a Scotch Bag-pipe player. Prof. David MacFarlanc for the speaker. 1 5—The last meeting of the G. R. Conference is held at Kenyon Hall at C. of E. In the late afternoon the Hi-Y boys begin to get back in town. 16— The annual football dinner was held at the Mit-Way Hotel Grill Room. It was a formal affair too. They had turkey with all the trimmings. 17— The Junior-Senior Hi-Y sponsored a 3-day scries of meetings for the early birds. The meetings began at 7:45. 18— Christmas Assembly is held. Rev. Choguill spoke on the Christmas Story. Girls’ Glee Club sings several carols and other selections. COMPLIMENTS OK HAROLD R. SUTTON Hardware Sport Goods Wallpaper Phone 105 Cutlery Radios Paint P'gr 71 he 1936 T e-SchoFox Midwest Theatres are Representatives of the Finest in Entertainment, Excellence of program and service STRAND The Green Lantern CAFE GRILL Sends congratulations to all the members of the Class of 1936 HARRY C. HILL Fountain Service Toasted Sandwiches BARR-KUHLMANN CO. Printers, Office Outfitters, Stationers, Royal Typewriters 24 West Sixth Phone 344 EMPORIA, KANSAS •8—The first basketball game of the season. Em-Hi Spartans go to McPherson to trim them, but something happened. We still do not know what it was. The "IV team won anyhow. 20— Last day of school until January 2, 1936. Sounds funny, doesn’t it? Spartans played Iola and licked them. Was a swell game, I tell you. 21— Everybody sleeps late with the happy thought of how many more days they can sleep late. Everybody is doing last-minute Christmas shopping. 23— More Christmas shopping and late sleeping. 24— ’Twas the day before Christmas and everybody’s got spells of wanting to be alone. 25— The swcllest day of the year. Everybody eats until they arc sick, then the doctors are prosperous. 26— It’s quiet in the old town tonight. Nobody seems to be able to take it. 28— Some of the night owls might have seen the first snow-, but I didn’t know it until the next morning. 29— Ice skating and sled riding seem to be the chief outdoor sports. 31—Some people made New’ Year’s resolutions today. Others did not bother because they knew they would break them the first time they could. The Theo. Poehler Mercantile Co. Founded 1867 Incorporated 1889 Lawrence, Kan. Topeka, Kan. Emporia, Kan. McPherson, Kan. Poehler King is the brand to go buy Make Poehler King your buy-word Poehler King (Fancy) Sunburst (Extra Standard) Smporia ‘ffligh School Pdge 79W. I. MARSH R. D. MARSH EMPORIA PLUMBING HEATING CO. Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating Authorized General Electric Home Appliances Phone 223 712 Corn ! Let’s meet at the Emporia Creamery and get one of those big 5c Cones EMPORIA CREAMERY CO. 212 Corn ! 1128 Com'l Watches Clocks H. A. TIBBALS JEWELER For Emi oria Since 1904 Diamonds Silverware Compliments of MONTGOMERY W4RD co. Compliments of THE EMPORIA TELEPHONE CO. CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE THE DAVIS-CHILD MOTOR COMPANY 628 Merchant “A” Basketball (Continued from Pa e 6 ) Topeka ... 16; Emporia 14 Lawrence 21; Emporia ... 18 Eureka 22; Emporia 41 Chanutc 20; Emporia 37 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Topeka Catholics 25: Emporia 2 5 I light and Park (Topeka) 18; Emporia 44 Topeka ..... 26; Emporia 33 STATE TOURNAMENT Marysville 29; Emporia 40 Newton 33; Emporia 30 Dramatics (Continued from Puge 42) Faith Goodwin, Wildona Bailey, Leonard Shaw, Tom Tholcn, David French, Jane Ley Hcgc, Rob Roy Buck, John Burton. Nellie Marie Coe, Pearl Click, Edward Wood, Bill Davidson, Barbara Harper, Louise Sprague, Bill Bixler, Eugene Widick, Stella Williams, and La Mar Sprague. PsKe so he 1936 T g'SchoThe Palace Fifth at Com’l St. Men’s Boys’ Outfitters Society Brand Clothes Arrow Shirts Crosby Square Shoes Dobbs Hats Interwoven Socks NEW PROCESS LAUNDRY Dry Cleaning Rug Cleaning Hat Cleaning 421 Merchant Phone 127 ROWLAND PRINTING COMPANY The TOPIC CAFE Sends Congratulations to the Seniors Pagedas Bros and Pedaris Bros., Props. Open Day and Night Broadview Barber Shop M. J. Steckel, Prop. First Class Barber Service EMPORIA, KANSAS F. A. Loomis Studio Portrait Photographer 524 Vt Com’l Pehane 280 . January 1— Again it snows and sleds and ice skates arc quite common sights. 2— School takes up again and there arc yawns in the classroom. 3— People seem a little brighter today. They couldn’t take it yesterday. Tonight we met Manhattan and gave them something to remember us by. 5—Mr. Lowthcr, who had been our superintendent for almost thirty-nine years, passed away this morning at 4 o’clock. 9—G. R. and Hi-Y met at the usual time. 10— Spartans tramp on the Ottawa Cyclones 22-17. It was a real thriller. 11— Was a sad night for Em-Hi Spartans when they met Parsons. It finally ended 3 5-28. 13—A relief to many of us, when the final list comes out and we find our names among those missing. 15— Twenty-eight lucky souls were absent from school today. That’s what you can do if you ever get to be a Senior 2. 16— At 3 o’clock, on the payment of a dime, we were excused to go to the "Liquid Air” program given by Elliott James. One of the many mystifying things was a tea kettle with liquid air, boiling on a cake of ice. 16— Chapel today. Tappers, singers and both entertained us. Some not in school yet and others in Junior High. This was under the direction of Pauline Bclficld, a former E. H. S. student. 17— Spartans made the Topeka Trojans look like a bunch of amateurs. It was really an exciting game—40-25. 20— Last day of school for the majority of the gang. Everyone happy. 21— A few poor souls had to continue the daily grind for finals. Others got to snore an extra hour or two. 22— Grade Cards Today! Either we did or we didn’t. No half way marks this time. Smporia SKigh School Page SI22— Despite the cold weather, Formals and Evening Wraps were very popular. Twas the Senior Banquet. Comes once in a lifetime you know (unless you flunk). 23— A few were in classes this morning. Most of us were in the corridor waiting for an interview. 24— Basketball game at Lawrence. Kinda sad too. Probably means the championship for them. In other words, they beat us. 2 5—lee skating on the Teachers College lake. Not too many calamities. 27—Old E. H. S. has about settled down to the new routine. 30— The Men’s Glee Club from the College of Emporia, under the direction of Mr. Tompkins, sang several numbers in Chapel today. 31— Spartans won easily from Coffeyville. It was 15-2 at the end of the half. The "Golden Tornadoes” went home kinda out of sorts. The final score was 24-13. . February 1— Spartans’ luck changed tonight. Trailed along behind Wichita North 24-17. 2— Several members of the faculty traveled to Wichita to attend the Annual Council of Administration Convention. 4— A party for the Little Sisters was held Tuesday in the gym. The program was arranged by the social chairman, Sarah Margaret Morris. 5— Miss McCauley’s gym classes have been busy learning to step. They arc learning to tap. They have learned a full routine. 6— Regular meetings of the G. R. and Hi-Y today. •7—At 3 o’clock most of the classes were deserted. All those who had tickets to "Sky High,” a musical comedy given at Junior High, were excused. We Assume All Responsibility ROBERTS-BLUE r gf 2 efthe 1936 'Re-Scho 7—Em-Hi Spartans went to Manhattan today to lick them. They did it too. Just 31-16. I guess we’re not so bad. 12—Regular Chapel today. We had as a guest speaker Rev. J. S. Bunch from Howard. He spoke on the life of Lincoln. 14—The Spartans walloped the Ottawa Cyclones in an important conference game. 14—The big event took place between the 20— Several E. H. S. girls arc among the Emporia girls modeling at the fashion show held at the Broadview. 21— Even though there was a lot of backing at the Topeka game, it seemingly wasn’t enough. They beat us 14-16. 26—"Little Women” was presented as the Dramatics benefit play in the Junior High auditorium. Those in the cast were ideally suited for their parts. It was a huge success. "A” and "B” games with Ottawa, 26—Musical Chapel. Eloyd Denton from the crowning of the King and Queen. K. S. T. C., played a violin solo. The It was Wee and Cliff. A cute couple. Troubadours from C. of E. sang sev- I’d say. eral numbers. "The Hungry Five,” 1S—Rather sad, but I guess we can’t always also from C. of E., sang several German tunes. win. Especially when it’s Newton. They were too much for us—34-20. 28—School was over at 3 o’clock for those 19—Many E. H. S. boys attended the all-Emporia father-son dinner that was who had tickets to the play, "Abraham Lincoln.” Most of us went too. held in the Y. M. C. A. Prof. David 28—Still the Lawrence Lions arc undefeated. Macl'arlanc was the featured speaker. We must be losing our grip. They He also played his bagpipes. beat us 18-20. THE EMPORIA GAZETTE Piinters Publishers COMMERCIAL PRINTING EMPORIA KANSAS Printers of the C. of E. Alla Rah. the K. S. T. C. Sunflower and the Emporia Hy»h School Re-Echo Smporia SHigh School Page 8) . March 1— The Senior High School musicians played at a Community Vesper Services given by the Women’s City Club Chorus in the auditorium of the Junior High School. 2— Guess there’s no danger in school not opening next fall. The school heads and teachers were re-hired. A Youthful Store Where young fashions prevail—for the smart dresser— Garments, Millinery, Lingerie, Accessories, Piece Goods JAS.A.POOLE DCOMPANYS The Schriver Printing Co. The Verve Advertising Service FINE PRINTING MAIL ADVERTISING 23 West Fifth Ave. Phone 760 3—The Em-Hi Spartans romped on the Eureka High team, 41-22. 7—A joint meeting of G. R. and Hi-Y was held at the regular time. A two-reel film was shown on safety. 7—There was a parade on safety today at 4 o’clock. 7—The Spartans crushed the state champions, the Comets, under a 37-20 score. Were we surprised? We always knew we were good, but not that good. 9—Lillian Rock was chosen as candidate from E. H. S. for a Good Citizenship Pilgrimage. 12—The secret was revealed. National Honor Society Chapel today. Now we know why we saw some weak-kneed students. I would be, too, if I had been in their place. 12— Spartans defeated the Topeka Catholics in the first round of the regional tournament at Osage City. 13— An All-School Party tonight. It was in the Junior High School gym. The G. A. A. acted as hostess. 14— E. H. S. Spartans won in the regional tournament. Now we go to Topeka. Sure! We Teach Business—And Get Results It’s Not a Sideline RAINBOl bread 7 SHEELEY BAKING COMPANY THE SMITH LUMBER COMPANY Corner Sixth and Constitution Lumber, Building Material and Coal Clean Coal Good Lumber A. H. Smith. Manager Phone 39 P gt 4 c he 1936 ’rKg'Scho17—The monthly G. R. Dinner was held at the Y. W. C. A. The St. Patrick’s Day idea was carried out. 19—Spartans defeated Marysville in the first round of the state tournament held at Topeka. 19—Regular meeting of G. R. and Hi-Y. G. R. had Major Snow and her amateurs. Courtesy of THE MIT-WAY Hotel and Cafe R. E. Dabbs, Prop. •Om IMUM - » J' ' MEN'S WOMEN’S READY-TO-WEAR Carlisle Shoe M dns Store 713 Commercial St. 20— We had hard luck today. Lost to Newton in tournament. 21— Newton won state championship tonight. Congratulations. 22— Boy, what a wind. One of those whirlwind affairs. It goes round and round. 23— A genuine Kansas dust storm. Got a lot colder. An overcoat would be comfortable. 2 5—Chapel today. Had a play. Quite good. 27—Out of school at 3 o’clock for a track meet with Chase County. We lost. 30— Winter has returned. More overcoats taken out of the moth balls. 31— The G. R. had a Father-Daughter dinner at the Grace Methodist Church. . April 2—Both G. R. and Hi-Y had the election of officers. 2—Honor Society Dinner at the Mit-Way. They even had a turkey dinner. That’s what you get for being smart. 4—Went to Topeka for the track meet. Although the track boys fought hard, they lost by a few points. 7—E. H. S. track men participated in track meet held at K. S. T. C. We did quite well. If it s New, It’s Here LOWER PRICES. j V THl HfAPTOT CM PCM I A I 623 Commercial St" WOMEN’S WEAR If it’s Here, It’s Good PHOTOGRAPHS— Of the better kind at reasonable prices. Children and color work Our Specialty GRANADA STUDIO Phone 705 D. D. DEGLER, Prop. Smporia Stfigh School PsgetS8— Regular Assembly. Music contest numbers. If they do as well at the contest as they did here, they ought to go places. 9— Last day of school this week. 10—Seemed funny to get to sleep late today. That’s what vacation will do for you. 12— Easter! Everybody has new clothes. It's too bad Easter comes only once a year. 13— Twelve Hi-Y boys with three sponsors attended a conference in Peabody. 14— Annual Basketball Banquet tonight at the Mit-Way. You really get swell cats. There were so many pretty clothes there, it might have been a fashion show. 15— Music Contest Chapel again today. Really, we have talent floating around. 16— Spartans didn’t do so well at the track meet held in Eureka. Luck to them. 17— Bud Anderson’s Circus tonight. Won’t be hard to guess where most everybody will be about 8 o’clock. • Steve F.: Why do you always carry your books home? Lcnore F.: Act of kindness. They can’t walk. Imogenc K.: Why do girls always smile at me? Bill Smith: Maybe they arc too polite to laugh out loud. Mr. Stout: Analyzing is the breaking up of substances. Jim Walker: I just squeezed a test tube too tight and analyzed it. Mccedcs K.: All extremely bright men arc conceited anyway. Walt Me.: Oh, I don’t know, I’m not. Merton W.: Name the four seasons. Sam Cravens: "Pepper, Salt, Vinegar, and Mustard. SheMutkish - I2222Z!ZEZZE7' Congratulations, Seniors J. C. Dumm Furniture Co. Sixth and Merchant. Tel. 485 IRELAND SHOE SHOP Roberts Leather Goods LUGGAGE and SHOE REBUILDERS “Gifts of Leather" 414 Commexcial Phone C38 Elmore-Hurt Company STOCKS BONDS Dealer or Commission Basis 424 Com’l St. Phones 566 and L. D. 9 Emporia A. T. T. Teletype 62 F. W. WOOLWORTH Headquarters for School Supplies 5c, 10c and 15c Store 609 Commercial Diamonds Watches Jewelry A. H. THISTLETHWAITE The Certified Watchmaker Has Introduced THE TIME MICROMETER Have Your Watch Regulated Free 712 Com'l Phone 322 Kretsinger—Insurance Fire, Automobile, Accident Over Emporia State Bank Phone 306 p v u c he 1936 Re-EchoAutographs Emporia EKigh SchoolAutographs Page 88 he 1936 ‘rRg'£cho

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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, 1934 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, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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