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

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 86


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

Page 6, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1938 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1938 volume:

WMMWQWM J0faW f4'qw 5pY"jfffMXfff, Pbl E 7 Www 1 M13 5 WEEE EMI E K ik 'hdbthS ' C1 HhSh1f FOREWORD + y T tbe begimiing of tlois year, it was derirtczl by the aalmi11ist1'ati0n tbat tbe Re-Ecbo sbould be iueluflecl on tbe student activity ticket, tbus makjng tbe annual available to a greater member of stuilents at less cost. Wfitb more of our E. H, S. stmteuts' receivilfg a copy of the book, it became our responsibility to do all witbin our power to make tlais tbe SfZldC1lf,S book, aint :to our utmost to see tbat every i1zztiz'ia'ual, or- ganization, and activity was i11cl1iilefti11 tba Re-Efbo. Tbinking of tbis, we bave compiled tbis book, realizing that you, as tbe stuftent bocty eitber con- demn or cbeer our experiment. For tba' past several montbs, tbe Re-Ecbo staff bas workerl making tbis Re-Ecbo ana' we now lJ1'L'SL'I1f it to you. DORIS SHARP, Editor. GLENN FREEBURNE, Business Manager. Senior High School The Garfield Bell V l . Garfield Bell and Emporia High School ++ C HE Garfield building was built in 1880. It was located in the block in which our present Senior High building was later constructed. It was an eight-room building of brick construc- tion and had a large tower with a bell on it. The original faculty consisted of six teachers and the student body of approximately 125 people. The first graduating classes contained from ten to twelve students, most of whom were girls. At first it offered o11ly a three- year course, but later, when the State University standardized Kansas High schools, Emporia was modeled after the University standards, the faculty was enlarged and a four-year course offered. At the time of this enlargement the Garfield building also housed Grades 6, 7, and 8. In 1912 the people of Emporia noted bonds for the present Senior High building. Its construction began April 2 of that year and was completed in two years. The students of the old Garfield building promptly moved into their new quarters-which were to them a dreani that was realized at last. A formal opening was held for the public May 3, 1914. The alumni and students rescued the bell that had hung in the old Garfield building and made it into the monun1ent that now stands on the southwest corner of our campus. In matzing this monument they used materials taken from the Garfield building. At this time the high school course was divided into Iunior and Senior High schools. It was necessary to divide the day-the Senior High classes met in the mornings and the Iunior High in the after- noon. This plan was continued until the co1npletion of the present junior High building in 1925. The new structure was built 102 feet by 175 feet, three stories high and a full basement. It is of classic architecture and the front entrance has two Ionic columns of Bedford stone. The structure of the basement is of Carthage stone, Tliamond and Vitrified hriek backed 11p with Buffalo pacing. The floors of the building are of mosaic tile. It is well equipped, hazing forty rooms, gymnasium and an auditorium with a seating capacity of 900. It is easily seen that the Emporia High School has taken great strides in the past and it will continue to do so in the future. A 'X 4 S -af - '. 'K ka. 1 . R , N5 ,, - X x L Iva, ' 1 4 4. 5 , , 6? y :A Q fx ' pi -.gn - gn X11 'fb Q r 3-7' wi "" C 7, I 's I A" Hfdg M I V, gn, , ,, Superintendent Richards R. W. M. RICHARDS, fha' S1l17C'1'il'1fC'l7l!C'l'lf of Emporia Cify Schools, is a native of Kansas. He was graduated from the Kansas Sfafc Teachers College of Emporia with a Bachelofs Degrec. He frank his Masfc'1"s Degree? from Kansas Uaiversizfy ami has sfufiiczi af flu, Urzizfwsify of Chicago ami af Ohio Sfafr' U11iw1'sify. 111 colicgr br was a 111r111i2c'1' of Pi Kappa Dalia, Kappa Daifa Pi, Piai Delia Kappa b0z1o1'a1'y f1'alc'1'1zi1'ies. Mr. Rirbarris came fo our schools in 193 5. Miss HELEN FELTON Sr'm'cfary fo Mr. Richards f6J Principal Rice E. Brown RINCIPAL RICE BROWN 1'Cl'C'll'L'IIl his Bachelor of Arix Dcfgrvcf from fbe College of E111 Lboria and his Maxferk Dcgrec from fha Ufziwrxify of Kansas. Mr. Brown is a nzcmber of fha Aflwna Honor Socivfy, Collage of Emporia, and ilu' Plzi Dflfn Kappa Frafcrn- Hy, Uzzilwxily of Kansas, boflr of 'zL'l1if'l1 arc honorary frafcrniiizfs. He is also a n1f'nzf11'r of fbrf Bvfa Zvfa Clnzjzfrr of Pb! Mn Alpha Music Fraternify, Collvgv of Emporia, and for a nrzznlvvr of years be has bam a 1ne1nber of fbi, Kansas School Maxiers' Club. Miss CATHERINE JONES Sccrfffary to Mr. Brown l71 Board of Education + + + TAR. F. B. HEATH Presia' ent MRS. W. D. ROSS Teachers and Salaries Committee, Sup- plies, Fuel anel Furniture Committee, Rules, Regulations, and Discipline MR. O. G. RINDOM Vice-President, Finance and Claims .Com- mittee, Buildings anal Grounds Com- mittee, Supplies, Fuel, anal Fur- niture Committee. MR. MARSHALL RANDEL Finance and Claims Committee, Teaehers ami Salaries Committee, Rules, Regu- lations and Discipline Committee. MR. E. W. .DANIELS Fiuanee and Claims Committee, Build- ings and Grouncls Committee, Rules, Regulations and Diseipline Committee. MR. F. E. PENNINGTON Buildings anel Grounels Committee, Teachers and Salaries Committee, Supplies, Fuel and Fur- niture Committee. + + + OFFICERS OF THE BOARD F. B. HEATH .,....,, ,,.,., ,,,,,4,CYw,YYYY P r esident O- G- RINDOM ....... ,,.,,, V iee-President R- H- JAQUITH ..... ......,,,,, T reasurer NORA XVOOD ..,....,.. ,,.... . , ..... Secretary W- M- RICHARDS ,.,......... Superintendent CLASSES 9 At Em-Hi the students are divided into three classes ae- cording to the number of credits they have earned. To he a Senior, one must have 24 credits, for .luniors l5, for Sophomores 7. The Fresh- man year is taken over .at Jun- ior High. 9 Besides the all-school ac- tivities, each class has activi- ties of its own. ln the fall they each meet and elect their officers. C These officers are assisted in their planning and 'work hy several faculty advisors. O Un the following pages you will find pictures and .ac- counts of the different classes. 1 Elaine Peterson, Mary Jane Knouse, Bill Obley. 1 Senior Clloss I The bewildered, unassured Sophomores that entered Senior High i , in 1935 have developed into the confident Seniors of the graduating i class of 1938. E i These Seniors have been a very outstanding group in Athletics, Dramatics, Hi-Y, Girl Reserves, Debate, Music, Re-Echo, Echo and other extra-curricular activities. In September a Senior class meeting was called and the following officers were elected: President, Mary Jane Knouseg Vice-President, Bill Obleyg and Secretary-Treasurer, Elaine Peterson. These officers along with the class sponsors, who are Miss Coverdill, Miss Shirley, Miss Howe, Miss Keeney, Mr. Bloxom and Mr. Lodle, have made the Senior year most successful. Also in September the Re-Echo staff was chosen. Immediately the Seniors began work on their book. , Beyond doubt the Senior Banquet, which was held at the Broad- . View January 20, was the most outstanding social event of the year. ' Following the banquet the Seniors were entertained with a Prom iven b the uniors, which was held in the Lowther unior Hi h Y g School. On March 2, the National Honor Society was announced. Twenty-four Seniors received the honor. On May 27, graduation exercises were held in the Lowther Junior High auditorium, which ended the Seniors' High School career. E101 . I L i ll JN . Ill .k ff R01 WAGAMAN-F00tbBI1 DOROTHY ATHERTON--G. A. A.: G. R.: "Big Up and Atom: Treasurer Junior Class: tary G. R.: Setting Up Conference: Conference: Pep Club: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Candidate for Queen Contest: Drarnatics JOHN WILLIAMS-Dramatics: "Headed for Time": Secre A G. R. Echo: Music Eden" EVORA MARTIN-PED Club: G. R. Cabinet: Dra- matics: Echo: Glee Club: Music Contest: Mixed Quartet: Mixed Chorus: Christmas Cantata: National Honor Society: "Ring and the Look": A Cappella: Mid-Winter Confer- ence: G. A. A. WALTER MCCREARY-Glee Club: Hi-Y BARBARA PYLEYG. R.: Echo: Setting Up Confer- ence: Pep Club: Mid-Winter Conference: Christmas Cantata: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: A Cappella: Music Contest DELBERT RYNo- MERCEDES KINDRED--Glee Club: Music Contest: "Objections Overruled": "Christmas Trim- mings": "Rich Man, Poor Man": G. R.: Pep Club: G. A. A.: Dramatics: Mid-Winter Con- ference EDWIN WORTMAN-Band: Orchestra: Hi-Y CAROL JOHNS-G. R.: G. A. A.: "Headed for Eden": Dramatics: Debate: Echo: "Nearly Nineteen" MAX SMITH-Football: Basketball IRENE TAEOR-G. R.: Debate: Cicero Club: National Honor Society PHYLLIS GUNKLE-G. A. A,: G. R.: Pep Club: Re-Echo !t fylf VIDA BUNN JACKSON-G. R. KEELER-Echo: G. A. A.: G. R, Cabinet: N MJ Up Conference: Pep Club: Cheerlead- g Tirne"' "Headed for Eden"' "The er. 1 , , Ring and the Look": Drarnatics: Library: "Nearly Nineteen": HHung Jury" JOHN BURTON-Football: Basketball: Track: Hi-Y Cabinet: Debate: Band: Glee Club: Music Contest: "New Fires": "Remember the Day": s.2 Dramatics: Jr. Rotarian: Up and Atom: Na- tional Honor Society JANE GAMBLE-G. R.: Debate: Pep Club: Mid- Winter Conference GEORGE GIBSON-Hi-Y: Football: Track JUNE LATIMER-G, R.: Up and Atom: Echo: G. R. Mid-Winter Conference: Librarian: National Honor Society RALPH RosE-Hi-Y: Track: Music Contest: Foot- ball: Basketball: Hi-Y Cabinet: Glee Club DOROTHY HAMMER-G. A. A.: G. R. Bois CORBETT-Hi-Y: Football: Basketball: Dra- matics EMILIE OVERPECK-G. R.: Echo: Pep Club: Mixed Chorus: Music Contest: G. R. Mid-Winter Conference HAROLD FRAZER-Football: Band: Hi-Y: Track ROBERTA ALSPAW-G. R.: Mid-Winter Conference: G. A. A.: Pep Club: Cheerleader: Echo: ':Big Time": Orchestra: "Headed for Eden": Glee Club: Dramatics: Music Contest: 'LA Christ- mas Mystery": A Cappella: Mixed Chorus: Riding Club: Candidate for Queen: "Nearly Nineteen" ROBERT LUDY- LORENE MAE HECKATHORN--G. R.: Pep Club BILL BIXLER-Football Trainer: Sophomore Treas- urer: Dramatics: Glee Club: "Remember the Day": Hi-Y President: Senior I Vice-Presi- dent: Student Council: Up and Atom: Coach of "C" Football Team: National Honor So- ciety: "Nearly Nineteen": Candidate for King: Junior Rotnrian: Ottawa Hi-Y Con- ference FRANCES KNAPP-G. R.: Dramatics: Echo: Pep Club: Up and Atom JUNE ARCHER-Orchestra: Pep Club: Vice-Presi- dent G. R.: President G. R.: Chairman of Membership Committee: G. R. Mid-Winter Conference: Setting Up Conference: National Honor Society MARGARET FRY- Bou MOTT- FRANCES ALLEN-G. A. A.: G. R.: Librarian: Open House: Glee Clubs DON HOSTETTER-Track BONNIE JEAN POLLEY-G. R.: Pep Club: Glee Club: Orchestra: Band NEWTON WILSON-Football: Captain Football: Basketball: Hi-Y: Track: Candidate for King: Vice-President of Sophomore Hi-Y: Glee Club: Music Contest: Mixed Chorus: Dramatics: Christmas Cantata: Senior 1 Class President 12 I' L 1 5 5 1 1 MARGARET PEDERSON-G. R. WARREN ENDLY-Intra-mural Basketballg Track IMOGENE HAFFNER-G. R.g G. A. A.g Pep Clubg Re-Echog President G. A. A,g Sports Manager G. A. A. WILLIAM WIELAND- IMOGENE Sunuocx-Algebra Clubg G. R.g Up and Atomg Pep Club HAROLD REICHARDT-Football TRULA THEEL-G. R.g G. A. A.: Riding Class WAYNE WISE-A MARLA PENDERGRAFT-G. R.: Dramaticsg Glee Club: Pep Club CHARLES M. STAATS-Hi-YQ Trackg Football AMALIA AGUILAR-G. R.g Up and Atorng National Honor Society HOWARD DIMON- DoRoT1-LY KEECH-G. R.g Librarian NELLIE EVANS--OFCHCSKFHQ Colored G. R.: G. A. A.3 Music Contest ERMA LEE ST. CLAIR-Colored G. R.3 Glee Clubg G. R. Conference DONALD ARNDT-Football LORENA WEDDLE-G. R.g Pep Club R MYRON MACY---Football: Hi-YQ Bandg Music Con- test HELEN DEAN BAILOR-G. R.: G. A. A.: "Rich Man, Poor Manu: :'Big Time": "Headed for Eden": Pep Club: Algebra Club: Geometry Club: Re- Echo Staff: Dramatics: Basketball Club: G. R. Mid-Winter Conference: Open House: "The Founding of Y. W. C. A.": Choric Speaking: Chairman of State Forensic Contest: Echo Staff: "Hung Jury": "Nearly Nineteen" IVAN SMITH? CHRISTENA PARKS-G. R.: Pep Club: G. A. A, En SIERER4 MARJORTE DAEBS-G, R.: Dramatics: Debate: Pep Club: 'LI-leaded for Eden" VESPER GRIMMETT-G. R. BETTY STAFFORD-G. R.: Pep Club: Up and Atom CHARLES KRUEGER4 WINIFRED NOLANDQ-Librarian: Debate: Dramatics: Up and Atom: Glee Club: Pep Club: G. A. A.: G. R.: Echo: Tumbling: Open House: Proctor MILDRED Dlwis- MARION VERNON--Librarian: Glee Club ESTHER JORDAN-G. R.: Band: Orchestra: Glee Club: "Big Time" PEGGY HERZ0G4G. R.: Cv. A. Glee Club GEORGE METCALE- HELEN STEHLIK-G. R.: Pep Club: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus CLARENCE BURRIS? GERTRUDE HAMMOND-G. R.: Orchestra CHARLES ALDRIDGE-Hi-Y: Up and Atom: Track: Basketball :U X . X 4 .1 ' Q it if . 4, I V. , I . . ,IA I X I 1 Aw MRRJoRiE DAv1s-Glee Club: G. R.: Music Contest: All-State Chorus: Mixed Chorus LOUIS U1-rr-Hi-Y: Tennis: Up and Atom: Echo: Assistant Business Manager Re-Echo HAZEL SUTTON-G. R. MARY JEANE LEw1sfDramatics: Glee Club: Music Contest: Mixed Chorus: G. R.: Echo: Pep Club: G. A. A.: Up and Atom: "Big Time" LEONA BUTLER-G. A. A.: G. R.: Up and Atom: Latin Club IRENE WHITEW-G. R. ROBERT ALLEN MOTT-Band: Hi-Y: Basketball: Track: Music Contest: National Honor Society LEONA BROOKS-G. R.: G. A. A.: Pep Club DAROLD BARKER-Basketball: Football WINIFRED JONES--G. R. Cabinet: Cheerleader: Dramatics: "New Fires": 'Remember the Day": "Headed for Eden": "Big Time": Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Music Contest JACK STEELE- VIVIAN MORLEY-G. R.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Drainatics: Posture Contest: "Big Time" CLARK STOUT-Hi-Y INEZ DAY-G. R.: Open House ROY TOMPKINSY LUCILLE WOEHLERT- NELDA TAYLOR aG. R.: Glee Club: Pep Club: Mixed Chorus: Music Contest RUTH WHIDDEN- AL: . MARGARET YEAROUT--G. R.: G. R. Cabinet: "New Fire3": "Big Time": Setting Up Conference: G. R. Mid-Winter Conference: Glee Club: Music Contest: Alto Solo: Mixed Quartet: A Cappella: Mixed Chorus: Girls' Quartet: Echo: Re-Echo Assistant Editor: Up and Atom: Debate: Dramatics: Open House: Can- didate for Queen: National Honor Society ALLEN SivrrTHvEcho: Football: Co-Captain: Track: Co-Captain: Cheerleader: Hi-Y: Glee Club: Music Contest: Treasurer Senior I Class: Vice-President of Hi-Y MARY JANE Gao!-I-Debate: G. R.: G. R. Setting Up Conference: Drarnatics: G. R, Mid-Winter Conference: G. R. Summer Conference: Pep Club: National Forensic League: President of Forenic League: Debate Institute: State De- bate Contest: Echo: Open House: G. A. A. DoRrs SHARP--G. R.: Pep Club: Up and Atom: Latin Club: Glee Club: Music Contest: State Chorus: Junior Editor Re-Echo: Editor Re- Echo: Setting Up Conference: Geometry Club: Riding Club: National Honor Society: Open House: G. A. A. Cnors ZEXRNSTEIN-G. R.: Pep Club GERTRUDE FLAGLER-G. R. Conference: Pep Club: Librarian: Glee Club: G. R.: All-State Chorus: Mixed Chorus: Up and Atom: Echo: Music Contest STUPRT WATSONYGIEE Club: Golf Team: Basket- ball: Junior Vice-President: Up and Atom: Popularity King: National Honor Society MARGARET THoMPsoN-G. R. JIM WARREN-Hi-Y: Up and Atom: Re-Echo DOROTHY EDDSAG. R.: G. R. Cabinet: G, R. Sum- mer Conference: G. A. A.: Band: Orchestra, Riding Club: Drum Major: Dramatics: "Headed for Eden": Posture Winner: Echo: Music Contest: National Honor Society SUE ALICE MARSH-G. R.: Echo: Editor Echo: Pep Club: Up and Atom: Mid-Winter Conference ELAINE PETERSONYTFSRSLXFGT of Senior Class: Band: Orchestra: All-Kansas Band: National Contest in Lawrence: G. R.: G. A. A.: Up and Atom: Open House: National Honor Society CARL HANCOCK-Football MYRLE WEBBER-P613 Club: Echo: Business Mana- ger of Echo: G. R, HoBsoN CROCKETT-Hi-Y: Basketball: Football: "Headed for Eden": Tennis: Music Contest: Glee Club: Re-Echo LUCILLE WILSON-G, R.: Echo: Dramatics: Pep Club: Up and Atom: G. A. A.: Open House: Mid-Winter Conference BETTY STACKfG. R.: Pep Club: Glee Club: Music Contest . DOROTHY EBRIGHTSG. R.: Glee Club: Up and Atom: National Honor Society 6 X. D D.. , , 1 r Vi 21' l I ! l ll7l MAURINE NELSONRG. R.: G. A. A. W:XRREN BISHOP- LovA PRICE--G. R.: Glee Club: G. R. World Fel- lowship Chairman: Setting Up Conference: Mid-Winter Conference: G, A. A.: Pep Club: A Cappella Choir LLoYn LRssEY-Football: Basketball: Track: Hi-Y: Glee Club: Music Contest: Up and Atom MYRTLE AULT-G. R. CORA FOLEYYPSD Club: G. R.: G. A. A. HELEN BROWN-G. R.: Up and Atom MARGERY DAVIDSON-G, R.: Dramatics: Up and Atom: Pep Club: ence: "Remember "Happy Go Lucky" Echo: Mid-Winter Confer- the Day": "Big Time": JUNIOR ENGLISH-Glee Club: Football MARY JANE KNoUsE-Band: Orchestra: G. R.: G, A. A.: Drum Major: G. R. Cabinet: G, R. Setting Up Conference: National G. R. Camp: G. R. Mid-Winter Conference: State Music Contest: National Music Contest: Glee Club: National Honor Society: Popularity Queen GLENN FREEBURNEYUD and Atom: Lawrence Journalism Conference: Marion Hi-Y Confer- ence: Camp Wood: Junior Rotarian: Boys' Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: A Cappella: Hi-Y: Echo: "Big Tin'1e": Junior Business Manager: Re-Echo: Debate: Cantata: Music Contest: Business Manager of Re-Echo: National Honor Society IDA SUE SMITH-G. R.: Glee Club: Pep Club: All- Kansas Chorus: Music Festival FRANCES BIS!-IOPYG. R.: Band: Glee Club: G. A. A.: Orchestra: Echo: G. R. Mid-Winter Con- ference CHARLOTTE REES-G. A. A.: Glee Club: G. R.: Riding Club: Cicero Club: Up and Atom: Music Contest: Pep Club: Band Lois PIERSONYG. R.: Tumbling: G. A. A.: Open 'House: Riding Class DEAN HOWELL-Hi-Y MARY MARGARET GRAY-Echo: Editor of Echo: Up and Atom: G. A. A.: Pep Club: G. R.: National Honor Society GAIL RIND0M7Hi-Y Cabinet: Dramatics: "Big Time"3 "Happy Go Luckyn: "Headed for Eden": Track, Re-Echo: Echo: Glee Club: Music Contest: All-State Chorus: "Nearly Nineteen" MARY LATTIN- AG. A. A.g G. R.g Pep Club WAYNE MACOMEER- VIRGINIA ENDLY-G, R.: G. A. A,g "Headed for Eden"g Re-Echo Staffg Dramatics3 'Nearly Nineteerxng Pep Clubg National Honor Society BILL CLAUSEN -Hi-Y KATHRYN GRAY-G. A. A.g G. R.g Glee Clubg Debateg Latin Club BILL HOLLAR7Hi-Y VERDA MAE BROWN-G. R.g Pep Club KENNETH BRIGGS-Hi-YQ Bandg Golfg Basketballg Music Contestg National Honor Society MARY ELLEN HALLYG. R. EVELYN DoTY4G. R.1 Mid-Winter Corxferenceg Pep Club MARJORIE GRIMES-G. R.: Pep Clubg G. A. A.: Music Contestg Glee Club ALICE HEANEY-G. R.: Pep Clubg G. A. A. DAVID BEACH--Footballg Track WINIFRED WAGNER-G. R.g Up and Atom EDWARD LYTLE-Hi-Y BETTY ANN KOWALSKI-G. B.: G. A. A. Bon LUMLEY-Band: Orchestrag Hi-YQ Glee Clubg Music Contest FLORENCE MARIE KEECH--G. R. 4 b iffggf if 5 9 SH!R1EY SHAW'-G. R.: Pep Club: National Honor Society WAYNE GATEwooD- VIRGINIA PARMER-Echo: Pep Club: G. R.: G. R. Mid-Winter Conference: Tournament Debat- ing: Up and Atom: Girls' Glee Club MARY ALICE GANDY--G. R.: G. A, A. DOROTHY GOLDEN-G. A. A.: Girls' Glee Mixed Chorus: Music Contest Club: MARY IDA LEONARDLG. R.: G. A, A. ROBERT BANNISTER- VIOLA Sr. CI,AIR-G. R.: G. A. A.: Tumbling: Horseback Riding NoRA STEG-G. R.: Orchestra: Open House: Up and Atom Club: Music Contest: National Honor Society DEEIA WHITE--G, R.: G. A. A.: Debate Club WILMA WARD-AG. R.: Debate: Glee Club: "Headed for Eden": All-State Chorus: Dramatics: Music Contest: Echo: Pep Club: Setting Up Conference: Mixed Chorus: "Ring and the Look": "Happy Go Lucky" ANNA MAE LYNN-G. R,: Echo: Pep Club: Up and Atom LEON LEGRESLEY-Up and Atom HELEN OWENS-G. R.: G. A. A.: Pep Club: Up and Atom ROBERT JOHNSON-Up and Atom: Hi-Y: Glee Club: National Honor Society ZELLA HENSLEY-G. R. WARREN AUsrrN-Band: Orchestra: Hi-Y: Track Q, A EVELYN MAIN-G. R.: Glee Clubg Pep Club: Na- tional Honor Society DAVE NIERREL7 HELEN PARKERfG. R.1 Glee Club: Echog Pep Clubg A Cappellag Music Contestg Mixed Chorusg All-State Chorus: G. A. A. HAROLD McCAN'rs-Inter-basketball3 Hi-YQ Up and Atom LAURA LEE JOHNSON-G. R. KENNETH PRICE- MARGARET COREY-G. R.3 Glee Clubg Music Contest FAYRENE REIEF-Glee Club: G. R.g G. R. Confer- enceg Librariang Echog Up and Atom THELMA Woon-G, R. WILLIS Discs-Hi-YQ Glee Clubg Basketballq Trackg Football LEONA ERMEY-G. R. 3 Up and Atom: Dramaticsg Pep Club ' ERWIN WRITE- NINA JEWELL--Pep Club: G. R.g G. A. A. WESLEY R. CATER-Hi-Y Cabinet VIVIAN REED-- BILL OBLEY-Hi-YQ President Sophomore Hi-Y: Secretary of Junior-Senior Hi-YQ Basketballg Footballg Secretary of Senior Class: Dra- maticsg Up and Atom FRANCES HoPwooD-G. A. A.g Pep Clubg Up and Atom LLOYD MoRsE-Glee Clubg Music Contestg Dra- maticsg "Hung Jury"g 'Headed for Eden"g "Nearly Nineteen" i201 DOROTHY SHELLEY-G. R.g Up and Atom ELVIN VLIET- PRESTON GARCIA-National Honor Society: Basketball GLADYS P01-'F-G. R.: Pep Club + + + Senjor Will We, the Senior Class of 1938, being of sound mind, do hereby endow and bequeath the following as our last will and testament: To the underclassmen we leave our vast stores of knowledge, conceit and self- confidence, our lordly ways, and ability to get by with fewer unexcuses. With a sigh we leave the hills to the school as a whole, taking only memories with us. We recommend an automatic maker-outer for detained slips be given to Miss Jones so she will always greet the students with a smile. Carol Johns and Barbara Pyle loudly request that their quiet and backward ways be bestowed upon Marcia Hurt, Charlotte Lewis, and Winifred Donnellan. Winnie Jones as her last contribution to dear old E. H. S. leaves her artistry to the future publicity chairman of the G. R. Walter McCreary and Floyd Sprague sadly give up their princely ways and their manly physiques to the care of Beef Walker and Oris Armstrong to be used on the grid- iron in the defense of the Red and Black. Vivian Morley shyly makes known her' desire that her winsome smile be left to Phyllis Hughes, as it will go well with her freckles. Harry Wilson stretchingly bequeaths his exaggerated ideas to one who can distort them half so well but doubts if anyone is as capable. Roberta Alspaw relinquishes Bob Goodwin to the care of Coach Smith to do with him what he can. Louis Uht resigns his task of sports writer to any Junior who likes to work. Lloyd Morse and Mary jeane Lewis pass on leaving only memories. Glenn Freeburne surrenders his curly locks to all future Lochnivars of Emporia High School. Allen Smith is glad to be able to leave anybody anything so he cheerfully wills Bettyanne Atherton to any worthy underclassman. June Archer vacates her office as G. R. president to be filled by any one with plenty of leadership and ability. QCOn!inuc'd 011 Page 253 E211 T he Senior Banquet On the evening of January 20, the Senior Class and members of the faculty gathered in the Broadview grillroom to have the Senior Banquet. The Senior Banquet is always one of the most widely anticipated formal events of the Senior Class. The grillroom was decorated to represent the theme, "Hit Paradef, The tables, which were arranged to form a wheel, were decorated to represent the different "hit" songs from the years of 1927 to 1938 which were Q'Among My Souvenirsf, "Romona,U "The Desert Song," "When Its Springtime in the Rockiesf' Q'Goodnight Sweetheart," "Stormy Weather," 'lGypsy Fiddlesf, "The Little Dutch lVlill," "The lVluSiC Goes Round and Rounjf, "Little Qld Ladyf, "Harbor Lights," and "Remember Me.', After the dinner the toastmaster, Mary Jane Knouse, introduced the following program. It consisted of a vocal solo by Lloyd Morse, a reading by Winnie -Tones, and the class will by Bill Bixler. Mary Margaret Gray, Virginia Keeler, Dorothy Atherton, Robert Bannister, Stuart Watson, Bonnie jeane Polley, Mary Jane Groh, Gail Rindom, June Latimer, Darold Barker, Frances Allen and Lucille Wilson read the class prophecy. The "hit songs" of the different years were sung by the group. They were led by the song leaders who were Margaret Yearout, john Burton, Hobson Crockett, Roberta Alspaw, Barbara Pyle, Evora Mar- tin, Vivian Morley, Emily Overpeck, Lloyd Lassey, Carol Johns, New- ton Wilson, and Allen Smith. Glenn Freeburne accompanied them. f22l John Burton, Margaret Yearout, Mary Jane Knouse, Mary Margaret Gray, Virginia Endley, Preston Garcia. Doris Sharp, Robert Allen Mott, Elaine Peterson, June Latimer, Kenneth Briggs, Evora Martin. Stuart Watson, Irene Tabor, Evelyn Main, Amelia Aguilar, Dorothy Ebright, William Bixler. Nora Steg, Robert Johnson, Shirley Shaw, Dorothy Edds. Glenn Freeburne, June Archer, Honor Society A big event in the Senior year is the election of candidates to membership in the National Honor Society. Standards for membership are scholarship, leadership, service, and character. To be eligible for election to the Honor Society, one must rank in the upper third of the graduating class. The members of the Honor Society committee who assembled information which was used in the voting were: Miss Hancock, Miss Jackson, Miss Sirpless, Miss Shirley, Miss Coverdill, Miss Douglas, Miss Rodcwald, and Mr. Stout. Students in order to be elected, must receive a majority of the faculty votes. A recognition service for the new members was held in chapel March 3, 1938. QCOntiuued on Page 641 i233 1 4 i ' tl SGI11'O1' Sponsors MISS SHIRLEY Bookkeeping, Typing I7Pg5'5t:'i?Fi?tS MISS HOWE Librarian MR. WILLIAMS MISS COVERDILL Biology Clothing MR. BLOXOM Geometry, Law V g f? . .:,. L MISS KEENEY MR. SHULL Advanced Art Debaie, History, Sociology, EC07'bO77LiCS I243 MISS ICE History King and Queen For many years the Re-Echo Staff has sponsored the crowning of the king and queen. This was done for publicity to stimulate the sale of the Re-Echo. This year the Re-Echo was put on the activity ticket so there was no occasion to have the crown- ing. The Re-Echo Staff and sponsors decided to have a Re-Echo party and at the party crown the king and queen as the high spot of the evening. This was done and the party along with the crowning was one of the most successful formal entertainments of the school year. The king and queen were chosen on leadership, personality, and popularity. The two persons whom the students of Emporia High elected were Mary Jane Knouse, queen, and Stuart Wfatson, king. Besides these there were other candidates who were Dorothy Atherton, Margaret Yearout, Roberta Alspaw, Bill Bixler, Newton Wilson, and Darold Barker. + + + SENIOR WILL fcflllfillllftl from Page 211 Dorothy Atherton takes Eddie Wortman with her and asks that her love be given to Delbert Sloyer. Stuart Watson, the smile king of Em-Hi, happily wills his prowess on the basket- ball court to next year's team. Newton S. Wilson generously gives one of his extra large straws to the care of Floyd S. Browning where he knows it will be used to the best advantage although Floyd has plenty already. He also donates a bottle of smelling salts to any one affected with the infatuation of the fair sex. Virginia Keeler with the applause of her public still ringing in her ears places her dramatic laurels upon Emily Hughes. Mercedes Kindred takes Jimmie and her fancy dance steps with her. CContinued on Page 335 i251 fanuary and May Gztlduates Students who completed their work in January, 1938, are as follows: Colleg: Course--Leona Brooks, Bill Clausen, Preston Garcia, Carol Johns, Winnie Jones, Ralph King, June Latimer, Dean Howell, Commercial Course--Martha McCabe, Margaret Thompson, Martha Trail. General Course-Robert Banister, Warren Bishop, Helen Brown, Robert Gilliland, Carl Hancock, Don Hostetter, Esther Jordan, Carl LaLoge, Walter McCreary, Vivian Morley, John Morrow, Dorothy Shelley, Roy Tompkins, Harry Wilson. Students who completed their work in May, 1938, are as follows: College Course -Amalia Aquilar, Charles Aldridge, Frances Allen, Roberta Alspaw, June Archer, Warren Austin, Darold Barker, Frances Bishop, Bill Bixler, Verda Mae Brown, John Burton, Leona Butler, Marion Coe, Hobson Crockett,.Margery Davidson, Willis Diggs, Howard Dimon, Evelyn Doty, Dorothy Ebright, Dorothy Edds, Virginia Endly, Warren Endly, Junior English, Leona Ermey, Nellie Evans, Harold Frazier, Glenn Freeburne, Jane Gamble, George Gibson, Dorothy Golden, Kathryn Gray, Mary Margaret Gray, Mary Jane Groh, Imogene Haffner, Alice Heaney, Robert John- son, Vernon Johnson, Dorothy Keech, Florence Keech, Virginia Keeler, Frances Knapp, Mary Jane Knouse, Betty Ann K.owalski, Lloyd Lassey, Mary Lattin, Mary Ida Leonard, Mary Jeane Lewis, Edward Lytle, Harold McCants, Myron Macy, Evelyn Main, Sue Alice Marsh, Evora Martin, Robert Allen Mott, Wini- fred Noland, Bill Obley, Emilie Overpeck, Helen Owens, Helen Parker, Virginia Parmer, Marla Pendergraft, Elaine Peterson, Barbara Pyle, Charlotte Rees, Fay- rene Reiff, Gail Rindom, Ralph Rose, Doris Sharp, Shirley Shaw, Ida Sue Smith, Floyd Sprague, Erma Lee St. Clair, Nora Steg, Clark Stout, Imogene Suddock, Irene Tabor, Nelda Taylor, Trula Theel, Louis Uht, Wilma Wrard, Jim Warren, Stuart Watson, Margaret Yearout. Commercial Course-Betty Adkins, Myrtle Ault, Kenneth Briggs, Vera Browning, Gertrude Flagler, Cora Foley, Margaret Fry, Wayne Gatewood, Vesper Grirnmett, Phyllis Gunkle, Mary Ellen Hall, Dorothy Hammer, Peggy Herzog, Grace Holmes, Frances Hopwood, Eugene Ledwith, Anna Mae Lynn, Christena Parks, Raymona Patterson, Lois Pierson, Kenneth Price, Harold Reichardt, Betty Stack, Viola St. Clair, Helen Stehlik, Hazel Sutton, Myrle Webber, Clois Zirnstein. General Course-Donald Arndt, Dorothy Atherton, Glenn Austin, Helen Dean Bailor, Florence Barrett, David Beach, Clarence Burris, Eleanora Carson, Laurena Carson, XVesley Cater, Bob Corbett, Margaret Crawford, Marjorie Dabbs, Marjorie Davis, Mildred Davis, Inez Day, Mary Gandy, Gertrude Itgunmond, Helen Harris, Lorena Heckathorn, Zella Hensley, Billy Hollar, Vida Jackson, Nina Jewell, Laura Johnson, Mercedes Kindred, Leon LeGresley, Robert Ludy, Robert Lumley, Duane McKim, Wayne Macomber, George Metcalf, Lloyd Morse, Robert Mott, Maurine Nelson, Raymond Ormsby, Margaret Pederson, Gladys Poff, Bonnie Jean Polley, Lova Price, Vivian Reed, Delbert Ryno, Edward Sierer, Allen Smith, Ivan Smith, Charles Staats, Betty Stafford, Jack Steele, Marion Vernon, Elvin Vliet, Roy Wagaman, Winifred Wagner, Irwin Wfaite, Lorena Wfeddle, Ruth Widden, Delia White, Irene White, John Williams, Lucille XVilson, Newton Wilson, Lucille Woehlert, Thelma Wood, Edward Wortman. i261 Bill Miller, Doris Arnold, Margaret Snow, Gerald McGuire. Junior Class What would Emporia High have done without this year's Junior class? It is probable though that it could have gotten along without them but whenever or wherever there was work to be done they were right there to do it. In basketball, football and track many Juniors were prominent this year. A large share of the membership of many school organizations were Juniors. ' One of the outstanding activities of the Junior class was honoring the Seniors with a Prom. It was the first formal dance given in the school and was a credit to the Juniors. Juniors in the musical groups this year were numerous and very talented. Many of them did solo or small group Work in the spring music contest. X Not until the last six Weeks does the school realizedhow much it will miss the Senior class and something to look forward to next ear. Luck to the Seniors. Here's ho inff the uniors can fill their Y P as shoes properly. The Junior class officers are: President, Doris Arnoldg Vice- President, Bill Miller, Secretary, Gerald McGuire, Treasurer, Margaret Snow. E271 1,. 4, aj are Y 5 Q3 X Firsf Row--Viola Snider, Kenneth Goebel, Mary Ellen Thomas, InfEXG?ne Hammer, Jack Wichert, Elaine Roberts. 3 'fy V V .. xx , Secoml Row-Mary Rosackcr, Bernice Hillis, Dean Class, Georg? Qrfli, Barbara Campbell, Ella Jane Windes. 'il ka txr, , x X R 4 . Third Row-Juanita Kraus, Patricia Slack, Carrie johnson, Zelda gflae Renfro, Lida Jane Peters, Anita Graves. , , aw x N, Fourlb Row-Velma Morgan, Betty Crabtree, Charles Swint, 'Doyle artin, Marcia Hurt, Sue Thompson. Y V Fiftb Row-Eula Mae Gibson, Donald Knopf, Dorothy Conklin, Virgigiia Louis, Cleon Davis, Mary Sriffler. I 28 l 'Awe Hi ga fax any 1 iiilga 7, Q 43. X I x f A fr' X N V' it ' 1 Nb rl HM 5 ft t XYQI i X f 5' WWJJ I I, Qhllllllf fljjfl JK!! Y N Fifi! Row-joe Sheen, Betty Jane Newcomer, Ilvelyn Perclnris, Kathryn Broekhouse, Wiiiifred Donnellan Floyd Brewning. Wu- livfljl . , MJJAY 1 . ,ly l 2 Ir WU 'f k w ,J . nf' ' H y 50601111 Row-lllary Emily Russell, Ray Hill, Emily fluglies, Bettyzinne Atherton, Elvin Kover, Marioil XVilson. Third Row-Marjorie Rees, Emma MeGlinn, Scott Muuse, Harold Robnhn, Mary Ellen Price, Geraldine McGuire. Follrlb Row-Charlotte Lewis, Kenneth Kuller, Carlene McCurdy, Myrna Beth Clausen, Gerald McGuire Betty Jane Coe. Fiflb R010-Bill Miller, Pauline Green, Ifmily jane Theye, Luis Carson, Martha Biekell, Bill Sellers. l 29 l li. XA! i Vi WSJ li i Qs" wx A . i Firxl Raw-Aliec Johnson, Robert Fry, Marjcprie Fleming, Victor Liflansky, Margaret Snow, Gerald Ridenour, Helen Hczldredge. Swmzil Row-Frank Arnold, Lennre Morris, Jim Wi1r1'e11, Bueberta Tyler, Frank Jones, Hazel Shaw, David Coleman. Tbirrl Ron'-Ruth Stanton, Earl Morray, Mary Ecttn Perkins, Donald Burton, Paul Kncepple, Marguerite Rowhuff, Lee Vfziymnn. Fonrflv Rauf-Delbert Slayer, Alex DeBauge, Bill Preston, Doris Arnold, Vernon Hiatt, La Verne Murphy, Marion jones. Fiflb Row-Virginia Madsen, George Goldsmith, Phyllis Hughes, Theron Kassens, Betty Anne Stinson, Thomas Sutton, Richard Kcifer. E301 fun1'o.r Sponsors Dramatics, - MR. STOUT Speaking Chemistry, Physics MISS SIRPLESS MR. BROGAN MISS MCCAULEY Biology, English TZIZYHLU Physical Education MISS RICE MR. SMITH MISS SCHMALZRIED Constitution, History Physical Education English E311 ! 1 ,fl 'vkf I J . - f J J , Ray Alderson, Bob Dial, Jane Stites, Clyde Wilson. ' Sophoziiz ore Class The annual group of Sophomores enrolled in Emporia High last fall, beginning again as underclassmen in school, having been accustomed to being members of the graduating class in Junior High. Most of the members immediately readjusted themselves and began to contribute their talent to the various organizations and activities of the school. The Girl Reserve and Hi-Y clubs drew a large number of students. The school paper, the Echo, had on its staff a number of Sophomores and others became interested in the glee clubs, orchestra, and band. The Sophomore class was well represented on both the UA" and "BH teams in football, on the "BU team in basketball, and also on the track team. Some of the girls joined the Girls' Athletic Association. The scholarship of this class was not low and every honor roll throughout the year contained the names of many Sophomores. The Sophomores of this year have become an essential group in this school. We are looking forward to their gaining greater successes in leadership and in sports, glee club, debate, and the other activities in which they have and will participate in the future. The sponsors have co-operated very well with the members and officers of the class. The following members of the faculty served as Sophomore sponsors during the past year: Miss Hancock, Miss Jackson, Miss Howard, Miss Rodewald, Mr. James, and Mr. Parker. T321 sp my - l'irx1' Row-Bill Martin, Bob Dial, Carlton Eubank, Rey Alderson, Clyde XY'ils:n, Bzb Ladle, Jane Stites, Austin Shaw, Georgia Lee Francis, Betty Thompson. Mary Susan Baldwin, Barbara Goebel, Margaret Litwin, Norma Jones, Esther Kemp, Wai'rei1 Higgins, Elsie Hastings, Donald Holdridge, Andrew Stinson. S!'L'07Itl Row-Phillip French, Margaret Burris, Virginia Gunselly, Maurinc Davidson, Harriet Richardson, Frances Latimer, Bonnie Stanley, Almetta Hansen, Maxine Davidson, Gloria Brinkman, Ann Bizal, Beverly Jean O'Bryhim, Anna Marie Feik, Nellie Burris, Margaret Rues, Betty Brinkman. Tbirzf R0lUfMHXlI1C Torrens, Jack Fowler, Carol Eaton, Ethel Sill, Iva Marie W'illiams, Irene Gilbert, Doris Madison, Mary Jane Moore, Mildred O'Dell, Helen Arndt, Harold Jenkins, Treva Carter, Mary Alice Gashe, Shirley Braum, Xfirguiia Sue Antlersxn Vera Louise Irwin, Lilah Suttles, Betty Melntosh, Vielet Wfilstn, Fredrick Palmer, Harold Unadenstock, Eugene Wfamser. lfolzrlb Row-Dorothy ltluniphrey, Mary Humphrey, Buelah Phillips, Mary Davis, Eugene Douglass, liern Staats, Herbert Gould, Clifford McKinney, Marjorie Storrer, Carol Davis, Delczres Johnson, Faye Bagsley, Jessie May Varner, Lucia Wfilson, Anna Holt. + + + SENIGR WILIS cCfillff7llIl'l, from Page ZSJ Johnny Williaiias requests that his southern style of walk be left to Mr. Bloxom. Staples the Magician leaves bigger and better keyholes for th: faculty to crawl through. Due to the darkness of the halls Fayrene- Reiff has drawn a map of the school which she suggests be hung up in the first floor corridor so the new sophomores will not get lost in the school. Frances Allen and Margaret Yearout give up their old school books to Miss Howe to use in the school library. Johnny Burton vacates his all-conference berth hoping that it will be filled by Walter Sheridan, the coming football Center. Gail Rindom sadly parts with Marion Wfilson to anyone who appreciates Swedes. Evora Martin endows her henna-rinscs to Miss Miller. , The ,37 football team gladly gives its winning ability to the team of ,38. Mary Jane Groh bequeaths her pedantic ways of speech to George Groh, her younger brother. Dorothy Edds struttingly leaves her swing with Zelda Mae Renfro. fcj0NffNIIl'Lf on Page GZJ l33l fdf of 2115 f fl LU443- B'4'lf'v'Vgi Q . C J Sophomore Sponsors Miss RODEWALD MR' SOUTH Geometry Printing, Journalism MISS HOWARD Foreign Languages MR. JAMES Constitution MISS HANCOCK Horne Economics MISS JACKSON MR. PARKER History Band, Orchestra E341 MR. PAYNE Music MISS THOMSON English CDRGANIZATIONS l35 0 Un the following pages are found pictures and accounts of the extra-curricular activi- ties of Em-Hi. There are many notable organizations, including Girl Reserves, Hi-Y, Dramatics, Debate, Glee Club, Band, Orchestra and Up and Atom. These organizations are all very successful and are serving their purposes well. In the past they have made much progress and as the hand of time turns forward, they are advancing even more. Eill Bixler, Ted Obley, Mary Jane Knouse, June Archer, Clyde Wilson, Doris Arnold Student Council This has been the first year in which E. H. S. has had a student council organiza- tion. SiX students were chosen for the membership of the council for the year. By virtue of being elected as officers in other school groups the following student repre- sentatives formed the council which met each month to discuss school problems and to form a working constitution: Bill Bixler, president of Jr.-Sr. Hi-Y, June Archer, president of Girl Reserves, Ted Obley, president of Sophomore Hi-Yg Mary Jane Knouse, president of Senior Class, .Doris Arnold, president of Junior Class, and Clyde Wilson, president of Sophomore Class. Student Council meetings were held in the foods dining room. Faculty sponsors for the council included Miss Hamer, Miss Hancock, Mr. Lodle, Mr. Stout, and Mr. Brown. Besides helping to further many school activities during the school year, an im- portant work of the council and its sponsors was to make arrangements for the informal school parties. ' This year's council has been in the experimental stage and in the years to come the council will have more duties in student government and will have a larger mem- bership. T361 Girl Reserve The Girl Reserves Club is a part of the Y. XV. C. A. organization, so it is a Chris- tian service club. A Girl Reserve is a girl that is constantly storing up or placing in reserve those qualities and attitudes that will help her to find and fill her place in the world. The aim of the club is to help her in developing her personality and secure for her that abundant life which we call good. Each year the club sends girls to the different camps, Where they learn many new ideas and also receive much outdoor life. The camps which were attended are: Brewster in Omaha, Nebras- ka, Bide-a-wee, in Wfichita. Outside of camp activities there were many suc- cessful parties given by the Girl Reserves for their own members. Besides providing fun and giving help to the club's own members they also helped families at Christmas and Thanksgiving who were in need. The leadership of the Girl Reserves club this year rested upon the following cabinet members: President, -Iune Archer, Vice-President, Doris Arnold, Secretary, Dorothy Atherton, Treasurer, Emily Hughes, Program, Iivora Martin, Service, Virginia Keelerg Social, Wini- l fred Donnellang World Fellowship, Lova Price, Music, Margaret Yearoutg Publicity, Wfinnie Jones and Phyllis I"I11gl'1CS. Dean of Girls CC0r1li11ued on Page 64y Miss IZOQQOTHY Hfxmtaii i37l 1 . Junior- enior Hi-Y The officers for the school year of 1938 were as follows: Pwfsidcnt .,oA,.loo, oo7oo,oo BILL BIXLER Xfilfl'-Pl'!'SfiiE'17f ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, A LLIEN SMITH Src:-efrzry ,,,7, ,. . . RICHARD KEIFER Trmxnrcr o,,, ,,,,o, DONALD LLOYD Our first meetings consisted of a few songs and discussions by our sponsor, Mr. John R. Williams. His talks were on "What Hi-Y Means' Our devotions for these and all meetings were in charge of Lee Wayman. Among our speakers of the year were as follows: Mr. Fuson talked on "South China," which was preceded by a talk on "North China," given by Mr. C. Lewis Irwin. Mr. Aiken of Emporia State gave a short talk on Mexico. He has lived on the border of Mexico in his younger days and has made many trips to Mexico since. Rev. Mize, rector of the Episcopal Church talked on "Thanksgiving," Rev. Large, of the Christian Church, gave a speech on "Character Buildingf, Along in the same meeting Mr. Randel gave a speech on "Health," and this meeting was closed by a speech by Mr. McGuire, who talked on "Mental Abilityf, Our last term meetings were given to work on vocations. Mr. Bill Bruckner and Mr. Maul of Emporia State gave talks during this time on future vocations. The other meetings were used for vocational blanks donated to us. During the school year we had three joint meetings with the G. R. Mr. Don Wil- son, of Kansas Wesleyan, talked on "Peace.,' Mr. Joe Riley Burns, of Wichita, talked on Q'Speak of Peace," and we also had a play, "Those Christmas Giftsf' given in our meetings. Several of the Emporia boys attended the Hi-Y conferences at Marion and Cot- tonwood Falls. A state convention was held at Ottawa, in which our president, Bill Bixler, was elected conference secretary. Our last meeting was devoted to the election of the new officers. i381 .wwf 43513 aw: W, K are H2 Sophomore Hi-Y The Sophomore Hi-Y was organized in the fall of 1930 to give the Sophomore boys a Hi-Y club of their own in which there would be a better opportunity to develop character. The ur ose of the Hi-Y is, "To create maintain, and extend throu hout the P P v g school and community, high standards of Christian characterf' The Hi-Y helps boys to grow in Christian character. "A boy grows in character better when he ea erl and with satisfaction to himself, ractices ri ht acts." 3 Y P 8 It bands boys together to stand for "Clean Living, Clean Speech, Clean Sports, and Clean Scholarshipf' It furnishes Christian boys an opportunity for fellowship with other Christian boys of their own town, neighboring towns, the state, nation and the world. It provides high school boys a challenge to do deeds of Christian service in their school and community. It creates a world brotherhood attitude among all boys, regardless of economic standing, racial and national lines, or individual or interschool competition. It challenges boys to help correct mediocre or bad practices in school and to stand for the best. It helps every boy who can be reached to realize his biggest possible self. It gives an opportunity to adult Christian men to closely associate with high school boys and help them build their lives on sound Christian principles. It develops leadership. The activities sponsored by the Hi-Y are numerous. Some of them are: selling hot dogs at football games, entertainments, the book exchange, state conferences, district conferences, Camp Wood, go to church campaign, special programs, mother and son banquet. E391 A 1 a First Row-Helen Dean Bailor, Glenn Freeburne, Doris Sharp, Mr. Rice Brown. Second Row-Miss Shirley, Miss Coverdill, Marjorie Fleming, Phyllis Gunkle, Imogene Haffner, Miss Keeney, Virginia Endly, Margaret Yearout, Jim Warren, Hobson Crockett, George Goldsmith. Louis Uht, Mr. South. The Re-Echo Again another year has rolled by for Emporia High School. Another class of Seniors leaves only to be replaced by an equally eager bunch of ex-Juniors. With the turning of the year comes the annual, the "Re-Echo" of the yearis social and sports events, the class activities and the happenings of the various organizations. At the beginning of the year, Doris Sharp, editor, and Glenn Freeburne, business manager, began work on the "dummy," the plan of the book, collecting possible ideas and financial estimates. The staff which had been chosen during the first semester began active work early in the second semester. Organization pictures were taken and Jim Warren, kodak editor, took many snapshots. And so the annual is out. The members of the staff close their desks and step aside for the new crop. XVe hope the 1938 annual pleases you, as much as it was our pleasure to Work on it. The 1938 staff: Editor, Doris Sharp, Business Manager, Glenn Freeburneg Assistant Editor, Margaret Yearoutg Assistant Business Manager, Louis Uhtg Girls' Sports Editor, Imogene Heffnerg Boys' Sports Editor, Hobson Crockett, Calendar Editor, Virginia Endlyg Kodak Editor, Jim War1'cng Organization Editors, Phyllis Gunkle and Gail Rindomg Typist, Helen Dean Bailorg Junior rep- resentatives are Marjorie Fleming and George Goldsmith. i40l ,vi fX r .Q-,I 1 nh LL' ,wo The Echo The Emporia Echo has finished another year of suc- cessful work under the sponsorship of a member of the faculty, Mr. South, who has had this position since 1924. The Echo has had two good editors this year-Mary Margaret Gray and Sue Alice Marsh. Those who kept the student body informed about the sports were Hobson Crockett and Louis Uhr. Lucille Wilson had charge of the circulation department sending Echos to the schools which wished to exchange papers with us. The business manager for the year was Myrle Webber. The reporting staff kept the readers well informed on the latest news. They held their regular meetings every Monday after school. The paper was issued each week and there were several special editions which all the students enjoyed reading. Representatives of "The Echo" went to the Kansas State Journalists Convention at the Kansas University in Lawrence. The representatives were Mary Margaret Gray and Mr. F. Jay South. E411 First Row-Ivan Shadwick, LaVerne Murphy, Bill Mott, Margaret Rues, Jack Wichert. Second Row-Phillip French, Maye Jean Trail, Billy McIntosh, Mary Jane Groh, Virginia Parmer M ehull. Thirxd Row-Fred Cravens, Margaret Yearout, Faye Bradfield, Doris Langley, George Groh Debate This year witnessed Emporia High School,s greatest advance, to date, in debate, Twenty-five students participated in various phases of the debate program, seventeen qualified for extra-curricular credit, and nine earned school emblems for their work in interscholastic com petitive debating. In the competitive field our teams engaged in one hundred twenty interscholastic debates, Of these, an even one hundred were decision engagements. Sixty of them were Won. This record makes Emporia s best season, yet, on the win and loss basis. During the active phase of the state's sponsored debate season, Emporia was represented at the following forensic gatherings: A kansas City, Pittsburg, Coffeyville, Manhattan, Topeka, Osawatomie, Wellington, Emporia CClass Aj, ,Topeka, and Manhattan. Debaters won three first place trophies for our school this year At Osawatomie, Margaret Yearout won the Original Oration Contest, at C. of E., George Groh and Margaret Yearout Won the Class A Debate Championship cup, and, at the E. K. C. Tournament, Mary jane Groh won the Forensic Trophy by placing first in Extemporan eous Speaking. Emporia High encountered teams from other schools in five dif ferent states, Our representative contacted several thousand students during the season. Some 2,500 miles were traveled this year, and at least four good trips were available to each member of the tournament squad. I 42 l if 'sit s, ., ,-. First RowABill Bixler, Vivian Morley, Carol Johns. Virginia Keeler, Gail Rindom. Second Row-Lloyd Morse, Mary Jeane Lewis, Roberta Alspaw, Wilma Ward, Virginia Endley Third Row-Fred Cravens, Helen Dean Bailor, Miss Miller, Stuart Watson, Dramatjcs The dramatics class was overcrowded the first semester, so the class Was divided. Those taking dramatics for the first time met on Tuesdays and Thursdays sixth hour. The more experienced met on Mondays and Wednestlays sixth hour. In class they worked on diction, voice improvement, character- ization, pantomimes and emotions. They presented several one-act plays, which were: "Cleaned and Pressed," "Christmas Trimmingf, Q'The Founding of the Y. W. C. A. and the Hung Jury," "The Ring and the Look," "Now There's Bu- ford,', and "Make Up and Live." The first three-act play of the year was the G. R.-Hi-Y benefit play, 'QHeaded for Eden." The leads in it were played by Gail Rin- dom and Roberta Alspaw. New stage settings were purchased by the Board of Education for this play and this is one of the important reasons why this play was such a huge success. The Senior play climaxed the Dramatics Class's career. It was 2. huge success entitled "Nearly Nineteen." The leads in this play were characterized by Gail Rindom, Roberta Alspaw and Virginia Keeler. E431 J ,uv Wa vvx-. , 'M-yt, M N . ,ff f' V , M., .. . 'V XX 5 . r 1 .,-. fu f . A 'N Miss Douglas Tltird " ,7,f'First Row-Ray Barnes x Sue Anderson, Shirley Bales, Shirley Braum, Lilah Suttles. Bess, Jean Beverly Jean O'Bryhi1n, Bonnie Stanley, Virginia Hagan. I X ,MMM f 1 Amick, Howard Adams, Grissom. . ' ,7 Af' 1 J X Y I 1 1' ' r 1 L CI b . M , , , J atln Il fig,-.f ff :vsp This year there were two Latin clubs, The Plus Ultra and the S. P. R. They met fifth and sixth hours every two weeks. Both meetings con- sisted largely of reports which were often a comparison of the customs of ancient Rome to the customs of today. Special meetings were held to cele- brate Hallowe'en, Roman Christmas, St. Valentine's Day and March. If time allowed there usually was a game which pertained to Latin in some way. A critic was appointed at each meeting who after the reports were given, would give his or her opinion not .only of the reports but also about the attention of the whole class. The social activities of the clubs consisted of two skating parties and a picnic. Both clubs were allowed to invite guests. During the year each club had three different sets of officers. The Plus Ultra Club officers were: First term of office-President, Virginia Hagang Vice-President, Leonard Staleyg Secretary, Harriet Richardson, Treasurer, Richard McAdoo. Second set-President, Virginia Gunsolly, Vice-President, Maurine Davidsong Secretary, Bob Foncannong Treasurer, Almetta Hanson. Third term-President, Dorothy Bessg Vice-President, Maxine Davidsong Secretary, Frances Latimerg Treasurer, Carlton Eubank. Echo reporters, Virginia Gunsolly and Shirley Braum. The S. P. R. officers were: First set-President, Vera Louise Irwing Vice-President, Roy Aldersong Secretary, Gloria Brinkman, Treasurer, Clyde Wilson. Second term-President, Jane Stitesg Vice-President, Lilah Suttlesg Secretary, Margy Gollg Treasurer, Eugene Grissom. Third set-President, William Green, Vice-President, William Kellsg Secretary, Archie Wolcott, Treasurer, William Ebright. Echo reporter, Jerry Tholen. i441 Quakenbush Edna Brewer Thelma Rethai' FilIn1oTe,fGldrial i, 4 A ,I Amick, Leonard Staley, Bob Foneannon, Carleton Eubank, Jaines Wolcott, Trevor McCabe, Dorothy Fladung, Anna Marie Fiek, ,Leona Dobson, Lorna Wagonner, Avis Mercer, Margy Goll, Maurine David- Marie Judd, Madiyn Pomeroy, Nadine Magathan, Marjorie Rice, Hanson, Maxine Davidson, Virginia Gunsolly, Mary Louise Myers, Green, Clyde Wilson, Bob Coleman, Roy Alderson, Bill Ebright, Hubert -'sw ., 01-Q 941,12 Lv ,Af N , . . +L we ol 'A 1. X ,, s it J' ,rx ,sf - A - . , xl, s. 4 , , " x Q NL, -11 wl- First Row-Dorothy Atherton, Evora Martin. Wilma Ward, Marjorie Fleming. Lova Price, Peggy Herzog, Barbara Pyle, Patty Slack, Bettyanne Atherton, Margaret Snow, Mary Lou Douglass, Helen Parker, Bonnie Jeane Polley, Lida Jane Peters. Second Row4Glenn Freeburne, Shirley Taylor, Vera Louise Erwin, Virginia Anderson. Mary Ellen Briscoe. Dorothy Kent, Madiline Pomeroy, Mary Jeane Lewis. Margaret Yearout, Roberta Alspaw, Virginia Keeler, Charlotte Rees, Marion Vernon, Ida Sue Smith, Charlotte Lewis, Helen Sehilich, Mr. Edwin Payne. Third Row-Gertrude Flagler, Frances Allen, Geraldine McGuire, Nelda Taylor, Dorothy Bess, Lucille Pantle, Marjorie Davis, Mercedes Kindred, Marsha Hurt, Betty Skinner, Marjorie Grimes, Winifred Donnellan, First Row-Hobson Crockett, John Burton. Stuart Watson, Mr, Edwin Payne, Newton Wilson, Scott Mouse. Edward Slead. Howard McIntosh. Bill Barber. Second Row-Ralph Rose, Paul Wolf. Tex Reed, Ivan Smith, George Goldsmith, Glenn Freeburne, Lawrence Simpson, Granville Holmes. Third Row-Junior Wilks, Beverly Brower. Myron Macy, Dwight Jones, Lloyd Carnine, Floyd Sprague. Bill Bixler. Roy Baines. Fourth Rrow-John Williams, Theron Kassens, Bob Foncannon, Lloyd Lassey, Lloyd Morse, Harold Robohn, Bert Finley, Gail Rindom, Kelly Goodwin. Glee Clubs Klusic is .is old its ony of tlie arts. No one lincws niucli of its beginnings. It was probably .1 Cliant flint finally derelvpetl into the music in o:t.ives as we know it today. lilusic is enjoyed by everyoiie, It is received with as niueli eagerness by tlie younig as by tlie old despite their differences cf opinion ns to wliieli is tlie best kiml4'tsWi11g,', waltz, lullgiby, or classic. There is nothing that will affect tlie emotions as readily as ilie nielrincholy strain, or ii iliytlimic ditty. Music is the universal language. Not everyone can participate in utlileties, has adequate time to spend in debate, nor has the talent Qflrziitiizzzml on Pizgz' 653 l45l J '!.L4vdj,.aA1 Z-Jes ffl' Gbff-JJ' 4 Www i ii f , V ' XP- riff! !, f Orchestra l' J The Emporia High School orchestra has also had a hard yearls Work. Playing for the G. R.-Hi-Y Play, Senior Play, Christmas Cantata, Baccalaureate and Graduation were some of its many activi- ties. Although the orchestra does not have such a large enrollment, it has shown much progress in the class of pieces it plays. This or- ganization of sixty members was entered in the contest at the Em- poria State College and rated high as it always has. Under the able leadership of Mr. Parker this organization will in a few years be one of the largest and best musical organizations in town. lts membership includes: Ifirrl Violin--XVanda Lang, Maxine Dobson, Richard Danneberg, Doris Arnold, Howard Adams, XVynona Cobb, Thelma Fehr, Derothy Green, Donna Mae Loop, Virginia Sue Anderson, Ruth Getz, Leon Miles, hlildred Colwell, Marion Mann. Serrirlfl ViI11fIl'xY,111'fCl1 W"or.elward, Helen Snyder, Bill Davey, Hazel Shaw, Marjorie Rice, Letha Tlminas, Elnora Carson, Nellie Evans, Avis Mercer, Lois Ridenour, Betty ,lane Morse, Fay Shuey. Viola-ABonnie -Iune Tommy, ,lean Qualienbush, Edna Brewer, Ray Barnes. Cello-Dorotliy lidds, Doris Steg, Aleta Macy, Dorothy Peterson, Margaret Matrox. Ilan Vial-Mariorie Davis, Dora Mae Addington, Kenneth Sill, klennie Collinge. fjltIV'i!ll'f'ciCl'11ld McGuire, Elaine Peterson, Betty Stinson, Lee XVayn1an, XVayne Russell, ,lack Snider. I-'ful 1'-- -Margy Gall, N rzi' a Steg, Robert Lumley, W'illiam Kelis. O11 rgi' -Margaret Rowhuff, Sa iiii ny Martin. liar, srzr , Il'-CJ i'i' ie Ar iirn ld. S41m11lvoi1i'fMaxiiie Stever, Mary livans, Bud Green, Donald Burton. Cfurllrfvlidwiii XVIOFKITIIIII, Ruth Crumley, Raymond llngle, Bob Brown, Tony Tobares. Ilarln-Mary .lane Knouse, Zelda Mae Renfro, Betty Peterson, Ralph Phillips. 'TVIHIIIIO 111' -liugene Criss riiii, Elvin Koger, Robert Sharrai, Lexmard Sraley. Tzzlnzglieiiiietli Brewer. Lillflllllllilllllv-RUDCFI Fry. Pl'l't'll.YXiIH1'--Illik Frost, Bill Miller, Mary Lou McCullough. i461 J ff v V .. Ti-' ,,, V . ' 2 . N., Band The eighty piece band of the Emporia High School, under the direction of Mr. Ormand Parker, started off with a bang this year. Besides the daily routine Mr. Parker was able to find extra time to prepare for the American Royal and play for home and athletic activities. He also organized a dance orchestra which played for the school parties and the Junior-Senior Prom. Other outstanding demonstrations given by the band and mem-- bers of the band were marching, twirling of the fire baton by Mary Jane Knouse, Senior Drum Major and music by the quartets. The band consists of: lllllfflf Drzmz Majors-Zelda Mae Renfro, Dorothy Edds and Mary Elizabeth Evans. Museo!-Norma Jean jones. Cilfifkl'llSfIil'I'P3II'iClJ Slack. S010 C1aril1z'f-Gerald McGuire, Elaine Peterson, Betty Stinson, Lee Wayniaii, Ifirsf C1Hl'ill?f1RlCl1Rfd Easum, Howard Adams, Virginia Sturman, Shirley Bales. Sl'L'077!l C1a1'iI1t'f-Bill Robertson, Mattie Marie Judd, Beverly Jean O,Bryhim, Wayiie Russell, Margaret Jean Fleming, Dorothy Mclntosh, Harold Porter. Tbirzl Clurifici--Avis Mercer, Jack Snider, Marjorie Rees, Richard McCoy, Dorothy Green, Earl Gadbery, Maudine jones, Gene Earl Wilsoin. Clboc'--Marguerite Rowhuff, Sammy Martin. lillzfr, 1"i1'sf-William Kells, Keith Cooper. Iilnfe, Sl'L'!II1tliM2fi0flC Goll, Roy Barnes, Howard Mclntosh. PiL't'010hRobert Allen Mott, Robert Lumley. Allo Clarimff-Barbara Roberts. Buss ClflV'il1E'f1Jl1'l'l Warren. Suxofnborle, A110-Victor Liflanskv, Mary Elizabeth Evans, Maxine Stever, Charlotte Rees. Saxojrbolzv, TL'IZOl'iDOl13lLl Burton, Bud Green, Rex Gray. Saxofwlmw, Bc1ril0r1e-Herbert Braynard. BKISXOUII-FFJIICCS Bishop. E1lf7lJ!1l1fllIII1R0bCfI Fry, C. S. Clay. Bnrilozze-Ricliard Keifer, Dale Parsizns. Cornel, Solo-Edwin Wortinan, Ruth Crumley. Corrfef, Firsl-Raymond Engle, Buzzie Stinson. C07A7Il'f, Sc'fn11ff-Bob Brown, Roy Barnes, John Mattingly. Corurf, Third-Leland Coleman, Bill Howard, Laurel Fry. Tromlmlfe, Ifirsi-Eugene Grissem, Elvin Koger. Tl'UIl7b071l', Sefoml--NVarren Austin, Bob Sharrai. T7'0IIl!?O?lt', Third-Mary Etta Perkins, Verma Morgan. Basses- f47l . ,1 fl i If .4 iff, ,W '. . pix J Industrial Arts Each year, the Manual Training classes, under the supervision of Mr. George Lodle, complete a large assortment of furniture which shows marked skill and artistic ability. Among the various projects which have been completed this year are beds, tables, maga- zine racks, cedar chests, radio cabinets, lamps, and many other outstanding pieces of furniture. With the exception of the wood turning, which is done on electricity operated lathes, most of the work is done by hand. However, a complete set of machines, which would do credit to any professional woodworker, is available for use. Classes offered in the Industrial Arts department are Manual Training I and II, Wood Turning I and II, Advanced Cabinet Making, Mechanical Drawing and Archi- tectural Drawing. This department offers the student a complete course of practical knowledge along these lines. E481 First RowADonnellan, Hurt, Alspaw, Yearout, Jones, McGuire, Lewis. Second Row-Gasche, Green, Madson, Morris, Krause, Arndt, Holdrige, Wilson, Davidson, Kent, Davidson Latimer, Endley, Jewell, Gamble. Tlurd Row-Wilson, Lang, Brockhouse, Crabtree, Hughes, Rosacker, Johnson, Atherton, O'Dell Lynn Ermey Stack, Stafford, Brown, Suddock, Webber, Johnson, Flagler, Richardson. Fourth Row-Arnold, Stites, Overpeck, Pyle, Atherton, Snow, Wood, Haffner, Hansen, Gunsolly Bailor McGlinn, Murphy, Tyler, Hagin, Myres, Conklin, DeBauge, Windes, Bickell, McCrudy, Parmer Girls' Pep Club Last fall the girls' pep club of this school re-organized after the summer months to back up the athletic activities of the year. At the first meeting held the officers were elected and the name Spartan Peppers was chosen for the organization. Officers were Margaret Yearout as president, Margaret Snow as secretary, and Violet Wilsinn as treasurer. A little later tryouts were held for cheerleaders and two groups were chosen. The Junior cheerleaders were Wfinifred Donnellan, Marcia Hunt, Geraldine McGuire and Charlotte Lewis. The Senior leaders were Roberta Alspaw, Virginia Keeler, Winifred Jones, Red Morse, and Allen Smith. This is the first year that two groups of cheerleaders have been had and the plan has proved success- ful with the Seniors leading one game and the Juniors the other throughout the different athletic seasons. An advisory group of girls was elected at the first of the year and it was they who selected the outfits which were black skirts, red sweaters with Spartan emblems, and caps in harmony with the official school colors. The organiza- tion was open to anyone willing to wear the outfit and attend all the games. XY'ith the ready co-operation of the sponsors, Miss McCauley and Mr. Lodle, and the president the organization has been successful in keeping the Spartan spirit a prominent feature of the school. K49l V k, ,.. . G. A. A. G. A. A., the girls' athletic association, has done much in the past year. Officers were chosen who were: President, Imogene Haffnerg Secretary-Treasurer, Bettyanne Atherton, and Sports Manager, Juanita Krause. cC07ZfiIllll'fI 011 Pugc 721 ISO! SPCDRTS 0 Vlfe come now to the sports section of our yearbook in which you will iintl pictures of our c o at c li e s, cheerleaders, football, basketball, and truck teams, and G. A. A. accompanied by ac- counts of their competi- tion aml achievements. . A K ' lfilifil Back Row-Coach Bloxom, Ridenour, Jenkins, Armstrong, Walker, Dody, Corey, Clapp, English, Coach Smith. Middle Row-Sheridan, Sloyer, Barber, Smith, Wilson, Burton, Goodwin, Miller, Browning, Front Row-Van Sickle, Holmes, Barker, Bixler istudent managerb, Gibson, Robohn, Lassey, Rose. Football Vi" Faced with the difficult task of building a winning team around only three letter- men, the Emporia coaching staff began work this fall on a team which they hoped would keep up the good Work of their teams of former seasons. The shaky Spartans began the season in a poor manner by losing at the hands of Newton to the tune of 21-0. Seeking vengeance, the Red and Black then came back to hand the Wichita North crew, which had defeated Newton two nights before, a nine to nothing setback. The Em- porians then embarked on a losing streak which carried them through four games: Salina, 0-7g Manhattan, 0-6, which game was later forfeited to us because of the in- eligibility of a player, Lawrence, 0-13, and Topeka, 6-27. In no good mood due to these losses, the Spartans showed a reversal of form by handing Ottawa a 13-7 defeat, and then going on to cap the season with lopsided victories over Burlington, 26-6, Hamilton, 27-0, and Eureka, 19-6. For as green a team as the Emporians were at the start of the season, they did good work, winning 6 games and losing 4, and amassing a total of 102 points to the opponents' 89. At the end of the 1936 season, Allen Smith and Newton Wilson were elected co-captains of the 1937 team. Lloyd Lassey, John Burton, Allen Smith, Bill Barber, and Floyd Browning were given all-conference ratings, and this year's Spartan team gained added fame by being the first to defeat Wichita North since the present coaches have been in power. ' COMPLETED 1937 SCHEDULE: Newton ,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 21, Emporia... r,,,,. 0 Topeka ,,,, ,,.,, . 26 Emporia glifiilchita North .... 0, Emporia ..... ...,.., 9 Qttawa gbnqffr Emporia a.1na -. ..,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 75 mporia .. ,...., O B 1- E - Manhattan ,,,,, ,, 0, Emporia .,,,, ,,.,,,, 2 ur lggton Www mporla ugorfeitj Hamilton Emporia Lawrence ,,,, ,,,,, 1 35 Emporia ,,,,.,,,,,,, 0 Eureka ,,,,.,., . .,,,, 63 Emporia .,,,,,,,,,,, 19 Total: Opponents, 87, Emporia, 102 Co-captains for next year will be chosen at the end of the season. lS2l i A 5 A 5 ei First RowYTed Obley, Lawrence Simpson, Roy Wagaman, Donald Witteman, Clyde Wilson, Boyd Bentz, Huston Tuth, Marvin Jones, Donald Knopf, Lyle Richardson, Clyde Smith, Merle Wilks, Bob Dial, Herbert Gould, Second RowgBill Duncan, Abner Vickery, Roy Alderson, Jack Heins, Willis Diggs, Eugene Axe, Bill Mar- tin, Richard Keifer, Charles Pratt, Bill Suddock, Charles Rathburn, Bert Finley, Gailen Milsap, Charles Staats, Bill Ebright, Harold Jenkins. Third Row-Bill Bixler, Dick Arnold, Carl Hancock, Bob Lodle, Leonard Clausen, Harold Reichardt, James Clapp, Donald Arndt, Archie Wolcott, James Latimer, Norbert Fladung, Harold Kent. Bob Foncannon, Vernon Hiatt, Mr. George Lodle, 'BN Squad Roy Alderson, Frank Arnold, Eugene Axe, Dick Arnold, Don Arndt, Boyd Bentz, James clapp, Leonard Clausen, Bob Dial, Bill Dunn, Willis Diggs, Bill Duncan, Bill Ebright, Houston Frith, Bert Findly, Norbert Fladung, Bob Foncannon, Herbert Gould, Preston Garcia, jack Heins, Vernon Hiatt, Carl Hancock, Harold Jenkins, Marion Jones, Harold Kent, Don Knopf, Richard Keifer, James Lati- mer, Bob Lodle, Bill Martin, Galen Milsap, Ted Obley, Bill Obley, Charles Pratt, Dale Rich, Lyle Richardson, Charles Rathbun, Harold Reichardt, Lawrence Simpson, Clyde Smith, Charles Staats, Bill Sud- dock, Abner Vickery, Roy XVagaman, Donald Witteinan, Merle Wilks, Clyde Wilson, Archie Wolcott. "BU SCORES: Chase County ,, ,,,, 26, Emporia ,,,.,. 7 Saffordville "A" Og Emporia"C',,, 6 Hamilton "B" ,W 0, Emporia, ,,,.,, W ,UW44 Saffordville "A" . 0, Emporia "CHU 0 Topeka UB" ,,,,.,,,,, , 6, Emporia ,,.. -LW 0 Chase County "B" ,,,. 6, Emporia "Cum 0 Madison "B" -. ..,. .,,, 0 g Emporia GCN., ,.-,,40 Hartford ,,.. 0, Emporia "C"... ---...l9 lS3l First Row---Kenneth Briggs, Louis Uht, Gerald Ridenour. Second Row-Ralph Rose, Robert Allen Mott, B111 Barber, Stuart Watson, George Goldsmith, Darold Barker. Third Row-John Burton. Walter Sheridan. Harold Doty, Floyd Browning, Lloyd Lassey, Coach Smith. Vi" Basketball ' As every member of the 1936-37 basketball team graduated, the basketball team this year had to be entirely built around last yearas "Bn team. The team lost its first game to Wichita East, 12-20. Coming home, the Spartans beat Independence 25-23 in an overtime game, then lost to Wyandotte 25-28 after putting on a thrilling last quarter rally. Salina next won over a ragged Emporia team 31-23, and on an overnight trip, Emporia broke even, winning from Parsons in the second overtime, 19-17, and dropping one to Coffeyville 15-17. A "hot" Spartan team then crushed Manhattan 45-7, and lost to Newton 16- 27. Ottawa was next to succumb to the fighting Emporians when the Spartans took them 27-24. The Red and Black then dropped three straight, one to Lawrence 24-27, a Closely contested one to Topeka 31-33, and one which turned out to be a rout, to Newton, 28-56. Getting back into form, the Spartans beat Ottawa, 24-17, and closed the home season with a victory over Topeka, 35-25. The Spartans then took the Regional at Osage City by drubbing Highland Park of Topeka, Wamego, and Herington. In the State, they defeated Wellington 27-25, before being eliminated by Wyfaiidotte 24-46. Stuart XVatson and Bill Barber were co- captains, and Wfatson and Harold Dody made the all-conference team. SLT-HLDULED: Nexx'tg:n W ,,,Y,,Y,,,,,, ,,,,, 5 6g Il 2 8 1'l1pOI'lIl ,,,,,, ,,,,,, Xviehita Fast Emporia 12 Uffllwl H175 Emporia """" " f '24 Indcpcnduncc Emporia Yrgir H25 Manhattan , . ,,,,, 22, ltmporia .... ,W26 Wyfandotte W ....... Emporia 2 5 Tmlckn ' """""" ""' 2 55 1'-mpom """' ""' ' 35 Salim - ------ Emporia 25 RIQGIQNAL TOURNAMENT: Parsons " ""' """ E mpuria 19 Highland Park .26' limporia 235 Coffeyville ..... ....... F mporia 15 wqnwgo iiii H 16f Fmporiq iiiiiii 26 Manhattan W """' Emporia 45 Iiuringten vi 7726? limporia Y Y M725 Newton ,.... Emporia 16 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' ' iiiiiii 'V Qttawa Yriir Emporia 27 STATE TOURNAMENT: Lawrence ...... ....... E mporia 24 XWullington ........... .,,,,, 2 ig Emporia ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 7 Topeka ..... Emporia 31 Wyandotte . ........., ,..,,. 4 65 Emporia ,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,., 2 4 Lawrence ...... Emporia 25 Total: Opponents .... 4243 Emporia ........ ....... 5 34 1541 Third Row-Mr. Bloxom, Granville Holmes, Clarence Robinson, Raymond Jenkins, Theron Kassens, Wayne Bergerhouse. Second Row--Bill Campbell, Delbert Sloyer, Bob Anderson, Donald Knopf, Lewis Stout. First Row--NGailan Milsap, Paul Knoepple, Tony Tnbares, Frank Arnold, Ted Obley. 'BN Basketball Because of the small size of the material this year, Coach Bloxom's "B" team did 11012 complete a very suc- cessful season, winning only four games, and losing teng however, they gained needed experience for future years, and will, no doubt, he of much service in the future. The "B" team scores: Wichita East W, 734 Emporia Independence , ,,,,, 30g Emporia Strong City "A" T285 Emporia Salina -, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 83 Emporia Manhattan ,,,, ,, 29g Emporia Newton W, 2g Emporia Ottawa ..t. 373 Emporia Lawrence ,,,, ,,,2lg Emporia Topeka ,, H 37g Emporia Lawrence ,,.. W 365 Emporia Newton ,,,40Q Emporia Ottawa .,,, ,,,,, 2 75 Emporia Manhattan ,... ..,.,, 2 43 Emporia Topeka .... ,.., . ,295 Emporia 55 l P Q r l Q r l i x Li... First Row-Robert Allen Mott, Bill Preston, Glenn Austin, Raymond Ingle, Charles Staats, Paul Knoepple, Lyle Richardson, Bob Foncannon, Charles Carnine, Bill Collins, Junior Edmondson. Second Row-Floyd Sprague, Beverly Brower, Bert Findley, Kelly Goodwin, John Brown, Bill Duncan, Robert Fry, James Clapp, Junior VanSiekle, Curtis Gibson, Gailan Milsap. Third Row-Charles Pratt, Ivan Shadwick. Archie Wolcott, Floyd Browning, Rollin Willey, Wilfred Holt, Raymond Jenkins, Rex Williams, George Gibson, Dick Arnold, Eugene Axe, Harold Kent, David Beach, Coach Smith. Track Emporia, afflicted all year by a lack of lettermen, found track no exception. Only two lettermen reported among those answering the track call. The Spartans have won two mets so far this season and while lacking a well rounded team are strong in the field and can muster some good relay teams. Wyandotte came to Emporia for the Spartans' first meet of the season. The Kan- sas City meet of the season proved too strong and smothered the Spartans by a large score. Next in schedule was a triangular meet with Chase County and Roosevelt. Em- poria came through in fine style, scoring 73 points to win the meet. On their first out of town trip the Spartans journeyed to Topeka to take part in a dual meet with the Trojans. The Trojans proved their supremacy by another wide margin. In the last Spartan meet to date Emporia emerged victorious over Marion, Admire, Madison, Florence and Roosevelt in the Emporia relays by winning every relay except the medley. Meets remaining on the Spartan schedule are: K. U. Relays-Lawrence. Emporia Invitation-Emporia. Conference Meet-Topeka. Regional Meet- State Meet--Emporia. T561 Top Picture-Bill Barber, Stuart Watson, Bob Corbett, Kenneth Briggs, Howard Anderson. Bottom Picture-Eugene Ledwith, Joe Sheen, Pete Rice, Donald Knopf. Golf and T ennjs For the sixth straight year, the Spartans haye entered golf and tennis teams in conference competition. On the golf team this year are two lettermen, Stuart Watson and Bill Barber, and two other members, Bob Corbett and Kenneth Briggs. All of the members of this yenr's team are Seniors and will not be back next year. The team has not yet played in a meet, but it has several meets with con- ference teams scheduled and is pointing for the state meet May 28. On the tennis team this year are two Seniors, Eugeneg Ledwith and Bill Qbleyg two Juniors, Joe Sheen and Don Knopf, and one Sophomore, Pete Rice. Wyandotte and Topeka took the Emporia team in the first two tennis meets, but the team won the next two from Council Grove. They, like the golf team, are planning to make a good showing at the state meet. l571 58 ADVERTISING E591 O We wish to express our appreciation to the mervhants and towns- people for showing their coioperation by advertis- ing in our yearbook. This section that follows is 21 lmig factor in enulw- ling us to publish a Re- Ecllo each year. The Re-Echo Staff ' c ll K . fry M 0 4. Herbert I. Demmin ' W I Frederxc A. Demrrun 1.51, ff,. f , Paul W. Worthington p gs bll 0, o Q . Q u Q LVLL . ftp ' ,Q Lawrence W. Dillman 'f-.. V Glenn Golton Harold W. Golton DN, your annual problems are given positive direction. Experience, ability, a high quality product and a willingness to serve, guarantees you the tultillment ot your every desire in making your book all you want it to be. The Mid-Continent Engraving Co. in Wichita soooonosaoo.sanooool12OS.St.FIa1'lCiSoooaooooo ooo0ooooouoooL.D.PhOne3-8254o0acocoon l60l g i CPILE DAR SEPTEMBER 7-Wfcll, it's the same old school with Z1 few new faces. 10-G. R. Setting Up Conference is held at the Y. W. C. A. l6-A new Debate Club is formed. l7-Our first all-school party is a successful one. 21-The G. R.'s have a Big-Little Sister party at the "Y.,' ALBERT Golden Cycle Shining Parlor CORNWELJL B19 Com'l Next to the Turkish The Photographey mum limmulllmlll venty years ago Theodore Poehler started a Whole lllllllllllllllllllml llll HII! lllllllllllllllli, S6 - sale grocery buslness in Lawrence, Kansas. His ldea of good merchandise embraced three essential ele- Goocl Service -High Quality- Reasonable Prices To this day the Theodore Poehler Mercantile Company has adhered steadfastly to these principles and, with the growth and enlargement of its business, it will continue to adhere to them. Our Products are Marketed under Three Brands: POEHLER KING Cl:ancyD' TEE-PEE fEXtra Standarclj SUNBURST fEXtra Stanclarclj The Theo. Poehler Merc. Co. Topeka, Kan.g Lawrence, Kang Emporia, Kan.g McPherson, Kan. IMPORTERS, MANUFACTURERS, VV HOLESALERS Founded 1867 Incorporated 1889 A Kansas house for Kansas people l6ll SENIOR WILL fcjflllfilillfll from Page 333 Mary Jane Knouse evacuates her position as president of the Senior Class. Darold Barker in his last words asks Mr. Bloxom to take his Y. M. C. A. shots. Sue Alice Marsh leaves her black hair to a dissatisfied blonde. Lastly we appoint the faculty of Emporia High School to be the executors of this our last will and testament. In witness whereof, we have set our hand and seal, this 20th day of January, 1938 Witnesses: Rice E. Brown George A. Lodle Dorothy Hamer Edwin N. Hubbard THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1938 24-W 1 f' f b ll f' 'it' f' weNflC.O'ffr0-5iS.t 2' gm + OCTOBER 1-G. R. Magazine sale beginsg we wish them luck. 2-For the first time Emporia de- feats Wiclaita North, 9-0. A close game and keen competition. 6-An assembly program is fur- nished by Em-I-Ii alumni. 15-Em-I-Ii is well represented at the Journalists, Conference at K. U. 'Our Bualnur ll Svomhq' lVIEN'S Sz WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR A Youthful Store Where young fashions prevail -for the smart dresser- Garments, Millinery, Lingerie Accessories, Piece Goods JAS. A.POOLE 03538335 Haag Washers Frigidaire Refrigerators S-CHOTTLER ELECTRIC CO. 610 Com'l Zenith liz S-tewart-Warner Phone 205 Radios PHOTOGRAPHS- Of the better kind at reasonable prices. Children and color work Our Specialty. GRANADA STUDIO Phone 705 D. D. DEGLER, Prop. I62l 22-Manhattan gridsters defeat Spar- tans, 6-0. We put up a good fight. 28-G. R. Social Committee gives a Hallowe'en party and oh-such weird and funny things. 30-'Topeka Trojans defeat Spartans, 27-6. 31-A little excitement, but on the whole a rather quiet Halloweien. + NOVEMBER 4-Spartans win their last confer- ence football game by defeating the Ottawa Cyclones 13-6. 5--Wfe enjoy a vacation while teach- ers go off to their annual fall teachers' meeting. ll-We win our Armistice Day game with Burlington, 27-6. I2-A udate-lessi' all-school party in jr. Hi Gym was quite a success. l3-We are represented by nine de- baters at the institute in Arkan- sas City. 19-21-The G. R.'s send delegates to the annual conference at Neo- desha. Our debaters are in Pitts- burg. EVERY STUDENT KNOWS IT But it's worth repeating again It 'pays to Shop at- PENN EY'S F. W. Woolworth Headquarters for School Supplies 5, 10 8a 15c Store 609 Commercial Red X Pharmacy J. J. Kowalski Home of Mrs. Stover's Bungalow Chocolates Kodaks and Supplies 624 C0m'1 Phone 6 'N The Q Green Lantern , fl i iw ? Tff g iii., Sends congratulations to -L 1 the Class of 1938 P A l Z TRUE RETSCHLAG Fountain Service Toasted Sandwiches Emporia State Bank 601 Commercial SATISFACTGRY BANKING SERVICE T631 HONOR SOCIETY Qcfillffllllftl from Page 231 Reverend Sarles, of the First Congregational Church, was the speaker. Members of the 1937 Honor Society conducted the service. On March 24, 1938, the annual banquet given by the faculty, was held at the Broadview Hotel. Each member made a definite contribution to the program, which was divided into four parts: Art, Science, Music, and Literature. The personnel of the 1938 National Honor Society is: William Bixler, John Burton, June Archer, Mary Jane Knouse, Evora Martin, Nora Steg, Dorothy Ebright, Mary Margaret Gray, Margaret Yearout, Elaine Peterson, Doris Sharp, Virginia Endly, Stuart Watson, Robert Johnson, Robert Allen Mott, Glenn Freeburne, Amalia Aguilar, Evelyn Main, Dorothy Edds, Kenneth Briggs, Irene Tabor, Shirley Shaw, June Latimer and Preston Garcia. + + + GIRL RESERVE fC011ffllIll'l1 from Page 371 We also owe our success to our sponsors: Miss Hamer, Miss Ice, Miss Thomson, Miss McCauley, Miss Howard, Miss Hancock and Miss Shirley. To run our club successfully We had to have money so We started off by selling candy and magazines. With this money the Girl Reserves purchased song books, ob- tained many interesting speakers, some were Rev. Riley Burnes and Miss Everly, a mis- sionary from India. 25-We Win from Eureka, 19-6, in a clean, hard-fought game. SHOP + 705 Commercial DECEMBER 2--The whole school turned out to- HEADQUARTERS night for the G. R.-Hi-Y play, FOR ATHLETIC K'Headed for Edenf, GOODS 3-Twenty-two of Em-Hi's musi- Underwood, Remington, I... C. Smith, and Corona Type-:writers-Rentals-Exchanges-Sales ECKDALL 85 MCCARTY I64I GLEE CLUBS fCj0lIfill1lt'!l from Page 451 fer dramatics. Naturall ' ever ' student in E. H. S. is interested in doin-' somethin extra for his school. Y 5 s g He probably can find his place in the music department. Besides continuing the voice class which was started last year, a course in music appreciation was offered this year. To aid the class the school has purchased a new R. C. A. Radio-Vietrola combination. New records go with this equipment. There are also reference books in the library which help the students. This course gives a full credit, and is quite worth-while. Tryouts for girls and boys, glee clubs are held and only a selected group is used. Other vocal groups are the mixed chorus, a cappella choir, boys, and girls' quartets, and mixed quartets. Ten students are in the all-state chorus at Kansas State Teachers College cf limporia this year. Seven students sang in the invitation massed chorus at W'ichita. This is the first time that so many E. H. S. students have sung in chorus of this type outside of limporia. Five students took harmony twice a week, which is a no credit course. This seems to prove the ingerest ef the Emporia High School students in music. This is the seecnd year that Mr. Edwin Payne has been director of the voice department and much credit is due him for his enthusiastic work which has brought considerable success in this section. I Kretsinger-Insurance cians are attending the All-Stare Band and Chorus at K. S. T. C. A Fire, Automobile, Accident Dd h 1- 1 , Over Emporia State Bank 1 t 6 town ever get We Y' Phone 306 4-Debaters go to Coffeyville. H 7-The Honor Roll is announced. Hope too many weren't disap- Compliments- pointed' D Class of 1938 9-Classes are left behind as we at- tend the Santa Claus paradeg seems as if we just canit grow B TTER-N UT up- 10-Dramatics class gives "Xmas Trimmingsu in assembly. 13-Why all the fancy gymnastics? Maybe it's the icy walks! Humphreys Bakery Diamfmds Watches Broadview Barber Shop Fo M. J. Steckel, Prop. Watch Repairing Guaranteed First Class Barber Service 603 Commercial EMPORIA, KANSAS Watches Diamonds H. A. T.!BBAll..'S JEWELER For Emporia Since 1904 Clocks Silverware l65l -The health of Mr. Nichols, on leave of absence, has definitely improved. -Em-Hi really looks festive in its Xmas decorations. -We won from Independence in a thrilling game with two over- time periods. Final score, 26-23. -The Xmas Mystery Cantata is presented. It's a lovely produc- tion and a credit to its directors. -No one's sorry this is the last school day before vacationg not even the teachers. -Despite a rally in the 4th period we lose to Wyandotte, 25-28. --The Salina Maroons trim the Spartans, 31-2 3. Photographs Of the better kind, bringing out the best in you. THE Alvord Studio 71512 Commercial The Rowland Printing Co. IRELAND SHOE SHOP Congratulations, Seniors J. C. Dumm Furn, Co. Sixth gl Merchant Tel. 485 We Assume All Responsibility ROBERTS--BLUE T661 JANUARY -Ho-hum. How we do miss our sleep! Spartans return from a 2-day jaunt into Southeastern Kansas with one victory and one defeat. The Parsons game, with two over- time periods, ended 19-17 with Em-Hi on top. Coffeyville came out ahead of us, 17-15. -C. of E. students furnish an in- teresting assembly program. E. H. S. opened their conference season by defeating Manhattan 45-7. Newton upholds their reputation by defeating the Spartans 27-16. -The Seniors deck out in their best for the Senior Banquet. After the banquet the Juniors prove their entertaining ability by giving our first Junior-Senior Prom. -XVould you just look at that de- bate squad! One of their teams won the C. of E. Invitational Debate Tournament. + FEBRUARY -The G. R. Big Sisters entertained the Sophomore 1 girls with a party given in the dining room after school. 4-The Lawrence Lions nosed out ahead of us by a 26-24 victory. 5-Emporia places second in the conference debate held at To- peka. 8-The Hi-Y sponsors a program of music, magic, mirth, and mys- tery given by Evans Brown. Roberts Leather Goods Luggage, Shoe Rebuilding Gifts of Leather 414 COI1'1,l Phone 638 RUDY DOWNS Thirty-six Steps from Commercial SHOES 12 East Sixth Avenue Chevrolet 8: Oldsmobile i l .-g CH EVR.OLET,f THE DAVIS-CHILD MOTOR COMPANY Cadillac 8: La Salle W I. MARSH R. D. MARSH EMPORIA PLUMBING 81 HEATING CO. Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating Authorized General Electric Home Appliances Phone 223 712 C0rn'l COMPLIMENTS or PENNINGTON OIL COMPANY Home Owned Phone 809 24 Hour Service Derby Products l67l The G. R. and Hi-Y have a din- ner in honor of Rev. Joe R. Burns, of Wiclaita, who spent the day speaking to the two clubs. One hundred thirty-nine stu- dents are on the semester Honor Roll. Newton State Champ, really left us gasping, final score, S6-25. --The Dramatics class give a snap- py one-act play in assembly, "Cleaned and Pressed." -Oh! Joy of joys-an unexpect- ed vacation due to the gas being shut off. -Em-Hi defeats the Ottawa Cy- clones 23-l7, on their court. -Again, we win! This time from Manhattan, 2 6-24. + MARCH -ln assembly this morning the new members of the Honor So- ciety were announced by Miss Hancock, chairman of the Honor Society Committee. E. H. S. closes their regular bas- ketball season with a victory over Topeka. -The G. R.'s enjoy a covered dish dinner at the NY." -For the fourth consecutive year Em-Hi places first in the Re- gional Basketball Meet. -Vacations are really getting numerous! This time the teach- ers are attending the 75th anni- versary convention at K. S. T. C. -Wfyandotte stops the Spartans in the State Tournament. --Honor Society Banquet at Broad- view. The program is furnished by the members. -From the results of the G. R. election there are grand prospects for next year's club. -The primary for the election of King and Queen is held today. Compliments of HAROLD R. SUTTON Cutlery Tl-'YN E S 0 Hardware Radios A - Sport Goods Plamt Gina com PHONE 105 WallPa5'e' Phone 105 THE SMITH LUMBER COMPANY Corner Sixth and Constitution Lumber, Building Material and Coal Clean Coal A H. Smith, Manager Good Lumber Phone 39 l68l APRIL Following the Basketball Dinner at the Mit-Way an all-school party sponsored by Re-Echo staff, assisted by the Student Council, was given in the gym. Mary Jane Knouse and Stuart Watson were crowned King and Queen. -We lose the first track meet to Wfyandotte, 6T SL ln spite of all the things that happened last week, according to the Echo, the school and its fac- ulty are still here. Em-Hi wins a triangular track meet. The Senior play, "Nearly Nine- teen,', has been cast and will be given May 6. Our parents were our guests to- night at Open House. The Broadview Hotel takes this opportunity to Wish the Senior Class happiness and successg and to thank the Faculty and Student Body for its fine neighborly eo-op- eration and friendly support. The World Moves and S0 Does Bailey WE SEND OUR COMPLIMENTS TO THE CLASS OF 1938 THE BAILEY TRANSFER CO. Let's meet at the Emporia Creamery and get one of those big 5c Cones EMPORIA CREAMERY CO. 212 Com'1 1128 Com'1 l69l rl. l , -The debaters had a most success- ful banquet to conclude their season. -Spartans take first in a relay meet held at K. S. T. C. -Our band gives a band concert at the Lowther Junior High to- night. -Miss Everley, a missionary from India, speaks to the Girl Reserves this morning. --The Music Department of C. of E. give one of the 'tpeppiestn as- sembly programs of the year. This is Music Contest Week and, oh, what fun! I0- MAY 5-G. R. Installation. Instrumental soloists rated high at K. U. music festival. 6-Senior class play, "Nearly Nine- teenf' was given. 7--The band Went to Lawrence and the track team to Eastern Kan- sas Conferenee track meet at Ottawag the golf tournament was held in Emporia. School was dismissed this morn- ing at 11:30 for the Knights Templar parade in which the band took part. -The dramaties department scores again. They presented a play, 'QHung Juryf, in assembly. Be- SMART CLOTHES RUCPQIER'S Compliments of I S. I-l. Kress 6: Co. 5e, IUC, 81 25C Store Headquarters for School Supplies You ATC Welcome Here GRANA A Fox Mid-West Theaters are representative of the finest in entertainment excellence of program and service. TRAN E701 W L. cause of the rain last night which l interfered with the Sophomore picnic, it was held this evening , in the gym at 4:30. 27-The students took their books and started home today for the summer vacation. l 20-The school looked empty today N with the majority of the Seniors ' Knthrinc B1-Ockhouscz ,QHOW far gone' l were you from the right answer in 25--The Re-Echos were distributed! the Physics quiz? today. Jack Steele: "Two sentsf, THE CITIZEN NAT NA S Capital and Af,Pw2oZ,LMQ'9 Empoiriafs Oldest Surplus 5' E and Largest s31o,o00.oo a s Bank "'EMae9' LOANS Savings Accounts Checking Accounts Time Certificates Safe Deposit Vault Trust Department Foreign Exchange May We extend our Compliments, to the Class of 1938 W. W. VIRTUE DRY GOODS INC. 520 Com'l "Your Store" PTIODG 2062 10 HJ Bf?fA0 COMPANY INK SHEELEY BAKING .17 ' l i 7 11 G. A. A. CClJl1ffl1l1t'tl from Page S03 This club is the only organization in which girls are able to earn letters for the sports in which they participate. There are three possible awards: the red "E," brown "K" and the "K" pin which is the highest award. To receive these awards the girls must earn points. The points are earned by individual and organized sports such as basket- ball, volleyball, horseback riding and bowling. The purpose of the organization is to encourage good sportsmanship, develop lead- ership and to provide activities for those girls interested in athletics. Outside of their regular meetings thc G, A. A. has had a skating party and picnic. They have also formed tennis teams. The members of the G. A. A. owe much of their success to Miss McCauley, the sponsor, who has co-operated with them in the development of the club. She: 'tLet's cut our physics class Mr' Hunn: QE? your Son got his this afternoon and go to a show." B' A' and M' A" He: "Can't do it, I need the Mr. Soyland: 'iYes, indeed, but his sleep."-The Sanfa Rosrm. P. A. still supports him." 9 0 Q? Emporia's Only School Exclusively for Business Save Time, Money and Get Results HARVEY'S GROCERY 626 Com'l Emporia Your picnic will be a success, if you order your supplies here We have a big assortment of Lunch Meats All School Books and Supplies for the Grades, SAMUEL'S BOOK STORE Greeting Cards for All Occasions P110116 59 526 Com'l THE COMMERCIAYL. NATIONAL BANK 81 TRUST CO. Capital and Surplus S127,0l00.00 EMPORIA, KANSAS f72l Kenneth: "Have you heard about Bell's Watch?" Ruth: "No, has he dropped it again?" Kenneth: "I should say notg thereis a woman in the Case." Lea.therberry's Rexall Drug Stores Parker and Shaeffer Fountain Pens Cara Nome Toiletries Insurance-All Kinds John M. Hilton, Agcy. John M. Hilton Deloy E. Heath SIX-0 COFFEE SAN l'l'0N E LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING HATS CLEANED and BLOCKED DA1f1f1NAT1oNs. 1. Addict-Top part of a house. 2. Blizzard-Inside of a fowl. 3. Blotter-Something we spend our time looking for when the ink is drying on our paper. 4. Clock-W'hat the hens say. 5. Jingle-Dense tropical forest. 6. Literary Aspirant-What the author takes when he has a headache. 7. Nothing-A balloon with the skin off. 8. Sentry-Period of 100 years. 9. Skeleton-A stack of bones with the people scraped off. 10. Wglffle-A pancake with Z1 non-skid tread. - Onfbzzrsf, Wfzzra' High. OPENING THE MAIL- Dear Stan: Did Yankee Doodle have any brothers? Yours, G. I. Wantaknow. Dear I. L. Tellya: Yes, Yankee Doodles brother is named Dipsy. BARR-KUHLMANN CO. Phone 127 Printers, Office Outfitters, C? Stationers, Royal Typewriters s - 4 West Sixth Phone 344 :Nw mein 2 .. Ufld f aI'.Hi!3ZZ'.!Zl'7P EMPORIA, KANSAS i731 LACKED A NOODLE. From flu' Pa1'lafinr1er. Traffic Cop: Hey, what do you mean speeding along here like a mad- man? Waiit to kill somebody? Why don't you use your noodle? New Car Owner: Noodle? Noodle? Wfhere in heck is that? I pushed and pulled and jiggered every durn thing on the dashboard, but I c0uldn't stop her. A Physics student to prostrate pro- fessor Who had stumbled over a stone: "Did you fall?" Professor: "How utterly imbecilic! Of course not! My body possessing motion produced an impact with a stationary substance, which by the law of inertia resisted the force ap- plied to it and destroyed my equili- brium. So not being able to defy or break the law of gravitation, I suc- cumbed to the inevitable and assumed this horizontal positionf,-Ex. Even his best friends wouldn't tell him so he flunked the test.-High Echoes. "Poor Charley, has had to give up wearing collars and cuffsf, ..Why?,, "The doctor says he must cut out starchy things." FLEAS. I think that I shall never see A bug as jumpy as a fleag A flea that hops around all day, And jumps on me to my dismayg A flea that may in summer bite And which I cannot put to flight. Flies are caught by fools like me, But who on earth can catch a flea? Miss Miller: "Have you had any stage experience?" Red Morse: "Well, I had my leg in a Cast." BROGAN,S PERFECT BAKERY MCCARTHY HARDWARE CO. Phone 26 Sporting Goods of All Kinds 509 Corn'l EMPORIA LUMBER 85 CCAL CO. Johns-Manville Insulation Curtis Mill Work Emporia, Kan. Devoe Paint Phone 67 i741 Glenn Freeburne: "Where'd you land on your last parachute jump?" Louis Uht: "None of your busi- nessf' Sue Marsh: 'Tm trying to get a rich liusbandf, Lucile Wilson: "Whose?,' Landlady fknocking at the doorj: "Eight o'clock, eight o,clock!,' Roomer fsleepilyj: "You did? Better get a doctor." Bill Bixler's theme song: Am I blue? You'd be, too, If ten guys Twice your size Lit on you. ALL GUMMED UP John Burton: "A penny for your thoughts." Wanda Lang: "What do you think I am, a slot machine?,' COMPLIMENTS PALACE CLOTHING CO. TIHUE EMPORIA GAZIETTJE Printers 85 Publishers COMMERCIAL PRINTING EMPORIA, KANSAS Printers of the C. of E. A11 a Rah, the K. S. T. C. Sunflower and the Emporia High School Re-Echo E751 V i Scene: Music store. Marjorie Davis: "Do you have the St. Louis Blues? Proprietor: "No, but we have the St. Louis Browns." Marjorie Davis: "That's a baseball teamf' Proprietor: "That's what they thinkf' He: "All my ancestors are blondsf' She: "Then you come from pre- ferred stockf' Evora M.: "How come you call your car true love?" Johnny W.: "It never runs smoothly." , Darold Barker: "Do you like scrimmage?" Vivian Morley: "I don't know, I never ate any.', He who laughs last may laugh best, but he soon gets the reputation of being dumb. Safety Captain: "In New York there is a man run over every ten minutes." zlwlldt a man-what Z1 man!" COLLECTED Foos. 1. Don't foo over spilled goo. 2. The Susy Foo. 3. --S4-40 or foo. 4. 1-2-3-foo-5. 5. Foo and the world goos with ya: oo and you goo alone. 6. Any old foo in a goo is a poo. 7. A foo and his goo are soon poo. 8. The foo is goo and you are boo. 9. When you are in Rome, foo as the Romans foo. 10. Goo up and foo me sometime. 11. Uneasy lies the foo that wears the goo. 12. A rolling foo gathers no goo. 13. Happy Foo Year! 14. A foo in the goo is worth two in the boo. First Girl: "I,ve just become en- gaged to an Irishmanf, Second Ditto: "Oh, really?" First Again: UNO. O,Reilly." Freshman: "Do you have to be crazy to play swing?" Senior: "No, but it helps." McKEE-FZLEMING LUMBER CO. LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL Fifth and Congress 100 72 Home Owned Phone 73 Compliments of WARREN INSURANCE AGENCY Urban C. Brown, Manager Emporia, Kansas 1761 g, 7 The COLLEGE QF EMPORIA Will Interest Spartans Emporia High Grads at C. of E. Total 81 They Include STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT BASKETBALL CAPTAIN HOIVIECOMING OUEEN FOOTBALL CAPTAIN CI-IEER LEADER QUARTERBACK TENNIS TEAM PLAYERS Fully Accredited---Completely Equipped Write Pres. John Bailey Kelly, D. D. VISITORS WELCOME I77l W 5 s A 1 W 1 a ?W I .W , fy I W W W W W W W .J-m' ' '..u.h' Gfufoqrap 5 K f 1 xi Ai ,779 ,gi ,pu I rf Wy K A 1 1 K K3 WQ SA X X1 Absi m 51 g, " v 3' 1 , J, x, -NK N l Lf' A X K K f V, f 1 I if fQ!4" g'M 1 Q1 . . l .I J, F., f' fam f j I , , , x f 'Ax H A V , 1 f ,xx , J, . xx a tw.Cx'.? X, Ll' 'V 1 ,fl vf?-" Xu 1 1 Hx ' X r X X x 'VMIL j , f 2 f"1fWw jj JL, . , f 1 . Xjfff ' ' f f 'f f f ' W - 4,, :,f , , 5 X' i801 -""qC6 ' J f A U Z f7 4 y W YZ' -JT iff 1' f A 1 f If I in A, ,,,, , .. ,, HA, ,W Y,

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

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


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


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


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


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.