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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 86


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1939 volume:

1'-. W 'Gi' M MMM ' 39, ' P50 ff , ww 1 .K J ' ,xl , ,MQMJ , H if 5 H af gmf E 5 A 59 J f 3 I. .XXXL , X Mui fig! .... .M , ,,,,... .4-lp.. ,,.. ,. ,M , ., ,M , ...,A, -, -. 4 1 di -3 s Q W ,, t ' 1 all .N i ' A . RE-ECHO 1959 WW MW ,416 EE WQP MDQD U4 3 gwxsiid W ILI I aff lfs KILIIIIUI has fmfml info flu' soffw' figfrf of 1716111170011 am! O ILYJIIIIIIIZIIIIMI, 7'l'f1t't'ffUIIS of yozfffv- ful ffuyx will fn' f!'t't1XIll't't! 111w11m'- ivx. If ffwix book IYIII ffvjrirf flu' xjririi of flwxc' Jurys, if 5171111 fltllf' flzffiffwf ifx fIIlI'l7OSf'. 6,5691-IISN flfvfizzg -Wlllffl Q .. + O MAIQJQIQIE LEE PLEMINQ Etffflll' GEGIQGE GOLDSMITH Bzzxifzvss A"ItllIflgt'l' O O W. M. RICHARDS + Superintendent R. W. M. RICHARDS, the superintendent of Emporia City Schools, is a native of Kansas. He received his Bachelor's Degree from Em- poria State Teachers College. He obtained his Masteris Degree from Kansas University and has studied at the University of Chicago and at Ohio State University. He was a member of the Pi Kappa Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Delta Kappa honorary fraternities while in college. Mr. Richards came to our school in 1935. Miss HELEN FELTON Secretary to Mr. Richards EM-HI ON A SNOWY NIGHT HE Emporia Senior High School was first called the Garfield building and was erected in 1880. It stood at the same location as our present Senior High, but was much smaller. It was an eight- room building of brick construction. The original faculty consisted of six teachers and the student body of approxi- mately 125 students. At first the course included only three years but was increased to four, when the State Uni- versity standardized Kansas High Schools came into effect. The 6th, 7th and Sth grades were also held in the Garfield building at this time. The people of Emporia voted bonds for the present Senior High building in 1912. Construction began April 2nd and was completed within two years. The formal opening was held May 3, 1914. Much change has taken place since the first building and it will continue to do so in the future. The high school course was divided into Junior and Senior High Schools at this time and the days were divided for them. The Senior High classes met in the mornings and the Junior High in the afternoon. This plan was continued until the completion of the present Junior High building in 1925. The new building was 102 feet by 175 feet with three stories and a full basement. It is of classic architecture and the front entrance has two Ionic columns of Bedford stone. Carthage stone, Tliamond and Vitrified brick backed up with Buffalo paving make the structure of the basement. There are forty rooms, a gymnasium and an auditorium with a seating capacity of 900. GN THINGS SENKORS! YOUR ALMA MATER MR. F. B. HEATH President MRS. W. D. ROSS Teachers ami Salaries Coznnziifee, Supplies, Fuel and Furniture Coinfniiiee, Rules, Regu- lafions, ami Discipline MR. O. G. RINDOM Vice-Presizleni, Finance aml Claims Coniznizftee, Buildings and Grounds Coininitfee, Sup- plies, Fuel, and Fur- niture Colniniifee MR. NIARSHALL RANDEL Teachers ancl Salaries Coininit- fee, Rules, Regulations and Discipline Coinnziffee MR. E. W. DANIELS Builzlings ami Groumls Cona- vniiiee, Rules, Regulaiions ami Discipline Conzmiiiee MR. F. E. PENNINGTON Teachers anrl Salaries Conznzit- fee, Supplies, Fuel aml Fur- nifure Conzinifiee Board of Education Finance ana' Claims Coininizftee, Finance ana' Claiins Colnmifiee, Buililings and Grouncls Coinmiifee, MISS NORA WOOD Secrefary io flie Boarzl RICE E. BROWN B + Principal RINCIPAL RICE E. BROWN received his Bachelor of Arts Degree from the College of Emporia. He also attended the University of Kansas where he earned his Master's Degree. Mr. Brown is a member of the Athena Honor Society of College of Emporia, and the Phi Delta Kappa Fraternity at the Uni- versity of Kansas which is also an honorary fraternity. He is a member of the Beta Zeta Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Music Fraternity at the College of Emporia and has been a member of the Kansas School Master's Club for a number of years. Miss FRANCES TANNAHILI, Sl'L'7'Ffdl'y fo Mr. Brown RQ4N IZA TION Student Coun il . .. Burk Ron'-Frank Arnold, Phillip French, Doris Arnold, Gerald McGuire, Roy Alderson Ifmrzl Ron'-Bill Miller, Ann Bizal, Marianna W'hite, James NVelch This year the Student Council not only became larger in size, but more important to the student body at large. Doris Arnold was re-elected to the presidency, and Philip French as secretary and treasurer. Meetings of the Council were held in the foods class dining room the first Tuesday of each month. The faculty who attended the Council meeting included Mr. Brown, Miss Hamer, Mr. Lodle, Miss Hancock, and Miss Jackson. The three officers were representatives from the Girl Reserve and Hi-Y Clubs. The Sophomore class spoke through James W'elch and Marianna White, the Juniors through Roy Alderson and Ann Bizal, and the Seniors were represented by Frank Arnold and Bill Miller. The total membership was nine students. Although the main duty of the Council, continued to be furthering school activities and performing services such as taking charge of holiday decorations, Thanksgiving donations, etc., the social aspect was not neglected. XVith the exception of the Junior- Senior Prom, the Girl Reserve Valentine Ten Dance, all other school parties were under the Councilis direction. 10 Girl Reserves . . . "To find and give the best" has been the purpose of over three hundred girls this past year who have been members of the Girl Reserve Club, the high school or- ganization of the Y. W. C. A. Twenty-two Girl Reserves returned from their re- spective summer camps, Camp Bide-a-Wee at Wichita, Camp Brewster at Omaha, Neb., and Camp Wood at Elmdale, filled with great enthusiasm, and the club activities began in earnest at the Setting-Up Conference held in the Y. W. C. A. in September. A second con- ference was held in January, again at the Y. W. C. A., from Friday after school until Saturday afternoon. In order to be financially independent, the club carried on several money-making drives, including the annual magazine sale, candy sales at football games and after school, the G. R.-Hi-Y benefit play in October, and the collection of dues. The theme was chosen to predominate club activities. "Stars" was chosen for the theme and each letter stood for a trait of character that each girl should strive to attain. S for Sincerity, T for Tolerance, A for Aspiration, R for Reverence, and S for Service. The collection of money, food and clothing for the welfare at Thanksgiving was left for the G. R.'s and at Christmas the Service Committee had a party for underprivileged first grade children. They also helped to decorate the school for the holidays. Another activity was the Christmas party preceded by a large group of girls going caroling at the hospitals. A new feature, a Valentine Tea Dance, proved to be a success. CCOIIfiIIIlL'II on Page 151 Miss Dorcoriiv HAMER Dem: of Girls 11 Junior-Senior Hi-Y . . . The 1938-39 Junior-Senior Hi-Y Club has had an average year as a whole, the officers and members co-operating to push the membership up to about 60. This year's programs held forth much variety and interest. Some of the themes and topics heading the list were: Fun and Hobby programs, religious and Sunday School relationships, athletics, sportsmanship, and international relations. A series of pro- grams was given to the study of Boy and Girl Relationships during the second semester. Some of the prominent Emporians who were guest speakers prior to March 14, were Rev. Allison, Supt. Richards, Rev. Large, Dr. Mosher, and Dr. Munger, and also Rev. Choguill. The G. R.-Hi-Y play, 'iBegin1Ier's Luckf, given last fall was an outstanding feature in the school activitiesg other activities are being planned for the spring semester. The club met twice a month. May the Hi-Y clubs of next year uphold the Hi-Y motto and have even more a suc- cessful year. OFFICERS President .,.,,,,, , L .- .,... GERALD MCGUIRE Vice-Pmidmf L .... . VICTOR LIFLANSKY Secretary ,,,,,,,s, ,,,... D ONALD LLOYD T1'6'tlS1lYL'1' ,,.,,, ,,,,.. R OY ALDERSON MR. WILLIAMS Ir.-Sr. Hi-Y Sponsor 12 Sophomore-Junior Hi-Y . . . The Sophomore-Junior Hi-Y at the present time is made up of Sophomorcs and Junior I's. During the past year the club has sponsored numerous activities. Among these were: a watermelon feed, a chili feed, the G. R.-Hi-Y play, and Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets. The sponsors for the past year have been Mr. Smith and Mr. James. The officers for the fall term were: Prc'sirff'r1f L .,,,. ,,,..,, L PHILLIP FRENCH Vice-Presidcwf ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, B ILL CLAY Sffcretary ,,,,,. ...,, ,.,,,,,,, H A L SWOPE T1'cas1Lre1f W ,,,, ,,,,,,,. , ,,,,,..,.,, , ,,.,,.. J UNIOR PIERSON Members of the club who came over for the spring term and are not in the photo- graph are: Perry Maxson, Bob McCants, Jack Sheen, ,Donald Miller, Donald Bradfield, and Marshall Sharrai. An election was held for new officers for the spring term. The following officers were elected: Prcsizlcnzf ,A ,,.., ,,,,,, H AL SWOPE ViCC-PVESj!l'6'I1f .,.,. ,,,..,,,,., B OB MCCANTS Secz'v!m'y ,,,, . .r,,. , ...,,.....,,. PERRY MAXsoN T1'cusm'er ,,,,L.. ..,, , HAROLD AUSTENFELD MR. QJAMES Sopb.-Jr. Ili-Y Sponsor 13 Q Jefxm.. -Echo . . . As time marches on it brings the close of another year! It's time for another edition of the Re-Echo to remind us of the swell times we,x'e had during the PLISE year in the athletic, music, science, and social departments of our 'ole alma mater. At the first of the year the editor, namely Mariorie Fleming, made up the "dummy,', or the skeleton of the book, and our loyal business manager submitted the financial esti- mates. They were aided by their assistants. The staff was chosen early in the year and began active Work at the beginning of the second semester. Pictures of the different activities were taken and the kodak editors, Vic Liflansky and Jack Arnold, took snapshots of the different groups. So now our work is done and we have only this book to show for the many hard hours spent in the Re-Echo Corner. Other members of the staff have contributed much to the annual and deserve a great deal of credit. The 1939 staff is composed of: Editor, Marjorie Fleming, Business Manager, George Goldsmith, Assistant Editor, Charlotte Lewis, Assistant Business Manager, Bert Eindlyg Girls, Sports Editor, Juanita Kraus, Boys' Sports Editor, Jim Vfarreng Calendar Editor, Anita Graves, Kodak Editors, Victor Liflansky and -lack Arnold, Organization Editors, Victoria Trusler, Typists, lone Roemer and Geraldine McGuire, Junior Representatives are Maxine Davidson, Editor, and Donald Knopf, Business Manager. 14 Echo... , The Echo Staff with Jack Wichert as Editor, Kathryn Brockhouse as Assistant Editor, and Virginia Madsen as Business Manager, has put out an unsually good paper this year. The issues that are particularly remembered are the Christmas edition, April Fool edition, and the Hi-Y number, and the G. R. issue. There were several new features this year. Some are: Wfhat Do You Think?, Peg Sees the Stars, What Not Column, and Noticeahle Nothings. Every Monday after school the Echo Staff met and studied pointers given on correct spelling, writing leads, writing heads, proof-reading and copy reading. This yearis Emporia High Echo has been one of the best papers ever published at the high school. The columns and stories have shown both knowledge and skill. +++ G I R L R E S E R V E S Q Q , fC07lfilIIll'tl from Page 113 Miss Hamer was assisted by the cabinet in directing the activities of the club. The Cabinet consisted of four girls who were elected to their positions, and six others who were selected from the club at large. Doris Arnold held the office of president, Betty- anne Atherton was vice-president and chairman of the Membership Committee, Sue Thomson was secretary and Marcia Hurt was the treasurer and chairman of the Finance Committee. Wfinifred Donnellan, who was social chairman last year, directed the Program Committee this year. Maurine Davidson, the only Junior on the Cabinet, was chairman of the Social Committee. Emily Hughes, treasurer last year, was at the head of the Service Committee during this year. Geraldine McGuire served as chairman of the Music Committee and also organized the G. R. choir. Barbara Campbell was chairman of the World Eellowship Committee. Phyllis Hughes was chosen as Publicity Chairman for the second year and provided unique posters. The following sponsors made valuable contributions to the work of the year: Miss Ice, Miss Thomson, Miss Cross, Miss Shirley, Miss Hopkins, Miss Hancock, and Miss Howard. The Burrough Girl Reserve Club of the Emporia Senior High School was organized ff.I0l1fillllt'll 011 Page 16J 15 N Debate . . . With Mr. McCune as coach, the Emporia Debate team engaged in a full season this year. The debate team entered 121 debates with other schools. Seventeen of these debates were non-decision rounds. Of the remaining 104 rounds Emporia won 63. Emporia placed second in debate at both the conference and district tournaments. The debate team placed third at the invitation tournament at Topeka. Two of the Emporia teams at Topeka were undefeated. Emporia also entered the state tournament at Lawrence. The outstanding honor of the season came when Jack Wichert and George Groh were asked to debate in an exhibition debate at the Kansas University Debate Institute on November 26. The topic for debate this year was, "Resolved, That the United States Should Form an Alliance with Great Britain." Emporia attended debate tournaments at the following towns: Arkansas City, Reading, Coffeyville, Topeka, Wellington, C. of E., Topeka, Salina, and Lawrence. The students who came out for debate this year are: Jack Wichert, George Groh, Helen Holdredge, Phillip French, Mary Susan Baldwin, Peggy Wichert, Margaret Litwin, Tom Groh, John Ross Karr, Doris Arnold, Beverly Jean O'Bryhim, Helen Price, Betty McIntosh, Marguerite Rowhuff, Faye Bradfield and Ivan Shadwick. Top Row-George Groh, Doris Arnold, Ivan Shadwick, Jack Wichert Second Row-Phillip French, Peggy Wichert, Margaret Litwin, Faye Bradfield, Betty McIntosh, Mr. McCune First Row-Tom Groh, Helen Holdredge, Helen Louise Price, Marguerite Rowhuff, john Ross Karr +++ GIRL RESERVES . . . II.. October 7, 1926. The organization started as a Y. W. C. A. club called the "Ambilla" which was in 1919. Miss Ruby Lucas was the first president of the club. Since this club was separate from the other G. R. club, Miss Margaret Wray, then secretary of the Y. W. C. A., thought it should have a name. She suggested to the club members that it be named after some Negro artist. The president of the club then, QCUIIHIIIILHI on Pagv 215 16 Dramatics . . . CLUB As the dramatics classes were overcrowded this year, a new feature was installed, a dramatics club which met every Wednesday after school. The officers of this club were Geraldine McGuire, President, Phyllis Hughes, Vice-President, George Goldsmith, Secretary and Treasurer. In the two sets of classes, the ones meeting on Monday and Wednesday for beginners and Tuesday and Thursday for the more experienced, the pupils studied diction, voice improvement, characterization, pantomimes and emotions. Several one-act plays were presented in chapel. They were: "Miss Mobrey's Big Moment,', "Made to Order Christmas," "Mrs. Harper,s Bazaar," and "The First Dress Suitf' The G. R.-Hi-Y benefit play was "Beginner,s Luck." The leads in it were Doris Arnold, Frank Arnold, Phyllis Hughes, Charlotte Lewis, and Bettyanne Atherton. Another new feature connected with the Dramatics Club was a 3-act play entitled "The Clutching Claw"-a gripping mystery. Bettyanne Atherton and Fred Cravens took the leads in this. The very popular collegiate play, "Spring Fever,', was chosen as the Senior play. The leads in this were Doris Arnold, George Goldsmith, Charlotte Lewis, Vic Liflansky and John Ross Karr. I 18 Latin Club . . . This year We have had three Latin Clubs, which held their meetings during the Latin class periods. The meeting, every three weeks, consisted of a program which was begun by a roll call of Latin words or anything chosen by the committee in charge. Then reports and games were presented. They were usually chosen appropriate to the season, such as Saturnalia, which corresponds to our Christmas, Psyche and Cupid, as our Valentine's Day along with reports on the Roman Depression compared to our day and many others. The social part of the club consisted of a skating party at the grove, an informal party at the Y. W. C. A., and a spring picnic. This year no dues were taken but a, small assessment was made for the picture. At Thanksgiving time the classes each adopted a family and gave food for a dinner. The clubs enjoyed this service so much that they adopted the same families for Christmas. This time they bought food, money used for clothing and toys for each family. All the decorations were voluntary and no assessments were made. This proved to be a very worthwhile project that was enjoyed by everyone. Each club elected its own officers. The following were elected for the first se- mester in the hour two club called Societas Latina: Doris Mae Addington, President, Joyce Van Gundy, Vice-President, Dan McClenney, Secretary, C. S. Clay, Treasurer, and Pat McGuire, Reporter. These were elected for the second semester: Barbara Thomas, President, Dean Romine, Vice-President, Jean Saffell, Secretary, Laurel Fry, Treasurer, Dorothy Lou Phillips, Reporter. The following were elected for the first semester in hour three club called Antiquers Ardo Caesaris: Ruth Sager, President, Lewis Stout, Vice-President, Mary Sue Baldwin, Secretary, Berneice Theel, Treasurer, Henrietta Heaney, Reporter. The officers for the first semester for hour five club called S. P. I. R. were: Bill Martin, President, Marjorie Jones, Vice-President, Ralph Morse, Secretary, Dorothy Hudson, Treasurer, Marianna Wliite, Reporter. These were elected for second semester: Edward Kinzer, President, Lois Rhudy, Vice-President, Doris Madison, Secretary, Alfred Day, Treasurer, Ina Lou McKim, Reporter. T ! K K Music . .. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club, under the able direction of Miss Hopkins, has done some fine work this year. They participated in the "Christmas Cantatan and the Music Contest in the spring. Several Glee Club mem- bers belonged to the All-State Chorus at Emporia State and attended the Southwest Kansas Music Festival held at Xvichita. Miss Hopkins and the Glee Club worked on two selections for the Spring Music Contest. The songs were: "A Bird Flew,', by Clokeyg "The Lord Is My Shepherdf, by Schubert. We know that the members of the Glee Club enjoyed working with Miss Hopkins this year as much as Miss Hopkins has enjoyed working with them. The girls in Glee Club are: Winifred Donnellan, Virginia McKinley, Marcia Hurt, Fern Tompkins, Juanita Palmer, Emily Hughes, Geraldine McGuire, Geraldine McConnell, Maudine Jones, Charlotte Lewis, Ernes- tine Shawgo, Marion Wilson, Phyllis Hughes, Doris Golden, Harriette Richardson, Shirley Taylor, Marjorie Jane Horton, Mary Rosacker, Car- lene Macurdy, Virginia Sue Anderson, Doris Arnold, Bettyanne Atherton, Betty Beitz, Violet Benson, Kathryn Brockhouse, Connie Brown, Mildred Colwell, Dorothy Conklin, Ruth Anne Crumley, Esther Davis, Evelyn Davis, Vernelle Field, Anita Graves, Helen Graves, Iretta Green, Virginia Gunsolly, Henrietta Heaney, Mary Lucile Jones, Dorothy Kent, Esther Lary, Francis Latimer, Alma Mackey, Dorothy Marcellus, Ina Lou Mc- Kim, Lenora Morris, Betty Jane Newcomer, Beverly Jean O'Bryhim, Lida Jane Peters, Madlyn Pomeroy, Helen Louise Price, Elaine Sheridan, Betty Lou Skinner, Patricia Slack, Grace Slead, Betty Smith, Margaret Snow, Dorothy Sowerby, Sue Thompson, Victoria Trusler, Etta Turner, Beu- berta Tyler, Dorothy Warner, Violet Wilson. . . . BOYS' C-LEE CLUB Miss Hopkins did excellent Work this year with her Boys' Glee Club class. The boys did fine Work on "Barbary" and "The Sea Gypsyf' both of which were sung in the Music Contest. We are sure the boys enjoyed singing these songs as well as Miss Hop- kins enjoyed teaching them. The new program selections for the vocal solos which were sung in the music contest were "Open Roady' and "Give a Man a Horse He Can Ride." The Boys' Quartet also did fine work this year. They sang "Standing in the Need of Prayeru in the contest. +++ GIRL RESERVES . . . lcv fffififf aff liflffl Miss Bonita Davis, wrote to Washington, D. C., corresponding with Miss Nannie Bur- rough, a well-known missionary Worker, asking if the club might be named after her. Miss Burrough gave her consent, so the new name and constitution was adopted October 7, 1926. The Junior High School girls worked with the Senior girls making a total of twenty-three members. The club now has nine members. The officers are: President, Blanche Hunter, vice- president, Annabelle Sheldon, secretary and treasurer, Doris Golden. The members are: Annabelle Holt, XVinifred Henderson, Lucy Wilson, Ruby Harness, Evelyn Allen, and Barbara Ray. Sponsor, Ethel Lyle. It was very hard for a club this small to have many activities. One of the largest activities is the "pioneer dinner," given annually for the elderly colored people of the town. Food sales, socials and programs are given to take care of finances. Programs are given in the club and speakers are invited to participate. The club has helped in many social activities. 21 ,- N4 1. ' ! . M i .V J , ' . v . . SMALL GRCJUPS ,jfld .j" ,,7 , , -f The small groups of the music department have been very popular this year. The Boys' Quartet, which was composed of Scott Mouse, Ray Barnes, Paul Wolf and Harold Robohn, and were accompanied by Jim XVarren, sang well in the State Music Contest and received an excellent rating. The mixed quartet, Ruth Crumley, Elaine Sheridan, Scott Mouse and Paul Wfolf, received superior and the Girls' Quartet, Marcia Hurt, Charlotte Lewis, Elaine Sheridan and Esther Davis received a highly superior rating. This year for the first time, a girls, "swing trio" was organized which was composed of Dorothy Kent, Marcia Hurt and Charlotte Lewis. They were accompanied by the music instructor, Miss Ruth Hopkins. Beside school activities this group sang for other town organizations and made weekly broadcasts. Groups of this type are always in demand and our school can be justly proud of their record. 22 ii t' . BAND 4 ,ff Wfith the fine supervision of their leader, Mr. Ormond Parker, the band has been well represented at parades, basketball games, always in full swing and in full dress uniform at all football games. The band, as well as smaller groups, has been a dependable means of entertainment at assembly. Each year in April both Band and Orchestra, with many soloists and small groups, take part in the Spring Music Festival at the Kansas State Teachers College in Emporia, representing the school in one of the most important competitive interscholastic meets of the year. QThey ranked superior last year.j The Band will always remember and appreciate the fine eo-operation of the people of Emporia, including: The Band Parent Club, which was organized to help the band find ways of raising money for new band uniforms, the five service clubs who made our Jabberwoc possible, the Women who helped with the food sale, and above all the basketball game which was for our benefit. The Head Drum Major was Zelda Mae Renfro and assistant twirlers were Mary Elizabeth Evans, Mary Lou McCullough, and Darlene Johnson. ?' - JJ ag...-.4 . . . ORCHESTRA Under the able direction of Mr. Ormond Parker the Orchestra has at- tained the membership of 60 musicians. The Orchestra has served the school on many occasions such as: The Dramatics Club play, Senior play, Baccalaureate, Graduation, Christmas Cantata, Boy Scout Court of Honor, etc. This organization was entered in the contest at the Emporia State College and rated high as usual, last year receiving superior. The membership consists of the following: Eirst Violins: Xvanda Lang, Maxine Dobson, Richard Danneberg, Thelma Fehr, Howard Adams, Marion Mann, Wynona Cobb, Dorothy Green, Doris Arnold, Mildred Colwell, Donna Mae Loop. Second Violins: Warreia XVoodward, Hazel Shaw, Bill Davey, Betty Joe Hanlin, Aletha Thomas, Kenneth Lenke. Clarinet: Virginia Barrett, Margaret Jean Fleming, Gerald McGuire, Wayne Russell, Jack Snider. Alto Clarinet: Richard Easum. Cornet: Raymond Engle, Bob Brown, Tony Tabares, Vfanda Austin. Viola: Vera Louise Irwin, Jean Quakenbush, Edna Brewer. Cello: Doris Steg, Aleita Macy, Joyce Van Gundy, Grace Slead. Saxophones: Mary Elizabeth Evans, Donald Burton. Trombones: Elvin Koger, Velma Morgan, Mary Etta Perkins. Horns: Sally Lindsay, Bill Howard. Tubas: Kenneth Brewer, Bill Clay. Bassoon: Shirley Braun. Flute: Mary Goll, Robert Thompson. Oboe: Sammy Martin, Betty Willey. Euphonium: C. S. Clay. Percussion: Mary Lou McCullough. Piano: Marjorice Rice. + Vocational Agriculture . . . The Emporia chapter of Future Farmers of America was organized September 28 by the Council Grove chapter and chartered October 3rd by the Kansas Association. This new group in our high school is part of the National Organization of farm boys studying Vocational Agriculture. The true vocational spirit is embodied in the F. F. A. motto: "Learning to do, Doing to learn, Earning to live, Living to serve." The F. F. A. emblem is made up of five symbols, the owl, the plow, and the rising sun, within the cross section of an ear of corn which is surrounded by the American eagle. Upon the face- of the em- J. W. 'fntoit blem appear also the words 'KVocational Agriculture" Vonlfiouul IlH?'fCIllfIlV'l' and fhg letfgfg F, A, The owl is symbolic of wisdom and knowledge, the plow is the symbol of labor and tillage of the soilg the sun is emblematic of progress and the new day that will dawn when all farmers are the product of Vocational Agriculture schools, and have learned to co-operateg the cross section of the ear of corn is indicative of the national scope of the organization as is also the American eagle. The official colors of the organization are gold and national blue. The purposes for which this organization is formed are as follows: 1. To develop competent, aggressive rural and agricultural leadership. 2. To create and nurture a love of country life. CCo11!iu11wI 011 Page 461 i 25 Industrial Arts . . . This year, as every other year, the industrial arts department has turned out many artistic and useful pieces of workmanship. This course has helped many students in originality, designing ability, and the value of working materials. The wood working department seems to be the most popular, where beautiful tables, lamps, beds, chests, cabinets, pedestals, book cases, foot stools, and numerous other articles are made. This de- partment offers separate divisions consisting of manual training 1 and 2, wood turning 1 and 2, and advanced cabinet making. Here safety first is stressed strongly and Mr. George Lodle, instructor of industrial arts, can proudly say his department has one of the finest records concerning accidents in the state of Kansas. Mechanical drawing and architectural drawing are the other two di- visions of the industrial arts department. Here plans and designs of projects are studied by students who some day may become architects or engineers. E5 S nior Class I9 3 9 The class of 1959 is the largest class to graduate in the history of Emporia High. lt is a class that has excelled in every field of endeavor. A class with many outstanding students, dramatists, journalists, athletes, musicians, debaters and personalities. Since entering Emporia High as Sophomores, in the fall of 1936, this class has played a vital part in the community as well as the school. The Senior class is presenting this annual and has also done a large part in editing and publishing the Echo, the school paper. This class has par- ticipated in many other extra-curricular activities. The president of the Student Council is a member of this class, as are the presidents of the G. R. and Jr.-Sr. Hi-Y. The Senior Banquet, held on January 21st at the Broadview Hotel, was the outstanding social event of the school year, combined with the Junior-Senior Prom, which was held in the Lowther Junior High School gymnasium. The class officers were elected at a class, meeting in September. They are: President, Frank Arnold, Vice-President, Charlotte Lewis, Secre- tary, Ernestine Mott, and Treasurer, Victor Liflansky. The sponsors are: Miss Hancock, who is chairman, Miss Sirpless, Mr. Brogan, Miss Ice, Miss Miller, Miss Douglass, Mr. McCune, Mr. Williams, and Miss Rice. 'ronl 119 J S ' ' JACK WI RT-"It pays to ve e" , Debate: te Debate Tourn ent, Hi-Y Cab- inet: Dramatics Club: Latin Club: Open House: Up and Atom: Editor of Echo: K. U. Journalism Conference: Intramural Basketball: Dcbate Insti- tutes: National Honor Society. ' 'J-Jr. a.,w9s-a-..qx,'E M 5 MARJORIE LEE FLEMINGg"She has a heart but for only one" Setting-Up Conference: G. R. Summer Camps: Glee Club: A Cappella: Mixed Chorus: Riding Club: G. R.: Up and Atom: Editor Re-Echo: National Honor Society. GEORGE GROH-"We 'lida't want him any longer, he's long enough" Debate: Echo: Dramatics Club: Hi-Y: Open House: State Debate Tournament: "Spring Fevern: Debate Institutes: National Honor Society. WINIFRED DONNELLAN-"As usual, l'm right" National Honor Society: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Girls' Quartet: A Cappella: "Christmas Mystery": Latin Club: Kansas Honor Chorus: G. R. Cabinet: Echo Staff: t'Beginner's Luck": "Spring Feveru: Cheerleader. CHARLOTTE LEWIS-"She scatters sunshine all the way" Assistant Editor of Re-Echo: Echo Staff: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Kansas Honor Chorus: G. A. A.: G. R.: Cheerleader: 'Girls' Swing Trio": Girls' Quartet: "Beginners Luck": "Christmas Mystery": Setting-Up Conference: A Cappella: Mid-Winter Conference: Summer Camps: Open House: Spanish Club: Secretary of National Honor Society: "Spring Feverv: Riding Club. DORIS GOLDEN--"Even tempered, sweet, and always the same" G. A. A.: Glee Club: Esperanto Club: Music Contest. HELEN EUBANK-"Here's a girl that's hard to beat" G. R. JOE GUNZELMAN-"Better late than never" FAITH DIEVERT-"One of the few who is quiet and studiousu G. R.: Pep Club. MAXINE MCCORD-"I'd rather talk than eat" MAURICE FAUBION4"Be silent and pass as a pltilosplieru Hi-Y: Echo. MAXINE EUBANK-"A fine woman slie'll be some day" ALETHA THOMASg"M0dcsl and sincere" G. R.: Orchestra. DOROTHY GREENff"If I don'l know, I ask" G. R.: Band: Orchestra: Music Contest: Latin Club: Pep Club. MARJORIE GRIMES4'4Hcr modesty is a candle to her merit" G. R.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Pep Club: G. A. A. ' BOB BROWN-A'Even tempered and always the same" Band: Orchestra: Music Contest. ALIX DEBAUGE4"Her pleasing manner wins her many friends" G. R.: Echo: Dramatics Club: Pep Club: Mixed Chorus: Music Contest: National Honor Society. LEONARD CLAUSEN-"Personally, I have a great admiration -for stupidity" Hi-Y: Football: Latin Club, 29 BOB GOODWINi"A sport model saint" Football. BETTY SMITH-"Her friends are many, her critics are few" G. R.: Pep Club: G. A. A.: "Clutching Claw": Setting-Up Conference: Glee Club: Echo: Mixed Chorus: Posture Contest: Eastern Kansas Chorus: A Cappella Choir: "Christmas Mystery!! JOE SHEEN, JR.i"Erery inch ri man, to say nothing of his feet" Hi-Y: Cabinet: Up and Atom: Basketball' Tennis: Glee Club: Echo. PHYLLIS HUGHES-"I love glory, glory is ri great thing" Echo: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Pep Club: Gazette Reporting: G. R. Cabinet: "Beginners Luck": t'Clutching Claivw: National Honor So- ciety. MARION WILSONi"Maidens are often deceiving" G. R.: G. A, A.: Echo: Glee Club: Dramatics Club: Pep Club: Mixed Chorus. LENORA MORRIS-"There's mischief in her dimples" G. R.: Glee Club: "Headed for Eden': G, A. A.: Echo: Mixed Chorus: Setting-Up Conference: G. R. Summer Camp: Music Contest: Latin Club: 'tClutching Claw": Pep Club: National Honor So- ciety. WANDA LANDi"My kingdom for a man" Orchestra: G. A. A.: Music Contest: G. R.: Latin Club: Pep Club: Echo. VICTOR LIFLANSKY-"He loveth the sound of his own voice" Re-Echo: Hi-Y: Band: Orchestra: Cheerleader: Music Contest at Emporia and Lawrence: t'Be- ginner's Luck": "Spring Fever." EMILY HUGHES-"As merry as the day is long" G. R. Cabinet: Glee Club: "Headed for Eden": "Spring Fever": Mixed Chorus: G. R. Cabinet: Setting-Up Conference: G. R. Summer Camp: Mid-Winter Conference: Music Contest: Pep Club: National Honor Society. DOROTHY CONKLIN-"If words are music, I'm a brass bandl' Echo: G. R.: Dramatic Club: Glee Club: Pep Club: Setting-Up Conference: "Big Time": Music Contest. JAMES LATIMER-:'Men of jew words are the best men" LAVERNE MURPHY-"Can it be possible that I'm graduating?" G. R.: Pep Club: Debate: G. R, Summer Camp: Echo: Setting-Up Conference: Mid-Winter Con- ference. EULA MAE GIBSON-"Great is the glory of ll senior, for the strife is hard" G. R.: Drainatics Club: G. A. A, BETTY JANE NEWCOMER-"One good turn de- serves another" ' Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: G, R.: Pep Club: Echo: Dramatics Club: Setting-Up Conference. DORIS ARNOLD-"One who gets results if there are any" G, R. President: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Orches- tra: Debate: "Headed for Eden": "Beginners Luck": Echo: Mixed Chorus: Music Contest: All- State Chorus: Setting-Up and Mid-Winter Con- ference: President Student Council: National Honor Society, HOWARD MCINTOSH-f'It is a great plague to be too handsome ri mann Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Band: Hi-Y: Orches- tra: Mid-Western Music Festival: Emporia State Music Festival: All-Kansas Band. ANITA GRAVES-"Beware, I may do something sensational yet" G. A. A.: G. R.: Debate: Re-Echo: Echo: :'Be- ginner's Luck": Glee Club: G. R. Setting-Up Conference: Pep Club: Mixed Chorus: "Christmas Mystery": Music Contest: G. R. Summer Carnp: Librarian: National Honor Society. FRANK ARNOLD-"What I think I must say" Football: Track: Basketball: ':Beginner's Luck": Hi-Y Cabinet: President of Senior Class: Echo Sports Editor: Student Council: Toastmaster at Banquet: National Honor Society. 30 9' 1 I, r ,, ' '.b. 3. 1 ,v ,W PAUL KNOEPPLEAHU you don't know him it's your misfortune" Band: Hi-Y: Basketball: Track JESSIE KERNS--"She does u ouriely of things in her own way" G. R.: G. A. A. BILL PRESTON-"Why hurry through life?" MARJORIE REES-"She smiles on many just for fun" G. R.: Dramatics Club: Pep Club: "Begir1nerls Luck": Librarian: Band: Echo: State and Na- tional Music Contest. SCOTT MOUSE-i'Attendeol school for ri pris- time" Glee Club: Boys' Quartet: Hi-Y: Music Con- test: Mixed Quartet. MARJORIE MADSEN-"A clear conscience is ci sure card" G. R.: Glee Club. FRANK JONES-"Unassuming and friendly to ull" Hi-Y Conference: Camp Wood: Basketball: Echo. ERNESTINE MOTT-"As true as steel" G. R.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Pep Club: Librarian: Geometry: Drainatics Club: G. A. A.: National Honor Society. IVAN SHADWICK"Tallcs much, says little" Band: Orchestra: Hi-Y Cabinet: Track: Foot- ball: Debate: Echo: Latin Club: Music Contest: Dramatics Club. KATHRYN BROCKHOUSE4"I will have the last word" Glee Club: Assistant Editor of Echo: G. A. A.: G. R.: Music Contest: Latin Club: Pep Club: Christmas Cantata: Jokes Editor of Re-Echo. DELBERT SLOYERf"It is a fine thing to be yourself" All-Conference Football: Basketball: Band: Hi- Y: Drum Major: Dramatics Club: "Clutching Claw." JEAN HARRIS-"Quiet as ci cycloneu' G. R.: Pop Club. " ' , f " sz' ' ,, uf f Na 3' .L DONALD LLOYD-"He's ,off on another brain storm" Honor Society: Hi-Y Cabinet and Conferences: Latin Club. MARY ELLEN EMCH-"Modest and sweet, bw! likes to have LL good time" KELLY GOODWIN-"Extremely quiet and almost bnshjul" Track: Hi-Y: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Christmas Cantata: Honor Chorus. VERDA MALLORY-"Kind and quiel in her own way" G. R.: Pep Club. LAWRENCE SIMPSON-"Ambition has no rest" Football: Track: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: :Spring Feverf' CECIL SMITH-"She talks all the time but that is a wonian's way" 31 N V ff' N Y 1 if MARY ELIZABETH EVANS-"I believe my hair is sunburnerf' Band: Orchestra: G. R.: G. A. A.: Up and Atom Club: Tumbling Team: Drum Major: Music Contest: Dance Band: American Royal. EMMA MCGLINN-"Care killed a cat, so let's be merry" G. R.: Echo: Band: G. A. A.: Latin Club: Pep Club. VIOLET BENSON-"Liked by all who know her" G. R. Cabinet: Junior Play. ETHYL WILLIAMS-"Honesty is the best policy" G. R. ELLA JANE WINDES-"If you need a heart, I have one" Echo: G. R.: Pep Club. LAMOINE GRANT-"Although she's quiet she's full of pep" G. R. RUTH LEWISi"Those brown eyes dance and glisten" G. R. ALBERTA MCILVAIN-"True blue" G. R. VELMA MORGAN-"A pleasant smile she casts on all" Band: Orchestra: G. R.: Glee Club. CARLEENE MCCURDY-"Lord, what fools we mortals be" G. R.: Glee Club: Pep Club: Mid-Winter Con- ference. MARTHA BICKELL-"She will Succeed" Spanish Club: Pep Club: G. R. MARY LOU DOUGLASS-"Always ready to smile out loud" G. A. A.: G. R.: Pep Club. SUE THOMPSON-"No one knows how much she knows" National Honor Society: Glee Club: G. R. Cabinet: Riding Club: Latin Club: Mixed Chorus: National Honor Society. BETTY JANE COE-"She is quiet but dependable" G. R.: Dramatics Club: G. A. A.: Pep Club. VDGQLNA MAE LOOP-"Modesty is the grace of he soul" UEUBERTA TYLER-"Always equal to the oc- casion" ' G. R.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Echo: G. R. Sum- mer Camp' G. R. Mid-Winter Conference: Music Contest: Mlired Chorus: Setting-Up Conference: Pep Club, fr ' ' If uf-f XMARX ROSACKER-"Her life is noble, pure and x. ff- qv I yin .. . N ,. X I I x x .' ' " ,"sweet" , . 'G. R.: G. A. A.: Pep Club: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Echo: G. R. Summer and Setting-Up Chnfereznce: Music Contest: t'Christmas Mys- term Open House. w MARGARET SNOW-"A friendly heart with many I friends" 1 G. A. A. Secretary: G. R. Cabinet: Music Con- test: Glee Club: Cheerleader: All-State Chorus: Music Contest: Echo Staff: Junior and Sophomore Class Officer. 32 CLARENCE ROBINSON-"Victory belongs to the man of perseverance" Football: Basketball: Hi-Y. LOVELLA WOODWORTH-" 'Tis only noble to be good" G. R. GRANVILLE HOLMESi"Thinks the female world is at his feet" Basketball: Football: Glee Club: Hi-Y: Track: Dramatics: "Headed for Eden." WILMA PRCHAL-"She does her own thinking and needs little advice" G. R, ' RUTHANNE CRUMLEY--"Do as I say, but not as I do" G. R.: Band: Orchestra: Glee Club: Pep Club: Mixed Quartet: Music Contest. MAZIE JEAN TRAIL-"I believe in taking life easy" G. A, A.: G. R.: Debate: National Honor So- ciety. VICTORIA TRUSLER-"A perainbulating comedy" G. R.: Pep Club: G. A. A.: Dramatics: Glee Club: Echo: Re-Echo: "Clutching C1aw": Setting- Up Conference: Mixed Chorus: Open House: "Christmas Mystery": "Spring Fever." FRED CRAVENS-"I dare you to talk faster than I can" Hi-Y: Debate: Dramatics: "Nearly Nineteen": "Beginners Luck": Music Contest: "Clutching Claw": Glee Club: Echo. GERALDINE McGUIRE-"Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you" G. A. A.: G. R. Cabinet: Posture Winner: G. R. Camp fOmahab: G. R. Setting-Up Conference: Mixed Chorus: Tennis Champion: Debate: Dra- matics Club President: Latin Club: Music Con- test: Kansas Chorus in Emporia and Wichita: Cheerleader: Pep Club: National Honor Society. BETTY CRABTREE-"Full of vim, vigor, and vitality" National Honor Society: G. R. Mid-Winter Conference: Echo: Open House: Geometry Club: President of Latin Club: Pep Club: Setting-Up Conference. HARRY MILLERi"Great hopes make great men" Hi-Y. ANNABELL SHELTON-"My thoughts are my companions" Burrough G. R, Cabinet. IRETTA GREENv"Least said is soonest mended" Glee Club: G, R.: A Cappella: Mixed Chorus: Music Contest. AUDREY SCHLUP-"How near to good is what is fair?" FERN'WINTER-"Her face is fair, her heart is true" EARL MORRAY- Track: Glee Club: Music Contest: Basketball: Hi-Y. ELWYN CLOW-"The only way to have a friend is to be one" G. R.: Pep Club. FLOYD COX-"He's a sweet little headache" ,X F if R, :fda if x fr! O v FRANK STOUT-"A little study is a dangerous thing" DORIS LANGLEY-"A face with gladness over- spread" G. R. ROLLIN WILLEY-"He's always a ready man" Track. VIRGINIA STURMAN-"Until I came the world was incomplete." Band: Orchestra: G, R.: Music Contest: Echo. DONALD BURTON-"His tongue is his greatest blessingl' Band: Orchestra: Dance Band: Hi-Y: Echo: Latin Club: Music Contest: All-Kansas Band. BETTY SKINNER-"Short, dark, and sweet was she" G. R.: Glee Club: Setting-Up Conference: Mixed Chorus: Music Contest: G. A. A.: Southern Kan- as Music Festival: G. R. Conference: Pep Club: eginner's Luck"3 Echo: Open House. BERT FINDLY-"He was so good that he would pour rose water on a toad" Football: Track: Hi-Y: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Music Contest: A Cappella: Christmas Contata: Up and Atom: Assistant Business Manager of the Re-Echo: Vice-President of Na- tional Honor Society. MARIE FOWLER-"Ambition has no G. R.: Librarian. VERNON LEWIS-"Enthusiastic in a Intramural Basketball: F. F. A. SHIRLEY TAYLOR-"I have worked shadow" G. A. A,: G, R.: Glee Club: Pep Contest. rest" good cause" myself to a Club: Music RICHARD KEIFERYHAII great men are dead and I don't feel well myself" Band: Hi-Y Conventions: Music Contest: Presi- dent of Sophomore Hi-Y: Cheerleader: Track: Football: President of Sophomore Class: Student Council. BETTY E. STINSON-"Her ways are gracious and pleasant" G, R.: Band: Orchestra: Esperanto Club: Na- tional Honor Society. WALTER SHERIDAN-"He paddles his own canoe and does it well" Football: Basketball: Hi-Y: National Honor Society. FERN TOMPKINSf-4'Most wisdom goes with a few words" G. R.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus. THAIN MAY-"He loves his teachers and SC1lOOl1?l " Spanish Club. FRANCES CI-IILDEARSv"She gave the world Il smile" G. R.: Music Contest: Christmas Cantata. PAUL DEAN WOLF-"Romances aren't in books but in life" Hi-Y: Glee Club: Basketball: Track: Echo: Music Contest: Mixed Chorus: Kansas Honor Chorus. BARBARA MILLER-"A fair picture the walls of memory" G. R. 34 to hang on New we 'tau-0 wr wdiw .www FW: ELAINE ROBERTSON-"She has a natural wise sincerity" G. R. KENNETH WALKER-"Why was I born lazy?" Football. LOIS WELBORN-"Oh, you men, how I hate you all, or do I?" G, R.: Pep Club. KENNETH KULLERi"Strong silent man" Hi-Y: Up-Atom. DOROTHY HODGES-"A smile that won't come aff, G. R.: Proctor. BOB FONCANNON-"My motto: Care is an enemy to life" Football: Track: Glee Club: Music Contest: Hi-Y: Senior Will: Hi-Y Conference: Mixed Chorus. PEARL COLBURN-"An artist at heart" G. R.: National Honor Society. KENNETH EMLEY-"A man of few words" Hi-Y: Echo Staff. MARY STIFFLER-"Modesty is the grace of the soul" G. R.: Pep Club: Latin Club. CLEON DAVIS-"Gone, but not forgotten" IONE ROEMER-"Typewriting, there she's a jewel" G. A. A.: Echo: Re-Echo: G. R. JIMMIE AIKMAN-"He's small but he's wise" EUDENE WORKMAN-"Theres more than meets the eye" G. R. JOHN RUES-"Small, yet noticeable" MADYLEN POMEROYi"If I let my hair down I'm lost" G. R.: Dramatics: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: A Cappella. CHARLES EVANSi"Life is short and so am I" Dramatics: Hi-Y: "Clutching Claw." VIOLA SNIDERw"Would there were more like her" G. R.: Pep Club: Dramatics: Latin Club. HUBERT GRAY-"Some men were born for great things" .Z S Q Q "Clutching Claw": Hi-Y: Dramatics Club: "Be- X' ginner's Luck": F. F. A.: Band. ww ,f N 35 MACK DAVIS-"He speaks, believes, and acts just as she wishesm Hi-Y Cabinet: Latin Club. FRANCIS WATKINS-"A still tongue denotes a wise head" G. R. JIM WARREN-"He finds his greatest pleasure in his work" Hi-Y: Hi-Y Conference: Band: Orchestra: Glee Club: Echo: Re-Echo: Music Contest: Mixed Quartet: Accompanist for Boys' Glee Club. MYRNA CLAUSEN-"My thoughts are my com- pauiortsu G. R.: Pep Club: Librarian. MAX MORRIS-"Greater men than I have lived but I doubt il" Basketball: Hi-Y: Echo: Tumbling Team. JENLYN COX-"System is the jewel of the soul" G. 1!. JOHN ROSS KARR-"A superior man is modest in his speech" Hi-Y: Up-Atom: Band: Echo: 'tBeginner's Luck": Debate: "Spring Fever." ZELDA MAE RENF'RO4"Beauty and the Beast lEl7Ji1ll" G. R.: Band: Orchestra: Drum Major. KENNETH SMITH-"Beware of a rougish eye" PATRICIA GANGWER-"Gentle of speech, and heneficent of mind" G. R.: President of National Honor Society. KENNETH GOEBEL-"Small in stature but uever overlooked" Hi-Y Cabinet: Geometry Club: Latin Club: Up- Atom: Librarian. SARAH TOBIN-"There's no need to hurry through life" G. R. KEITH COOPER-'tls my tie straight?" Band. JUANITA KRAUS-HA loyal, just and up-right lady" G. A. A.: Sports Manager and President of G. A. A.: Vice-President of Pep Club. BOB BROWN-"Even tempered and always the same" EVELYN TSCHORNE-"I can't tell u lie even when I hear one" G. R. HOWARD BROWN-"Work first, theu rest" Hi-Y. MARY GENTNER-"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance" G. R. 36 HQ gl if IK' 1-ff :jf z, KD 'J Z MAXINE DOBSON-"She's a quiet little maiden" G. R.g Orchestrag G. A. A.3 Librariang Music Contest. EVERETT LANGLEY-"Each moment proves his efficiency" Hi-Y. HAZEL SHAW-"Gentle to hear, kindly to judge" G. R.g Orchestra. TOMMY KEMPg"Tall, dark, and-handsome?" EMILY JANE THEYE-"A heart with room for lots of friends" G. R.g Pep Club: Latin Clubg Geometry Clubg National Honor Society. KENNETH HAMMOND-"Men of few words are the best men" Orchestra. BLANCH HUNTER'-"A lady whose bright eyes rain influence" G. A. A.g Latin Clubg President of Burrough G. R. DEAN CLASS-"Short and sweet was he" Librariang Latin Clubg Up-Atom. EVELYN PERDARIS-"Better to give than to take" JOHN BROWN-"Boys will be boys" Track. IMOGENE RUSSELL-"Just try to keep me quiet" RAY PHILLIPS-"Not a ladies' man but a lady's man" IMOGENE HAMMER-"On one she smiled and he was blessed" G. A. A.g G. R. VIRGIL PATTERSON-"Looking for the missing link" VIRGINIA MADSEN-"She and gloom are no re- lation" Latin Clubg Echo: Pep Clubg Business Manager of Echog G. R. CLARENCE DOBSONA"He's a wnder when he's awake" Football. PEGGY HUGHES-"By the work one knoweth the workmanu G. R.g Open Houseg Latin Club. ELVIN KOGER-"No one knows what he can do until he tries" Hi-Y3 Bfzndg Orchestra. 37 M Y KEMPKERJ"Good, true and loyal: MARY EMILY RUSSELL-"A handful of jun is worth a bushel of learning" G. R.: Circulating Manager of Echo: G. A. A,: G. R. Setting-Up Conference: "Big Time'l: Pep Club: Open House: Dramatics Club: Librarian ELMER KEECH-"He's capable and always busy" Mixed Chorus: Hi-Y: Dramatics Club: Open House, MARGARET SPENCER-UA sweet disposition car- ries you over many bumps in life" G. R. CHARLES SWINT-"Thinking is but an idle waste of thought" PATTY SLACK-"If she worries she hides it" Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Band: G. R.: Pep Club: Music Contest. ILFRED HOLT--"A gentleman from sole to crown" Mixed Chorus: Glee Club: A Cappella: Track: Boys' Quartet: Christmas Cantata. LOIS CORSON-"He said wilt thou-and she 'lted" . R.: Geometry Club: Glee Club: Pep Club: D amatics Club: Echo: Music Contest. THOMAS SUTTON I have fought a good fight, I have finished my course" would there were more like her" RAY HILLf"They don't come like me very often" Band: Hi-Y: Up-Atoni. ALICE JOHNSON-'iBe to her virtues ever kind" Echo: G. R.: Pep Club: Open House: Proctor. JERRY RIDENOUR-"Knows a lot but keeps it to himself" Football: All-Conference Hi-Y. MARIE LEGRESLEY-"Patience is a remedy for every sorrow" G. R,: Esperanto Club: Spanish Club: National Honor Society. DONALD WITTEMAN4'4Aw, these jlappers give me a pain" Football. MARY ELLEN THOMAS!"A sweet, attractive kind of grace" Pep Club, THERON KASSENSA'1Bc silent and safe: silence never betrays you" Football: Basketball: Hi-Y: Glee Club: Christ- mas Cantata: Music Contest. HELEN HOLDREDGE-"Talk less and listen more" Debate: Pep Club: Echo: G. A. A.: G, R, Proc- tor: Geometry Club: Spanish Club: National Honor Society. EUGENE AXEg"A man in earnest, who knows what he's about?" Track: Football: Basketball. 38 flaw A i an it aww . BILL SELLERS-"I am interested in my own interest" Hi-Y: Band. MADGE LEONARD-"I have no worldly wish to lead the race" G. R.: G, A. A. EUGENE MENDOZAi"An affable and courteous gentleman" MILDRED MAGATHAN-"Speech is great, but silence is greater" G. R.: Pep Club. HELEN LOUISE PRICE-"On the piano she does play, and charms us in her quiet way" National Honor Society: G. R.: Music Contest: Ciphering Contest: Glee Club: Debate: L'Christmas Mystery": Open House: Echo: Geometry Club. ADELLA WOLCOTT-"Still, quiet, but deeper than you think" G. R. Proctor. MARGUERITE ROWHUFF-"Music is my hobby" Band: Orchestra: Echo: G. R. Debate: G. R. Summer Camp: Setting-Up Conference:.Latin Club: Dramatics Club, ' BERNIECE HILLIS-"Oh, but that makes me so mad" G. A. A. Sports Manager: Pep Club President: G. R. MARY LUCILLE JONES-"Quiet Little Maiden" Librarian: Glee Club: Pep Club: Echo. BARBARA CAMPBELL-"Excuse me if I seem to talk a little" G. R. Cabinet: Open House: Summer Camp: Setting-Up Conference: Mid-Winter Conference: Echo. RUTH STANTON-"She and gloom are no re- lation" Band: Orchestra: G. R.: Latin Club. CARRIE JOHNSONi"Most shy and ladylik xG. R.: Geometry Club: Latin Club. BETTY A. STINSON-"Oh, keep me innocent, make others great" National Honor Society: Geometry Club: Latin Club: Glee Club: G. R.: Pep Club: Mixed chorus: Librarian. MARGARET SCHAFFER-"Not afraid of work" G. R. LAVERN HORN-"A lovely girl from tip to toe" G. R. LEE WAYMAN-"Without Lois he would be simply useless" Band: Hi-Y Cabinet: Science Club President: Orchestra: Glee Club. RUTH JOY BROWN-"Laugh and the world laughs with you" G. R. Proctor. PAUL MAGATHAN-"Knows a lot but keeps it to himself" 39 We QQ . ..f'k.. Q.,-fr" BETTYANNE ATHERTON-"The sweetest lady that ever I looked on" G. R. Cabinet: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Mixed Quartet: A Cappella: "Bc-ginner's Luck": "Clutching' Claw": G. R. Mid-Winter and Summer Conference: Pep Club: Dramatics Club: Kansas Honor Choruses: "Christmas Mystery": gfiin House: National Honor Society: Riding u . GEORGE GOLDSMITH-"Get thee behind me fair maidens" Basketball: Hrack: Hi-Y Cabinet: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Dramatics Club: Business Manager of Re-Echo: "Christmas Mystery": Sophomore Vice-President: Secretary and Treasurer of Dra- matics Club: National Honor Society: "Spring Feveri' MARCIA HURT-"Her good nature is the best spoke in her wheel" G. R. Cabinet: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Quartet: Swing Trio: A Cappella: G. R. Setting-Up Conference: Spanish Club: Kansas Honor Chorus: Cheerleader: "Christmas Mys- tery": Open House: National Honor Society: Riding Club: "Spring Fever": Summer Camps. HAROLD KENT-"He always did his best" Football: Track: Co-Captain Track: Intramural Basketball. FLOYD BROWNING-"Here the conquering hero comes" Football All-Conference: Basketball: Track: Band: Hi-Y: Music Contest: Latin Club: Regional Champion in Hurdles. HAROLD ROBOHN-"Eureka! At last a diploma" Football: Basketball: Glee Club: Band: Football Captain: All-Conference in Football: Hi-Y Cab- inet: A Cappella: Music Contest: Intramural Basketball: "Christmas Mystery": Boys' Quartet. RICHARD MAHAFFEY-"He can help in almost everything" F. F. A. RAYMOND ENGLE-"If at first you don't suc- ceed, try someone else" Band: Orchestra: Music Contest: Track: Dance Band. BILL MILLER-"Good in work and good in fun, a smile that's worth lots more than "mon" Hi-Y: Echo: Glee Club: Band: Pep Club: Cheer- leader: Hi-Y Conference: Orchestra: Music Con- test: All-Kansas Band. RAY HARRIS-"A man can but do his best" Basketball: Track: Hi-Y. PAUL UTT-"Can it be possible that I'nL grad- uating?" BILL BARBER-"Bless the girls, I love them all" Football: B etball Captain: Hi-Y:: Golf: Glee Giubgngll jootball and Basketball. NORMAN WALRAFEN-"Knowledge is often painful" WAYNE RUSSELL-"If you don't know-guess" KENNETH ROBINSON-"Always the right man in the right place" LEONA REED-"A cute little girl of true blue" G. R. GERALD McGUIRE4"I'Zl give them all a break" Band: Orchestra: Hi-Y President: Up and Atom: Camp Wood: Music Festival: National Music Contest: All-Kansas Band: All-Kansas Orchestra. JUANITA PALMER-"Lots of fun: always on the yo" G. R.: Pep Club: Glee Club. 40 'Qi- VERL MeELHANEY-"He looks wise" EVERETT SLEADA"WI1,en it came to music, he was right there" Cvlee Clubg Mixed Chorus, Up and Atom. +++ Senior Will . . . The Senior Class of 1939 was highly honored to have the eminent scholar of celebrated fame, Mr. Gerald McGuire, present the following solilioquoy at the Senior Banquet: Mr. Toastmaster, Members of the High School Faculty, and also Members of the Intelligentsia, Provi- dently named Seniors: When I contemplate the hours spent under the intellectual tutelage of this esteemed faculty, my emotions rise to fever heat, which by interpretation means "I am very happy." On the other hand when I look into the faces of these my Senior Classmates and realize it is my duty to present an instrument which forecasts the demise of our class as Seniors, my emotions drop almost to the depths of despondency. If any of you have a prescription that would connect these two poles of emo- tionalism which are at this moment tearing my soul, you might greatly improve the pleasure of the hour and rescue a fellow classmate from a perplexing situation. A few more short weeks and the Senior Class of ,39 will be a memory and its members will become freshmen of that long roll of honored citizens, the alumni of Emporia High School. But dropping the soliloquy, 1 have a rather important task to discharge. The Seniors have zealously accumulated a large supply of good intentions and some worn out idealisms. We also have a supply of shelf-worn jokes and wise sayings which are of no further use to us and without any reluctance whatever we have arranged to bequeath our joint assets to our school, its classes and faculty. Inasmuch as they have no value whatever, it is a pleasure to give them away. We charge our friends, the Faculty and Board of Education, with the task of preserving and keeping them for future students of this school, the accumulations which we have carefully assembled and be- queathed so far as we could, where they would do the least good. Note carefully and do not forget: We, the Seniors of the Class of 1939, being-some of us--of sound mind and all of us of sound bodies, on this day of January 21, in the year of our Lord 1939, upon this occasion of relinquishing, abdieating, and departing from our hallowed positions in the high school, do hereby upon this aforesaid day bequeath, bestow, donate, give, and will the following named articles, possessions, and goods to become the full property to be held in fee by our most worthy successors to have and to hold until such a time as they may see fit. To the members of the Faculty we will our numerous wads of chewed gum, hoping that they will in- struct the succeeding Seniors as to the beautiful sentiments expressed by this monument of the past. To the Juniors we leave our indifference to the frequent quizzes given by our beloved teachers, and our nonchalance to their commands. To the Sophomores we bestow our ability to look wise and to know the psychological moment to do nothing. The following individual bequests are hereby set forth in this our last will and testament: Doris and Frank Arnold gladly will their abilities to succeed in anything they undertake to Maurine Davidson and Rex Cvray. Mack Davis bequeaths to Ted Obley his ability to be teacher's pet, and his ability to skip school and get away with it. Sue Thomson leaves her sweet personality and self control to Bonnie Sorenson. Lawrence Simpson donates his 'fway with women" to Jerry Tholen. Margaret Snow must leave behind her little shovel which scoops the cases, new and old-past, present, and future. She has expressed as her parting wish that it be given to anyone who can fill her shoes- size 7Z. Paul Wolf and Carrie Johnson with deep regret endow that spot by the library as a sanctuary for ardent lovers. fCOIIffIlIlPl1 on Page 543 41 Honor ff Society + First Row- 1Left to Right! Marjorie Lee Fleming Winifred Donnellan Jack Wichert Charlotte Lewis +. Second Row- , Marcia Hurt J ex -- Phyllis Hughe M 'A Mazie Trail X , .1 I ' John Karr Af Third Row- Helen Holdridge Bert Fiudly Geraldine McGuire Peal Colburn + if-.N Fourth Row! aff Patricia Gangwer Marie LeGresley Donald Lloyd Betty E. Stinson Cnc of the most important events of the school year is the election of certain qualified members of the Senior Class to the National Honor Society. The standards for membership in this society are scholarship, leadership, character and service. One FIIUSI be in the Lipper third of the graduating class in scholarship to be eligible for election. The members of the Honor Society Committee who assembled the information used in the voting are: Miss Hancock, Miss Jackson, Miss Coverdill, Miss Roclewald, Miss Douglass, Miss Sirpless, Mr. James and Mr. Price. The entire faculty votes on the can- didates. On March 15, 1939, a recognition service was held in assembly for the new members. The program was conducted by several members of the 1938 Honor Society. Reverend Claude G. Large, of the Christian Church, was the speaker. 42 A we-, s 1' A F4 ,ef e , in tg -ev.. ,, Honor Society + First Row- 1Left to Right! Alix DeBauge George Groh Bettyanne Atherton Anita Graves + Second Row- Sue Tompson Doris Arnold Emily Hughes George Goldsmith + l Third Row! Betty Ann Stinson Helen Price Emily Jane Theye Walt Sheridan Fourth Row- Ernestine Mott + ' 4 Betty Crabetree Frank Arnold Lenora Morris + On April 18, the annual Honor Society banquet was held at the Broadview Hotel. The theme of the program, which was presented by the new members, was "Our National Honor Roll." The officers of the 1939 Honor Society are: President, Patricia Gangwerg Vice- President, Bert Pindlyg Secretary, Charlotte Lewis, Treasurer, Walt Sheridan. Other members are: Doris Arnold, Frank Arnold, Bettyanne Atherton, Betty Crab- tree, Pearl Colburn, Alix DeBauge, Winifred Donnellan, Marjorie Lee Fleming, George Goldsmith, Anita Graves, George Groh, Helen Holdridge, Emily Hughes, Phyllis Hughes, Marcia Hurt, john Ross Karr, Marie LeGresley, Donald Lloyd, Geraldine McGuire, Lenora Morris, Ernestine Mott, Helen Louise Price, Bettyann Stinson, Betty Elizabeth Stinson, Emily Jane Theye, Sue Thompson, Mazie Trail, Jack Wichert. 43 l Mawr SENIOR SPONSORS . .. MARGARET MILLER- BROGANY . Dramatics, English yping, Bookkeeping E. MAY HANCOCK- Foods ELEANOR A. SIRPLESS- FLOYD B MCCUNE En lish Biolo - '- g ' gy Social Science. Debate JENNY P. DOUGLASS Latin, English ELLEN ICE American History 44 ANITA B. RICE- JOHN R. WILLIAMS- Constitutioil, American Biology, Commercial HiSt01'y Geography Senior Banquet . . . The annual Senior Banquet, which was held in the grill room of the Hotel Broadview, January 21, was attended by about 200 students and by members of the faculty. The programs, which were made into small books and the nut cups into small bookcases, carried out the theme of the banquet, "Literary Titles," and used the class colors, coral and royal blue. After the dinner, the toastmaster, Frank Arnold, introduced the fol- lowing program: "Magic World of Music," which was a violin quartet composed of Dorothy Green, Wanda Lang, Hazel Shaw and Maxine Dobson, played "The Spanish Dancef, Bert Findley gave a very unique talk entitled "We," comparing our careers to an airplane flight. Lenora Morris, whose contribution was entitled "All This, and Heaven Too," gave two musical readings, "Katy Didv and "The Lilac Treef' The Senior Will, "Forgive Us Our Trespassesf' was read by Gerald McGuire. It was followed by "The Cathedral Singers," a Senior ensemble composed of Betty Lou Skinner, Charlotte Lewis, Marjorie Grimes, Bettyanne Ath- erton, Winifred Donnellan, Marcia Hurt, Doris Arnold, Anita Graves, Mary Rosacker, Geraldine McGuire, Madlyn Pomeroy, Shirley Taylor, and Betty Smith who sang "Without a Song." The class prophecy, "Things to Come," given in play form, was presented by Gerald Ridenour, Emily Hughes, Victor Liflansky, Victoria Trusler, Ivan Shadwick, Emily Jane Theye, Delbert Sloyer, Phyllis Hughes and Bob Foncannon. "Singer Passes" presented Wilford Holt, singing "Old Man River" and "Heart and Soul." The banquet closed with an interesting talk, "Orchids on Your Budgetf' by Ernestine Mott. Junior-Senior Prom . . . They even had a floor show And that is something too You'd think they were fond of They made such a big to-do. We had this year a party A very swank affair W'ith decorations plenty And balloons all thro the air. And so to all you Juniors We owe a vote of thanks For a perfectly perfect patty Remembered by all our ranks. The music that we danced to W'as by our own dance band Any popular piece of the moment Was played at our command. the Seniors The refreshments were very enticing -Marcia Hurt. Those Junior girls can cook! Our maybe the food came out of cans But I doubted it by the look. +++ VOCATICNAL AGRICULTURE CC07Ifil1lIl'1f from Page 253 3. To strengthen the confidence of farm boys in themselves and their Work. 4. To create an interest in the intelligent choice of farming occupations. 5. To encourage members in the development of individual farming programs establishment in farming. encourage members to improve the farm home and its surroundings. participate in worthy undertakings for the development of agriculture. develop character, train for useful citizenship and foster patriotism. 6. To 7. To 8. To 9. To participate in co-operative effort. ' 10. To encourage and practice thrift. fC0f1fi1Illt'l1 on Page 682 46 O O 4 and l .1 v . fliing and Queen . . . t W M .WL jywwj A l f awry H 1 ' f'iJf'fek small Dai, Zelldd WGS RSUWITO This year for the first time a different method of electing King and Queen was used. Due to the conflicting dates it was impossible to have a 'QCoronation Dance" so the preliminaries were held and the fol- lowing candidates were chosen: Bert Findly, Walt Sheridan, Delbert Sloyer and Harold Dody. Zelda Mae Renfro, Charlotte Lewis, Doris Arnold and Bettyanne Atherton. When the final election was held the results were kept a secret until the hook was put out. The can- didates were chosen on merits of popularity, leadership, and personality. The two students representative of these Were: Zelda Mae Renfro and Harold Dody. To be chosen King and Queen of a school is a very high honor and the lucky candidates should be proud of their position and the students proud of their choice. 1 1 p, dj Junior Class What can be accomplished in a large organization with- out a few leaders to bear the responsibilities and to present a colorful outlook for their followers? This question was considered when the Junior Class chose their officers who have led us through a happy and successful year. Presi- dent, Roy Aldersong Vice-President, Bill Martin, Secretary, Ted Obleyg Treasurer, Harriet Richardson. The Junior Class, who presented various types of talent, were represented in basketball, football, track, musical or- ganizations, and other clubs of the school. They also show great promise of being a worthy Senior Class next year. The biggest event of the year was the Prom given for the Seniors. This was the second annual Prom and was well attended by both Juniors and Seniors. We hope these dances will continue as an annual project. As the year draws to a close we, the junior Class, extend our heartiest wishes to all members of the graduating class and say that we will do our best to live up to your excel- lent standard. ILIILLNIC NX'A'wI5l R MAXINL STISYEK DAN CASKQHIQ D1 101125 KUEEXSMN ,IDNQUR ANDERSON PAUUNII KEIZHN BILL YVARZZKN V FRANCQI-'S lAiI'Q!wfilR jl.7X'!i3RUYA?C SKIKUL BAIURARA LADNVR ZUGJFNIC CXRISMDIXQ HMMHD JENKINS YIOI,E1'I' wfnrhsox VAIIRIA XIUYD CHAKXES PRATT fx ix K, ,V L! . ff, C '4 I X I 1 , 4' 3 , 1 pg- X -1 1 rsvp . n ' .I ' 9 v 3 511' MW Q I VW M .VIH CLI x PRIX ISSSIKIKYEKKY V: I I N .XKPIDT .XUZEXEH 'Y 03111 ISI N1fXM,.XRlI ki E 9 Z . ig . LMA TTY gzRyyK5q,Q.g XiR!itLf,11I'I' UTWIN JACK SNSDHR. CLNNIF ISRONYN AYN fxiiklli PR S IMA SQL LLM ER N112 yu Q 1 X K SJ! gxfkg X fs! x X if WI , f if IIE y45W?S.R L . Q .M X X 'V X 1 . aww gm su my Q 'R gs? EQ vzi fi .as-.1.r:+ ras rm' ilEZD33l1i3xNI3 Y!si1,QKf'iIfX H.-XGAN4 J? WV? 21201 YN f . ,- X U7 ' ,p,5,X mm- mms 7iiiXfY'mE,R rixvn' smmsw' mx vmezxs sw 'N ,f X ' ' . fx X X X X I, X I ' 1 V7 K 50 ' - Q 5 J Y v 2 i S M -,,.xf, , K I gi: .Il A -52,5 V ff f l f 'as ...,-- E ,Kk .. V - :at : ggi Q it Q. 'f T120 cmuav ramkfiifiiqm wxxrnns ' auxmm' mmpux V A x'fevg,g,Vygg,:5z mwm uma SPIARREY- g . - 4 ., If - . ,:,- . if ' 1 U .. ' ' by ,,,., af ' ' .,.. ,, 3 S "" '--fir - wi 1 KRW, ,.:,,. , ...,. . M P - . ,gf new ,wx ,,.- ,,1- :cf-: Him Y W N wg M - Wim M Wk A , MARY ANN Wwi IH.I'R'I' M,-KRi3fXl'4F'1g UiEi'l'K!ClH ROY ALDERSCBN HLAH SUTTIIS MAUUDJIQ IUNES YSUKRY lfxffli fviklkxill. RlCL?iMilJ I .XSLLT Y, ULN! jvqsxwx ISI?X'FRl.Yk IVAN Y.P'BRYf'ii5i 15151 IX l.!',l5 i"lLll1KbUN "" ' W ' ff" M L :'-. -,-:11-1.: -: - ff -- -:gi . t' , K I. WE , Q af A ,lm E 5, 3 . QQ? ' - ' 55 .. - V .f 5 L A if 1 'F' , - ' A , '53 A' if , L ffm f' f f fr ' i t - K 531115, - , . 5 fl T, - '- Q2 , Miiissiagz . f mzm, xmaw Bmw ii,XIU'?i'EN m vximxxm exft-45m,x.x' - :4n,u:.xr....,,'iQ7V"H5RfP'f-F 1-ffflffi AE -'53 if M, cmggxz 'ransom H DQ4 5 Q l. 4- x f ' V Xl! V! ff.. I ff.:-,Ay ff' 1 Ip, 1 , ,fvf f 9 K E505 .Q I .-. 'v B L. ' , W ., . X , w. I , 4 , L f- K ia? K - 1-. Xi , A, , x 1 'K 51 , ff' "' , A x is vw, -c, xr V x. . Xt I 1 JU IOR SPONSORS 0 O 9 ALFRED D. SMITH- MAUDE JACKSON- Physical Education American History, European History , - H MM-1g,'5A: HERBERT 4JAMESi b Mg.RIQNhR. HOWARD- Constitution, Amt History pams MARY D. SCHMALZRIED- ORMAND R. PARKER! English Orchestra, Band 52 3 RUTH CROSS- A Physical Educ 10p ff ,f EDWARD PRICE- Physics, Chemistry SOPHIE RODEWALDi Geometry Sophomore Class The Sophomore Class of ,39 arrived from Junior High feeling rather superior as they had been the "senior class" in Junior High. They found that this was not to be so in Senior High, so they soon settled down with real interest in school affairs. The Girl Reserve and Hi-Y organizations claimed their share of the new recruits. The Echo Staff drew the interest of many, while others became librarians and also debaters. Still others, members of the class who had acquired their inward confidence, showed their talent and ability by trying out for the glee clubs and the various E. H. S. sports. The honor roll was not lacking in the names of Sophomores. Several times the honor roll was headed by a Sophomore. The Sophomores elected as class offices James Welch, Presidentg Pat McGuire, Vice-Presidentg Lois Pirtle, Secretaryg and Dorothy Hudson, Treasurer. All in all, we mean to say that the Sophomores have regained their dignity and intend to carry bravely on, along with the Juniors and Seniors. They have taken part in all activities and expect to maintain their now essential part in Em-Hi. They have plans to become a successful group throughout their remaining school years. The sponsors of the Sophomore Class have given their whole-hearted co-operation to the class, and we want them to know that it has been greatly appreciated. The Sophomore sponsors for this year have been: Mr. Lodle, Miss Shirley, Miss Coverdill, Mr. Bloxom, Miss Keeney, Mr. Wfilliams, Miss Ice and Mr. McCune. 54' A J 9' 1' VT- J if 1 W- n SOPHOMORI2 CLASS PICTURE + + + S E N I Q R W I L L , , , CCOnlirmm1 from Page 4U Harold Dody, our stubby basketball center, deals out proportionate shares of his height to Marcus Morrow and jack Sheen. This is a tall story. W'alt Sheridan hopefully endows the ,59 footballers with the stuff that made him all-state this year- Coach Smith hopes so, too. Don't look now, but Barbara Campbell leaves her blushes as well as her crushes to Ina Lou McKim and Dorothy Lou Phillips. Betty Jane Newcomer leaves her beautiful black tresses to Gloria Brinkman-or some dissatisfied blonde. Jack Heins, one of the S7 varieties, leaves his obligations to Bill Campbell, one of the soup boys. Our peppy cheerleaders vacate their positions with the hope that those who possess strong lungs, loud voices, and acrobatic contortions will take their places. Marguerite Rowhuff solemnly requests that her parking space be reserved for some rural student who drives to school. Lee Way'n1an who climbed the ladder to success by tooting his own horn-in the band of course- bequeaths his licorice stick to any one who can horn in. Incidentally, he's taking Lois Corson with him. Lila Schwindt and Patricia Gangwer leave their ability to make good grades to Lewis Stout and Howard Anderson-hoping for the best. Be it hereby known and declared that Floyd Browning does enrich his successor with that great big spot he occupies in Dorothy Kent's heart. Wilfred Holt leaves his grand voice to Galen Milsap. The Seniors of the 1958-39 debate squad have nothing to extend to their successors except good will. Itls an ill wind that blows nobody good. Jim Wzxi'ren is glad he is in a position to give something. He wills his knowledge of Spanish to some unsuspecting underclassman. Berniece Hillis leaves her school spirit and athletic prowess to Mary Susan Baldwin. Fred Cravens bestows his childish voice and eager ways upon Roy Alderson. Elmer Keech, the Mathematical wizard, bequeaths his knowledge of said subject to one whom Mr. Bloxom may desire to designate. Marjorie Fleming and George Goldsmith bequeath to the entire high school their super '29 Re-Echo. Zelda Mae Renfro, our strutting major domo, wills her step and stride to Mary Lou McCullough. The will committee-namely, Helen Holdredge, Betty Crabtree, Patty Slack, George Groh and John Ross Karr, willingly bequeath to next year's will committee their headaches, chewed pencil stubs, scratch paper and Bromo Seltzer. And so in closing this, our last will and testament, the entire Senior Class wishes to thank the Faculty for its kindness and forgivingness to "Forgive Us Our Trespassesf' 54 SOPHCJMORE SPONSORS . . . WOOD BLOXOM- GEORGEALODLE- SHIRLEY THOMSON4 Constitution, Geometry Industrlal Arts English FRANCES KEENEY- RUTH HOPKINS- ETHEL B' SHIRLEY- Music, Advanced English Bookkeeping, Shorthand Art CHARLOTTE HOWE- MABLE COVERDILL- F. JAY SOUTH- Librarian Clothing Printing ln DD MR. NICHOLS C. U. Nichols, who was commerce teacher for 21 years in the Emporia High School, died March 2, at the Methodist Home in Topeka. Mr. Nichols was born August 31, 1870, in Indiana. He spent his boyhood at Lecompton, Kansas, where he graduated from Lane University and the United Brethren School which is now closed. In 1893 he married Miss Mary Hartup at Lecompton. Mrs. Nichols died four years ago. Mr. Nichols became county superintendent at Smith County and came to Emporia in 1916 to teach. He received a mas- ter's degree from Boulder University. He taught commerce classes and was assistant principal at Emporia High School until he went to Topeka in October, 1937. He had lived for twenty years at 112 XVest Seventh. Mr. Nichols was a member of the First Methodist Church here and attended the Business Men's Bible Class regularly. He also was a Mason and belonged to the Co-operative Service Club. All who knew Mr. Nichols were deeply moved to hear of his death and extended their sincerest sym- pathies to his sons and daughter. 56 l V V. .K Uv .1 i , if s wb' Q4 0 via. T' X. N.:-.,A - N V N ,Mc 4 W' W' ff' if' l ff qs Qx 'W-y ff f U E S ep Club... The Girls' Pep Club was organized in the fall of 1936 for the purpose of leading in the cheering and singing at the football and basketball games. The club has been very successful this year under the sponsorship of Miss Ruthe Cross and Mr. George Lodle. It has been more active and enthusiastic than ever before. The officers of the club were: President, Berniece Hillis, Vice-President, Juanita Kraus, and Secretary and Treasurer, Dorothy Kent. The cheerleaders were: Charlotte Lewis, Winifred Donnellan, Marcia Hurt, Geraldine McGuire, Bill Miller, Victor Liflan- sky and Richard Keifer. The 'QSpartan Peppers" wore red sweaters with Spartan emblems and black skirts. The picture includes: First Row: Henrietta Heaney, Almetta Hanson, Virginia Gunsolly, Maurine David- son, Harriet Richardson, Maxine Davidson, Mary Susan Baldwin, Novella Lodle, Mar- garet Rues. Second Row: Juanita Kraus, Laura Betty, Jean Harris, Virginia Dobson, Peggy Lou Wichert, Virginia Hagen, Bonnie Stanley, Berniece Theel, Minnie Schmidt, Georgia Lee Francis, Maudine Jones, Berniece Hillis. Third Row: Violet 'XVilson, Betty Smith, Betty Crabtree, Alice Johnson, Ina Lou McKim, Marjorie Jones, Margaret Litwin, Vickie Trusler, Virginia McKinley. Fourth Row: Dorothy Kent, Mary Stiffler, Betty McIntosh, Mary Lou Douglas, Dorothy Hudson, Celesta Conklin, Dora Mae Addington, Dorothea Windes, Helen Holdridge, Eleanor Cooper, Lois Rhudy, Betty Hawkins, Lois Welborn, Ethel Walters, Marianna White, Bonnie Sorrenson, Lois Pirtle, Virginia Smith. Sixth Row: Mildred O'Dell, Helen Arndt, W'anda Lang, Virginia Madsen. Seventh Row: Frances Maxwell, Betty Sutton, Emma McGlinn, Verda Mallory, Imogene Grimmett, Betty Hollar, Betty Jean Evans. Eighth Row: Ella Jane Windes, Anne Bizal, Carleen McCurdy, Mary Rosacker, Betty Jane Newcomer, Margaret Snow, Mary Ellen Briscoe, Lenore Morris, Shirley Taylor, Betty Hildebrand, Anita Graves, Vera Louise Irwin. Ninth Row: Beuberta Tyler, Doris Arnold, Bettyanne Atherton, Marian Wilson, Patty Slack, Barbara Wolf, LaVerne Murphy, Dorothy Conklin, Alix DeBauge, Barbara Ladner, Mary Emily Russell, Kathryn Brockhouse. All of the members of the Pep Club were not present. V Cheerleaders: Geraldine McGuire, Winifred Donnellan, Marcia Hurt, Charlotte Lewis. 58 Football . . . are 1 -f 1 The Spartans' outcome was outstanding in several respects. The Spartans won all but one conference 1 O ' 2 , battle. They won several non-conference games V V L with some of the toughest grid teams in the state. Vlbu T TW' Z Emporia continuously ran up high scores, in spite of Q, . a 7-7 tie against El Dorado on Thanksgiving Day. Out of nine games played the Spartans won five, lost ii' ' L three, tied one. Harold Robohn seemed to give the A crowd the greatest thrills, with his side stepping, Eif ' stiff arming and runs for large gains. Passes from Browning to Corey and Goodwin were always touch- down possibilities. Sloycr's power drives through the lines seldom failed to net a few yards. Harold Kent was another dependable back. Ridenour on the line played his heart out for the colors of E. H. S. Sheridan, our All-State center, was assisted by Walker and Armstrong on the line. Emporia placed three on the Eastern Kansas All-Conference team-Robohn, Sheridan, and Jenkins. The season started off with Burlington victorious over Emporia 6-2. After which we sought revenge by defeating Eureka 13-0. Never failing to score in any single quar- ter Emporia trounced Manhattan 38-0. We then journeyed to Lawrence to win our second conference victory by a score of 19-0. Then the well-known Topeka jinx got the best of us again even after a parade and rally up-town, which blocked traffic for blocks. We dropped the game 32-7. Most of our student body and number of towns- people were on board a special train that took us to Ottawa where we handed them a 7-0 defeat in the mud. Playing terrific ball the Wfichita North crew pushed over one touchdown to defeat Emporia 6-0. Then came the Chanute game in which we sent them home with a 34-0 defeat. The Thanksgiving Day game with El Dorado ended in a 7-7 tie. Cofxcu SMITH Hcucl Coach Their O11 1' Dafa and OAl1p01zc11i Place Score Score Fri., Sept. 23, Burlington fnitej ,,,,,,,,,,,, Here 6 2 Fri., Oct. 7, Eureka Qnitej ,,,,,,,,, ,,v, , .,,.There 0 13 Fri., Oct. 14, Manhattan Qnitej ,.,.,.....,. Here 0 38 Thurs., Oct. 20, Lawrence Qnitel ,...,..,., There 0 19 Fri., Oct. 28, Topeka fnitej .,..,.,..,..,....,,. Here 32 7 Thurs., Nov. 3, Ottawa fnitej .....,.,....., There 0 7 Sat., Nov. 12, Wichita North Caftern'njThere 6 0 Thurs., Nov, 18, Chanute Qafternoonj,,,,Here 0 34 Thurs, Nov. 24, El Dorado Qnitej ,....... There 7 7 Under thc instructional guidance of Coaches Smith, Bloxom and Lodle the Class of '39 may look back with pride at the outstanding record left to undergrad- uates. May they always have the experience, hard work and good sportsmanship which characterizes the squad of '3S. CoAcH Lootn COACH BLOXOM Asxistrmt Coach Lim' C0005 59 ll " Team . Tuff R1111--Iiullucrl Sloyur, Kunncllm XY.llkCl'. ,Icrry Ridcnuur, xlamus Cllapp, Bob QQomlxx'in rnmf RUI1'NIiH1 Curcy, Xxxllf Slxuridnn, Floyd Browning, Clnrcncc Robinwn, R,1ym0ml -Icnkim In I Ko1L'+O1'is 1X1'IN5lI'UIXg, Harold Unadx, Ilarold Robohn, Harold Kent, Lcoxurd Cllnuwn, Vuruun Hiatt ENTIRE "A" SQUAD 0 00 MEMBERS OF THE "BU SQUAD Hal Swopc, Clifford Rowland, Merle Wilks, Clair Rice, Leland Coleman, Donald Knopf, Bill Ebright, Alden Mc- Adoo, Dan McClenny, Dale Parson, Eugene Wfamser, Bob Lodle, Don Wfhiteman, Robert Foncannon, Wfilliam Kells, Lawrence Simpson, Lyle Richardson, Edwin Lyon, William Martin, Abner Vickrey, Ted Obley, Austin Shaw, Pat Mc- Guire, Jay Pierson, Ralph Morse, Edward Fladung. 'lfrainerss Clifford McKinney and Bert Findly. " " Basketball. . . Wfith five lettermen, prospects for basketball looked promising, and in spite of mis- fortunes, the season was a success. Bill Barber was unable to compete on doetor's ordersg Walt Sheridan and Pete Robinson were eliminated in the middle of the season because of graduationg and State Tournament hopes were ruined when a mumps epidemic caught Delbert Sloyer and Theron Kassensg but Coach Smith and players are to be congratulated on their successful efforts. The non-conference engagements were featured by the defeat of the strong Wytln- dotte High team of Kansas City, Kansas. These encounters resulted in low, close scores, hard fought games, and several spectacular finishes. The Spartans were victorious in six of these games and were defeated in three. The highlight of the season was the defeat of Lawrence and Manhattan on successive nights which enabled the Spartans to capture first place in the Eastern Kansas Confer- ence. The feature of conference play was the seventh straight defeat of the Topeka Trojans on the Spartan court. Short handed because of the mumps six players were drafted from the "BU team to fill out the tournament squad which also included the remaining "A" team players, Dody, Goldsmith, Browning and Campbell. This hastily organized Red and Black team out-fought Olathe and Ottawa to reach the finals of the Regional Tournament at Ot- tawa only to be defeated by Ward High of Kansas City, Kansas, and so for the first time in seven years the Emporia Spartans were not represented in the State Tournament. SEASON'S Rucoau Woii 143 Lost 6 W. L. Pct. Topeka . .. ........... . . ..,,..,.. . 4 4 .500 Emporia 6 2 .750 Ottawa , 4 4 .500 Lawrence .... 5 3 .625 Manhattan 1 7 .125 62 fi p X , 1 1214 1 PJ.. 2 1 T 'A i, B y fl! i fs ,J 'Wfff " " Basketball . . . X Using nearly the same team that he refused to lose faith in despite losses last year, Coach Bloxom's "B" team has compiled a record this year that includes few losses. Besides being co-champions, in the Eastern Kansas Conference, those that took part in the Regional Tournament in Ottawa proved to have "A" team ability. RECORD OF THE "B" TEAM Emporia Strong City Emporia, ,,.,.,,,,,, junction City Emporia Page City ,,,,,,,,,,,, Emporia Topeka Emporia Matfield Green .,,, Emporia Lawrence ,,.., Emporia Ottawa ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Emporia Manhattan ,,,.. Emporia Chase Co. Emporiam... ,..,,,,, Manhattan ,, Emporia Topeka .......,...,..,, Emporia, ,,.,,.,.,,, Newton ,,,., Emporia Lawrence .,.,.....,., Emporia Chanute Wfon 115 Lost 3 "An TEAM RECORD Emporia Osage City .......,. . Emporia ,,.....r.r,, Ottawa ,,,,, Emporia ,r,,,,. Wyandotte .......... Emporia ,,,..,.,.,,, Topeka Emporia Independence Emporia Lawrence ,,,,,, Emporia Wyandotte , ,,,,,,,,, Emporia ,,...,..,.,,, Manhattan Emporia Ft. Scott .,,,, Emporia, ,......,,,, Newton ,,.r.,tt Emporia Ottawa ,,,. ..,..,,,. E mporia ,,...... Chanute , Emporia Parsons ..,, .,,,,,,,, Emporia Topeka ,,,t .,,..,,., R EGIONAL Emporia Lawrence ..,,1,,,,,,i,, Emporia 25, Olathe .,,, Emporia Junction City Emporia, ,,,,,,,,,, ,36, Ottawa Emporia Manhattan ,.r,.,r... Emporia 24, Ward ,,,, Track . . . April 1: W'yandotte, Rosedale, Emporia at Wyandotte. April 8: Topeka at Emporia. April 15: Ottawa, Roosevelt QEn1poriaj, Admire Madison at Emporia. 3 April Zll: Kansas University Relays at Lawrence. April 28: Emporia Invitational Relays at Emporia XVinners Class "A"-Emporia, Class "BD-Florence. May 6: Eastern Kansas Conference at Emporia. May 13: Regional Meet at Eureka. May 19-20: State Meet at Emporia. S CN gm S rm. M 64 John Brown, Charles Carmine, Bill Collins, Jr. Edminston, Bob Eoncannon Bob Fry, Ellsworth Howard, Raymond Jenkins, Paul Knoeppcl, Elwin Koger Louis Krueger, Bob Lodle, Pat McGuire, Galen Milsnp, Ralpli Morse Charles Pratt, Max Ratbjcn, Lyle Richardson, lvan Sbadwick Charles Swint, Ir. VanSickle, ,lim W'elcl1, Rolland Vlfilley, lfdwnrd Lyon i L. Baseball. . . First Row-Marian Mann, Dan McKinney, Kenneth Helsrrom, Clarence Dobson, Omer Robinson, Delbert Sloyer, Bill Campbell, Jim O,D0nnell Svfond Row-Clifford McKinney, William Green, Orville DeMott, Eugene Embry, Rex Grey, Galen Milsap, Lyle Richardson, Duane Robinson SCHEDULE April 14: Emporia at Wichita North. April 15: Emporia at Wichita East. April 21: Emporia at Wfyandotte fKansas Cityj. April 21 QNightj: Emporia at Ward QKansas Cityj. May 5: Wichita East at Emporia. May 9: Wfichita North at Emporia. May 19: Wyandotte Cliansas Cityj at Emporia. 65 C.A.A pww g x .egg 5259!-5!:'2,rZI'iI-' '15 ts a 0999 E ' 'f f W5 lg il ,. .,.. ,, . f. A,,.., , Wal, a L x 1 , 5 Miss RUTHI3 Ckoss Physical T!'tlf7Zi11lQ Girls' Athletic Association is for those girls interested in athletics and who wish to participate in extra cur- riular activities. The only opportunity a girl has of earning a letter is by taking active part in the organiza- tion. lt is possible to receive three awards, the first being a red chenille "E" by earning 600 points. For 400 additional points a yellow and brown chenille "K" is earned and for 400 more points, making a total of 1400, the highest award, a small gold pin in the form of a "KU is given. The purpose of this organization is to stimulate in- terest in athletics, encourage good sportsmanship at all times, develop leadership and to provide recreational activities. Officers for this year were: President, Juanita Kraus, Secretary-Treasurer, Virginia McKinley, Sports Manager, Berniece Hillis. The All-Star Volleyball Teams of the outstanding players we1'e made up of the fol- lowing girls: Bettyanne Atherton Qcaptainj, Berniece Hillis, Charlotte Lewis, Winnifred Donnel- lan Marcia Hurt, Anna Holt, Lucia Wilson, Henrietta Heaney, Betty Hildebrand, Lucile Green, Mary Lou Douglas Qcaptainj, Juanita Kraus, Ruth Sager, Shirley Taylor, Blanche Hunter, Dora Perdaris, Betty ,Io Messick, Ruth Aldridge, Ethal Sill, Winifred Henderson. Two honor teams chosen after the basketball tournament consisted of the following players: Violet Wilson Ccaptainj, Berniece Hillis, Charlotte Lewis, Bettyanne Atherton, Marcia Hurt, Betty Jo Messick, Lucia Wilson, Barbara Ladner, Ethel Sill, Anna Holt Qcaptainj, Blanche Hunter, Juanita Kraus, Margaret Rues, Ruth Sager, Mary Lou Douglas, Maurine Davidson, Shirley Taylor, Marjorie Horton. The G. A. A. roll call could not be completed without mentioning Miss Ruthe Cross, sponsor of the club. Although Miss Cross was a newcomer this year, she has aided the organization and the G. A. A. is grateful to her. 66 f, 1.2 4,1 T ,ff ,J W3 'A I . a,,' I .wmwcf fl NG .411 L VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE . cC07IlilIIll'tf from Page 465 11. To encourage improvement in scholarship. 12. To provide and encourage the development of organized rural recreational ac tivities. Prcsiflcnt ..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,..,,,. ..., H UBERT GRAY Vice-P1'esizlc'1f1t ,,...,,. ,,,,,i , - MARVIN SHARP Secrctaw ,,,, , ,,,,.,,,,, , ,.,,,,,,,, , FRANCIS KORTE T1'eusu1'e1' ,,,,..,.e, .. ARTHUR DAVID PRICE Reporter ,,..,,,.,,,,,, ..,, ,,,,,,, , , L LLOYD LEWIS Wfatch Dog .,,.,,,,,,,,. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.... PAUL lVlAGATHAN Advisor ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,I,,,,,,,,,,.....,.,..,I,, J. W. TAYLOR CS0l1fi1111erll11 Page 62 - - E Q EMPORIA LUMBER 8: COAL CO. ! Johns-Manville Insulation Q Curtis Mill Work Devoe Paint Q Emporia, Kansas-Phone 67 U 3 Quality Clothes H and Furnishings E JONES-ANDERSON CLOTHING CO. Q U Cutlery THE' Hardware Q Radios A 1 Sport Goods Q Paint Qg'Ef"f'3M'l,, DI-arwmq lor, Wallpaper 2 Phone 105 l Q 0 ! ! Q Appreciates its Students from E. H. S. They get U Good Jobs and Succeed Il E Q McCARTHY HARDWARE CO. Phone 26 Sporting Goods of All Kinds 509 C0rn'l l THE COMMERCIAL NATIONAL U BANK 8z TRUST CO. 2 Capital and Surplus 31291700.00 i EMPORIA, KANSAS Q 0.011301 1 1 11:1 1Iioinioioioioic1102011mini 1 1 111 1:1 1 1 1911? 68 VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE . . . Cciflflfjllllffl fl'UI7l Page 681 Charter members of the chapter are: John Brown, Charles Carnine, Eugene Douglas, William Edie, Dale Fillmore, Bill Heins, David Jones, William Lawson, Vernon Lewis, Richard Mahaffey, Paul Magathan, Alden McAdoo, Ray Phillips, Clarence Arndt, Bill Burden, Hubert Gray, Bill Gunkle, Bob Hollar, Ernest Kettner, Francis Korter, Lloyd Lewis, Wayne Osborn, Arthur Price, Trever Reese, NVillis Russell, Marvin Sharp, Frank Witherspoon, and Donald Worltinan. Green Hands are freshmen in Vocational Agriculture who have acceptable plans for a program of supervised farming and are familiar with purposes and creed of the or- ganization: Junior Bass, Pete Bennett, Donald Brown, Keith Douglas, Harvey Frazier, Paul Gilbert, Everet Heins, Eugene Hickey, Glendon Iverson, Anthony Korte, Chester Lawson, Richard Magathan, Loren Merry, Austin Needles, George Osborn, Douglas Powell, Milton Rice, Paul Richard, Roy Schlender, Robert White, Leonard Wilhite and Owen Wilson were initiated to this degree. At our F. F. A.-Parent Banquet in February, John Morris, W. M. Richards, F. B. Heath, F. H. Arnold, Max Harris, Rice E. Brown, A. Kirk Ramy and Leater B. Pallom became honorary members. 021111141101ozozcnitiziizinzirinrzzmzozogozuiul- iuzozozozozuii 1 1 up irq, ! i THE SMITH LUMBER COMPANY i Q Lumber, Building Material and Coal U U Clean Coal A. H. SMITH, Manager Good Lumber U Phone 39 U U U 3 coMPL1MENTs 2 i 3 PALACE CLOTHING Co. 3 E H i U E Haag Washers Frigidaire Refrigerators 3 SCHOTTLER ELECTRIC co. 3 610 Com'l Stewart-Warner Radios Phone 205 Q HlfH1f7Ol'ill,X I.rrrgv.rf Elr'r'l1'ir' Slate" Q ! . School Books and Supplies for the Grades, Junior' and Senior High Q 9 : 3 AMUEL BOOK TORE 3 Phone 59 Greeting Cards for All Occasions 526 Com,1 H U 3 HARvEY's GROCERY 3 Q Your picnic will be a success, if you order your supplies here Q We have a big assortment of Lunch Meats 3 626 coma Emporia ofa 1411010111 up 1 11.9 1 1 an up qs 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 in 101111014014 69 ri 1 ini 113 ioiuiuznio Calendar SEPTEMBER -School starts as usual-few new teachers but same old studies. Its kinda funny almost nobody standing around talking to their boy friends in those favorite spots! -First time in 26 years Burlington takes Emporia in football to the razzle dazzle tune of 6 to 2. -New Junior Red Cross forms and has meeting. -Em-Hi swingsters swing out at first galla all-school party. Did you see that new step Floyd Browning did? -Big campaign out to sell football season tickets. Sure hope we sell a lot! -Ole' G. R. room still seems to be favorite hangout. The "he says" and "he didn are heard ringing through the air. OCTOBER 7 8-Although it's almost taboo, we dare to mention that newspaper conference that was held in Lawrence. Funny deal, I'll tell you about it sometime. -A most impressive G. R. recog- nition service was held. Elaine sounded so sweet when she sang. It took my breath away. -Em-Hi Spartans took some of the wind out of the Eureka Tor- nadoes in a 13 to 0 victory to- O 0 0 1111111111111 night. CThat was cute, wasn't it?j 21-It wasn't beginner's luck that put the G. R.-Hi-Y play, "Be- ginner's Luck," over but fine acting and catchy lines. Didn't Bettyanne look wonderful? And Wini Donnellan had them rolling in the aisles. 14-Spartans win first conference game by swamping Manhattan High, 38-0. Bert F. got to come on crutches. That made it nice. 20-Another conference victory by setting Lawrence back 19-0. Band goes and puts on good show. -Topeka Trojans win title game in football by drowning? Spartans 32-7. -Honor roll noticeably high for last six weeks. There were some I know of that didn,t get on that should have. I wonder why? 2 6-Grade cards distributed-leaving us breathless and speechless. -29-G. R. Mid-Winter Conference held at Marion. NOVEMBER 7-Many parents attend school in National Education Week. Had me scared for a minute. 11-Part vacation. You ought to remember this date because it was Teachers' meeting, no school . . . hooray. I am of the definite opinion that teachers should "meet', more often. Scientifieally Air Conditioned POLK-A-DOT CAFE R. E. "BOB" DABBS, Owner Ernporia's Newest and Finest 10101011 rininiuinz 2 21212 1 1 1 iozoioioiui0:0iuiuzuzozozoz 1' 1- 010: mio: uzozozapzozozuzox -Debaters leave for Debate Clinic Institute at Ark City. Now re- member, George, no flirting. Game with Wichita North. Gee, I wish we could hear that school song more often. That tom-tom sounds good to me. -Chanute snowed under by Spar- tans 34 to 0. Winter ahead of time? Ha! Not funny! -Thanksgiving Day brings us tur- key and a tie with El Dorado, 7-7. How did your stomach work? DECEMBER -Band Chorus Clinic at Teachers College. Hard work but a good time, no? And cute kids? Oh, my goodness, yes! EMPORIA ICE 8: COLD STORAGE CO. Strutting their stuff, the foot- ball players escort lucky fems to the football banquet. Too bad but Working girls don't get to go. Isn't that a headache though? Morris Drug Co. 423 Commercial St. Phone 232 Petty Service Station Germ Processed Oil Conoco Bronz-z-z 6th and Rural The Citizens ational Bank f 6 XNSU04 Capital and Emporia's Oldest Surplus and Largest ss15,00o.oo Bank LOANS Savings Accounts Checking Accounts Time Certificates Safe Deposit Vault. Trust Department Foreign Exchange "It Does Make A Difference Where You Do Your Banking" qmn1i1i11x1-r1-1--I-HC"'l'-------1 101 27211111101 1 11111 fini 14:10 1-uioioioiozozaiwwining 10111: if zo 3--F. F. A. have big time at Car- nival. 27-28-Christmas Cantata presented again, lovely and unforgettable. 28-Best news yet-last day at school before Christmas vacation. 28-Spartans lose by scant margin to Bulldogs, 25-23. 22-Victory over Independence, 22- 21. 30-Victory over Ft. Scott, 23-17. 17-At Wyandotte we defeated Bull- dogs, 19-18. EMPORIA SPORT EMPORIA STATE SHOP BANK 705 Commercial 501 Comil HEADQUARTERS FQR SATISFACTORY BANKING ATHLETIC GOODS SERVICE SUTTON-KINZER FUNERAL HOME HAROLD R.. SUTTON - EDWARD L. KINZER Telephone 30 627 Merchant Dining Room Coffee Shop Banquet Room HOTEL MIT-WAY Emporia, Kan. "WHERE EMPORIA EATSH R mvlandgyhe ' ' ns' di 'ie ' ' rintin compan f P XJ 19qVestl"ifthAve l A 'Q 'fI ' if . Emporia-Kansas , ,-',v . W Y . gg gy F. W. Woolworth Headquarters for Schoo1 Supplies l 5, 10 8z 15c Store A SHEELEY BAKING Co. 609 Commercial Let's meet at the Emporia Creamery and get one of those big 5c Cones EMPORIA CREAMERY CO. 212 Com'1 1128 Corn'1 1mwirrioioioiuzoioioi Lozoiuiuiox 10:01 1010101011101 1414111 -Who says 13 or 7 are unlucky? -ln close game we beat Lawrence, -Seniors strut their stuff at Ban- -With final spurt, Em-Hi defeats 1gp1y1n-n-0-0-1---4-r-I-10011111 1' JANUARY Sleepy but ready to start back after a swell Christmas vacation. Ottawa wins in ragged game, 20-15. No Friday 13 or 7 game here are for we ran over Topeka 29-?. 23-21. Now we have undisputed second place in conference! quet and Prom. -Semester ends and four days to get ready to start grind again. Junction City loses to us by close score of 29-22. -A new feature is Mid-Winter G. R. Conference. Plans for new Sophomores that are entering. -Debate team enters at C. of E. Eliminated in second round. FEBRUARY CORNWELL Th Phi t h Manhattan Bluejays, 27-23. e O Ograp er In behalf of the departments of the Broadview Hotel, the management takes this op- portunity of thanking the faculty and student body for its fine neighborly coopera- tion, Elmer W, Siedhoff, Mgr. HARRY ROPFOGEIL nEl71fI01'fd,S Largest Mc1'z's Sioren The Home of HART SCHAFFNER 81 MARX CLOTHES Photographs Of me better kind, bringing out the Gfllden Cycle best in you Shining Parlor The Alvorcl Studio 619 Com'1 71525 Commercial Compliments of S. H, KRESS 8: CO., 5c, 10c 8: 25c Store Headquarters for School Supplies You Are Welcome Here Compliments of WARREN INSURANCE AGENCY Urban C. Brown, Manager Emporia, Kansas THE E Printers of the C PORIA AZETTE Prinfcfrs and Publishers CONIMERCTAL PRINTING ENIPORIA, KANSAS . of E. Alla Rah, the K. S, T. C. S Emporia High School Re-Echo owcr and rh 1010311111111iiiiiiixzziiiiz 74 ioidioioiuininioiuioioiom 101-oi 1 'i 11:11:11 1 3 an -Swingsters swing and sway at C. of E. "Sweetheart Swing." -Any weird noises and sounds you hear from auditorium going on now is only kids practicing for "Clutching Clawn so be pre- pared. -Again some students are lucky enough to hear K. C. Philhar- monic. -After a walk-away Em-Hi Spar- tans take conference lead from Ottawa by 28-18. -G. Rfs sponsor an afternoon Valentine Tea Dance. A big success. -Band-Jabberwoc nets band enough money to buy plenty of new uniforms. Good work . . . you deserve them, fellows. 6 , A youthful store for smart Young Women Red X Pharmacy . J. J. KOWALSKI Home of Mrs. Stover's Bungalow Ch 1 t oco a es Kodaks and Supplies 624 Com'1 Phone 6 EVERY STUDENT KNOWS IT But it's worth repeating again It pays to Shop at- PENNEY'S CHEVROLET and OLDSMOBILE SHEVRCQ-LEIX' -Ml-lgll F'- THE DAVIS-CHILD MOTOR COMPANY CADILLAC KL LA SALLE Underwood, Remington, L. C. Smith, and Corona Typewriters-Rentals-Exchanges-Sales ECKD LL MCC RTY 101 twin1uzozmlzozoiozoxuz 1. 1 1ozfmzocsozozu:uin1o1-mini Big snow today. Reminds me of the good ole days. -Must have been the wonderful snow-anyway something got into the boys and we fairly beat smithereens out of Lawrence. Score was 32-29. -This was probably the most ex- citing game for a long time in 27- our gym for after being led the whole game our Spartans forged ahead in the last two minutes to win league championship by 30- 26. Shots by Doty, Goldsmith and Sloyer did this. With screams still echoing in our ears, We proudly display the challenge trophy. McKEE-FLEMING LUMBER CO. LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL Fifth and Congress-1C-Oil? Home Owned-Phone 73 Leatherberry's Rexall Drug Store BARR-KUHLMANN Prescriptions CO. Shaeffer Fountain Pens Cara Nome Toiletries KUALITY KUP COFFEE Royal Typewriters Printers, Office Outfitters Stationers 24 West Sixth Phone 344 EMPORIA, KANSAS BROGAN'S PERFECT BAKERY The Woield Moves and So Does Bailey WE SEND OUR COMPLIMENTS TO THE CLASS OF 1939 THE BAILEY TRANSFER CO. PHOTOGRAPHS- Of the better kind at reasonable prices. Children and Color Work Our Specialty GRANADA STUDIO Phone 7 05 .-..-.....,-.,-. -.,- ,-..-..-.....,....-..- - - D. D. DEGLER, Prop. rim11:xinioioiuim11110101 1014.11xiuioimvioio1o1o1n3u1o1: 2: 1 iuioioiuiuicv1u1o1u1o1u1'w1 Roberts Leather Goods Insurance-AH Kinds HILTON 81 HEATH Luggage, Shoe Rebuilding INSURANCE AGENCY The Columbia Bldg. Gifts of Leather 411 Com'1 Phone 638 phone 478 W. I. MARSH R. D. MARSH EMPORIA PLUMBING 81 HEATING CO. 8 Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating Authorized General Electric Home Appliances Phone 223 712 Com'l Compliments' IRELAND SHOE Class of 1938 BUTTER-N UT Diamonds Watches HARRY F. ALSPAW Humphreys' Bakery VVatch Repairing Guaranteed 603 Commercial Mllllllllllllllllllllll I n lllllillllllllllllllll eventy two yeais ago Theodore Poehlei staited a IW munillllllllllll S - ' ' , , Wm mmmnllllllllil 1, I ,immllnh wholesale grocery business in Lawrence, Kansas. His ,Muni """" idea of good merchandise embraced three essential ele- I ments' frs'L?ZL'a5?l Good 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 businuess, it will continue to adhere to them Our Products are Marketed under two brands: POEI-ILER KING flzlancyj SUNBURST CExtra Stanciardb The Theo. Poehler Mer. Co. Topeka, Kan. Lawrence, Kan, Emporia, Kan. McPherson, Kan. IMPORTERS, MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALERS Founded 1867, Ins. 1889 A Kansas House for Kansas Peopple un 1 1,1111 1 1o3oQ:o1 qmwizzsiunwcmcpoioioi 1 1 1 1 1 an uno: 3 1 iuiuioioiuioi 1 1 1 1 1 2 11: MARCH -I guess we started March off with a bang for the 'iClaws" shots and screams from the "Clutehing Claw" really had us going. And do you remember Lenorais "Lisping Sada?,' -Our school ended and climaxed its basketball season by defeating Chanute 36-30. Now for Re- gional and State, we hope! -We start off our regional tour- nament, just right. In a tense game we win from Olathe, 28- 26. -Although the mumps have taken two of our best boys, Del Sloyer and Theron Kassens, the rest of the boys showed us they were O. K. by winning from Ottawa, 36-34. -Competition was too much for us, I guess, for, although we got to finals, Ward beat us 43-24. -Kids are still falling by the way- side with the mumps. Wouldn't LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING HATS CLEANED and BLOCKED Phone 1 27 cwzneea s GRANA A Fox Mid-West Theatres are representative of the finest in entertainment, excellence of program and service TRAN Congratulations, Seniors J. C. Dumm Furn. Co. Sixth KL Merchant Tel. 485 RUDY DOWNS SHOES 12 East Sixth Avenue COMPLIMENTS OF PENNINGTON SUPER-SERVICE Home Owned 24-Hour Service Phone 809 DERBY PRODUCTS Sth Sz Com'l ' 0:4 o1o1u1o14 ozozoioioznx 1101 010-11:11 01 :xo 14114: 1 ui U l l l H ! 1 ! U ! U U B U U 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 14:10-u1u1o1u1o1n1o1 1 1 1o1u1o1n1o1o14ozo o1o1u1u1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 10101:11:101:mini:11irim111114114w11w1o11x11114x14x1o1o1n1o1o1o1o1m1101 it be swell if so many got them school might be closed-huhf?j 15-To the tune of "Pomp and Cir- cumstancen the "honored" sen- iors march to the platform and are initiated into the Emporia Chapter of the National Honor Society. 17-Sure an, the Irish IS , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 20-What a fitting time to cast the senior play, "Spring Fever," for with all the warm days and everything "spring fever" has us. 24-Basketball heroes march proudly up to get their letters and stripes at the great occasion, the annual basketball dinner. Afterwards they all had a merry time at the All-School Party. 27-'QScorchy', and helpers canvas for sale of baseball tickets, a new feature this year. 29-Overalls and slacks dominate the scene today as We have an "Overall Day." 31-Mr. South and his crew put out a udingeru of a April Foolys Day paper. Some of the senior girls were invited to the C. of E.'s April Fool's Day Dance. APRIL 2-Third place seemed to be our 10- 17- "Waterloo" for an extemporan- eous speaking and track meet at Wyandotte we placed third. Though it seemed impossible we finally arranged it so had the preliminary vote for King and Queen. After much counting and figur- ing the candidates for King- Harold Dody, Bert Findly, Del- bert Sloyer and Walt Sheridan, and the candidates for Queen- Zelda Mae Renfro, Bettyanne Atherton, Charlotte Lewis and Doris Arnold, were selected and the final vote was taken but it will all be a mystery until the Re-Echo is issued in May. 21-The Hi-Y sponsor a "Farmers Balli' that really is some party. 26-Music Contest begins and how! 27-Everybody still excited about Contest. Looking forward to tomorrow, the big day when any- body is excused. 28-The last and biggest day of Music Contest. Gee! it was fun and we did pretty good in ratings, too. MAY 1-"No more calendar. The book is going to press, we hopef, Lots of luck, Seniors! Your Calendar Editor, Anita Graves. -K The Spartan youth used to return with his shield or on it. The modern youth returns with the windshield or through it. HBl'lll'kI1f'l',X For Buffer' Clolbvsn W Til -S -1 - ., vh l ,A 1 f'1.f::: Fellows . . . here's the dope-if you want really smart clothing authentic in style . . . suits that stand up and wear and always look the part . . . and priced no more than ordinary clothes. see the new things at A RUCKQ-ER'S SHOP FOR MEN 11010101111011110101 1 1 1 1:1 1 1 1o1u1n1o1o1o1o1 1 1 1 1 f THE Q MQIQQQE QF EiQxDmDmnwx Vl:4i I I. Raw 'Y bidi flfail 'r. 6,5 l Q 'MU'-' V' v Q NX, 4 . p 1, li. - " 1. . x. ,fb A ' xg ...1-,g,','fs,u.,1,. ,'hif4.-QQ Q .Bw I- Huw ,A-'Him - I- e gh V - D. L. Q, I .I Will: :ll m.wq::JA'gl f + - ' ' --. - i 4 H! , '-ull , , " ' Nj 5-'5'3l' ' 2 . V X fig Q wif, f TIJ YUUH EULIJEH Y HHS DUDLEY DOOLITTLE, President F., hi V, H in , ,Q .V ' 3 .. 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Suggestions in the Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) collection:

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, 1938 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


Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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