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

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 96

 

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



Page 6, 1940 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1940 volume:

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V' Vfff' 2 we 'H--'QV-Q-VV:?J'aVs f Ma- ' V 5' Vx- f ,,1'iQgggf.egm2gf!:vQ J ygri-' -- . VV QL -'Vx 'SRV wiv.. SH V. Hit- V-ff-'VV V..x!'. M ' W eV.-V, Jew VW, VV.,,:.ia-Vg V f V , ,Vg . gg V K fu. , Q.,-fl '1i'1-f:i'51-Q2-L5f,' .V VV ' ,Q -. 95,3 Qs, ,E ' 1 V: gV- 5:1-5:3--V -, ' V .3 V ivan? qw l :QV -f:,. 4t5Yq- h . ' V ,V VA ?V,3ff:,'V E,'V,Vg5,g,ns2fw W-L .1-V. 5 1 ' vii V3.2-1-5' A V J, - . . Kjbybzgsfry 'Vt ' a:Vf"-,1V+'- ' xl- . .. 153- T 'lpn ,V QE ,r.,. :V...g' V --ef X19 gf gf A MQW W A - n.ur.11.fM..n1uwm,m:.m1pn.x, ' -numb'-. ..,. X.,w..m-:x.vuuuu,4- , - MAXINE DAVIDSQN, Editor-in-chief DONALD KNQPF, Business Manager S enior High School, Emooria, Kansas l +0005 X ,f-f""L..- I 1 up , -45 5, , A ug, sf! A x wi. , 945 N I A,-QI ' 4 f ip I , 517 HE school year and class of 1939-4-0 have come and gone leaving their mark on the annals of dear old E. H. S. It has been our aim in this Re-Echo to present to you a lively and interesting account of this eventful year. Our photographers have been busy taking pictures and our staff taking notes since last Sep- tember, both doing their utmost to secure the best material possible to make this a book you will all be proud of. It is our sincere hope that you will gain as much joy and satis- faction in reading this book as we have in compiling it. Wim I, i s- ni Look for Spartan . . . ADMINISTRATION CLASSES CLUBS MUSIC SPORTS ADVERTISING Board of Education An organization which is truly responsible in many ways for the success of Emporia Senior High School is the Board of Education. Although they do not appear often in public, these six members meet faithfully throughout the years to discuss plans for the betterment of our school. The entire student body and faculty appreciate what they have done and only hope for more years like the year of 1939-40. Left to rigbl-George Groh, O. G. Rindom, F. E. Pennington, Marshal Randel, Mrs. W. D. Ross, and F. B. Heath. OFFICERS OF THE BOARD F. B. HEATH ...... President O. G. RINDOM Vice-President R. H. JAQUITH .... ....... T reasurer Nom Wooo .... , ........ Secretary W. M. RICHARDS Superintendent SBUBYL Miss Nom Woon Sefrefury to the Board Deep-seated and dominant in human nature and fundamental to all real progress is the desire of parents to make life richer and better for W- M- RICHARDS their children. The American people have placed the public school first as a means for accomplishing this end. Their faith in public education has caused them willingly to levy taxes, to build school buildings, to purchase equipment and to employ teachers. Many parents have made great personal sacrifices to keep their children in school. Schools have not always been as good as parents desired. But in times of prosperity and in times of adversity, during years of drought or flood and during years of abundant crops schools have been maintained. May every pupil who attends the Emporia Public School and every teacher who serves keep the faith of those who have made public education a part of the heritage of American youth. W. M. RICHARDS, Superintendent of Schools. Miss HELEN FELTON Secretary to Mr. Richards Eight RICE E. BROWN Each year some two hundred or more young men and women graduate from the Emporia High School. The completion of a high school course means more today than ever before. Practically every position of importance requires at least high school graduation. We hope the three years which the members of this 1940 graduating class have spent in Emporia High School have been happy and profitable ones. Whatever you plan to do after graduation, we want you to know that our best wishes go with you. Your Principal, RICE E. BROWN. Miss CHR1s'r1N1p BONCZZKOWSK! Sc'crz'tury to Mr. Brown Nine FACULTY MR. HUGH BROGAN Miss Donormz HAMER Assistant to lbu Priucijzul Dculz of Girls All members of the student body wish to express their appreciation to the loyal instuc- tors who have ushered them through another year of high school and steered them on to higher learning. There were two new teachers this year, Mrs. Jaquith and Mr. Murphy in the English and Commerce departments respectively. Faculty meetings were held once a month to discuss plans for making Emporia High a more progressive school. The work is gen- erally done in committees. The National Honor Society has a standing committee with Miss May Hancock as acting president. A new committee has been added this year regarding the point system. Miss Jennie P. Douglas is president. With the beginning of the fall term, Emporia High was honored to be the first school in the state to begin a survey known as the "Co-operative Studies of Secondary School Standards." The entire faculty participated in this survey. Miss Hamer, Dean of Girls, acts as the girls' representative on the administrative staff of the school. She is always glad to help the girls with their home, school, and personal problems. She also acts as director of the social program of the school and as chairman of the faculty sponsors of the Girl Reserves. Mr. Brogan is assistant to the principal and also teaches in the Commerce department. He aids in sponsoring many school projects and is always ready to help with something new. The school would have a hard time carrying on Without these two members of the faculty. Ten E 1 HERBERT JAMES RUTH HOPKINS ALFRED D. SMITH Social Scivncc and English VON! MUUF plgyyic-dl Edugafjyn ANITA B. RICE ETHEL SHIRLEY RUTH CROSS Sociul Science Commerce Pbyxicul Eduvaliofz EZCIJCYL NED MURPHY ELLEN ICE J. W. TAYLOR Commerce Social Science Voculionul Agriculture ORMOND PARKER Bum! um! Orrbrxlra SOPHIE RODEXVALD McIfl7l'77I1lffl'X F. JAY SOUTH Prinling FRANCIS KEENEY AM CHARLOTTE Hown Libra riuu SHIRLEY THOMSON English 170021: MAY HANCOCK ,IENNY P. DOUGLASS FDXVARD PRICE Latin and English Sfizvlm' Twelve MAUDI, IACKQON WOOD BLOXOIW MARION HOWARD Suriuk -Srirrlzir' MUfl""""HH Slwmxb N FLOYD MCCUNF .IOHN R. WILLIAMS 8041111 SI'n'uI'r' Izml Dvfwfr' ELEANOR A. SIRPLESS lgmjagy ,md C,,,,,,,,,.,A4-mf Engligh Grography GEORGE LODLE MABIQI. COVERDILI, MARGARET MILLER AIIIVIIIIII Training Clalbiug Drulzznfivx, linglixb Thirteen BUSBEE!!! CLHSSG Fifteen -W Jn Seniors l94O CLASS GFFICERS RICHARD MCIADOO Prc'sic1'c11f BETTY MCINTOSH Vic'c'-Prcsiiffnf BETTY PETERSON Sfcrfffury BILL MARTIN Trmszlrvr McAdoo, McIntosh, Martin, Peterson In the year of 1937, a large group of bewildered sophomores began their senior high school careers. Since that time a few have dropped out, but newcomers have joined the class to take their places. This group has developed into the graduating class of 1940. Its members have shown their outstanding ability in many fields: scholarship, athletics, music, debate, journalism, dramatics or any other activities. Thirty-three seniors were elected to the National Honor Society. The seniors have carried out their duties well and have done their best to promote good will and student cooperation Within the school. The underclassmen will do well to follow their example in the years to come. . The first class meeting was held in September and officers were elected. The presi- dent appointed several committees to carry out the work during the year. The main social event was the senior banquet, which was held at the Broadview Hotel on January 20. Following the banquet, the juniors presented the seniors with a prom in the gym- nasium. The class also planned several social events for the last week of school when the seniors are excused from classes. This class will have the privilege of introducing two new features during commence- ment week. They will Wear caps and gowns, and the Baccalaureate and Commence- ment exercises will be held in the new city auditorium. SiIf997l FRANCES LOPEZ-G. A. A.: Glee Club: G. R.: Dramatics: Latin Club. BETTY HOLLAR-G. RJ Typist fOr Echo. ELGIE HASTINGS-Hi-Y: Basketball. WANDA BAILEY-G. R.: G. A. A.: Echo: Geome- try Club: Pep Club: G. R. Mid-Winter Confer- ence: State Journalism Conference: Quill and Scroll. DOROTHY KENT-Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Swing Trio: Girls' Quartet: "A Christmas Mys- tery": A Cappella Choir: Music Contest: Sum- mer Music Camp: Dramatlcs: Pep Club Presi- dent: G. A. A.: Geometry Club: Echo: G. R. Summer Conference: G. R. Vice-President: "Running Wild": National Honor Society: Popularity Queen Candidate. MARJORIE STORRER-G. R. VIRGINIA GUNSOLLY-G. A. A.: G. R.: Pep Club: Geometry Club: Latin Club: Dramatics Club: Glee Club: Echo Editor: U-Who Staff: State Journalism Conference: National Honor Society: Popularity Queen Candidate: Quill and Scroll. VIRGINIA McKINLEY-G. R.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Posture Queen: Cheerleader: Pep Club: Echo: Mixed Chorus: Music Contest: Christmas Pageant. DOROTHY MERCER-Dramatics: G. R. Seventeen ALEITA MACY-Orchestra: G. R.: Music Con- test. JEANNE BOWES-Pep Club. HELEN MORGAN-G. R.: Band: National Honor Society. RODNEY HATCH- CAROL DAVIS-G. R. BARBARA LADNER-G. R.: Pep Club: G. A. A.: Latin Club: Setting-up Conference. ' GEORGIALEE FRANCIS-Mixed Chorus: Dra- matics: G. A. A.: G. R. Cabinet: Pep Club Secretary: Latin Club: Echo: National Honor Society: Popularity Queen. BEVERLY O'BRYHIM-G. R.: Pep Club: Debate: Latin Club: Band: Glee Club: Echo: Dramatics: Geometry Club: Music Contests: Wichita Music Clinic. BILL MARTIN-Hi-Y: Echo: Latin Club: Science Discussion Club: Football: Basketball: Track: Junior Class Vice-President: Senior class Treasurer: Christmas Cantata: First Aid Club: Re-Echo: Popularity King Candidate. JUNE SAFFER-G. R.: Tumbling Team. LILAH SUTTLES!G. R.: Student Council: Pep Club: Latin Club: Librarian: G. A. A.: Re-Echo: U-Who Staff: Geometry Club: Red Cross: S. P. T. A.: Christmas Cantata: Dramatics: Na- tional Honor Society: "Running Wild" Director. ROY ALDERSON-Football: Junior Class Presi- dent: Sophomore Class Secretary: Hi-Y Treas- urer: Glee Club: Dramatics: Science Discussion Club: "The Night of January 16th',: Student Council: Latin Club: Echo: Re-Echo: "Running Wild": Christmas Cantata: Popularity King Candidate. GLORIA BRINKMAN-G. R.: Dramatlcs, Pep Club: Echo: Setting-up Conference: Latin Club. AVIS MERCER-Band: Orchestra: G. R.: Latin Club. PHILLIP FRENCH-Sophomore I-Ii-Y President: National Hi-Y Conference: Student Council Secretary: Debate: Camera Club: "Beginners Luck": "Seven Sisters": U-Who Editor: "The Night of January 16th": National Honor So- ciety. BILL HOWARD-Band: Orchestra: Hi-Y: Basket- ball. BONNIE STANLEY-G. R.: Echo: Pep Club: Cheerleader: Setting-up Conference: G. R. Summer Conference. NELLIE BURRIS-G. R. GALEN MILSAPfF'ootball: Basketball: Truck: Hi-Y: State Basketball Honor Roll. VIOLET WILSON-G. R.: Glee Club: G. A. A. Secretary: Setting-up Conference: Mixed Chorus: Christmas Cantata: Pep Club Treas- urer: Re-Echo: Geometry Club: National Honor Society: Senior Will: Music Contest. BETTE BRINKMAN-G. R.: G. A. A.: Pep Club: Echo: Foods Club: Setting-up Conference: Geometry Club. DORIS MADISON-Latin Club: Pep Club: G. R.: Geometry Club. VIRGINIA DOBSONAG. R.: G. A. A.: Pep Club: Echo: Dramatics: Glee Club: Latin Club: Geometry Club. BERT SMITH-Hi-Y: Stage Crafts: Glee Club. ANN BIZAL-G. R. Cabinet: G. A. A.: Student Council: Pep Club: Cheerleader: Latin Club: Echo: Setting-up Conference: National Honor Society: Popularity Queen Candidate. CLAIR RICE-Football: Basketball: Homeliving Club. BETTY HILDEBRAND-Pep Club: G. R.: G. A. A.: Dramatics Club: Latin Club: Echo: Re- Echo: Setting-up Conference: Ottawa Confer- ence. Eighiccu Q W. NYJ 0 U"'7 BOYD BENTZ!Hi-Y: Footbaz l MARGARET LITWINiG. R.: G. A. A.: Latin Club: Debate: Pep Club: Dramatics: Echo: National Honor Society: "Running Wild": G. R. Summer Conference. MARY DAVIS-G. R.: Pep Club. DOLORES JOHNSON-G. R.: Dramatics Club. LELAND COLEMAN-Football: Hi-Y: Band. VERA LOUISE IRWIN-G. R.: Pep Club: Latin Club: Orchestra: Music Contest: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: National Honor Society. VIRGINIA RECTOR-G. R. RICHARD McADOO-Senior Class President: "Seven Sisters": Student Council Vice-Presi- dent: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: National Honor Society: "Running Wild": Popularity King. NORMA MAYE JONES-Latin Club: G. R. Nineteen 0 Miwwwfffiw :W XJ, V ' 1 MR DAWSHR.: Glee cum: Mixed Chorus: Girls' Quartet: A Cappella Choir: Christmas Cantata: Music Clinic: Music Con- test: Pep Club: National Honor Society. RETHA FILLMORE-G. R.: Latin Club. THELMA FEHR-G. R.: Orchestra: Geometry Club: Latin Club. ALMA MACKEY-G. R.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Pep Club: Echo. DOROTHEA WINDES-G. R.: Pep Club: Latin Club: Geometry Club. BILL COLLINS-Track: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Hi-Y. CAROL EATON-G. A. A.: G. R.: Glee Club: Dramatics Club. ABNER VICKERY-Football: Homeliving Club. MARJORIE MAST-G. R. - l is S ' 1' -me ,X . A! -,Q V X s ' fax 'P F" N ' , ' .-! xi' f .X li 'fit if , f Lb A as ' ' 'lx V I if ry 4 'fs . , F Q? 4.-x. I RUTH WUDTKESG. R. ROBERT FRY-Band: Dance Band: All-State Band: National Music Contest: State Music Contest: Glee Club: A Cappella Choir: Track: Homeliving Club: Hi-Y: Regional Contest: Brass Quartet. ANNA MARIE FEIK-G. R. HELEN SNYDER-G. R.: Geometry Club: Or- chestra: National Honor Society. LOUIS KRUEGERfHi-Y: Track. LUCILLE PANTLE-Glee Club: Latin Club: G. R.: Mixed Chorus: Pep Club. MARGARET RUES-Dramatics Club: G. R.: Mixed Chorus: G. A. A.: Pep Club: Cheerleader: National Honor Society. VALERIA LLOYD--G. R. DOYLE MARTIN-Glee Club: Host Club: Forum Club: Track. ERNESTINE SHAWGO-Glee Club: Pep Club: Dramatics: Mixed Chorus: Spring Music Fes- tival: Christmas Pageant. JERRY THOLEN-Sophomore Hi-Y Secretary: Echo: Re-Echo: Latin Club: Up and Atom. MARJORIE RICE-G. R.: Orchestra: Pep Club: Latin Club: Geometry Club: Music Contest: Dance Band: National Honor Society. RAYMOND JENKINS-Senior Hi-Y President: Football: Basketball: Track: Student Council. DOROTHY BESS-Latin Club: Geometry Club: Glee Club: A Cappella Choir: Pep Club: Mixed Chorus: G. R.: National Honor Society. BETTY LEE PETERSON4G. R.: Band: Orches- tra: All-Kansas Band: Senior Class Secretary, Music Contest: National Honor Society. MARY JANE ANDREWS-Glee Club: G. R. EVELYN BRUNT-G. A. A.: G. R.: Pep Club: Dramatics Club. JUNIOR ANDERSON-Band: Mixed Chorus: Dra- matics Club: Hi-Y: Echo: Geometry Club: Music Contest: Trombone Quartet. Twenty A bi. JACK FROST-Band: Hi-Y: Football: Orchestra. MARY ETTA PERKINS-G. R. ANNA HOLT-G. A. A.: Latin Club: Burrough G. R.: Geometry Club: National Honor Society. IVA MARIE WILLIAMS-G. R.: Geometry Club: Librarian: Echo: Open House: Latin Club: Home Economics Club Vice-President. LORNA WAGGONER-G. R.: Latin Club. RAY BARNES-Latin Club: Band: Orchestra: Hi-Y: A11-Kansas Music Contest: Kansas High School Honor Band: Boys' Glee Club. RUTH KUHLMANN-Pep Club: Dramatics: Cr. R. MARY FREEMAN-Pep Club: Echo: G. R.: Glee Club: G. A. A.: Dramatics: "The Night of January l6th": National Honor Society. DONALD KNOPF-Football: Basketball: Tennis: Hi-Y: Re-Echo Business Manager: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Track: Music Contest: National Honor Society President: Christmas Cantata: Quill and Scroll. Twen ty-one MAURINE DAVIDSON--G. A. A.: Gr. R. Cabinet: Glee Club: Latin Club: Geometry Club: "Christ- mas Mystery": G. R. Summer Conference: Mid-Winter Conference: Echo: Pep Club: Dra- matics Club: Mixed Chorus: Setting-up Con- ference: National Honor Society: "Running Wild." BOB LODLE-Football: Track. DORIS KNAPP-Pep Club: Librarian: G. R.: G. A. A.: Dramatics. CLYDE WILSON-Football: Sophomore Class President: Hi-Y: Student Council. 'VERNELLE FIELD-G. A. A,: Pep Club: Mixed Chorus: Music Contest: G. R.: Glee Club: Christmas Cantata: Echo Advertising Manager. VIRGINIA HAGAN-G. R.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Dramatics: Latin Club: Sophomore Class II President: G. R. Summer Conference: "Seven Sisters": Echo: Re-Echo: Setting-up Confer- ence: Geometry Club: Christmas Cantata: Pep Club: Mixed Chorus: i'Running Wild": U-Who. TED OBLEY-Basketball: Football: Sophomore Hi-Y President. MAXINE DAVIDSON-Editor of Re-Echo: Echo: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: G. R.: Setting-up Conference: Summer Camp: G. A. A.: Pep Club: Dramatics Club: "Christmas Mystery": Latin Club: Geometry Club: U-Who Staff: National Honor Society: State Journalism Conference: Quill and Scroll. ELLSWORTH HOWARD-Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Track. MARGY GOLL-Band: Orchestra: G. R.: Librar- ian: Pep Club: G. A. A.: Latin Club. CLIFFORD McKINNEY4Hi-Y: Football and Basketball Trainer: Librarian: Science Club. BEULAH FREEMAN-G. R.: G. A. A. JUNIOR VAN SICKLE-Football: Basketball: Track: Hi-Y Marion Conference. HELEN ARNDT4G. R.: Pep Club. ERNEST JACOBS-Baseball: Hi-Y. CHESTER PEDERSEN-Echo. EVALEEN FREEMAN-G. R.: Librarian. OMER ROBINSON-Baseball. HENRIETTA HEANEY-Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: G. R.: Pep Club: Echo: Latin Club: Dramatics Club: Geometry Club: G. A. A.: Music Contest. BILL DAVEY-Hi-Y: Orchestra.: Track. MAXINE STEVER-G. A. A.: Band: Orchestra: G. R.: Dramatics: Dance Band, MARJORIE HOVER-G. R. WILLARD GREEN-Hi-Y: Basketball. JEAN RIGDON-G. R.: G. A. A.: Latin Club: Geometry Club. CARL KOPKE-Homeliving Club. BETTY JO MESSICK-G. R.: G. A. A. Sports Manager: Re-Echo: Pep Club: Glee Club: Pos- ture Contest: Music Contest: Tumbling Team. SHIRLEY BALES-Echo: Band: G. R.: Debate: Summer Camp: Setting-up Conference: National Honor Society. Twenty-two JJGI jf .f'V' X'-f' fu ,X . -If vffi X .JQQVLQ CHARLES PRATT-Football: Basketball: Track: Ottawa Hi-Y Conference: Echo. FRANCES LATIMER-G. R.: Glee Club: Latin Club: Mixed Chorus: Pep Club: "Christmas Mystery": Music Contest: Geometry Club: Red Cross: Wichita Music Festival: National Honor Society. VIRGINIA ANDERSON-Glee Club: G. R.: Latin Club: Dramatics Club: A Cappella Choir: Echo: Mixed Chorus: "Christmas Mystery": Music Contest: Pep Club: Music Camp: Geometry Club: Orchestra: Red Cross. JIM O'DONNELL-Basketball: Baseball: Hi-Y. IZORA BROCKELMAN-Librarian: G. R.: Geome- try Club. CARLTON EWBANK-Hi-Y: Librarian: Mixed Chorus: "Seven Sisters": Latin Club: "Night of January 16th." JESSIE MAY VARNER-G. R.: Glee Club: Pep Club. HOWARD ADAMS-Band: Orchestra: Geometry Club: Latin Club: Red Cross: Music Contest: Kansas Honor Band: Kansas Honor Orchestra: "Running Wild." SHIRLEY BRAUMAEch0: Band: Orchestra: G. R. Summer Conference: Setting-up Conference: Debate: National Honor Society. Twenty-HLT66 Q 4 M CHARLES EUWER-Hi-Y Cabinet: Science Round Table. HARRIET RICHARDSON-Pep Club: Re-Echo: G. R.: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: G. A, A.: Music Contest: Latin Club: Geometry Club: "Christ- mas Mystery": Setting-up Conference: Wichita Music Festival: National Honor Society. BILL EBRIGHT-Football: Hi-Y: Re-Echo: Latin Club: Science Club: National Honor Society: "Running Wild." ARCHIE WOLCOTT-Football: Music Contest: Track: Band. BERTHA ATCHISON-G. R.: Glee Club: Home ECOIIOIHICS Club. NORBERT FLADUNG-Football: All-Conference: Host Club: "Running Wild." DORIS HENDERSON-G. R. HERBERT GOULD--Football: National Honor Society. BETTY HOBBS-G. R. ir- ,ll MAURICE MYERS-Band: Hi-Y: Football: Senior II Vice-President. MARGARET BURRIS-G. R. BOB SHARRAI-Band: Orchestra: Hi-Y: Geome- try Club: Mixed Chorus: Glee Club: Dramatics: All-State Chorus: "Running Wild." ELLEN FISHER-G. R.: Echo: Red Cross. HAROLD JENKINS4Footbal1: Hi-Y: Echo Sports Editor. HOWARD KUHLMANN- ELLIS SCHARENBERG-Host Club: Forum Club. MAXINE CHRISTLIEB-G. R.: Latin Club: Geometry Club. KENNETH HELSTROM-Hi-Y: Baseball: Forum Club. ROY BASSETT-Hi-Y: Up and Atom: Photogra- phy Club: Re-Echo. DOROTHY WARNER-Glee Club: Debate: Or- chestra: Echo: A Cappella Choir: G. R.: Pep Club: Dramatics Club: Tennis: National Honor Society. EUGENE WAMSERiH1-Y: Football: Track: Latin Club. MATTIE MARIE JUDD-G. R.: Band: Latin Club: ECl'lOQ Music COIWSSU. EUGENE GRISSOM-Band: Orchestra: Music Contest: Dance Band: Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Brass Quartet and Sextet: Latin Club: Geome- try Club: National and Mid-Western Music Festivals: All-Kansas Band: Kansas Honor Orchestra. GEORGIA MARTIN-G. RJ Pep Club. LEONARD STALEY-Band: Orchestra: Music Contest: Latin Club: Science Round Table: Dance Band: Hi-Y: Trombone Quartet. WILLIAM KELLS-Band: Orchestra: Football: Baseball: Science Club. EDNA BREWER-G. R.: Latin Club: Orchestra. Twenty-four BETTY McINTOSHhEcho Typist: G. A. A.: G. R.: Pep Club: Debate: Senior Class Vice-Presi- dent: National Honor Society. MARY JANE MOORE-G. R. ETHEL BOWEN-G. R. JOHN RALPH WILKES-Glee Club ball: Dramatics. EDWARD MILLERi- WYNONA COBB-Orchestra: G. R.: HAZEL HOSTETTER-G. A. A.. G. R. test' JACK SNIDER.-Band: Orchestra: WILLIAM GREEN-Latin Club: Geometry Club: Hi-Y: Echo. Baseball: Basketball: Science Club: National Honor Society. JACK WECKER.-Hi-Y: Latin Club: Debate. Hi-Y: Foot- Musio Con- Glee Club: DOROTHY BROWN-G. R.: Pep Club: G. A. A.: Librarian. VERA SOUTH-G. R. NEAL WORLEY-Hi-YQ Science Round Table: BILL DUNCAN-Football: Basketball: Track: Basketball' Golf: Tennis: Hi-Y. MARJORIE JONES-G. R.: Pep Club: G. A. A.: Mid-Winter Conference: National Honor So- ULA MAE STEHLIK- ciety. WAYNE BERGERHOUSE-Basketball: Hi-Y: Pho- DON HOLLAR,--Echo: Band: Orchestra: Music tography Club. Contest. Twenty-five BILL CAMPBELL-Hi-YQ Baseball: Basketball: National Honor Society: State Basketball Honor Rollg Popularity King Candidate. MARJORIE QUACKENBUSH-G. R.: Latin Club. LLOYD DOILE- LOIS THOMPSON- O WILLIAM EDIE-F. F. A. LYLE RICHARDSON-Footballg Trackg Baseballg Host Clubg Hi-Y: Music Contestg Glee Club: Junior II Secretary-Treasurer. BETTY THOMPSON-G. R. WAYNE SMITH-Golfg Tennis. MARY ALICE GASCHE-G. R.3 Pep Cluhg Echo. MARCUS MORROW-Hi-Yg Colored Boys' Basket ball Team. MINNIE SCHMIDT-G. R.J Glee Club. HARRY REED- WAYNE RUSSELL-Bandj Ol'CheStI'aQ MARGARET DIETRICHfG. R. Hi-Y. LAURENCE EISENHAUER-Hi-YQ Host Club Echo. DORMA RICHARDSON-G. R. ORMOND O'BRIEN-Hi-YQ Glee Club. JUNIOR EDMINS'TONfTI'aCk. Twenty-sis: Qlilif it ol f so iv if if YiQ.J . J " N D if EUGENE DOUGLAS- CHARLENE MADDEX-Glee Club: Pep Club. VERDA MALLORY--G. R., Pep Club. ED DABBS-Football. Senior High School Graduating List l94O Howard Chauncey Adams, Jr., Roy E. Alderson, Jr., Delmont Anderson, Virginia Sue Anderson, Helen Arndt, Jack Arnold, Bertha Luetta Atchison, Wanda Bailey, Shirley Evelyn Bales, Ray Dean Barnes, Lorene Bernadine Barrett, Roy Clinton Bassett, Jr., Boyd Ulysses Bentz, Jr., Wayne Lee Bergerhouse, Dorothy Marie Bess, Anne Marie Bizal, John M. Boggs, Ethel Claire Bowen, Jeanne Bowes, Shirley LaDonn.1 Braum, Edna Marie Brewer, William Brewer, Elizabeth Brinkman, Gloria Ann Brinkman, lzora Sue Brockelman, Dorothy Maebelle Brown, Evelyn Brunt, Nellie Burris. Bill Campbell, Treva Belle Carter, Maxine Marietta Christlieb, Wynona Jean Cobb, Samuel Harry Coffman, Leland Gilbert Coleman, Bill Collins, James D. Corey, Edward Charles Dabbs, Bill Davey, Maurine Davidson, Maxine Davidson, Carol G. Davis, Esther Ann Davis, Mary Alice Davis, Alfred Day, Margaret Louise Dietrich, Virginia Dobson, Lloyd Doile, Eugene Douglass, Floyd Edwin Drenon, William Benjamin Duncan, Carol Frances Eaton, William Ebright, William Edie, Junior Edminston, Lawrence Eisenhauer, Charles Thomas Euwer, Jr., Carlton Ewbank, Thelma Fehr. Anna Marie Feik, Vernelld Field, Retha May Fillmore, Fred Fish, Ellen May Fisher, Norbert John Fladung, Georgialee Francis, Beulah May Freeman, Evaleen Freeman, Mary Freeman, Phillip Long French, Jack Lloyd Frost, Robert Fry, Mary Alice Gasche, Margy Anne Goll, Herbert Gould, Willard Green, William Green, Eugene Grissom, Virginia Kathryn Gunsolly, Virginia Hagan, Elgie Hastings, Rodney Eugene Hatch, Henrietta Heaney, Frances Heller, Kenneth Helstrom, Doris Margaret Henderson, Betty Hildebrand, Betty Lou Hobbs, Bettie Jewell Hollar, Donald Hollar, Anna Bell Holt, Hazel Mae Hostetter, Marjorie Hover, Ellsworth Howard, William Lewis Howard, Dorothy Louise Humphreys, Mary Elizabeth Humphreys. Vera Louise Irwin, Albert Ernest Jacobs, Charles Raymond Jenkins, Harold M. Jenkins, Dwight Jones, Marjorie Marie Jones, Norma Maye Jones, Mattie Marie Judd, William Arthur Kells, Kenneth R. Kennedy, Dorothy Jean Kent, Doris Opal Knapp, Donald Wayne Knopf, Carl Eldo Kopke, Louis Krueger, Howard J. Kuhlmann, Ruth Kuhlmann, Barbara Ladner, Frances Latimer, William Charles Lawson, Margaret Mae Litwin, Valeria Evelyn Lloyd, Lloyd Arthur Lodle, Frances R. Lopez, Thomas C. Lowry, Richard M'c- Adoo, Trevor McCabe, Betty Mclntosh, Clifford M. McKenny, Virginia McKinley, Aleita Macy, Charline Maddex. Doris Madison, Verda Elizabeth Mallory, Maurice Doyle Martin, Georgia Martin, William A. Martin, Sarah Marjorie Mast, Avis Maxine Mercer, Dorothy M. Mercer, Betty Jo Messick, Lee Edward Miller, Galen Milsap, Donald H. Montgomery, Mary Jane Moore, Helen Mlorgan, Marcus Morrow, Maurice C. Myers, Theodore Obley, Beverly Jean O'Bryhim, James O'Donnell, Nadine Ormsby, Lucille Katherine Pantlc, Chester Martin Pederson, Mary Etta Perkins, Betty Lou Peterson, Eunice Platt, Charles Edward Pratt, Kenneth Price, Marjorie Quakenbush, Virginia Belle Rector, Harry Reed, Estella Ann Reidel, Leroy Clair Rice, Marjorie Rice, Harriet Jean Richardson, Lyle Milford Richardson, Jeanne Rigdon, Dwane Enslen Robinson, Omer Robinson. Margaret Rosetta Rues, Wayne Russell, June Saffer, Ellis Scharenberg, Minnie Schmidt, Robert Earl Sharrai, Ernestine Shawgo, Bert Harold Smith, Cecille Mac Smith, Wayne Newton Smith, Lavelle Smith, Jack Snider, Helen Irene Snyder, George Freeman Soule, Leonard Winfred Staley, Bonnie Stanley, Ula Mae Stehlik, Maxine Eleanor Stever, Marjorie I. Storrer, Lewis Stout, Frank Stout, Lilah Suttles, Lola Frances Tallant, Jerry Tholen, Mary Ellen Thomas, Betty Maxine Thompson, Lois Virginia Thompson, Ernest Controras Torres. Ida Lee Valcour, D. J. Van Sickle, Jessie Mae Varner, Abner Vickrey, Lorna Marie Waggener, Homer Waite, Norman Walrafen, Eugene Gordon Wamser, Dorothy Jean Warner, Jack Lee Wecker, Junior Wilks, Iva Marie Williams, Clyde Newton Wilson, Violet Wilson, Dorothea Jean Windes, Archie Earl Wolcott, Neal Worley, Ruth Wudtke. - Twenty-SCUEH Toastmaster Richard McAdoo Senior Banquet The annual senior banquet was held in the Grill Room of the Broad- view Hotel, January 20. The menu and decorations were designed to fit in with the theme, "Just Imagine." After the meal all eyes were turned toward Richard McAdoo, toast- master, who introduced the program. The theme centered on the thought of descendants of the class of 1940 returning to the forsaken land of Emporia in a spaceship. LaVelle Smith, Georgialee Francis, Mary Freeman, Phillip French, and Dorothy Kent appeared from the large spaceship which decorated the stage and discovered the sole-remaining Spartan, Jerry Tholen, dressed as the real "Sparty." He delivered the class history in quite a notable manner considering his obvious antiquity. As soon as he staggered off the stage, the entire class sang a senior song written by Maurine Davidson and Gloria Brinkman. Roy Alderson, Virginia Gunsolly, Virginia Hagan, and Bill Martin presented the class prophecy and Donald Knopf read the Senior Will, as- sisted by Betty Hildebrand and Violet Wilson. These were both highly amusing and thoroughly enjoyed by everyone. The class was also enter- tained by a flute trio consisting of Helen Morgan, Ray Barnes, and Bill Kells. To close the program LaVelle Smith led the class in a song of his own composing. Then everyone adjourned to the Senior High School to attend a prom given by the juniors. Twenty czght Senior Will We, the members of the Class of 1940, of the Senior High School, Emporia, Kansas, being of sound and deposing mind and memory and not acting under duress, menace, fraud, or under influence of any person or persons whomsoever, do make, publish, and declare this our last testa- ment in the manner following to-wit: To the faculty we leave our chewed gum and our privilege to chew it in class, hoping that they will instruct the seniors of next year in this beautiful art so well developed by our class. To the underclassmen we leave our lofty ideals, desire for higher learning, our friendly manners and, last but not least, our ability to remain indifferent to the many quizzes to which we have been exposed. We realize that we have made a most remarkable record in these four years of high school and hope the underclassmen will do their best not to mar the perfection of it. Also the senior class wills and bequeaths to the following individuals various valuables which we trust they will respect and honor till death or duty intervenes: Gloria Brinkman and Virginia Hagan leave to next year's Echo staff their wit and wisdom to be carefully distributed through the issues of the paper. Charles Pratt give up his chair in the fifth hour study hall to Lawrence Hoover, who is a more silent sleeper. Bill Collins and Louis Krueger reluctantly leave their technique in dis- playing manly charms to jack Woodworth and Paul Kempker. Mary jane Moore takes Bill Duncan with her but allows her cute ways to linger behind and be given to Dora Mae Addington. "Shine" McKinley and Margaret Rues, leave their jump and jive to "Corney" Cornwell and "Dunner', MeClenny. Bob Lodle and Bill Campbell regret that they cannot take all the fairer sex with them, however, they willingly leave their athletic ability in care of Coach Sm'th h d' 'd ' i squad. Norma Jones silently turns her quiet manner over to Bill Robertson. Bill Howard and Lawrence Eisenhauer willingly give and bestow their height and weight to the Clapp brothers to be divided equally between them. The leadership that has been deposited in the Davidson twins falls into the hands of the capable new Those two little swingsters, 1 w 0 may iv: e it among next years athletic sophomores. Helen Arndt lets the sophomores have her winning ways with the teachers. We don't know, but we think they will need them. Eugene Grissom turns over his casual manners and his beauty to any of the poor boys who were less fortunate. Anne Bizal and Doris Madison think the underclassmen will be in need of their knowledge, so they generously leave it for the benefit of the student body. Bonnie Stanley bequeaths her hair to be divided among those poor unfortunate boys with German haircuts. Minnie Schmidt thoughtfully hands over to the juniors who will endeavor to learn typing next year the use of her nimble fingers. Personalities such as Lilah Suttles' and Dorothy Warner's are left to those who feel they need them. Don Knopf and Bill Martin reluctantly leave behind them many broken hearts, hoping next year's class will produce a Romeo to repair the damage done. Roy Bassett wills his flashy camera to C. S. Clay and expects him to carry on in his place. Norbert Fladung wants his football ability transferred to some deserving person who will assure more E. H. S. victories. ' Margaret Burris and Abner Vickery leave their sweet companionship to Margaret Jean Fleming and Darrell Shannon. Phillip French gives his debating ability to Tom Groh, but We doubt if anyone else could talk so much and say so little in such a short time, or should we say a long time? Anna I-lolt's athletic ability is to be kept for her sister, Florence. Wayne Smith leaves his skating ability to Wayne Jolly. Better guard it closely, Jolly, or he might want it back. All of our hitherto unmentioned traits of character: our strength, intelligence, and beauty, together with all odds and ends, we have placed in numerous large boxes to be kept safely until the fall term of 1940. At the first assembly of the school year, in the presence of the entire student body, our administra- tor, Mr. Rice E. Brown, shall fairly and equitably distribute these treasures to the eagerly awaiting students. The foregoing instrument, was at the date hereof, signed, sealed, and published as and declared to be their last will a d ' l ' ' ' n testament in tie presence of us, who at their request and in their presence of each other, have signed our names as witnesses hereto. MISS MAUDE JACKSON, Wilwsr. RICE E. BROWN, Witness. Twenty-nine A . U X ii, 'ii'n"i xv Honor Society Dorothy Bess Margaret Litwin Frances Latimer Dorothy Warner Margaret Rucs Mary Freeman Esther Davis Don Knopf Betty Peterson Richard McAdoo Lilah Suttlcs Ann Bizal Virginia Gunsolly Anna Holt Betty Mclntosh Bud Green One of the most important events of the school year is the election of certain mem- bers of the senior class to the National Honor Society. The qualifications for mem- bership in this society are based on scholarship, leadership, character, and service. Seniors must be in the upper third of the graduating class in scholarship to be eligible for election. This year for the first time the senior student body voted on the list of those who were eligible. This vote was taken to find out who the students themselves thought were deserving of belonging to this organization. On March 20, a recognition service Was held in assembly for the new members. The service was conducted by members of the 1939 chapter of the Honor Society with Thirty Honor Society l Georgialee Francis Maxine Davidson Maurine Davidson Phillip French Harriet Richardson Marjorie jones Bill Campbell 3ill lfhright XJ Herbert Gould Dorothy Kent ariorie Rice Violet Wilscin Shirley Braum Helen Snyder Vera Louise Irwin Shirley Bales Helen Morgan Patricia Gangwer as master of ceremonies. Reverend O. E. Allison, of the First Metho- dist Church, was the speaker. The banquet was held April 30 at the Broadview Hotel. The theme was "Our Neighbors." The table decorations and programs were Mexican style and the place cards were miniature totem poles. Every member either took part in the program or worked on a committee to plan the dinner. The officers elected by this group at their first meeting are: president, Donald Knopfg vice-president, Betty Melntoshg secretary, Francis Latimer, treasurer, Harriet Richard- son. Thirty-one Junior if Senior ,M M Q f-f Prom TT e To climax the senior banquet in grand style, the juniors presented the seniors with a prom in the gym.. The Hawaiian decorations were a bit super-special and provided a fit background for all the swingstcrs in formal dress. Ormond Parker's dance band furnished the rhythm. During intermission all eyes were enthusiastically fastened on Peggy Wells giving her rendition of the native hula accompanied by Bobby Dabbs on the drumsg and, of course, everyone was just as enthusiastic when the junior girls served refreshments. On the whole, the prom was a great success and the seniors appreciated it very much. Thirty-two Q Junior Class CLASS OFFICERS DAN MCCLENNY President MARxIORIE DAVIS Vin'-Prc'.viu'r'11f ToM GROH Serrrfary Lois RHUDY 71l"!'tZSlH'f'7' Rhudy, Davis, McClenny, Groh The junior class has had a very interesting year both in activities and scholastic achievement. Many junior names were present every six weeks on the honor roll and they were quite active in all school organizations. The football and basketball teams give a vote of thanks to the junior boys who helped win our games. The girls were not left behind because they participated in the sports sponsored by the G. A. A. The class election was held early in the year and these officers have led their class successfully through two busy semesters. The class sponsors were: Misses Shirley Thom- son, Ethel Shirley, Charlotte Howe, Frances Keeney, Mabel Coverdill, Ruth Hopkins, and Messrs. George Loclle, Wood Bloxom, and F. South. The good times of the junior year are over now, and these students have yet to face the trials of being seniors. But their record so far shows a promising group to rule the Spartans in the year of 1940-41. lunowxuzl Thirty-thTee IKMSTON PRN H rms rmTx r mMmnr11sff.N H : mm, mx sx xx-'rw was wmxnmx :nuu'1'm'wxxHzN Lxskornv 1,mfl'HlA.Ln-x :ma W i71'vuxP umuumu Mmmsmn 1flFi"I'Y 9L"l"!UW2 V N C15-Y .. 1 Q K x Q - -. ' I if 1 . . X 4 min xf 1-mxssxl mu r PAP-34.0.8 i'r'15GX'GIBsOv i1R'xNxirvIMx'ss'smu vw if mu mx 4s M xcymw' ax-awww www-. sQexxvwm,as:1.s MAn1cmxif!mR'!'wN Jmxx xx xwxwm x' wwL,m21 Nw I ra CHM, p,m,,l uv mm ww!! QneMqr:'1'xN xM1'1'riNmfxY Hum ax yu-u'1'wf ru rm nn wk DOF s A Mu ADDING FUN mx 1.4.1 uxxx' um sm .www fsvmm nm wrxlrw un-a urrru WH Kms! it YSUV Thirty-fouz f MA nummwxsmsu, smm nxxmwssxm uk: mfx 1 xr xL umuwu Prc.r.s' we ni R 1' an x VKJLUKN . Fhirty-five rml'4r,sH1.k1LmN Mx wrksxw a,Jxzl'vw-cues? ' mmm' www! mms l n Q uses nos.m,2x wus W'!'s'r uvmwm' Maxim. mn WML we :wma U P014 x r xc 1wwn.m.x nmmix rs H,fAm uc Isnumr mm wma! M Rm! mm: Y M.xIxvFRN Qu mm mum xf,uuArww'w5rr11KY s K X !M7.Fl,mswI1 umm RCQMIM Nwvrsnx L1 mu QAM, 1,01 ms R DON HOLDKLHXQQ' JILEANOR 'ea'AIfrrKs As Y Inu MQ1'UI.L0Uc3H MAX R ATHIEN 06 WV RFTFY HANK 4:1m'lrnNfm1a BETTY kv HANL N C-1 wrvxfvt FANNUY SUB KENCHI FR M01 nv ml: Jonmm HAI, SWON. umm!! Muxmxx KUISKIRIDY M 1 N P I , , . S xmkmuv www ml mum or wnl, RUTH ALDRKDGE ml WCANTS K vrxscv mxwx mum' mi KHMY FIJZABETH SHIRLEY WAKE'-N KITQLILR , X A 5 L 6 SE suwwxvxu H vnsu,sm,umasxrrT u vw sm: sm u,.Am now-N fxsNNIP. nncwm nom nrm:x1nv4ousE MARGARET sTlFlf1,FR MARY SIMMONS JOYM v,sNa.Ufs:m' gm mmxsox R BAK Mn A Wm.:- rmm Maxxum: KHTH RWD Lxuul' MAXWTH JAUK rms'I.!'r1 ,MORE V1 A Holm Mmufo.:4,x Wluw, mmmm moxmx Doamwi x' Mzxkcr u.Us M xc' Pc1,u1oLrNr M umm x. ROMRT Ps UIT1 1xx"1'1W Hmrxws RUTH NORTHCUTI' LAURA AEYTY Thirty--si.1: Sophomore Class 1 Louis, MacFarlane, Granger, McCoy CLASS OFFICERS WINII"RED Louis Prvsidcvzf CURTIS McCoY Vil'z'-Prvsidclzf JEAN MACFARLANE Sc'z'rc'fur'y CALVIN GRANCIER T rvaxn rc' 1' Thirty-sc1'c1L King and Queen This year the popularity king and queen were crowned at the school "Carnivalita." The: whole affair was very gala and the confetti and noisemakers added to the fun. The concession stand did a rushing business as did the various sideshows. These all closed at nine-thirty, and everyone adjourned to the auditorium for the coronation. The identity of the king and queen was kept a secret until the procession mounted the stage and the chosen two ascended the throne. The queen, Georgialee Francis, was attired in regal white and the king, Richard McAdoo, wore a white dinner jacket. The queen's attendants, Dorothy Kent, Anne Bizal and Virginia Gunsolly, wore formals in pastel shades. The king's attendants were Roy Alderson, B311 Martin and Bill Campbell. The Royal Couple were cf:-wficd by two small pages. After the crowning a short program was given followed by the recessional. The Coronation Ball was held in the gym with the king and queen as guests of honor leading the grand march. The entire affair was one of the most successful entertainments of the year. Thirty-eight CLUB Student Council This year our student council has taken a more prominent part in school activities and problems than ever before. Evidence of this is the part they played in working out a point system. The system is complete now and will go into effect next year. The meetings of our student council were held the second Tuesday of each month in the dining room. Miss Hamer, Miss Hancock, Miss jackson, Mr. Lodle and Mr. Brown were the faculty members who attended the meetings and gave their assistance. The sophomore class was represented by Winifred Louis and Harold Geery, the junior class by Dan McClenny and Joyce Van Gundy, and the senior class by Richard McAdoo and Lilah Suttles. Presidents of school organizations represented on the student council were: Perry Maxon, president of the Sophomore Hi-Y, Mary Susan Baldwin, president of the Girl Reserves, and Raymond Jenkins, president of the Junior-Senior Hi-Y. There is a total membership of nine students and they do their best to aid in the governing of the school. The officers are: president, Mary Susan Baldwin, vice-president, Richard McAdoog secretary, Joyce Van Gundy. lfirxf mu'-Van Gundy, McAdoo, Baldwin, Jenkins, McClenny Sffflllll ruin'-Maxon, Louis, Suttles, Geary Forty Gi rl Reserves To "Follow the Gleam" of truth and right has been the aim of every G. R. Club member this year. Fourteen girls attended G. R. camps last summer and returned home full of ideas and ready to start to work. The three camps are: Bide- a-Wee, at Wichita, Brewster, at Omahag and Camp Wood, at Elmdale. Mary Susan Baldwin had the office of presidentg Dorothy Kent, vice-presidentg Joyce Van Gundy, secretary, and Dorothy Hudson, treasurer. Some of the more interesting events which the club sponsored were the Valentine Tea Dance, Easter Services, "Carnivalita," Mother- Daughter Banquet, and ABC Teas. This yearis cabinet and officers also planned for a reorganized cabinet for next year with two chair- men of each committee. A new committee will also be added, the worship committee. The Burrough Girl Reserve is the high school colored girls chapter of the Y. W. C. A. The Emporia High School chapter has been active for 14 years, holding most of their meetings in the Mary White rest room. This year there were sixteen members making a much larger club than last year. Anna Holt was presidentg Ruby Harness, vice-presi- dentg Barbara Ray, secretary, Lucia Wilson, treasurerg and Lorentine Butler, Echo reporter. The girls had a very interesting program worked out. Several par- ties and picnics and various well-informed speakers were on the calen- dar. They also carried out several worthwhile service projects. Forty-one Junior-Senior HI-Y The Junior-Senior Hi-Y is an organization in our school whose aim it is to build and develop the characters of the boys who are members. To carry out this aim the Hi-Y has different speakers during the year. One of the especially entertaining speakers this year was the Rev. R. R. Walton, of the Second Christian Church. He talked on the subject of negro spirituals and sang and played several. Other interesting speakers were: James Putnam, who talked on "Manners Make Men", Leo Gessel, state Hi-Y secretary, who told how Hi-Y meetings should be conducted, the Rev. Claude G. Large, and "Big Jim" Kramer, a noted evangelist from the west coast. The Hi-Y has had an average membership of forty. What they lacked in quantity, however, they made up in quality for the club this year has engaged in more activities than any Hi-Y in recent years. They have given a hayrack ride, an ice skating party, sold hot dogs at football games, co-sponsored the "Carnivalita," and sent a good many members to the two Hi-Y conferences at Yates Center and Chapman. The proceeds from the G. R.-Hi-Y play, "Seven Sisters," are to be used to send the members of the cabinet and the officers of the Hi-Y to Camp Wood. Some of the money will be used to pay part of the expenses of a delegate to the National Hi-Y con- ference in Kentucky. The sponsors of the club are Mr. John R. Williams, Mr. Hugh Brogan, and Mr. Con- rad Hanson. The officers are: president, Bud Jenkins, vice-president, Hal Swope, secretary, Jim Welch, treasurer, Bill Howard, program chairman, Leonard Rich, service chairman, Ralph Morse, music chairman, Roy Barnes. First row-Welch, Howard, Swope, Morse, Rich, Pierson Second row-Bond, Hayes, Fowler, Dabbs, Barnes, Davey Third row-Lewis, Mr. C. Hanson, Kopke, Reed, Jones, John R. Williams Forty-two 1 x Q ,X J X H., N pf X, To YZ Sophomore HI-Y The Sophomore Hi-Y is an organization for the younger boys of the school. It en-- gages in many of the same activities as the Junior-Senior Hi-Y. This group aided in sponsoring the play, "Seven Sisters," and the "Carnivalita." The district setting-up conference held in Emporia last fall was sponsored by the sophomore and senior Hi-Y. This organization engages in many other activities. One of the most interesting was a "Smorgasbord." A Smorgasbord is a Swedish dinner at which a great variety of foods are served in open sandwich style so that the diner may take his choice of the kind of sandwich he wants. The boys enjoyed this immensely. Other activities of the Sophomore Hi-Y included giving baskets at Christmas and Thanksgiving and attending the Hi-Y conference at Chapman. Two of the boys, Norman Alverson and Keith Reed, are representatives on the Youth Council. The club meets twice a month and the boys conduct the meeting themselves. The themes for discussion at some of the meetings were: character, personality, manners, and amusement. At one meeting, Mr. Roy Clay, chief of police, and Mr. Jack Herron, demonstrated their large collection of interesting guns. During the first semester there were twelve boys in the club, but during the second semester they boosted their membership to over forty. Unfortunately the picture was taken during the first semester and so does not show all the boys. Sponsors for the club are: Mr. Herbert James, Coach Alfred Smith, and Mr. Conrad Hanson, the local Y. M. C. A. secretary. Officers for 1939-40 were: president, Perry Maxon, vice-president, Bob McCantsg secretary, Calvin Granger, treasurer, Bill Rosacker. 1 l l First row-Mr. Alfred Smith, Spinnett, Dietrich, Larson, Granger, McCants, Alverson, Mr. Herbert James Second row-Coe, Hanes, Miller, Reed, Rosacker, Bradfield, Maxon Third row-Griffitts, Sill, Ermy, Goss, Windsor, Cooper Forty-three Echo The Echo, the weekly publication of our high school, has completed another success-- ful year with Mr. E. South as faculty advisor. The staff was headed by Virginia Gunsolly, editor, Maurine Davidson, assistant editorg and Wanda Bailey, business manager. During the year there were several predominating issues of the paper. Among these were the Christmas, April Fool, Easter, and Mother's Day editions. The Echo also participated in a national contest sponsored by the "Children,s Crusade for Children." A special edition was published in April for this purpose. These issues of all school papers entering the contest were sent to the Library of Congress to be kept in the national archives for the use of future historians. Several new features were added to the paper this year. These included: Movie of the Month, XVhat Does Webster Know About It?, Little Bits of Nothing, Colonel Corn's Corner, and Around the Locker Room. The Echo, with the Re-Echo, held a banquet at the Mit-Way on April 22. K. W. Davidson, business manager of The Emporia Gazette, was the guest speaker and there was an interesting program. It is hoped that the Echo-Re-Echo banquet will become an annual occurrence. The journalism department also organized a chapter of the "Quill and Scroll," an in- ternational honorary journalistic society whfch had not been active in our school for several years. The gold pins and certificates of this society were presented to the editors and business managers of both school publications at the Echo-Re-Echo banquet. Forty-four e-Echo Our Re-Echo staff started out this year with a resolution to do the work more quickly and thoroughly than any staff before us. We realized this aim to a certain extent and also gained much information about editing, budgeting, and publishing a yearbook. We started the year with a picnic at Dryer Park. All the staff and sponsors at- tended and it was a bang-up success. But we soon got down to work in our private corner of the Echo room. Deciding the theme was the first big problem. Finally some brilliant staff member suggested using Jerry Tholen's original "Sparty" caricatures so Tholen was promptly added to the staff as art editor. This started the ball rolling and then came the real work. Days of work and nights of worry, composing write-ups, mounting pictures, and rebuking each other for slowness and lack of sparkle in some of the Work. We had a few minor worries such as the trouble we had with the deadline for the senior pictures, trying to get a Re-Echo assembly planned and rehearsed, and balancing the budget. However, after so much painstaking and nerve-racking labor, we straight- ened out these difficulties, were ready for something new and had no trouble in finding it. F. J. South, our faculty advisor, was a great help to us in ironing out our troubles. This book is the result of the many hours spent in the Re-Echo corner. We hope it lives up to your expectations. The Re-Echo staff is as follows: Maxine Davidson, editor, Virginia Hagan, assistant editor, Donald Knopf, business manager, Bill Martin and Roy Alderson, assistant business managers, Lilah Suttles, organization editor, Harriet Richardson, calendar editor, Violet XVilson, girls' sports editor, Bill Ebright, boys' sports editor, Betty Hildebrand, senior section editor, Roy Bassett and Jack Arnold, kodak editors, Jerry Tholen, art editor, Betty Jo Messick, typist, and the junior representatives who will be editor and business manager of the 1941 publication, Marjorie Davis and Bill Warren. The Re-Echo sponsors were: Misses Cross, Jackson, Howard, Rodewald, and Messrs. Murphy, james, Price, Smith, and Parker. 1 Forty-five Dramatics Dramatics took on new importance this year as it was made into a solid course meeting five hours a week. There was not an after school club so Miss Miller devoted her entire time to the class. The students studied diction, voice improvement, pantomimes and emotions. Several one-act plays were presented in assembly and Girl Reserve meetings. They were: "Boy Meets Family," "A W'ee Red Cap," "Hyacinths for Christmas," and "Ro- mance Incorporated." The first major play of the year was "Seven Sisters" which was presented as a G. R.- Hi-Y benefit on November 10. Those in the cast were: Virginia Smith, Celeste Conk- lin, Virginia Hagan, Peggy Lou Wichert, Sue Baldwin, Wilma Hayes, Jean MacFarlane, Lorene Zeiner, Phillip French, Sam Martin, Richard McAdoo, LaVelle Smith, Harold Porter, and Carlton Ewbank. This was the story of a Hungarian family. The ever- busy mother was continuously in a dither over the problem of marrying off her daugh- ters. "The Night of January 16th" was presented February 29 as the Dramatics class benefit play. Those in the cast were: Mildred Colwell, Francis Baysinger, LaVelle Smith, Bill Warren, Lois Pirtle, Phillip French, Georgialee Francis, Carlton Eubank, Celeste Conklin, Jack Kowalski, Constance Brown, Roy Alderson, Richard Easum, Sue Baldwin, Peggy Lou Wichert, Clyde Wilson, Mary Freeman, Bill Ebright, Phillip Harvey, Dorothy Hudson, Margareti Litwin, John Mattingly, and Jim Uht. It was a very interesting play with all action taking place in a courtroom. Bill Warren gave an exceptionally good characterization of attorney for the prosecution. "Running Wild" was presented by the seniors on April 12. The play was short and snappy and very entertaining. Members of the cast were: Roy Alderson, Dorothy Kent, Norbert Fladung, Virginia Hagan, Bill Ebright, Howard Adams, Margaret Litwin, Anna Holt, LaVelle Smith, Bob Sharrai, Mary Humphreys, Richard McAdoo, Maurine David- son, and Ernest Torres. All members of the cast made good performances but Howard Adams carried off the honors in his role of a famous botanist. Our Dramatics class has really done exceptional work this year and we are very proud of them. F07'ty-S51 - -1 Forty-seven Debate This year's debate topic was: "Resolved, That the Federal Govern- ment Should Own and Operate the Railroads." Emporia High School was represented in the following events during the debate season: Arkansas City Debate and Speech Clinic, sponsored by Arkansas City Junior Collegeg Topeka High School Invitation Debate Tournamentg Coffeyville Junior College Invitation Tourna- ment, Reading High School Invitation Tournament, College of Em- poria Debate Tournament, the District Tournament held at Junction City, and the Conference Tournament, held in Topeka. Besides competing in the interscholastic tournaments, high school debaters participated in junior and senior high school assembly pro- grams, radio programs and spoke to several groups outside the school. The team was coached by Mr. Floyd McCune. Students who took part in debate work during the season were: Sam Pearce, Tom Groh, Margaret Litwin, Georgialee Francis, Peggy Wichert, Phillip French, Betty McIntosh, Frances Williams, Dorothy O'Donnell, Shirley Bales, and Shirley Braum. Ifirxt row-Litwin, Braum, French, Groh, Williams Svvoml row-Bales, O'Donnell, Francis, Korte Third mu'-McIntosh, Floyd B. McCune Forty ezght Latin Club Four Latin clubs were organized at the beginning of the school year. The meetings were held during the regular class periods every three weeks. The program, which consisted of roll call, reports, and games, was in charge of a different committee each meeting. The reports were varied according to the season. A community service project was adopted by the Latin clubs at Thanksgiving and Christmas. Each class adopted a needy family and provided a dinner. The social events consisted of two skating parties, a line party, and a picnic. Each Latin club elected its own officers. The following students served as officers in some club during the year: Jean Burnap, Harold Porter, Gloria Davidson, Eleanor Randel, Dorothy O'Donnell, Harold Geery, Barbara Prier, Maurine Hennessy, Connie VanCleave, Carol Bronsema, Betty Beitz, Bill Rosacker, Carrie Arnold, Peggy Gibson, Ruth Yearous, Anne Bizal, Calvin Granger, Jean MacFarlane, Bernard Green, Gloria Brinkman, Winifred Louis, Kenneth Slack, Esther Woodworth, Marjorie Jones, Jean Miller, Wayne Wells, Bob Martin, Curtis McCoy, Agnes Freeman, Lois Ridenour, Richard Sanders, Margaret Mattox. Forty-nine Firxl raw-Pedersen, Rees, Wfillard, Cunningham, Hoch, Osborn, Rees, Drummond Svvoml rou'--Lyons, Edie, Daily, Douglas, Davis, Davis, Iverson A Tlwinl rnu'-Pedersen, Douglas, Kopke, Humphreys, Witlierspoon, Gilbert Iiourlb row-Arndt, Workman, Osborn, Hickey, Mr. Taylor Fiffh row-Magathan, Merry, Hines, Powell, Sharp .F.A. The F. F. A. is a national organization of farm boys studying vocational agriculture in public high schools. The chapter in Emporia was organized in 1938 under the leadership of Mr. J. XV. Taylor, the vocational agriculture teacher. At the present time there are forty-three members. In order to become a member of the F. F. A., each boy must have had vocational agriculture for one year, be presently enrolled in the course, and have carried out an amplified farm program. He must know also the work of the state and national or- ganizations and have earned 3525.00 from some farm program. During the year, each boy has a farm program and keeps a farm record book of all expenses. At the beginning of the year, the following boys were elected as officers: Ernest Kettner, president, Marvin Sharp, vice-president, Eugene Douglas, secretaryg Trevor Rees, treasurer, Clarence Arndt, watchdog, Lloyd Lewis, reporter. The activities of the club have been many and varied. An officer's training school was held and trips to the Hutchinson State Fair and the National Convention at Kansas City were made by some of the members. The F. F. A also sponsors a basketball and a baseball team. Those who were not present for the picture were: Kettner, Lewis, Schlender, Rees, Burden, Hines, Richard. Fifty Fifty-one Industrial Arts The Industrial Arts classes, under the supervision of Mr. George Lodle, have completed another successful year. Many artistic and useful pieces of furniture have been completed which show the skill and originality of the students. Among these projects are tables, beds, lamps, radio cabinets, magazine racks, and many other pieces of fur- niture. Five classes were: offered in the Industrial Arts department consist- ing of manual training I and II, wood turning I and II, advanced cabinet making, architectural drawing and mechanical drawing. MY DAZE A.-Lestat-UQ-Q QZIIBEI By Spaffy 635 35 EIIIIHEEIEE 24 SEPTEMBER A EIH EIEJEEIEII Back to the old grind again. Hope I'll be able to get a diploma this time. 7, 8 Whew, it's sure hot. Unexpected vacation these three afternoons so we students wouldn't suffer too seriously from heat prostration. Couldn't get a date tonight beca-use so many of the girls are at G. R. setting-up conference at the Y. W. Wonder why they don't go to bed, seems like they'd get tired of sitting up? We had our first gridiron battle of the season at Burlington tonight. Many Spartans drove over to see us win '7-0, which was perfectly swell, but all the horn-honking and cheering almost deaffened us. Our senior class met for the first time today and had election of officers. Guess I found out how I rate. We got a swell group of officers, though. All-school party was held tonight which I hear was pretty swell, but We football boys had to stay home and get plenty of rest to make a good showing at Wichita tomorrow night. The "B" team had a game with Alta Vista this afternoon, but I went to bed too early to get the results. Might as well have gone to the school party last night. Oh, well, we did our best and those boys were awfully big. I almost got smashed more than once. The score was 13-6, in favor of Wichita. OCTOBER Athletic department started selling season tickets toda-y. I hope I sell some or Scorchy may kick me off the team. On second thought, I don't think he could get along without me. I may be a little squirt, but sometimes brains count more than brawn. Walter E. Myer talked in assembly ao 44 42 lc-3 44 - , I MFMEEEEEE I-12- 1 I :J it this morning. It was pretty interest- ing, which is quite a compliment con- sidering how I like speeches. The Girl Reserves had a. scavenger hunt and picnic this evening at Wil- son Park while We men were at Ar- gentine surprising ourselves and everyone else with a 14-0 victory over them. Our band turned out with all the others to welcome the U. S. Marine band, whose concert we all got out of school this afternoon to attend. The Re-Echo staff and sponsors had a picnic at Dryer Park this evening. We sure had fun, but Mr. South kept a pretty close eye on the cider. I took the part of a scarecrow on the "Wizard of Oz" float in the "Larkaleen" parade and nearly killed myself fall- ing off and performing other such silly antics. Then I came over to the all-school party and was almost scared out by four convicts, but found out they were just some of our own inmates in stripes. There were lots of fantastic costumes, but Jean Saffell took the cake fand first prizel in her Hawaiian dress. NOVEMBER Oh joy! oh ecstacy! oh supreme hap- piness! Teachers' meeting today. Slept all morning, took a nap this afternoon, and went out to ha-ve a good time tonight. Half the student body made the trip to Topeka tonight for our game. It was colder'n all get-out and we bench QCOIlffHIIPIl on Page 711 Fifiy-M00 music Fifly-111 rec Band The high school band of eighty members under the direction of O. R. Parker had a very successful year. Even before school started, the band played a concert and paraded for the 4-H Club. The band received their 80 new uniforms of black trimmed in red during August and were ready for appearances when school started. Among the various places that our band played were: Topeka for the State Fair, at Burlington and Topeka for football games, and at Wichita for the district music festival. The band played for broadcasts, for the U. S. Marine band welcome, for the Hallowe,en and Armistice Day parades, for the basketball games, and for assembly. Last year the band along with the orchestra received the highest rating possible in the music contest, Highly Superior. The school board purchased a new tuba for the band this year. Norma Jean Knouse was the drum major and Carrie Arnold and Connie VanCleave were the twirlers. These girls put on many fine exhibitions with their barons. Oboe- Sammy Martin Pirrolo- Ray Barnes Calvin Granger 1fluh'-- Helen Morgan Amy Larkin Gloria Davidson Ernestinc Mautz CIarim'lx- Avis Mercer Shirley Bales Mattie Marie Judd Wfayne Russell Howard Adams Margaret Fleming Bill Robertson Harold Porter Dan McClenny Barbara Thomas Wm. Jones Geraldine Russell Rosa Lee Jane Lou Yearout Evelyn Shirley Robert Brier Gayle Sullivan Kenneth Christianson Saxoplaom' E la- Maxine Stevcr Connie VanCleave Richard Easum Suxoplnofu' B 17- Bud Green Richard Danneburg Buxx Clarinet- Barbara Roberts Bassoon- Shirley Braum Carrie Arnold Sup. Saxophone- Mary K. Hand Cornftx- John Mattingly Roy Barnes Phyllis Hufford Buzzie Stinson Charles Taylor Molly Jordon Laurel Fry Norma J. Knouse Richard Wecker B. J. Green Harold Undenstock Joe Turner Charles Murrell French Horns- Betty Peterson Betty Thompson Sally Lindsay Ralph Phillips Norma J. Farr Loretta Horn Kathleen Cannon Lucille Green EujJh0niums-- Robert Fry Bll7'if071l'S- Dale Parsons Charles Hall Bud Pierson Tromlzvzzvs- Junior Pierson Leonard Staley Bob Sharrai Harry Talfer Kenneth Slack Junior Anderson Tilbur- Archie Wolcott Kenneth Brewer Bill Clay Kenneth Sill Clifford Rowlands Drums- Betty Rector Mary McCullough Bob McCants Theda Simons Juanita Kuhlmann Huniphrey Lewis Peggy Gibson Bob Dabbs Dale Stinson Fifty-four Crchestra The high school orchestra of sixty members under the direction of O. R. Parker had a very fine year. This was the largest number of students enrolled for several years. The orchestra appeared for many engagements. Among these were appearances for the Women's City Club, the plays, broadcasts, assemblies, baccalaureate, commence- ment, and at the district contest in Wichita. The orchestra received a rating of highly superior in the state contest last year. The school board purchased a new bass viol, a cello, and two violas for the orchestra this year. In the district contest, which was held at Wichita, the following were entered: band, orchestra, clarinet quartet, brass sextet, and twelve soloists. A twelve-piece dance band was organized this year and played for the all-school par'- ties. The dance band made remarkable progress and everyone who attended any of the parties will vouch for the good entertainment which this group provided. Violins- Wynona Cobb Howard Adams Thelma Fehr Richard Danncberg Betty Jo Hanlin Mildred Calwell Marion Mann Betty Jane Morse Ruth Getz Jean MacFarlane Virginia Getz Lois Ridenour Vaida Lee Brown Willis Fancher Lesta Garriot Warren Woodward Virginia Sue Anderson Agnes Freeman Mildred Recs Violat- Vera L. Irwin Hazel Lewis Cello- Aleita Macy Doris Steg Fifty-five Joyce Van Gundy Edna Lee Timmons Margaret Mattox Grace Slead Buss Viol- Marjorie Davis Dora Mae Addington Kenneth Sill Jennie Collinge Archie Wolcott Piano- Dorothy Warner Oboe- Sammy Martin Flutes- Margy Goll Wm. Kells Ray Barnes Clurincts- Jack Snyder Wayne Russell Barbara Thomas Shirley Bales Avis Mercer Bill Robertson Su,x'ol1h0m'- Richard Easum Baxxoon- Shirley Braum Carrie Arnold Alfa Clu1'im't- Dorothy Mclntosh Camels- Laurel Fry Buzzie Stinson Phyllis Hufford Frenvla Horns- Betty Peterson Betty Thompson Sally Lindsay Lucille Green Trombone:- Eugene Grissom Leonard Staley Barilcmcx- C. S. Clay Tuba- Kenneth Brewer Drums-- Mary L. McCullough Peggy Gibson Boys' Clee Club The boys' glee club under the direction of Miss Hopkins has ac- complished a great deal this year. They sang in assembly and for various other entertainments and entered the spring music contest. Four boys were chosen from this group for the boys' quartet, which also sang in assembly. Twenty-nine boys enrolled for glee club work this year, and these boys did just as much entertaining as the girls, glee club. Some of them attended the Southwest Kansas Music Fes- tival at Wichita, and several members belonged to the all-state chorus at Emporia State. The boys' glee club also sang on the public schools radio program. Members of this group are: Roy Barnes, Ray Burris, Lee Burton. Bill Collins, Jim Corey, Alfred Day, Brian Doles, Eugene Douglas, Philip Harvey, Ellsworth Howard, Virgil Hurt, Warren Keeler, Paul Kempker, Donald Knopf, Pat McGuire, Charles Murrell, Joe Ryan, Henry Schaefer, Bob Sharrai, Chester Sierer, Warren Smith, Jack Snider, Ernest Torres, Bob Lemons, and Jim Uht. Connie Brown was accompanist for the glee club and Alvin Schmutz was the practice teacher. Fifty-six Girls' Glee Club The girls' glee club has done fine work again this year under the able direction of Miss Ruth Hopkins. As in many years past, the glee club participated in the Christmas Pageant and the spring music contest. They sang over the radio for the public school program and several glee club members belonged to the all-state chorus at Emporia State. Several also attended the Southwest Kansas Music Festival at Wichita. The glee club started work early in March on their numbers for the spring music contest which was held in May. Four girls chosen from this group made up the girls' quartet which sang at many social functions and was thoroughly enjoyed by everyone. The personnel of the glee club is as follows: Annie Albright, Dorothy Allen, Virginia Sue Anderson, Jane Andrews, Betty Beitz, Dorothy Beitz, Mary Louise Beitz, Dorothy Bess, Nelma Jean Boyd, Leatha Briles, Carol Bronsema, Connie Brown, Dorothy Brown, Eleanor Cooper, Esther Davis, Evelyn Davis, Dorothy Davey, Carol Eaton, Vernelle Field, Mary Ann Foster, Georgialee Francis, Mary Freeman, Wilberta Gay, Helen Graves Dorothy Haire, Betty Hawkins, Henrietta Heaney, Elizabeth Holt, Marian Hopwood Marjorie Horton, Virginia Humphreys, Vera Louise Irwin, Dorothy Kent, Esther Lary, Frances Latimer, Hazel Lloyd, Frances Lopez, Alma Mackey, Dorothy Marcellus, Jac- queline Maxwell, Jerry McConnell, Virginia McKinley, Betty Messick, Jean Myers, Mary Myers, Grace Neidholt, Beverly O'Bryhim, Lucille Panrle, Lois Pirtle, Barbara Prier, Eleanor Randel, Mary Jo Rathburn, Harriett Richardson, Minnie Schmidt, Ernestine Shawgo, Lillie Mae Shelton, Elaine Sheridan, Mary Simmons, Glenna Thompson, Wand.1 Thompson, Jessie Mae Varner, Margaret Walkup, Dorothy Warner, Barbara West, Peggy Lou Wichert, Geraldine Wilcox, Violet Wilson, Ruth Yearous, Martha Yearout, Anna- belle Shelton, Wilma Hays. 9 7 There were three practice teachers, Ruth Meeker, Elizabeth Sample, and Theresa Watson. Fifty-SCUGR I Yfx , N X 'K MIXED CHORUS lfirxl mu'--llnlt, Sliawgo, Brown, Wfnlkup, Francis, Horton, Lodle, Calwell, Maur! SLTYIIIAI run-Kent, Sowerby, Marcellus, Heaney, Marlin, Grissom, liwbank, W'ilson, Richards, Allen Tlliml V0lt'ilVl.IC1:Lll'l11I'IC, XVilson, Prier, Brown, Howard, Murrell, Slinefer, Randel, Mieliinley, Rues Illlllffb ron'-Bnysinger, Davey, Doles, Sliarrai, McAdoo, Keller QUAR'I'IiTS Boyx' Qzmrfvf-McGuire, Sliarrai, Barnes, Harvey Girlx' Qm1r'lr'l-Slicridan, Davis, Kent, Hawkins Mixnl Qlldl'fl'f'MCGUlfC, Sheridan, Bess, Barnes Fifty-eiynz SPCR Fifty-nina Pep Club- Four years have passed since the Girls' Pep Club was organized in 1936. Every year more girls become mem- bers and this was surely the best year so far for the "Spar- tan Peppers," who did more than their share toward cheer- ing our teams to victory. The cheerleaders during football season were: Bonnie Stanley, Anne Bizal, Virginia McKinley, Margaret Rues, jerry Tholen, and Richard McAdoo. During the basket- ball season they were: Bonnie Stanley, jerry Tholen, Anne Bizal, Margaret Rues, Richard McAdoo, and Duane Clapp. The officers of the club were as follows: Dorothy Kent, president, Georgia Lee Francis, secretary, and Violet Wil- son, treasurer. Miss Ruthe Cross and Mr. George Lodle are the sponsors of this organization. Members of the Pep Club wore the same uniforms as last year, red sweaters with Spartan heads on the front and black skirts, A special section was reserved for this group at all athletic events and they made a very impres- sive picture in their red and black. Sigzrty Wood Bloxom, Alfred D. Smith, George Lodle Football With only three lettermen back this year, the coaches had to construct an entirely new' team. But having plenty of "A" reserve material from last year, they built a really fine one. The team won six games, lost four, and placed second in the Eastern Kansas Conference. Considering the powerful teams the Spartans played, that is a very good record. The Spartans opened the season by defeating the Burlington High team, 7-0. The next grid battle ended in a defeat at che hands of the powerful Wichita East team. It was a closer game than the score of 6-13 would indicate. To make up for this defeat, the Emporians romped on their next three opponents piling up large scores in each game: Ottawa, 26-7, Argentine, 19-Og and Lawrence, 19-7. Then after an open date, the team lost to the conference champions, Topeka, by a score of 13-32. The next game the Spartans played was with Manhattan, whom they defeated 7-6. The following game was forfeited to Emporia by Wichita North. This was through the ineligibility of one of their players. The next fray ended in a victory for Chanute, the score being 7-14. ln the last game of the season the Spartans suffered defeat at the hands of El Dorado. It was on Thanksgiving day and on a muddy, slippery field. The score was 7-8. The Emporians during the season made a total of 113 points, their opponents made 87. The co-captains who were elected for the 1939 season were Jim Corey and Bob Lodle. Emporia High placed five boys on the all-conference team. They were: Jim Corey, left end, Clyde Wilson, left tackleg Norbert Fladung, left guardg Bud Jenkins, left half, and Jim clapp, fullback. Jim Corey and Clyde Wilson were elected to the honorary all-state team. Sixty-one "A" SQUAD First row-Cooley, Ebright, Lyons, Wilks. Dabbs, Wamser, Jenkins. Fladung. Sharrni, McC1enny. Second row---Lodle, Clapp, Shaw, Wilson, Holdredge, Aiderson, Corey, Duncan, Couch Alfred Sinith Third row- Mr. George Lodle, Coleinun. Richardson, Milsup. Pratt. Van Sickle, Rice, Knopf, Rutlijoil. Mr Wood Bloxoin. Fourth row --Vickery, Obley, Myers. Jenkins, J. Clapp, Fladung, "B" SQUAD First row,-Coach Alfred Smith, Wamser, Wilks, Flaclnng, Jenkins. Second row--Woodworth, Pierson. Lyons, Sharrai, Ebright, Kclls, Third row f-Cooper, Euler, Mann, Pierson, Metzdorf, Wilmore, Lowry. Mr, Geomm- Lodle. Fourlh row Y-McClenny. McGuire, Parsons, Utt. Calvert, Gray. Hurt HC" SQUAD First row-Becker, Ramirez. Sanders, Hurt. Culvert, Martin. Second ron' Coach George Lodle, Parsons, Wolf, Rowlands, Elliot. Rcnchler, Mugntlmn, Taylor, Blnir 'I'hirrI row -Collyer. W1-lls, Walker. Lopez, Smith, Markowitz. Utt. Bizul. Siriu-Iwo Duff' Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Sixty- 22 29 6 13 20 4 10 18 24 30 three LETTERMEN First row-jim Clapp, Knopf, Martin, jenkins, Duncan, Aldcrson Svromf r0u+Fladung, Milsap, Holdredge, Pratt, Corey, Shaw Tbiril roll'-Duzuw Clnpp, Gould, Wilson, Rice, Lodle, Richardson COMPLETE SCHEDULE FOR 1939 Burlington Wichita East Ottawa Argentine Lawrence Topeka Manhattan Wichita North Chanute El Dorado Plare There There Here There Here There There Here There Here Their Stow' O11 1' Som 0 7 1 3 6 7 ' 2 6 0 19 7 19 32 1 3 6 7 0 2 I4 7 8 7 Basketball l "A" TEAM Firsf rouf-Obley, Embry, Green, Jenkins, Campbell, Stout, Milsap Svrnml row-Howard, Hastings, Porter, Ryan, Swope, Coach Alfred Smith Coach Alfred Smith and our basketball team are to be congratulated on the fine record they have made this year. With Bill Campbell, captain, the only letterman back this year, Coach Smith used almost all of last year's "B" team. This proved to be a really fine team as they demonstrated by defeating their first three opponents, In- dependence, Herington, and Fort Scott, by large scores. The Spartans, then, lost a close hard fought game to the powerful Wyandotte team. Wishing to redeem themselves, the Spartans drubibed Fredonia, 36-16. The next game ended in a bare one point victory for Newton. Not in a very good humor over this the Emporians romped on Junction City 32-19. The next cage battle ended in an 18-15 victory for Lawrence. The team won their next four games in swift succession, their victims were, Ottawa, Argentine, Topeka, and Lawrence. The Spartans lost their next two engagements to Wyandotte and Newton High Schools. Regaining their stride the Spartans easily won their last two games, namely Topeka and Ottawa. This left Emporia tied for first place in the Eastern Kansas Conference. However, Topeka came through with their first win of the season by defeating Law- rence. Emporia was then undisputed champion of the Eastern Kansas Conference. The Red and Black won the regional at the expense of Capitol Catholic of Topeka. Garnett, and Topeka High. This game with Topeka was the highlight of the season for it was only won after six and one-half minutes overtime. In the state tournament the Spartans defeated St. Joseph's of Hays before being eliminated by Winfield, the state champions last year and this year. This was indeed a successful season for Emporia, we not only won the Eastern Kan- sas Conference, but the regional championship. Out of 22 games played the Spartans won 16. Sixty-jour ! 3 "B" TEAM Ifirxf row-Bloxom, Granger, Shupe, Martin, Cornwell, Wilson, Slack, McCoy, Miller Svrmm' mu'-Conch Wood Bloxom, Creager, Woodworth, Shaw, Griffiths, Wells, Walker, Cyphers Third row--Lyons, Kempkcr, Bennett, Lewis, Gerry, King, Sanders, Maxon, Woodruff, Taylor Although Mr. Bloxom,s "B" team Won 5 games and lost 10, they became increasingly better as the season progressed. They will be valuable material for next year,s "A" team. The outstanding achievement of our "B" team was the defeating of Topeka's undefeated "BU team, 20-19. This proves they have the makings of a real team and We'll hear much more about them next year. SPARTAN SCHEDULE Jan. Lawrence Emporia Jan. Ottawa Emporia Dec. 12 Independence 14 Emporia 25 Jan' Argentine Emporia Dec. 19 Herington 22 Emporia 33 Feb. Topeka Emporia Dec, 29 Fort Scott 20 Emporia 22 Feb, Lawrence Emporia Jan. 5 Wyandotte 30 Emporia 23 Feb. Wyandotte EmP01'fH Ian. 9 Fredonia 16 Emporia 36 Feb- Newton EmP0fl2 Jan. 13 Newton 27 Emporia 26 Feb- Topeka Emporia Jan. 16 Junction City 19 Emporia 32 Milf- 1 Ottawa EmP0I'i21 REGIONAL fOsage Cityj Topeka 24 Emporia Capital Catholic STATE fTopekaj fT0Pek3l 25 EmP0fi3 44 St. .Ioseph's fHaysj 27 Emporia Garnett 28 Emporia 39 Winfield 23 Emporia Sixty-five Track With a goodly number of last year's track team out again this year, track prospects were very promising. The first meet was a five way meet held in Emporia: Wyandotte, Roosevelt, Council Grove, Madison, and Emporia participated. Wyandotte won the meet with 73 points. Emporia placed second with S3 3-4 points. Madison, Council Grove, and Roosevelt followed with 21 1-2, 20 3-4, and 5 points, respectively. In this meet, Pratt won four firsts and Ray Jenkins one. The next meet was with the Topeka Trojans held in Topeka. The Trojans proved their supremacy by a large score. However, Jenkins and Pratt came through in true form. Jenkins won the shotput and Pratt won both the high and low hurdles. Even though the Spartans lost their first two meets they have demonstrated their strength both on the track and on the field. We have a good team and expect a lot from them this year in the conference and in the state meets. The Spartan schedule was as follows: March 30: Wyandotte, Madison, Roosevelt, Council Grove .... ..,. . At Emporia April 6: Topeka . ..... , ,.,...,...,.....,,.. ,, .....,.i,,,.,.....,.,,.....,.,.,..i, ,.,.... . At Topeka April 11: Ottawa ........ ....... .... . -.At Ottawa April 19-20: K. U. Relays .........,.. ...... . At Lawrence April 26: Emporia Invitation ....... ..... At Emporia May 4: Eastern Kansas Conference ...,. . ..... At Ottawa May 11: Kansas Regional ,,.,.. .,...,..,,, ..... . . At Eureka May 17-18: Kansas State Meet ....... ...... A t Emporia Sixty-six G. A. A. The Girls' Athletic Association sponsored by Miss Ruthe Cross, is an organization for girls interested in athletics and who wish to participate in extra-curricular activities. The officers elected were: president, Ruth Sager, secretary-treasurer, Violet Wilson, sports manager, Betty Jo Messick. The purpose of this organization is to stimulate interest in athletics, encourage good sportsmanship at all times, develop leadership and to provide recreational activities. Girls have opportunities of earning letters by taking active part in the organization. It 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 "K" is given. The girls held a basketball and volleyball tournament and all star teams were chosen, Members of the basketball team were: Phillips, Brunt, Luna, Maddern, Trail, Louis, Eubank, Henderson, Violet Wilson, Lucia Wilson, Holt, Arnold, Sager, Freeman, Mes- sick, Allen, Litwin, Lloyd, Maxwell, and Miller. Members of the volleyball team were: Brown, Hildebrand, Louis, Randel, Betty, Sager, Harness, Lopez, Violet Wilson, Brunt, Eubank, Theel, Prier, Freeman, Messick, McIn- tosh, Brown, Luna, Lucia Wilson, and Sill. Sixty-seven Sixty-eiglzt tx i,- L 'mf Lf Fon 'Q is ' J 1 ADV ' f n fs in f ' f 5 Q fi? Q i -ff f x i, ZZ' '!' I Quality Clothes and Furnishings , l JONES-ANDERSON CLOTHING CO. i Q I HOME LUMBER 8: COAL CO. Johns-Manville Insulation Curtis Mill Work-Devioe Paint Emporia, Kan.-Phone 67 Congratulations to the Class of 1940 from thc Emporia lodge of 5 inf i 0 l l Don Knopf, Chm Bill Davey Jack Kowalski l Bill Martin Neal Worley Fred Griffith T Jim Putnam Gerald McGuire T 5 Pat McGuire Worth Seagondollar Joe umer. L Harold Austenfcld Clyde Wilson Wendell Link ! Jerry Tholen Bert Smith Ted Obley I Bob Foncannon Charles Euwer Dan McClenny T XVitan Publications, Lawrence, Kansas T Exclusive Publishers of Manners Make Men and Lady Lore i 1 l l l 1 Q l l l L l L l l 1 it l ! We Assume All Responsibility l ROBERTS-BLUE. FUNERAL HOME Phone 76 i -1. 11111 ll-ul-1111! 11---111-11111111111 -ll1l+ Sevdflfy 1 1 1 1l1m..- 1 1 ... 1.51 -.. -. 1 -.11 -n.l1n.l1.,..1,,,1n.l1.,..-,.u -,,1Il-ng-...iq,1,1.1 CALENDAR 11940 QSIIBEI .ailli 7 IIBIEI EIZIIHEEIEE 24 -4 GE 27 MEMRI ao 4-142 45 +4 49, - I IIIIHIEI BB ml sv 1 ---IH 1 I :I S: fC071fi71IlL'tI from Pugh SZJ warmers sure had a tough time of it. And after all that suffering we didn't even win. In fact, we lost 13-32. Almost wished I'd stayed home to see Emporia State thoroughly squelch C. of E. 10-At last they presented the G. R.-Hi-Y play, "Seven Sisters," but we were playing football at Manhattan. I heard it was a good play, too. We won, 7-6. Of all the outlandish ideas in this cold weather the Hi-Y had a hayrack ride tonight. However, I came through in good form with only one frozen toe. The high school was invited to C. of E.'s game with Bethany this after- noon, but I didn't go ,cause we had to play Wichita North tonight, which is a sickening thought because they beat us 21-0. The Girl Reserves had a kid party at the Y this evening. I called for my THE SMITH LUMBER co. f Q Lumber, Building Material and Coal Q Clean Coal A. H. SMITH, Manager Good Lumber E Phone 39 COMPLIMENTS S l i P 1 ' 1 The 3. ace g 5th and Commercial f T 2 BURGNER-BOWMAN-MATHEWS LUMBER CO. T H. U. SLACK, Mgr. I 101 E. 4th Ave. Q I Phone 7 T JAYHAWK COAL DUPONT PAINT 1 if Compliments of 5 1 s. H. Kmzss sl co. Golden Cycle 1 1 . . Q i' 5c, 100 and 25c Store Shllllng Parlor E Headquarters for School Supplies 619 Comll 5 1 1 I School Books and Supplies for . . . L I Grades, Junior and Senior High ConeyS, 011111, Wlmpys Q 2 I 2 Samuel's Book Store Coney Island i i Greeting Cards for All Occasions Q T Phone 59 526 Com'l Phone 391 17 E. 6th 1 .i..-.,....-..-.- - -- ..... ............- - -.........-..-..-.u ...... ..-..-..-..-..,E Seventy-one 1nii1i.ii1,,,,1,,,1,.1M1M1M1ul...m,1im1,1,4....,.......- 1,H1up-nil-lgilinninil-..,i.1mio -nn..nii1.i.l1.4,.1.,,,1,.,,1 girl afterwards, but I hated to be seen with her in those pigtails. Independence and won 25-14. Plenty good start. Finally settled on today as Thanks- 19 Our first home game with Herington. giving. We played football at Em- Seem.s like as soon as I get through poria State stadium against El Do- training fcr one thing I start in on rado, and after eating and drinking something else. Anyway, we walloped all that mud and rain the game fin- 'em, 33-22. :hid 857' ,El Dtfjradsh If vias Eornbli 15 The football banquet was held tonight was ear emng or e as game 0 with our Re-Echo business manager e year' presiding as toa-stmaster. The food was good too, but the presentation of DECEMBER letters was even better. Ive been , looking forward to getting a major We didn't have school this afternoon REU for the lest four years' because everyone wanted te See -the 22 Had an invitation to the Job's Daugh- Santa Claus Parade- I was thrlued ters' Christmas formal at the Country no end when I caught e bellow-i Sew Club tonight and practically the whole many ef our E- H- S- maldens behmd student body was there. It was sorta the counters of the ten-cent stores. Crowded and of course it rained cats The Girl Reserves are having a mid- Znidcfs bifore the evening was over winter conference at Ottawa, but u O We ' whatls that got to do with me? We, 25 Christmas Day. All the "Sparty'l the basketball team, went to Osage relatives Were at Our house for dinner City for a practice game. and really cleaned us out. We made our first basketball trip to 27 Therels actually enough snow on the Cutlery I HE "H Hardware Radios 0, Sport Goods Palnt QSECOML. PHONE ms. Wallpaper Phone 105 7 0 e 3 ' Appreciates Its Students from E. H. S. They get Good Jobs and Succeed YOUNG GROCERY H. G. F. "Lee Products" Phone 116 713 W. South Ave. THE COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK 8z TRUST CO. Capital and Surplus 31251000.00 EMPORIA, KANSAS Seventy-two -nu-uuinn-f minnl.-nu-an-nnil:nn-nu1un11011nn-uui-nm-.minn,un,nn,nnliunlnu1nu1nn--m-nn1n1un.-un- CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES OF EMPORIA HIGH SCHOOL With Compliments of ED FREEMAN 19 W. 6th Ave. .Phone 400 THE UNITED LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office-Salina, Kansas The Citizens National Bank Capital and ,509:gjyR"f2+o Emporia's Oldest Q ' :sooo N 9 Surplus 5' and Largest we xx nzvosnoufgf S 3320000.00 V, ifjs Bank 4'FMafJ" LOANS Savings Accounts Safe Deposit Vault Checking Accounts Trust Department Time Certificates Foreign Exchange "It Does Make A Difference Where You Do Your Banking" ty tl -HI-4.1.1nn-u,.1,n1l.n1,,,1gn1n,11,,,...m.1m...,m1 1 ... 1 .. 1 1n1,,.,..m,1,,,,...,,,-,,,,.-M111 .- -mn.... 'I' 2 ground to go sled. riding. Who ever JANUARY I heard of such a thing happening dur- 1 ing Christmas Vacation? 1 What a morning-after-the-night-be- T f f 1' . O h. 5 29 We beat Fort Scott in basketball to- 2 silk is 351001 02301, some Odd reason I night' 22'20' They had us Worried or another I sever did care for edu- 1 for a little while, though. cation- ' i 31 New Year's Eve. Celebrated. 5 Wyandotte sorta cramped our style I! I I EMPORIA SPORT EMPORIA STATE T SHOP BANK I 705 COII1I1'16I'Cl3.1 601 COm'1 I I . I I HEADQUARTERS- FOR SATISFACTORY BANKING 3 ATHLETIC GOODS SERVICE I I I Photographs BAIRD CLEANERS I Of the better kind, bringing out the best m you Band Box System The Alvord Studio T 715W Commercial Phone 939 13 E. 6th Ave. I Dining Room Coffee Shop Banquet Room HOTEL MIT-WAY Emporia, Kan. "WHERE EMPORIA EATSP' - . . i WM Uwlawqhe I I '-I-1z1Ef?EfE7E5fIIEEE:2:Ef2':I'14 T1'ntznq Cofrnpatn' 2 I.I4A MPWEWHS . n'ln, 1 F. W. Woolworth I Headquarters for School Supplies : GQQD I 5, 10 ez 15c store I 111' ' 609 Commercial Let's meet at the Emporia Creamery and get one of those big 5c Cones EMPORIA CREAMERY CO. I 212 Com'1 1128 Com'1 I I -..........-....-....- - - .-...... ........- - .. -..,,......-....-....--4. S venty-jour 1ml1m1u,.1,,.,1nu1W1,I,...lm1ml1,m1m,1m.1ml1n1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1n1u tonight with a 30-23 victory. "It was a hard fought game but I guess they were too big for us." We went to Fredonia tonight and re- deemed ourselves with a victory, 36-16. We, the Re-Echo staff, put on the assembly program today and I guess I must've looked pretty cute up there on Tholen's drawing board. Anyway, we got quite a few laffs. I was quite innocently walking down the street tonight when I saw some of the queerest looking people. Found out later they were G. R. girls going to their backwards party. We went over to Newton tonight and after tussling with those guys all eve- ning, they beat us 27-26. Could any- thing be worse? Mid-semester vacation. Spent the whole day just enjoying myself. All right, so I am lazy! Hooray, I passed everything. Tonight ALBERT CORNWELL The Photographer 'we had a game with Lawrence. We were just doing swell, Cyours truly made two basketsb, when all of a IN BEHALF OF- The Fountain Room Coffee Shop Drug Sundries Beauty Salon Barber Shop the management of the Broadview Hotel takes this opportunity of thanking the faculty and student body for its fine neighborly co- operation. Elmer W. Siedhoff, Mgr. Seventy-five -nu- 1nn--nnimn1nu1un1nu-,miu,n-une:-11151 1 n-nn-nn-nn-uninninu-nu-uu1uu.-11n-uninn-un-nu-un-INI1 HUGHES-TODD Diamonds-Watches HARRY ROPFOGEL "Emporia's Largest Men's Store" The Home of Phone 432 523 C0m'1 Heart Schaffner gl Marx Clothes When You Drink a LILE 8z WOOD I. ,EBI MORTUARY Successors to .hin- SUTTON FUNERAL HOME You Drink a Bite to Eat O. D. Lile C. Dan Wood Mrs. C. Dan Wood TASTE THAT FLAVOR Tel. 30 627 Merchant Two Good Names to Remember when Buying LIFE INSURANCE V URBAN C. BROWN and JOHN HANCOCK LIFE Phone 403 Office with Warren Mortgage Co THE EMPURIA GAZETTE COMMERCIAL PRINTERS EMPORIA, KANSAS Printers of the C. of E. Alla Rah, the K. S. T. C. Sunflower and the Emporia High School Re-Echo 1n.-1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,m1m11.m1m11 1u...ml.1,,....u...-M1m11,. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 141141 S ty 1 w Seventy-seven 1qpign-.,uignlggign.-..1u.1ll1pa1gq...ue1nl-.ug.- 1..1q.l-g.,1,,.l-114.1nlglp-W1In-.I,,1..,,1l,,1pn1,,,,1 sudden we noticed they were ahead and they won, 18-15. Went to the senior banquet at the Broadview tonight. The food was good and so was the program. The class history was given by Tholen and "Sparty," incorporated. Then of course we went to the prom and it was quite delightful. Parker's swing band played a-nd they had the cutest little hula dancer at intermission. Lots of the girls went to Wichita to- day for a G. R. conference. Tonight we played Argentine here and beat them 30-19. FEBRUARY , 2 Our gym seems to be a jinx for To- peka. They never can beat us on our own floor. Not that they could have a-nyway. The score was 36-26. 14 The G. R. had a tea dance in the gym after school. I finally managed to get an invitation and then found out that we had basketball practice and cou1dn't go. What a life! IFORT JEWELRY BROGAN'S PERFECT Dlamonds Watches High School Jewelry BAKERY Special Engraving - 1 .L.eafherberry's BARR-KUHL1v1ANN 5 Rexall Drug Store CO. Prescriptions Shaeffer Fountain Pens . i' Cara Nome Toiletries R0Y3l Typewfltefs : Printers, Office Outfitters KUAUITY KUP Statloners COFFEE 24 West sixth Phone 344 Emporia Wholesale Coffee Co. EIVIPORIA, KANSAS 5 i MCKEBFLEMING LUMBER co. LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL Fifth and Congress-100'Zw Home Owned-Pheone 73 - i The World Moves and So Does Bailey T We Send Our Compliments to the I Class of 1940 i THE BAILEY TRANSFER CO. If You Care- Better Portraits Made Our Business F GRANADA STUDIO Phone 705 D. D. DEGLER, Prop. I -11 Seventy-eight 'I' Roberts Leather Goods Shop Roam into Luggage, Shoe Rebuilding RONHNEYS T of Leather after School. 414 Com'l Phone 638 l i W. I. MARSH R. D. MARSH - EMPORIA PLUMBING 8z HEATING CO. Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating Authorized General Electric Home Appliances Phone 223 ' 712 C0m'1 I. I Q Compliments- IRELAND SHOE I Class of 1940 l I 3 BUTTER-NUT 5 M. L. Kretsm er A ent g BREAD g ' g l Just "Good" Insurance L OVEI' El'np0I'Il.3. State Baflk I Phone 306 I il ,Wsnwmwwwwi-mwnwulllmm ,WyuwawzumAumwlillllsllll'W ,V 1 ,l l l Seventy-three years ago Theodore Poehler started a Iu,,W',li g , L ,,,., fi lllllllllll ,,.., wholesale grocery business in Lawrence, Kansas. His lwllll .,,,,. Slllllllllll: ,,.., f.1,ll5lll.El:llull I ' idea of good merchandise embraced three essental 1 i Goocl Service--High Quality+Reasonable Prices T To this day the Theodore Poehler Mercantile Company has adhered steadfastly 2 to these principles, and with the growth and enlargement of its business, it will L continue to adhere to them. g Our Products are Marketed under two brands: 3 POEHLER KING CFancyJ E l SUNBURST Clilxtra standardp L ' Th Th P hl M Q e eo. oe er er. Co. Q Topeka, Kan. Lawrence, Kan. Emporia, Kan. i McPherson, Kan. l IMPORTERS, MANUFACTURERS, T WHOLESALERS 2 Founded 1867, Inc. 1889 Q A Kansas House for Kansas People .glllill i1TTTT 2 1 vim:llllllllillrlvlllllluiIlvhlvlllvllllvllllillllvl 1 1' irvv 1 -Ilu- Sev ty n ne ,.1,m.-gliq.1..1g...,m.-,m..u..palm.1,m.-m,..,,,1 1 1 1,1 1 1 1 1,1 1 -.. -. 1 1 1 ...ml .1un1nu1lu1:lu1ll1ll1llTul1::lTll1q-qn1lg1 .-. 1. ... 1 .- 1 ..,i .- 1 1 .- .- 1 -inlet We made the trip to K. c. to play Q Wyandotte tonight and it was such a disgusting game. At the finish, the score was 30-20, in favor of Wyan- dotte. We went to the C. of E. "'Sweetheart Q Swing" tonight. All senior girls and their dates were invited. T. D. Wheat I furnished the music in the Broadview H grill room. The corsage set me back ' quite a- bit but it was worth it. Newton sorta took us down a notch, and or should I say another notch, to- - night, 40-33. I guess we just didn't E time it right or something. We had a game at Topeka tonight and we won, 26-24, Sorta coming out Phone 127 of our shell. We went to the Dramatics class play, C7 e "Night of January 16,,, tonight. It C was swell. I served on the jury, and eu? 'UOCQAA g we turned in a verdict of "not guilty." 5 Gund 'E-J 4 MARCH -Topeka beat Lawrence tonight, so that makes us sole champions of the fi T Cordially Invited to I I GRA ADA l 1 Fox Mid-We.st Theatres are representative of the finest in entertainment, excellence of program and service. TRA D I I VICTORY CREAMERY CO. I 1 Pasteurized Grade A Milk and Cream l Fancy Ice Cream for Parties phone 2405 22 East '7th Ave. g I COMPLIMENTS OF P NNINGTON SUPER SERVICE I E . . ! Hume Owned 24-Hour Service I Phone 1038 DERBY PRODUCTS Sth St Com'l I -..,.-..-..-.- ------ .--....-...-,..-...-..u-...-...-..-.,..- - . ---- ....-...--...-..-....-...g. Eighty 'I' Eastern Kansas Conference. Oh boy! We played our first game in the regional tournament at Osage City tonight. Drew a bye last night. Lots of kids and faculty drove over to see us beat Capitol Catholic, 44-25. Over to Osage again. We defeated Garnett in the semi-finals. And what a crowd. Tomorrow night we battle with Topeka High for the trophy, and they're pretty sure of themselves, but then, so are we. Wow, what a crowd for the finals. Roosevelt won the Class B and we finally put the Trojans out in two overtime periods. Emporia did pretty well. We ate a big meal at Gould's when we got back and then home to bed. Gosh, what a night! These tournaments are more fun. We're in Topeka now for the state. We're really going high power, stay- ing at the Kansan this year. We showed St. Joseph's of Hays what the score was tonight, 33-27. After a day of luxurious leisure at the hotel we let Winfield beat us tonight. I really shouldn't say let though, cause we did our best. We dejected, decrepit, disheartened basketball boys arrived home just in time to attend the school party to- night. That pepped us up a lot though. I'm beginning to feel like the same old "Sparty." Gosh, I bet my face was red sitting up there on the stage for the Honor Society Assembly. Never thought I'd come to this. Easter vacation today. I sure can use the rest. School is wearing me down. Our first track meet here and Em- poria got four firsts. Wyandotte won. I didn't place, but after all it was the first meet of the season. APRIL I really got lost in that crazy house at the "Carniva1ita" tonight. I've never seen so many people or so much fun in a schoolhouse. Course I didn't Wilcox Drug Store Curb 8a Fountain Service Prescription Specialists Phone 505 103 Commercial St. Emporia, Kans. EMPORIA ICE 8z COLD STORAGE CO. Morris Drug Co. 423 Commercial St. Phone 232 "Bruckner's For Better Clothes" 3 2 ' -P .L QT f - u. P 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 RUC5NER'S SHOP FOR MEN 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1u:11nn1nn1n1u1u1qq1 1 1,1 Ezghty one im- .. 1 1 1 1 1 .Qun..nn..unil,.Ilm..-H1.14.1,1HH1.mi.lu14ln1nnin1.1,- 1 1 1 1 1 1 11.414.4- KANSAS LUMBER CO. Service that Serves-Material that Satisfies Phone 37 617 Mechanic St. DUTCH'S5 CAFE Q0 J "Where Emporians Dine" f 0044! QUALITY FOODS SERVED AT A SAVING WARREN MORTGAGE CO. CONGRATULATES CLASS OF 1940 28 W. 5th Ave. Telephone 403 Litke-Stephens F urn. Co. If PWS fo Quality Furniture -- Frigidaire Shop at- Phone soo 507 Com'1 PENNEY'S ewton Brothers BUICK - PONTIAC - CMC TRUCKS USED CARS 102-110 East 6th Phone 8 - ...-,..un,...........-...-.,..- .. -- - - - .. - - - .. - .. - - .. ... .. - - - - .....u... E ghty t EiglLfy-three -mp-mn-nu-nu-un1n:u11:u-4.nina-uuinnuiuun-nu shine at the crowning of king and queen either, but I was plenty happy about who got it, I was sitting right under the balcony and someone kept throwing all kinds of stuff over the railing--most unpleasant. The cor- oronation dance was just perfect but I'1l never get the confetti out of my clothes. Gives you sort of an odd feeling when everyone is making out program slips for next semester. Wonder where I'll be then? We presented the senior play, "Run- ning Wild," tonight. I was simply grand in the mob scenes. Everyone didn't get to see it though, because the band and orchestra went to Wichita today and some of the track team went to Anthony. Which re- minds me, Pratt and Jenkins brought home some classy looking trophies. I attended the Echo-Re-Echo banquet at the Mit-Way tonight. That music during the meal, furnished by Lillie Mae Shelton, was a swell idea. MAY The Re-Echo went to press today. BUY 81,000 On the Installment Plan You'1l be pleased with the ease and speed your 31,000 accumulates through regular savings plus your liberal earnings. THE Mutual Building 8: Loan Association Emporia RUDY DOWNS Q SHOES 12 East Sixth Avenue THE TOPIC CAFE We Feed the Champions of E. H. S. 506 Com'l Phone 941 The Pause I That Refreshes CHEVROLET and OLDSMOBILE CHEVRE-LEEL Wmlgllgl THE DAVIS-CHILD MOTOR COMPANY CADILLAC Sz LA SALLE Unclerwoocl, Remington, l... C. Smith, and Corona Typewriters-Rentals-Exchanges-Sales ECKDALL 8L MCCARTY -.-,----.-lf-. -.--- .m-4-- Eighty jour Q l l 5 ? i 4' Eighty 1 1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,....1up1n,11 1 1 1 .. 1 11 1 1. 1 .. .1 1 1 1 1 1 THREE QQDLPMEQE CDF V M W , HP' Wtx 'A S I r. I Gil fm 1 ai' -A. .xi wr " ' 3 I! ' i, :iii I wks an i- ,g-3.-V1 Q V ? ., a v, IX, A ' .H ' ." Q ,-NW' 1. , .Q gf- fg.-:,xS, It V Q 'YJ gi . ' . V I ' 'NA' ' QT' W C "'x'..i' "U i Fw' -4 V iii, f,!Ax:, V -I v'wwww-sq , .QW 1 ' pa. ,-' "' 1 . NF! Wi vf ,YQ Al 4911,-uf, .fan kp- . 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Emporia High School - Re Echo Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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