Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1911

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Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1911 volume:

F' P F L 5 5 V L P 1 4 4 A 4 1 1 4 . i 1 1 1 THE SU PLO ER NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN Published by the Senior Class Kansas State Normal School Emporia, Kansas. APRIL, MCMXI 3 I ,EX V a x 49, ug., ' " . ,, , Nm 1. In ' waz.. , ggi vi -ze. an in' x f... Qtffza ff-"3 1' .ff ,-2'1" ' ,L X X -glii , 4121: 55 ., Q K Wiiiiii! Q V 555. 5 f t .-zE72f?. vg' Q '11 ' -4-1 --- -.' ,Q QQ. Q - ' 1572 5325? ' -:il 1 - I' '. ': . X f!.i.i11w1- .. 32 -- 1 . . ' :ii 2 32 . .. r ,f g f 2:51 , - -1.112 is If . .- ' 7' ' r:1- .21-Lv V. 'ig " N' SX 5311 , N N E52 1.3 :if 5- :Q wk A' -515 QXA A as V . -X I J- If A 1211 - v ri - -nt. ' ' T 11' H : ,4. , ,4 'lf ' I' XV ,gi 153. --52155, ig' Mig' , , X -, :xg g ig. gtg. 9 ' " ' gf 5,17 ' :V-3. x. 2,1122 ': --7' Q,-"' , ' fc" . ,JW ,fd 1. j4:1p,X-::3'-1 X,f::.5:'!f 4125 1. .L -.v ' , "L K 421' ,, if mai ! fy .v if-,. ,,-1-,'-A , 1 ' md" C':ff',- ' 1 ,ll -?EZfa.i,.. .: iff ass. EW- .-wr, ,'-.. z.1:.1'H M, u fi fp, ,,,.:s5s,u.. -, warg: Q.-S 4 . 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N .XX N . .RHI 5 DEDICATION To her who is tender, to her who is true, To her who loves us the whole day thrug To her who has Worked, to her who has prayed As thru our youthful days we playedg To her who is gentle, kind and sweet, To her who has guided our erring feetg To her Whose life is a beautiful songg To each mother dear, our noblest friend- First, last and to the endg This volume with its merits and imperfections, We dedicate to you with the truest affections. 7 To her who had faith when things went Wrongg F OREWORD In pursuance of an agreement with the Senior class of last year, we club this volume "The Sunfiowerf' This name We pass on to the Junior class who have agreed to bequeath it to those who in their turn shall follow them. Thus it is hoped that this name shall become known and loved throughout the State and be as familiar to all as are the words, "Old Gold." 8 D s s to t J cz 1' .-F 93 ' c 'i , -f .5 xii Qife i1 i ' gr - - - ' A ga: -i: tttt 'Wim hm mam '4 Confewts. few. Frontspiece - - - 5 Department of Music - Dedication - 7 Classes ----- Foreword - - - 8 Societies and Organizations - - Sunflower Staff - - I0 Department of Public School Music Alma Mater and Faculty - - I2 Athletics ---- - College Seniors - - - 43 Grins and Advertising - Seniors of Two Years' Course - - 53 Pansies for Thoughts 9 Back row-Peterson, Atleticsg Snyder, Asst. Editorg Taylor, Editor-in-chiefg Hornbalcer, Asst. Bus. Mgr.g Front row-Anderson Treas.g Gilbert, Artistg Rife, Scc.g Sloan, Bus. Mgr.g Banker, Music. I0 IV I I I I I I P MAIN BUILDING I I Look upon these faces. The best part, By the pictures is unexpressed For 'neath each face their tives a heart That is warm ana' human. Look upon their handiwork, You,lt see, W'e trust, att ctearty spelled out In tQ'e,s delicate tracery What pictures fait to tett. I2 M.R I I3 joseph H. Hill, A. M., D. D., L. L. B President I4 Norman Triplett A M Ph D Psychology and Philosophy John H. Glotfelter, Ped. D. Edgar F- Riley, B". Ph' D Vice Presicieni and Director in Training School Admmlstmlwn I5 A. Munroe Stowe,rA. M., Ph. D. Assistant, Philosophy and Training ames Ralph Sewell, A. B., Ph. D. Normal Hfgh School Inspector I6 Horace M. Culter Assisfanf, School Adminislralion Z-X Thomas M. lden, Ph. D. Physics and Chemistry i Lyman C. Wooster, Ph. D. Lottie E.. Crary, A. B. Biology ana' Geology Assistant, Biology and Geology 17 Vfalter R. Smith, A. M. Ph. D. European History ana' Potiticat Science William H. Keller, A. B. William A. Van Voris Assistant, Biology Physiology I8 I Science Building i I9 Eva McNally, M. L., Ph. B. Associate, English M'Louise Jones, A. M. English 20 Cora Marsland, O. M Oral English D. Sophia Donica Assistant, English Rowland H. Ritchie, Ph. B. Themes and Public Speech 21 Anna Bell Newton, B. L, A. M. Assislanl, Englislz Eli L. Payne, B. L., M. Sc. MGfh6mUflCS Ira P. Baldwin, Ph. B., A. M. George W. Ellis, A. M Assisianl, Malhemalics Associate Mathematics 22 Leonard A Park LL B x,0TTlfT1CfCC Celia Manning Herbert H. Braucher, B. S Assistant, Commerce Manual Training 23 Kellc gg Library 24 William L. Holtz, A. Assislanl, Lalin Maud Hamllton, A. B. Modern Languages B- Lillian Mae Dudley Latin 25 Katherlne MOTYISOD Drawing Hortense Brookover Emma Gridley A ssistanl, German A ,f 26 Mary A. Whltney, A. B. American Hislory X Maude E. Minrow, A. B. Charles E. Hill, A. M. Assistant, American Hislory Assislanl, American Hislmjp 27 Library Science Qi Gertrude A. Buck, B. L. 5. i 3' Grace M. Leaf Maude E.. Shore Caialoguer and Acting Librarian Assislanl Librarian 28 ennie Williams Achsah M. Harris, A. B. Critic C rilic Teacher 29 - A ,.Nfw.i,3 A f: - X gf."" 1-K A ..,x 5 May Tier Crilic X Harriet Sewall Crilic Harriet Priest T ' 'n Building Mabel Stark Oj?Yce, ramz g Critic 30 Training School 31 Paul B. Samson, B. P. E., M. D. X' Director Physical Training for Men Ethel McCartney Claire Turner, A. B. Assistant, Physical Training Critic Teacher 32 Mlflan Thayer A C Dzreclor Pfzysz al Training for Women Carolyn Plock Eleanor Kitchin Assistani Phys: al Training Assistant, Physical Training 5 7 Lk if ' i I , -J jf. , a . a, i jizgkggig 1 f 'X Wig J W i ' 33 , Henry D. Guellch, A. B. Mus. B., Mus D Dzreclor M uszc Deparlmenl Laura Virginia Muir Florence Cross Piano Piano 34 Mable Rhodes Plano Carlton Wood Marcellus Gracly Siringef Instruments Band Inslrumenls 35 Frank A. Beach, B. L. Head of Deparimcnf of Vocal Music E. Floy Schumacher A Catherine E. Strause Vocal Music Vocal Music Critic Teacher 36 gl Mildred Boomhower Vocal Music Ray Winthrope Wingate Lila Grigsby Voca1Musia Piano Accompanisl 3 Mrs. Beth Warner Mull Gert d Fl' ru e mn Domestic Science Domeslic A rf Wllllam Smgular Secretary General Omce Roy E. Coleman Chas. Adamson Financial Secretary 39 Assislant Financial Secrelary Chas A. Speer Assisianl, General Offce W. Glen Lewis, B. S. Physics 40 Frank U. G. Agrelius A. B. A. M. Assisfanl, Botany ihiidhg-if TM 4-N1 A X Training School Library 41 New Physical Culture Training Building 42 .ff 1 ,ff lk of the QQ f QSQVX S- i S A .- -. Q S A ' K . K W W L.., ALA- .A.: - A -M , .... - .ix -Q-f.55,j,,5A4 g,V,,.x,g 43 The senior class of l9ll has made little effort to ad- vertise itself or to impress the student body in general. Vlfe have tried to do our work from day to day and to conduct our class organization as befits the purpose and dignity of a college of education. Our membership is made up of teachers of varied eX- perience and this one only regret we now have is that we have not had quite as much time as we would lil-ze, to cultivate each others acquaintance, beth socially and pro- fessionally. l-lowever, we have improved every avail- ahle chance and from a group of comparative strangers which organized last Cctober we have a class with closely identihed interests and well formulated plans. XVe lay FOREWORD claim to the distinction of having a class that has acted as a unit upon every important question it has faced. We take this occasion to express our appreciation to the President. the Faculty and the other classes, for their part in making this a most pleasant and profitable year for us. 'Wie have no sore spots: no scores to even up. We leave this school with the determination to live up to our greatest possibilities. Especially do We wish to urge those who have contemplated stopping short of the degree offered here, to reconsider the matter and take the advanced courses that have meant so much to us. Yve ought to know some- thing of their value and if nothing else in this section of the Annual impresses you we hope this earnest and un- qualihecl endorsement will do so. RETROSPECT This institution lirst conferred the degree of Bachelor of Arts fin educationl at the regular commencement exer- cises in June, l9fl7. Three persons received the degree at that time. ln the five years including I9Il. hfty-one candidates have attained this degree. Practically every one of these graduates now actively engaged in the field is employed as high school instructor or better, thirty per cent are superintendents of schools. Sixty-two per cent are men, thirty-eight per cent Women. The large per cent of men speaks for itself as regards the value of the course and the tendency toward more men in the teaching profession. Ninety-six per cent of these graduates are now active- ly engaged in school work-teaching, supervising or tak- ing graduate courses in Universities. As might naturally be expected, twenty-tive per cent of these students have majored here in Pedagogy or School Administration. 'l hir- teen per cent have majored in English and the remainder have heen scattered among the other departments with practically all represented. The record made hy our graduate students in the large Universities is the very highest type and has resulted in their being favored students for entrance to graduate work. Looking hack over the record of the first hve years of the course. the promise of develcpment in the next hve years is large and is fraught with great meaning for education in the State of Kansas. PARTING SHOTS Why does not some one take it upon himself to break it gently to Mr. R!tChl6 that there is no longer any need of his maintaining an "attitude?" A good many people are wondering why the course in physical training theory may not be made more than a matter of form ll seems to us that the ambition of each department in this institution should not be the num-- ber of courses it can offer but the practical value. adapt- ability and efficiency of each course so offered. lVlany people are disap-proving the prevailing tenden- cy here to cook up in nine or 'ten Weeks, courses that ought to have at least a full semester. Do we, as faculty and students in this teachers' college, really practice many of the principles of pedagogy we talk about from tirfe to time? This college is not prcperly and sufficiently advertised out over the state. Whose fault is it? Students, faculty or regents? ls it not about time that the college and secondary departments were clearly defined and the students of each segregated? We believe this school has reached the po".1t where it should leave the word normal to the high school and and institute, where it seems by the nature of things to properly belong. This should be the greatest teachers' college in the Vifest and ought not to be hampered with the inapplicable term "Normal,' or even "Normal-Collegef' Why does not some department ofler a course in which the "high pressure" is taken off and the students given a chance to stop and think and look back now and then over the preceding work? Such a course would be attractive by virtue of heing unique. As seniors we claim the right to hnd fault, make sug- gestions as far as our space and time will permit. Our difficulty in deciding where to begin such suggestions is second only to our difficulty in knowing where to stop. We simply cannot understand Why Miss Kellogg is not assigned to the exclusive task of seeing that every one enrolls by the clock. Vi-'hy is not a restraining order used against Professor Payne to protect the Twenty-third Psalm? If we are to be consistent conservationists why not em- ploy cheap boys for dress parade and police duty in the liibrary and release the librarians for duty at the desk? Would it not be a great step in advance if the gen- eral office were organized so as to take the minimum rather than the maximum amount of the student's time? Red tape is useful in decoration and parade, but may usually be dispensed with when you want things well done. ,Smal ,,,...........,T 'f'i'l'?ffi's .....,..-.W ..............-.N-ww-Q,--F VXC 0175 L,f.vus J . r fxU,,,ER M K' 2 jlmwcv L, P' L 46 xnxx OTTO J. I-IONSKA ' -I-lie subject of this skettch came to K. S. N. iin the fall nf 1903. He remained in school until graduation from the life certificate course in 1908. He then taught History and Government in the Cherokee County High School for one year. Returning here in l909 he has re- mained until completion of his college course. He has majored in European History and Economics, and expects to supplement his work here with graduate work at the University of Chicago. With keen interest as track captain and member of the football team, Honska has done much in athletics, and will be missed for his de- pendable qualities. CHARLOTTE. LEWIS. lVliss Lewis is a graduate of the Emporia High School, of the Life Certificate Course at the Normal and now takes her degree with Latin as her major. She has had teaching experience both in the grades and in High School. During her recent work at the Normal she served as an assistant in the Physical Training Department. She has played on the girls' first basket ball 'team in past years and that, with her knowledge of tennis, gymnastics, evening strolls and so forth has made her a most capable assistant in this department. Miss Lewis is secretary of the Senior class. . CARL W. SALSHK. Carl XV. is a native of the Sunflower state. After his graduation from the Emporia High School, he was, for five years, a teacher and principal in the Iola Schocls, where he demonstrated his ability to meet success- fully many problems of school life. During the present year, he has been a student as- sistant in the Normal in the department of History and Government. Carl is president of the senior class, also a member of the Student Faculty Council. He is a strong student and is popular not only with his- own class but wrirth all who know him. lVlr. Salser's major subject is Science. He contemplates work in supervision. We pre- dict for him success in his chosen career. JAMES T. HUNTER. Vvas born on a farm near Holton, Kansas. He completed the common school course at the age of hfteen, and afterwards attended Campbell College three years. After teaching a few years in rural schools, he en- tered this school during the summer term of I906. He has been in attendance five summers and 'two full years since. He was graduated in the Life Diploma course in l908 ar-cl was married August I9 of the same year to Miss Emma Nlahaffy, of Olathe, Kansas. As Superintendent of schools at Milton, Kansas, IQO7-8, and of Conway Springs the two years of l908- l0, Mr. Hunter has already successfully met many school problems. His major subject is Pedagogy. He expects to continue in the teaching profession. SIDNEY L. MILLER Was born March 17, 1890, at Rovanna on the western plains--now Rovanna is no more Its work is done! After a few care-free years his education was begun in the county schools and continued at Cimarron, liis present home. In I90l he completed the common schools, in 1903 he entered K. S. N. Here he has been a familiar figure since, except from 1908 to I9I0 when he was in the East. His principal interests have been debate, track, basket ball, tennis and cheering. His major has been languages and his great ,joy school enthusiasm and beating the College. N 48 CLAIR K. TURNER. Since graduation from the l-ligh School of his na- tive tovxn, Chanute, Kansas, Clair K. Turner has attended the State Normal Schoolg had charge of the Y. Nl. C. A. gymnasium at Parsons, Kansasg organized the Physical Training Department of the East St. l..ouis Y. M. C. A..9 served as assistant in the Kansas State Normal gymnasium two years, securing his teacher's life certificate in tlhe mean- timeg finished two years of work in the Harvard Summer School of Physical Education and is now a most efficient member of the Physical 'lqraining Faculty of the State Nor- mal College. AN NA SPEER, The subyect of this slcetch was born on a farm near lVluscotah, Atchison County, Kansas. She linished work in the rural schools and in the Muscotah High School and attended Campbell College for one year. Since then she has hnished the Life Diploma Course at the State Normal, taught l-atin and Mathematics in the Atchison County High School for a number of years and now talces her cle- gree with latin as her major. She has done assistant work in the Latin Department this year. Her home ad- dress is Effingham. Kansas. EMMA US'l'LUND. First residence-a Kansas log cabin. Attracted at- tention only ence-when neighbors on all sides searched all day for a lost four-year-old. First position of importance -at the age of nine. chaperon for three younger ladies. Educated irz the rural schools and the State Normal School of Kansas, The Life Certificate from the aforesaid insti- tutiion being the most important document in her existence, save onetthe first county certificate. Teaching experience has been in the rural and city schools of Kansas and Oregon. Plans for future-to teach in the public schools of her native state. Miss Ostluncl's major subject is German, and she has been an assistant teacher in the department of German dur- ing the present year. Her home address is Clay Center, Kansas. DWIGHT WOOSTER. Dwight savs he is a Badger by parentage. a Colo- radan by birth and Jayhawlcer on suspicion. l-le entered here in the 7th grade, and received his Life Diploma in l905. l-le says that he hias been taught in the "lVlodel'i School, has taught in the Model School, and has seen pupils whom he taught in the Model School, teach in the Model School, and receive their Life Diplomas to teach in model schools. Sounds like a "House that Jack Built" story, cloesn't it? And yet he seems no worse for it and is still surprisingly young. I-le has majored in psychology, and minored in chapel, maybe, but altogether, the years he has spent here have not only profited himself, but everyone with whom he has macle acquaintance. GEORGE E.. HARDER. "Cleo, E." came to Kansas from lndiana in l883. Several states have contributed to the personnel of this class of 'll and all lost hard but Indiana lost "Harder" than the others. Graduating in the three-year course in l904 and in the Life Diploma course inl9l0, he has had? considerable teaching experience along with his academic work. l'le has majored in History and Economics. As stu- dcnt assistant in Mathematics and as night watchman, no one in the class has put in so many hours a day in class rooms and offices as George E. l-larder, and no face is better known in these halls. I LBUF1 POUR RQY- HAR ...A .if tf .-fx ,ff I ,vii iv 1 Mpubb ROBLQTEOTS Q W M Cow-ami ""'-mm... 'x""'m-w,,. Lvyb N AL, V ?LM.J,, Wiquvc' . QFIIW' l ad, w XX, kgf X 50 VVILBUR POMEROY. The subject of this sketch is a Jayhawker. He is a descendent of one of the knights of William of Normasdy. He attended the rural schools of Anderson County when a lad. Later he entered the Emporia High School where he was graduated in 1906. He attended the College of Emporia two years and then took up work at K. S. N. He has also served an en- listment in the Kansas National Guards at Emporia. He has majored in Matliematics and Physics and intends to teach Mathematics in Kansas high schools. He expects to do graduate work in University of Chicago. His home address is Emporia. MAUDE ROBERTSON. Miss Robertson is a native Kansan. After hnishing the rural schools she came to the Normal and received her Life Diploma in 1908. She has since taught one year. She is majoring in Mathematics-nuotice, a girl majoring in Nlathematics. She is a strong student in that line as well as in others. Her uniform good nature and willing- ness to lend a hand have made her a friend of her class- mates as well as of manv others. Her heme is in Em- poria. C. W. lviecoaiviicic. The subject of this sketch came to light in a log cabin in Western Iowa one December morning Usome time ago." At the age of four he was transplanted with the rest of the family, in a covered wagon, to western Kansas. He early developed extraordinary ambitionss to be- President, due to the fact that he spent some time in Vvash- ington, D. C., when his father was Congressman from Kan- sas. After completing High School he enjoyed life for a time as country pedagogue. He has decided to follow teaching as a profession. He has had several years' experience as principal of Rawlins County High School and has been student assist- ant in Mathematics the present year. His major subject is Pedagogy. When Hat home," you may find him at Atwood, Kansas. LLOYD F. METZLER. Lloyd F. Metzler was born in a little hamlet in Ross County, Ohio. At the age of seven he was transplanted to a Kansas farm in Coffey County. Being left fatherless at an early age he has always been dependent upon his own resources. His recent years have been spent either in at- tendance at K. S. N., or in earning the means to prolong his stay in Normaldom. Completing the Life Diploma Course in 1908 he continued in school during 1909, ,as- sisting part time in the Chemistry laboratory. During the year 1910 and 1911 he has superintendecl the Portia Schools. His future is planned as a teacher. FRANK E. BROWN. HF. E." entered school here in 1902. He has spent his time since, in school or in teaching. He finished the Life Diploma Course in 1907. Int whatever capacity he has been engaged he has worked hard. He is one of tthose individuals who makes up in energy what he lacks in stature. He finished his degree work in December and im- fediately accepted the superintendency of the Collinsville fOklahomraQ schools. He did not go alone, however, but was married to Miss May Holmes, '07, during the Christ- mas holiclays. He majored in Physical and Chemical Sci- ence. .jgf i -v-ff' ' - -' K 11: " ,-Z -5 . x , QCB3 CCB S sf? B - H -as 2 ' Gebhardt Gebhardt Larson Parker Henry Darrough Owen Hollingsworth Moss Pres., John Larson Council Members: Vice Pres., H. Hollingsworth David Henry Sec., Verna Gcbharcit Lucile Owen Treas., Cora Parker john Larson 52 l X - f F515 .ff N " . ' . X 4 V K' 'tl I 6" , U y qw x A' Q XY f wr! ' W , X 1 x X ' 1 10 ly Va: 4 fff , ' , X I N ' Xxixf wfffh ILM " A f "4 42' c X ' I 5 fl V: ,f nj f ay' arf 4' 5: ' ' , K5 ? -: Si 5 -4-,T'3!4e:V! I, it ' cj X- JI X m r, ":f21"1r X ',f4f- X N . ' 1 - X ' -1 -' HT if 'Q ' w .,. ,Q Y 'N ' X W x A 1 FS f Sli QN U Vx- . ,viiifuitgilli-.1 5, A lrlyry X . t X jx x.,1..I-af 'ygr f ' - . 1 u F I li 1 'A I . X1 2 Av. 1 254: --H I Eli. H 'f- ' 4-- 4 , f' 4 f ' - -k', 'Q-L X 5 , '- f"l . I . A N . , Lf- p - w: .,v.,,,. , . , , --L .,...,, 1 1. A 51:1 f '1' , .fllvfg vp 4 - I-,P LA A : 'E 5-25 X if ' -X g ts- -'egg'-'J X I '51 ,, A f I!"!fv I X X N 4, . I Z.. lv X I f - ef A 1 I X 1 X 41 X XT 'fix XW ' 1 1, W V '31, X X Q 1 I, XS Y A 42, ,i -x Q affix-,Lf ' Aw, f f. , z15 '- A f . 1 i ' , . M N2 i A ,f JQES: 1 'T , f, N' 1' xx ' V x , , , Lf -T-ighg-LQ. , , ' . . ""- 1 if i., 4 1 xg X Ii 22. :J , v xAi+k.X .IL IZ. n . . XL., ff D I Sz.. , . ' 5551? . "' ':... :riff is - ' ' 'J ,,'22.,, f'iig5S:iifrr:,A,. .,g:.N ,gggifffffi Cx - A . 'lf- 1 2 'iiI.3A.!221i!!E:z:'Z'Y,:,'iE?7lJ,:EZE:...,, -....- -':111.:--we 53 OFFICERS OF CLASS Presidcni ..... Vice-President . . Secretary .... Treasurer ..... Sergeant-al-Arms .. .FRED W. MEYER THOMAS I'IALLEY . . . . LEAH CRosE WooDsoN ALLEN . . . .GEORGIA SNYDER DILLMAN SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Just on the eve of graduation, the Class of I9Il pauses for a backward look. It seems but a very little while since a crowd of noisy boys and girls met in Albert Taylor Hall and a few days later little gray caps decorated with red elevens appeared to announce to Normal folk that a new class was in the field. Tha-t year there was a funny social in the gym and a banquet at one of the churches. Tlze year following the same crowd made various raids on the Juniors and Freshmen and had one big affair of its own on I-ligliland Street. In the fall of '09 the members of tlhe class, with some little anxiety of mind. convinced thef selves that the Cls on their permits were as good as Efs and under the same old steel gray and crimson sallied forth to the completion of their course. That was the time when a feeling of ex- treme importance prevailed, and to give vent to the feeling, there was the picnic on time Neosho, Uhc social in the gym- nasium and the formal banquet at the Mit-Way. This year, the pride of the school, the envy of the other classes, the Class of I9Il has enjoyed the reputa- tion of being the most enthusiastic and most harmonious graduating class the Normal has ever known. The break- fast at l' lat Rocks last fall, and the supper at Randolph's I,.3i1ClIl1g. and the Christmas party, the juvenile taffy-pull have given ample opportunity for acquaintance and good fellowship. Now, as the parting time draws near, a certain re- sponsibility and soberness seems to be settling upon the old crowd. Another formal banquet or two and then that great meeting in Albert Taylor I-lall when the Normal School will shut off the noise of machinery long enough to give her blessing and the Class of l9ll will go forth to "try out," firf in the belief that success is ever the ultimate reward of honest endeavor. CLASS POEM REALI l'IhS, NOT DREAMS. "Realities, not dreamsf' Yet we But realize the dreams of yesterday- Our own, our fathers' dreams, The dreams of those who broke the soil, W'lio sacrificed that we might have, Vvho gave with joy the meed of toil To build our opportunity. "Realities, not dreams." Yet we But dimly dream realities. The spirit is not hound by rod and rule. But as we build with what we have Of brain and brawn, we dream A structure that shall stand NVith open chance for all. Our dream ls Brotherhood, and Fatherhood, and God. To-morrow these shall be. MRS. M. H. D. MYR1 55 CK FRED W. MEYER would rather be right than Presidentf, S., Or., Up., Ym., Mb., Sf., C., So., Gy. C KT Q CHARLOTTE HERMAN ELLA WAGNER "Her voice is gentle, soft and ul-Ieavcnys wif GZUVC 'll hcl' ey low, IS seen. An excellent thing in woman." I., YW., Cy. Yw., Tn., Cy. 56 C AGNES M. Sc:oTT "Beauty costs her nothing Her virtues are so rare." O., Ch., B., Gy. GUY DICKENSON "A puff of mind-a smoke a fre-. " Ly., R., Ym., Mb., Ch., Ft., Tr., Gy. g CAROLINE M. WERTHER "1 am nothing if not studiousf' Li., Bt., So. A LILL115 NEWBREY "Little girl, you'll do." Ly., si., YW., ch., Tn., cy.. o 57 EDITH HOWELL am very fond of athletes musically inclinedu Ly., I., YW., Ch., Cy. ,IEAN POWERS "Such a calmness of depth." P., Up., Ch., Ym., Tn., Gy. "Her EDNA BRIDGES 'voice is btithe, her is light." MARGARET TEFFT heart "Young and fair and prettyg Past sfxteen--Oh what a pity." P., Yw., Ch., Tn., Gy. 58 HELEN BRADLEY "A merry heart maketh a ful countenancef, I., Ch., B., Gy. cheer- ? LAWRENCE ANDERSON 1 am the very pinlf of courl- esp." P., R., Or.. Un.. Ym., Gy. V BERTHA L. PRUETT A maialen of our century." P., Si., Yw. tt ETHEL M. MEALEY Spirits are not fnely touched but to fne issues. " . I., B., Tn., Gy. GRACE GOODWIN "A mind at peace with all Be- loved." Ly., Si., Yw., Tn., Gy. FRED MESSENGER "He walks among his peers un fCdd.H Ly., J., Up., Mb., Ch., B., Gy. Z V CATH ERINE FANSKA Can ine world buy sucha jewel?" Ly., Si., Yw., Gy. NELLIE N. CARTER The sweetened flower is and lowly." Ly., Yw., Bt., Gy. shy MYRTLE FROSSARD Her faults lie gently on her O., YW., Ch., Gy. ' LEE J. TAYLOR "A hosom friend of persever- ance." Bl.. R., S., Or., Up., Ym., Mb., Sun., B., Gy. CAROLINE PARKHURST A rosebud sei Ivilh Iillie Ivil- ful ihornsf' ZX GEORGIA E. SNYDER e is as conslan! as ihe northern slarf, P., O., YW., Sun., cy. WOODSON ALLEN The force of h's own merit makes his way." Bl., In YW., Ch., Gy. Ly., Or., Up., Ym., Mb., Ch., FRED LIPPER One who never turned his has but marched breast foI'mcIrd.'- P., S., Up., Ym., Mb., So., L., W., Cv. g1g VIRGINIA CANTY "A heautiful and happy girl, Will: steps as light as summer air." Li., Yw., Gy., Ch., Bb. MAE CANTY ufusl as sweet as her sister." Li., YW., Gy., Ch., Bb. FLORENCE MILLER "Never idle a moment, bu thirfty and thoughtful of othcrsf Ly., Si., YW., Ch. K WEBSTER C. MOORE "Of sterling worth." Ly., J., Up., Ym., ch., Oy.. g-Z 1 ANNA L. CARNICK Hshe has her victoriesf' Si., YW., Ch., B., Sw., Gy. Bl HS ALICE CARNICK he never wasted an idle word." ., YW., Ch., B., Tn., Cy., Si. BESSIE ROBERTS 'Infinite riches in a lillle room Bl., Li., Yw., Gy. THOMAS F. HALLEY "1 hear a hollow sound,- Who rapped my skull?" P., Or., Ft., Tr., Gy., S., In. ZX ' I CATHERINE JONES Ly., Yw., Gy. "A heart for every fate." H BENJAMIN KAPPLEMAN Thy spirit which keeps thee Noble, courageous, high, Im rnafchahlef' Bl., R., S., Ym., Ch., Gy LUCILE ENGLISH "ln every geslure, dignity love." YW., O., Gy. GTI LOLA WARD Hzrmiliiy, lhfzi low, slreei root from which all heavenly virtues shoolf' I., Li., Yw., Gy. CLARA M. RECTOR "Like a bee, she TDOTIQS all day Yw. , Gy. IVA MORGAN GARNETT EVERLEY Her mind adorned with virtues "A nghle typo of good heroic ?71f7T1ff0ld nnonmnhooclf' Yw., Gy. YW., Tn., Gy. 65 CLYDE O. I-IORNBAKER "1-Ie whose indomifabie will overcoming .unsurmounlable obsiacles, will gain for self hh aim in life." Yy., S., Or., Up., Ym., Mb.. Bu. Z ELIZABETH KENDALL 'She .seelgelh diligenlly after knowledge," Li., YW., B., Tn., Cy. ETNA H. ERICKSON 'She is lviliy and ready speech." I. YW., B.. Gy. .j ETHE1. KERR "So quiei, so modesi, so winning, Thy many virtues uve love io repeal." Yw., Tn., Gy. S VERNE MINER such fl .serious ihing io he a tall, fall man." Up., Mb., Ch., Ft., B., Gy fx A LUCILE. M. HANSEN MILDRED RIFE She brings out the high lights, "Her order is Heaven,s by strengthening ihe law." 5hf1d0D'5-1" Ly., O., YW., Ch., Sun., Tn., Bl., O., B., Cy. Gy. she OPAL Lovlzuiss not brighter than mer morn 9" Li., B. , Gy. XT J g,, 67 Cl SUTTI SENUFER BRAZELTON "Little, but Mighty." Bl., In., Up., Ym.. Gy. f ANNA M. BECK Heaven was her help. Nature was her guide." P., Yw., B., Cy. ADA SHUEY 'AMJJ feel ate guided by lamp of experience Bl., YW., Ch. C ALICE HUMPHREY Vo1ERs 'Nature never JH pul her precious jewels into a garrei four stories high." O., YW., Gy., ' XX GRA I-'RYE Though modes! and gentle, she rules her own TT1l?'lLl.,', Li., YW., Bt., Gy. A CHARLES A. SPEER All grcal men are dying, and I feel quite ill." Bl., R., Up., Ym., Nlb., Tn., Gy. ADDIE HEMENWAY One driven by strong benev- olence of soul." Bl., I., Nw., Ch., Gy. 'The 1 J J. I-I. FRANZEN sense of July pursues Ch., Gy. U FLORENCE STICKELL She doeih lillle ffindfneqises which most leave undone, or despise." P. YW., Ch., B., So., Gy. ix g , 'f . , ALICE MONTGOMERY An elevalion of human'ly." YW. , Ch., Gy. MARY COLEMAN "Virluous and Dfse she but noi severe." P. YW., Gy. was, A. F. THOWE "He spealgeth reservedly P., Gy., Up., Ch. J. EDWARD GILBERT HA man of many Irzlcnlsf' Tn., Gy., S. Li., Up., YmL, Mb., Ch., 51,16 A -IOSIE WALKER fffl Needs no dzsguzse or oma- ment." P., Gy., S. PT BELLE PORTER virtues add to her glory." B., Cy. ANNABEL KNOWLES The lgindvsl soul Ulifilifi, fha! oulskines the fairest alrinf' Ly., Or., Yw., Gy. CLARE G. THOMPSON Some men were born for greal ihingsf' Li., S., Up., Ym., k INEZ WEGLEY From her slvcci lips smoolh eloculion flonrsf' P., Yw., Ch., B., Gy., ADDIE WVEGLEY 'Music is the prophcfs dfl.H P., YW., Ch., B., Tn., Cy. JOSEPH SKACG5 "He lfnolvs lvhafs whaig 4na' lhafs as high As rnelaphysic mil can fly." J., Ly., Up., Ym., Tn., Gy I CLAUDE MCLELAND "Worth makes ihe man." Ly., S., Mb., Ym. MILDRED PEEK Lofty but no! cold Yw., Gy. FLORENCE M. WRICH1' MARTHA OAKE5 H5511 fighgf' "li is noi art, but heart, ly., YW. B. SO. Tu. That Ivins the wide world over. Ly., YW., Gy. 73 OLIVE VEZIE Tha! wins the wide world over." "She does good by stealifz and bllzshfs io find il fame." YW., Ch., Tn., Gy. MABLE HOFFMAN Wil and wisdom are born woman." si., YW., ch., B., cy. mi A HARRIAT PHENICE She speaks in a monsirous voice." Bl., Si., YW., Gy. little JOHN RL WILLIAMS "True as sicelg Pure as goldf' S., Sn., Up., Ym., Mb., So Gy. DANIEL PETERSON I hear, ye! my not much. but think the more." Bl., S., Or., Ym., Mb., Sun., Ft., B., Tr., Gy. Rf ANNA lVIcCARRoL1. VERNA STRODE Wllfz countenance rlemurc and "A gender fm-,ffs a D-,Il mflex- modes! gracef' ilplgf' LY YW GY I Ch Gy 75 EVA M ARMSTRONG X "She is charming to lallf lo, full of nzsdmn, rzpe zn jvzclgrncnl rich in informaiionf, YW., Gy. VOLNA G. JACOBS A moral, sensible and we bred man." Cy. VIOLET BAKER Her hair is noi more sunny than her heart." O., Yw., Gy. CAROLINE RUNDUS Could you get angry if tried?" Ly., YW., Si., B., Gy. CARRIE A. STRADAL H1 am ihc masler of my foie." OU S., YW., B., Gy. N INA GASTON Coori humor and generosity carry the day." P., I., YW., Ch., Gy. X-T BELLE JOHNSON Charm strikes the sight, merit Ivins the soul., Yw., Ch., Tn., Gy. GT! LILLIAN VERMILLION d 'iOne vast substantial smite. YW., B., Gy. WILLIAM R. LYNCH R7-aik to him of facoifs ladder and he would ask you the numhcr of the steps." Ly., R. S., Up., Ym., B., Bs., Gy. JAME C. SLOAN 'His heart as far from fraud as the 'east from west is dis- ldfil., H P., GI., Up,, Ym., Mb., Ch., Sun., Sn., B., Tr., Tn., Gy., Kiki SOPHIA HOCHSTITLER EULA HOUSTON "I am sensible that the eyes of still the Ivoncler grows, all men are turned upon me.', That one small heaa' could carry Ly., I., Bn Gy. all she lijnolvsf' Bl.. B.. Cv, 78 ANTOINETTE RESER "Those about her shall learn from her the perfect nmus of honor." Yw., B., Tn., Gy. K-3 FLORENCE TREADWAY "High flights she hart, and Ivft and will, And so her tongue lay seldom still." Si., B., Tn., Gy. fx JANE UNDERWOOD 6'lV0t so serious as she tool-, " LUCILE SKINNER HA I 3 . J: Ch YWU CV' par of naluresMasterp1ece. O., Tn., Gy. 79 AGNES HUGHES There are some silent people who are more interesting than the best of tallgersf' O., Ch., Gy. CHESTER O. OLIVER The owl in the ivy covered bel- fryf' fwisej B.. S., J., Ym., Ch., Gy. f Z3 EDITH FINEAYSON Ever cheery was her voice MAE WIER P. C. PUNK 'She llfllll fl daily 5001-Ii! ffl l1Cr "Nalure hail: framed slmngc life-H fellows in her lime." Ch-, YW-, GY- P., Up-., Ym., Tn., Cyl, 80 I-I. B. HUNGERFORD A very honest- l1CGffC?d fellow." A Her s ANNA DORMAN oul was linked lo Heav- en's sian" Yw., Gy. HELEN CHIPMAN LEAH CROSE CHARLES WRIGHT JOE HARRIGAN ARTHUR I-IENEY Sl ARTHUR ROBISON "He possesses all the qualities of a manf, Bl., J., Up., Ym., Ch., Gy. EUZABETH OSBORNE KINDERGARTEN KT HL 82 MINNIE CHRISTENSIN MABE1. MCCAN1:-1.1555 LELA BUTIN GRACE ROSECR.ANS MRS. ANNA KJELLIN 83 GRACE JOHNSON DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC TEACHING STAFF Henry D. C-uelich, A. B., Mus. B., Mus. Doc. Director and Professor of piano and Musical Theory Violin, Frank A. Beach, B. L. Head of ille Deparmenl of Public School Music, Professor of 73ublic School Music, Voice Culture ana' Chorus Catherine E. Strouse Public School Music anal Voice Mildred Boomhower Public Sclzool Music and Voice E. Floy Schumacher Voice Culture Ray Winthrope Wingate Voice Culiure and Men's Chorus B 84 Carlton Wood Stringed lnsirumenis, Orcliesira Florence Cross Piano Laura Virginia Muir Piano Mable Rhodes Piano Lila Grigsby Piano Marcellus Grady anal ana' Band lnsirumenis DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC ln September, l9l0, the Department of Music was transferred from the main building to the building which was purchased for its special use. It was found impcssi- ble to accornmoclate all the teachers and reserve a number of needed rooms for practice. As a result, the insiructors in vocal culture retained their studios in the main building and the remaining departments were located in the Music Hall. This building contains five piano studios, one violin tfstudio, E1 large class room, a reception room and three practice rooms. 'llhese rooms have been comfortably fur- nished and the work has progressed, during the year, more successfully than when the department was crowded for room. Unusual interest has been displayed by the students in the courses offered in the music department. This is evi- dent frorn the fact that. the number of students enrolled in the regular courses, at the present time, is larger than that of previous years. There is also a growing tendency for students to continue their work throughout the year, and year after year to the completion of a course. This is very gratifying, as the best results are only obtained from con- tinuous study. The teaching force for l9I0-ll has been materially strengthened by the addition of Miss Virginia Muir, in- structor in piano, tpupil of William Scherwood, Rudolph Gans, ol Berlin, and Harold Bauer, of Parisl g Mr. Carlton Wiood, violin, fpupil of Edward Mollenhauer, Gustav Ex-- ner, of Berlin, and Ottakar Sevcilc, of Viennalg Mr. Ray Winthrop Wingate, voice, fgraduate of the New England Conservatory of Musicl, and Miss Lilla Grigsby, piano, an alumnus of the Music Department. The many recitals given during the year by pupils of the department, the concerts by the teaching staff, orches- tra and chorus, and the many smaller organizations which are doing effective work, are all signs of the general pros- perity of the music department. Z-5 4 4'iX' MARIAN GUET'1'EL Voice ADA SHEARER Voice Dom. GUETTEL Voice 86 -R Z-B BFATRICE BANJKFR Vorcc X.. BEULAH LOUTHAN MARIE WEATHERLY Violin Vfolin 87 f5 FDITH MEYERS P10110 Blzssna NORMAN MABE1. STONE P. Pi!1HO lang 88 LEOLA NELL GOODWIN Plano FLOSSIE DOUGLAS MRS. LAURA MARSH . Piano Piano 89 1 90 .mx X . 1. . ig. L,-Vx ', H ,Dmgvvqw L .1 Q A 5 Ybscrff X f ,... r .,""'JK My . wxff. Tlsrfxf 'SST Q ,a w LGR? LOQY A .w f ' 'Wo ffiij Aff' gf A , -sues' QWSS 0 ,.,. W, ,. 4 f:iN,kUm wwqif Lew , ,PN-5 .2 ,...f' mor 91 ,, , w,.W. . ,W , i xt .QNWW Q I 1 X55 Y i Qi X , , Q l X XFERNICI ,DBX 1 fgihflmx I 'v , .... . ,M .si iv X 11 x we N Q .59 -- X ,',f-"""""""N- . ,gy aww 'Pm-m Eqmm yvivugs V014 f ' SENIOR 'KKIDH PARTY 93 Inez Wegley, Hochstittler, Wexther, Wegley, Honsen, Vermillion, Loveless. Bradley, Erickson SENIOR BASKET BALL TEAM 94 JUNIORS POISON!! DON'T READ THIS. L Not in the history of the Normal, and this school has been in operation forty-six years, has there existed a class so full of the real old-time inspiring gulash as is the class that will festoofn. the rostrum in Alber't Taylor Hall, one clay in May, l9l2. Of course, the class historian knows nthat every class of the institution has put out something of this specie in its history. But, here'us the real dopeg con- sult our references, a few of whom follow: Nip Bony Parte, William Eugene Augustus Shakespeare, President joseph H. Hill and Theodore Roosevelt. And while you've got T. R. on the line, ask for con- firmation of this. It was at an inaugural ball in the White I-louse, and a number of the gents with sashes of .pretty ribbon strung across their shirt fronts, were dis- cussing beautiful functions at which it had been their mis- fortune to serve time. The hero of San Juan came to the group and remarked. "VVhen it comes to being the angel cake with prunes 95 ln, with a radium setting and platinum sauce, the fresh- man at the Emporia brain factory have the others backed off the universe." 'lihe equilibrium of this class, too, has them all guess- ing. The gyroscope was patterned after the freshmen--N or juniors, as some insist on calling them, which, indeed, is much more appropriate-and the W'rights have been trying to purchase several of the class for equipment on their aeroplan-es. Without a rival, in the school, athletically, and with a record. socially, equalefl by no other class, the freslimen feel cluly proud. Yet, these brilliant people, l50 of them, go :laily about their business at the Normal, rerognrvted by all as the cream--of the institution---cream isn't a very good word, :ight there, because it's so like a scum, you know-unoflensivc and in no way self-asserting. Their light shines the more brilliant for their quietness, and doubtless, next year, when they go to the heafl of lthings, the babes in the Normal -not in the woods, you get me ?--will say to each other. "By Their Deeds You Shall Know Them." Back rowfcombs, Cermann, Peek, Butcher, Hirschler. Center row Seaman, Freeman, Henkins, Peters, Smith, Burgess, Curry Carhan. Front row-Huffman, McDowell, Smith, McNabb, Laird, Heikes, Cook, Detrick. 96 Back row-Miller, McKee, Eakes, Culbertson, Thomas, Kunz. Center row-Miller, Oelson, Woodman, Jenks, Duffy, Flear,Kissell Garrett, Wolfe. Front row-Collingsworth Taylor, Raymond, Carder, White, Fenton. 97 Back row-Baker, Cleavenger, Pixley, Cloud, Hansen, Mauk, Funchess, Mi1ler,, Center rowfl-Iepworth, Werner, Barry, Topping, Riggs, Corney, Losey. Marley. Front row-Stone, Nlorrison, Arbuthnot, Hauser, Binyon, Gunckle. 98 Back Row- Schermann, Vvooster, Garrett, George. Center row-Standish, Jones, Hafner, Eclie, Cowell, Foncannon, Look, Milner Front Rowfsnyder, Kerner, Johnston, Robbins, Brittain, Gregory. 99 Back row-Whitehouse, Railsback, Mclntosh, Hendc-:rson,Ross, Riggs. Center, Row-Bachelor, Marshall, Palmer, Boyce, Hills Mularey, Widner. Front Row--Kreigbaum, jimison, Klamm, Robertson, McGinnis 100 CLASS CHAMPIONS Larson, Hansen fMgr.J, Smith, Wolfe, Houser, Lish fCapt.Q, Carter, Chilson, Laird, Lasey, Wooster, Robertson, Binyon Mularky, Blaisdell, Riggs lOl mix X xg, Wflfl f ak Q Q , X., X N 1 ,mv -- X ' L 9 ' 5, X X if I 4 jf, I ' ,wmsjgf fl K-.iw f T-:: N' x rf Q Vi ym I WW, If X' ZQLR fa I 4 Y i 5031 ix , Z.,-XA 155:15 I , I wg Y ,j W!! M74 N f 6 Cyl 3: 3 1 X A X Q - a , -X fs? f My fx if ' W X MMM'-bug? Ny! I, 3-, 5 41 X X X ' ff Ji K X X xx ff x swwgy N S' I xy 'W H x,,, QW . 16-4 .3 QQ 'N ffwf X Xxx f f A:-. Q Ol f f KX ' 1 1: I ff ,-- 'Mx X xx fl ' T V. A rf, x 'jg . xi X 3 guy had 2. Wd R. , Sf, NX l ,X 11 iyx ,bi-, ' YL, ,lv , fw' W L ,JV X X - 1 2 1 x s ., ww f xi ff W .- X X ff XX xf ix f ' ' X X , S t I W - N N .LAT - I A. N x NSXQ X f - 5-xx JJ, X -,Y ' -5- J, ' " EX- f' 'ekx f WRX 3 ,E , NNN x. ' ' '- A N X X x I h f M, ,I ' , ' - wig -Z Ak Za! gl QM AK x Q 'Y K X" 2 ' -VF' .UM az I QQ: ff- ff? fn xv ' xx H , ?-15? 1 ' 'fd ' xxxsl XX A: ix -914215, - J f , 1' fda T, . S K ' Y Q il V Ja I ,- Y .w-:St ' H fw --f f P ff ,JM1lf,I. fl - " ,N f . 1: : ,, A X Ky . '06, 2 I, X f x N ' J X 'WH 7 -. A 2' , . L ' f . lu 'Md WH , ffpff y ff -5 . -. Ah , , X 35 lffv YXIQ-Ffa 1 1 'WN K K 1' I as Y,-ff! '37 X. x f 1' I wx f F' . 0 f"j,, 1 f , If xxx ,g ' f u If Pl x X xx 'Am 171, f X' IJ -L9 1 99 nv MU K If 111 If N ff ' 1 W N uf mx W lj! I I ' ' 9 X if: J I I X ll j 1 ,f Q if '25 , X M k 'NAQ 'ff' Xuwa kj .ff ff, , N xuxi, ff M555 W' ""f"g'l, ,LJ A ff' 742' WWI Wm 5:4 V 12' llfffyf f X .1 ,. f - N ww , if Af Nwfw , Www - -' ' , 5 M ' i X H .' " ,L:. V ' ' if .fig x - 'W' FRA " f - if-M E ' iwo, 4 ' K x' f az J I: ,fr ,111 V Y?fQ. 'V L' ' i1'5'A:'TL-:LQ Y- ' -4 M' ' ' 1 'H A mv' f1: X-JZW . - gf 1 ff MA c1.nmr'r ua. 102 Back row-Mitchell, Eric Larson, Delay, Porter, McCormick. Center row--Pospiscil, Herde, Hughes, Klinkenberg, Waldron, Grubb, johnson. Front row-- Meyer, Peterman, Betz, Emil Larson, Smith, Owens, Franz. ' IO3 mrs" Back row-Ethel Carl, Paterson, Taylor. Center row-Williams, Cecil Carl, Daggett, Moyer, Moore, Gambill. Front row-Fyler Reece, lVlacAclam, Neumann, Hamill, Van Sciock, Fulton, Ldminston. I04 Norlin Fyler Miller Hamil Franz Johnson Mitchell Smith Harris Longshore The Class of 1913, vommonly referred to as N4s, was organized at the beginning of the school year 1905. It Cannot be amiss to record some of its rolicking social events and athletic' achievenlents. The first social affair of the year was the long-renienibered and long-talked of picnic: held on the banks of the silvery fvnnddyl Neolaho, near the Waterworks. The campfire, the roasting meats with many other eats, the games, the laughs and yells of our multitude carried us baf-1' The jolly walk Lo Gaye Cliff begot legions of fun and offered an opportunity for the Cl1ltiVEl,Il0Il of that fellowshin which argues well for the future cf our class. The 'tkid party" in the old gyninasiuln served nobly to break the monotony ol' our daily dignity and the Claes- rooin grind. One niorning in Blarcli the N45 broke their fast by a delicious breakfast at Rinker's Ford. Hut why say more All these are but forerunners of greater things yetlo Come. Brighter shines, each day the rising star of our Career, the roniing 4-lass of K. S. N. Many of our braxes have cruriled away scalps of honor in football, basket ball, baseball, soccer and trnvlc. But why enumerate more? All these be-speak but faintly what this class shall do before its members put their sheep skin under their arm and say, "Adieu my Alma Matelz' ' l05 to the aboriginal feats of long ago. i CLASS GF l9l4 Class Motto-lflfilling and Able. Class Colors---Liglii Blue and Old Cold. CLASS Ol-'l-'ICE.RS. President ..... . . CLYDE C. ROWAN Treasurer ...... . . KENNETH COX Vice-President .. .. HARRY Ht BROWN Sergeant-at-Arms .. .. IVIARIAN BISHOP Secretary . . .......... ...... S TELLA LATSHAW Yeil llluster ........ .,s.......... I-I ARRY SCOTT The question which comes to each of us is, "What can you def' The world wants results. It demands men and women who can accomplish these results. The weak- lings who are unable to meet this demand must step aside to make way for those who can. These weak minds, how- ever, are very few in number among the members of our class. Vlfe know they are strong, for have they not, one and all, faithfully met the many duties confronting them from day to day, and with each obstacle overcome, have gained strength for the next. Perhaps the future United States senator from Kan- sas or the mistress of the White House wears the smile that wonit come ofl' when he or she enters the Normalg but be- hind that smile, there lies hidden the untold strength of a hero or heroine who cares not for jeers or rebufls, but glories in the strife and the battle for supremacy. When we have laid aside our work and have, like happy school children, forgotten the cares and worries that shadowed cur busy hours, when we have thronged to dif- ferent places of amusement-then it is we have formed those friendships that will exist in our memory when all else-the pains and disappointments, the petty trials which ceived in music or geometry, still we will think of the at the time were of such consequence-shall have faded away. Wlhen we no longer remember those Hunks we re- gocd cld days at K. S. N. as an N. 3. It rs this phase of college life that has rounded out and develcped the sccial side of our natures and has made it easier for us to mingle with the outside world in social intercourse. As a class, we have not been victorious in atlileticis, al- though our girls' soccer teal did excellent work, while the Work of the football team and both basketball teams is worthy of commendation. However, there is material in our class. that with a little training will make good. ln conclusion, we wish to announce that the Fresh-- meii Class is representative of the future leaders of all phases and enterprises of school life in K. S. N. "Lei us llien he what Die are and Spcalf what Ive tliinlg and in all flings Keep ourselves loyal lo ilre lrulli and The satzrecl profession of frfemlsli-ip." -Longfellow. Back row -- Vener ables, Shyres, Alexander, Yokum, Thomas. Center row'-Latshaw, Williams, Cox, Merry, Maure Alexander Wallace. Front row--Barnes, Eitson, Rowan, Heney, Colegrove, Nelson, Burkhead, Longshore IO7 Back row Van Campen, White, Him e, Rahe, McNally, Slough- Center row-Cartmell, Wallack, Scott, Jones, Mclntosh, Brown Front Row- Cross, Chandler, Steele, Clark, Van Patton, Balston, Leek. 108 N. I AND N. 2 COLORS: Old Cold and Lavender Officers: First Semester Second Semester PRESIDENT--Floyd Clements ................... . . . . . . . , . . . . . .Harrison Heaton CResignecl Aprilj VICE,-PRESIDENT4f'larrison Heaton. .. David Peterson TREASURER--Clarence Cross ........ Clarence Cross SECRETARY1Elh6l Cross ....... . . . Emily Carr SARCEANTS- Clifford Carpenter . . . . .C-lenn Austin AT-ARMS-David Peterson . . . . . .Oliver Myers YELL-MASTER-Carl Briley . . ............. . . During the year there were over three hundred stu- dents classed as Nls and N2s. As usual, the beginning class was the largest and best-looking class in school. The class was organized September Zl, I9l0, as soon as the students had settled down to work. The constitution and colors of the NI Class of last year were adopted with a few changes. The first class function was a hayraclc ride and pic- nic out at 'the city Waterworks. A merry crowd of a hun- dred and ten young people gathered at Humboldt Park, so as to be out of danger of being molested by a species of beings known as N3s, which was said to infest the re- gion of the Normal and to swoop down upon any group of freshmen found on their way to a class function, de- spoiling them of their refreshments and carrying them away captives. All was ready at 3 o'clock, and we is-tarted on a joy-ride to the quiet Neosho. Three crowded hayrack loads of people vied with each other in singing songs and giving yells, meanwhile chewing green sorghum-cane to keep their throats in condition. After our arrival, the time was spent in playing games, boatriding, walking to the reservoir and back, and in partaking of a most delicious supper, which spoke well for the committee of girls who prepared it. After supper and a few games by moonlight and campfire, came the nde hcmeward. Arriving at the same time as the faculty, who had been out on their annual "cut-up," it seemed too early for us younger spirits to think of bedtime, so we marched four-by-four down Commercial Street. Of course the bubbling spirit of youth, aided by the environment of a crowd, had to epress itself in songs and yells. Now, for several weeks, since the Normal had been celebrating its football victories by parading down town, the rougher element who are unfriendly to the Normal, had been threatening violence. To prevent any agitation which might lead to a scrap, the police force had been trying to curb the enthusiasm of the Normal crowd. This is why our column was suddenly halted by the city mar- shal, and ordered to cease its enthusiasm. 'lihe attrac- tion of the members of the class seemed to be greater than the attraction of the carnival south of the tracks, toward which we had been going, so. instead of dispersing we wheeled "fours right about" and started back northward. But our spirits had not been broken, and there rang out on the night air, "Rah, rah, rahg Rah, rah, rahg Rah, rah, rahg Ccp, cop, copf' This was tho straw that broke the camelis back, and the bonds of the marshals temper as well. Before we knew what was happening, two of our boys had been "pinched" and were being led to the jail, but followed by the enltire group of classmates. 'lihere was no danger of their going to jail so long as there was a 'iredi' to be found among the members of the class, and Walter McCollum and -lohn Doe falias Roy Carsonl never heard the grating of the key in the lock of their cell. The 'news of the affair spread rapidly, and before we left the business section we knew that not only the Normal students and President Hill, but the students of the College and High School, and every ex-college man in town sympathized with us. One attorney volunteered to carry the case through the Supreme Court if necessary, Thus there was little anxiety among us as we separated that night. Next morning, before the time set for the trial, the little office room, the stairs, and the street were crowded with students from the different schools. Our class was there in a body. After a conference with several attorneys, and President 1-Iill, the city marshal dismissed the case, and granted to Normal students the right to parade as far south as the Mit-VV ay Hotel. It was enough punishment for all our mischief niot to be allowed to yell when we saw that smile on "Prexy's" fact as he came out from that conference. ffvv thrashing out the question, we had brought an understanding and won a victory for all the schools in town. Every one except the N354 seemed to ap- preciate this, and they may be excused, New at the beginning of the baseball season, nearly cn-e-fourth of the players, who have prospects of making first and second teams, are members of our class. Every- thing indicates that we shall have a class baseball team which shall be able to hold its own against any team that any other class can put on the diamond. We also had two members of the "Sons of Esau," otherwise known as the uvvhisker Club." It is a source of regret to us that so many of our num- ber have had to leave school before the end of the school year, many of them never to return as students. Some have gone home on account of illness, others to attend county teachers' institutes, and many of our boys Went home in the Spring to work on the farm. Some of the fairest and lov:-liest of our maidens have even gone to take their "M. R. S. Degrees," and we shall never more be- hold their smiling faces. But whether we are to meet to- gether again as students at the dear old "Yap-house," or whether our paths shall never converge again, may the friendships we have formed, the attitudes we have taken toward all things, and the lessons we have learned, both from our books and from the associates we have had here, have a broadening, deepening, uplifting, sweetening, en- noblimg influence upon our lives, and may they ever awak- en fond and pleasant memories of this year at K. S. N. Back row-Pence, Carr, Carpenter, Merrill, Ray, Hercle, Lineker, Center row-Gordon. Allbriglit, Lambert, Anderson, Tattershall Carter. Front RowfFreeman, Clements, Holmes, Hill, Pence, Kuller, Simmons, Young, 111 Back row-Chase, Rundus, Mills, Best, Carey, Shives, Mintern. Center row-Shires, Watts, Moore, H odges, Atherly, Hodge Everly. Front rowfBranscom, Rundus, McCabe, Prowant, Pringle, Branscom. IIZ Back Row-Richmond, Taylor, Beecher, Howard, Peterson, McNally, Austin. Center row--fNlullary, Spencer, Lamb, Brown, Trigg Lamb. Front row Clark, Claiborne, Yearout, Strode, Katsuizumi. H3 S Back row-Cross, Payne, White, Cross, Myers. Center rowflrletclmer, McNeeley, Brewer, Craig. 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Y K 6, 1--1 me 0:55, 1 5:3 X Q 'Q V II7 THE ALPHA SENATE The Senate, recognizing the fact of advancement through improvement, effected at the beginning of the year an entirely new organization regarding the methods of membership in the Senate. The four debating slubs of the school cooperated in the plan by which member- ship in the Senate was put upon a merit basis: through a system of try-out debates and promotions on individual merit, membership in the Senate was recruited from the other organizations. All interstate debates of the school are carried on by the Senate. This year Iowa submitted the question: "Re- solvved, That the United States should establish a Cen- lzral Bank." A tryout debate was held to choose the Iowa team. The following men were chosen: Bishop, Coleman, John Larson, Emil Larson, Lynch and Wells, with Horn- baker, Oliver and McConnell, as alternates. IIS Back row--Lynch, R. Miller, McConnell, Bishop. Back center row-Taylor, Lipper, Meyer, E.. Larson Kippilmann. Center row--Peterson, Oliver, Williams, Hornbaker, Coleman, Mills. Front row--Bell, Larson, Ritchie fcriticl, S. Miller, James. H9 Back row-Hornbaker, Coleman, E.. Larson, Oliver, Larson Bishop. Front row-Wells, Ritchie fcoachf, Lynch. INTER-STATE DEBATE TEAM 120 THE ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION 'Ihe Oratorical Association has always occupied a piacc ot prominence in the life of the Kansas State Nor- faI School. Its life dates back into the antiquities of the school, but the present relationship with other schools dates from the year l896, at which time the organization of the Interstate NormaI League was completed. Each year since that date this school has sentq a contestant who has had to do battIe against representatives from the nor- I896, I. Bradford. second I897 F. I-I. Mahin, Iifthg i6981 A. T. St. Clair, firstg 1899 Anna Patterson, thirdg I9O0 Mary B. Marting I90l Iva E. Purduni, secondg I902. VV. Wo1odford,secondg 1903, Ernest B. IVIatthews, Iirst The changes in the life of Iiterary societies necessi- tated a reorganization of the Oratorical Association. 'Ihat has been completed on the hasis of coIIege classification. Each of the coIIege classes is accorded a certgain definite representation in the nucIeus of the Association, but any student enrolled in the coIIege is eIigibIe to membership. This year there were five contestants, four from the C2 class, Lawrence Anderson, Dan Peterson, CIyde Horn- 1904 l905 I906 i907 IQOS 1 909i l9I0 I9lI 9 a mal schools of IIIin0is. Iowa. Missouri and W,isconsin. The Iist of contestants and the pIaces awarded in the in- terstate contests f0IIows bclow. Ir will be observed that out of fifteen contests. representatives of this .school have gathered in four firsts, six seconds, two thirds, a fourth and two fifth places. Figured on the basis of computa- tion adopted by the League, this school has a total of 83l 2-3 in the fifteen contests. Robert E.. Coughlin, first Lee R. Light, second: L. D. Wooster tourthg Roy Richardson, secondg Vernon I-Iorner, secondg P. Corcoran, third, F. E. Brown, first, C. O. I'IornbaIger. baker, and Lee TayIor, and one from the C4 cIass, Sid- ney IVIiIIer. Clyde I-Iornbakei' Won iirst pIacc and will represent Kansas at Cape Girardeau, IVIay 5. Sidney IVI1IIer Won second honor, by virtue of which he is IVIr. I-IornbaIcer's aIternate and will accompany him to the scene of hattIc to do the act in case Hornbaker is dis- abied. . ., Clyde l-lornbaker X came to K. S. N. two years ago hail- ing from R e n o county. The least we can say is that he has made good. He is a man that does things an d does them in a way that counts. Be- sides his regular school work Mr. l-lornbalcer has been a consistent worker and pusher in various school activities. l-le has a place on the lowa debate this year as ' alternate, 3 mem' CLYDE O. HGRNBAKER beroftheSunHower staff and the Bulle- tin. The Oratorical Association has no fear of the Inter-State Orator outcome of the contest in Missourig for if Clyde doesn't bring back first place we may know that the other fellow has told the reason "why not." Sidney Miller, the subject of th i s sketch, may be call- ed a typical Kan- san. He was born and raised in the short grass country and has the true Kansas spirit of doing things. No man has d o n e more to foster stu- dent enthusiasm at K. S. N. Mr. Miller. He is always in the game to do h i s part whether it be in athletics, in de- bate or on t h e stump. Sidney has rapidly worked his SIDNEY MILLER Alternate way up from the ' preparatory d e - partment to a senior this year in the college. He has won laurels both for the school and for the Lyceum society in debate and on the track. This year he won second place with a very strong oration and will rep- resent the school in case Mr. Hornbaker is disabled- REPRESENTATIVE DEBATING CLUB The Representative Debating Club was organized during the second term of l907. The purpose of the or- ganization was to promote the act of debating, extempora- neous speaking. and parliamentary practice. fl he club is composed of earnest, enegetic young men who recognize the fact that tio become efficient in public speaking, hard work and regular practice are neces- sary. Plihey have always taken the initiative in all efforts made to raise the standard of debate work and increase the efficiency of its members. During the year more men have been sent to the Senate from the Representative 'than from any other club. Meetings are held every Saturday morning at I0:30. Live questions of the day are discussed, both pro and con. Some member gives a rexiew of important events of the week. thus keeping all members in touch with the outside world. . The membership is limited to twenty-hve. Members are required to attend all regular eet ings. mmmmmmmm are required to attend all regular meetings. A fine is imposed for non-attendance if no valid excuse is given. One of the most important events of the year was the debate given in May' againts the Young lVlen's Sunday School Class of the First Presbyterian Church. E. W. Shinn and H. XV. Barry represented the Club and af- firmed the question of Vvoman Suffrage. Much credit for the present efficiency of the club is due thc critic, Dr. W. R. Smith. His suggestions and advice have been an inspiration to the members. President: Second term, Maurice James, third term, James C. Petersg fourth term, William Neuman: fifth term, W. A. Vvood. 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'X " ? 1 V , , x, 'R V, Mk k K X1 L k LW M LX ' KWWL Ku . .L , dz., x, X X. ,, K .KX M , K U 7H 'f'K1,Ul Lil "I -,X 'WC- L , XM Q,X'qM2.vfg M f WK Hf,,Uf'L!ffff' ' WX X'1'fXlLqglYH lf KMA K , 1 , '1 ' X :,V , f V V,,, -12 21 F, "'X.--'yr' N, x -, , XM Mu, fw X fo' wif, ,ww rw , if k X f ifi X, was fm LX wk , ,X fl f ,M-V! V, '-Y,X,1NXxfNV ' , XL NX V Milf, VVV VVJ I V Sk XV M u ,xwgw VV .VI XVVVVV M MV, VVR 11 X KKKX Nkf y dllfl' I' HL' ,xr KK' XMK N A K ,n km Alu sl It W X Li Fxx X iQkl'f! A-MLf'VtL1Lix?:kk'N: :M HW Jlyin gr lxrxkn ill I f n I ' 125 I IAYHAWKER DEBATING CLUB lVlO'l'TO: "Mnlge flood." SECUNIJ 'liERM Presidclzi-DANIEI. l3E'l'ERSON Vice-President-C. O. OLIVER Secretary-W'Ir.BUR C-IER THIRD TERM President--C. C. ROWEN V ice-President-C ARL TARR .Secretary-IRA SCOTT. The xlaylzawlcer Debating Club has been organized eight years. It is composed of classmen of both the Nor- mal and College Departments, ancl organized "for the pur- pose of promoting more efficient investigation, cliscussion, and clele-ate of questions of vital interest to Kansas and Kansansf' . Under the constitution recently adopted, attendance is not compulsory but 'the meetings are of such vital in- terest that very few members are absent. Informal dis- OFFICERS FOURTH TI3RIvI President-A. R. ROBINSON Vice-President-C. E. DICKENSON Secretary-Trcasrzrer---l..ESLIE Loser l'-IFTI-I TERM Pre.sfdent--Lizs:.If Losrv V ice-Presidcnt---HARRY BROWN Secretary--IRA BAKER cussions malce it possible for each member to take an ac- tive pirt in the meetings, to :liscuss questions in a natural, rather than an artificial manner, ancl for inclviduality to as- sert its-elf. Our facultv arlviser. Dr. A. M. Stowe, has ably as- sisted the club IH its develomrient cluring the present school year. His frank criticism has inspired the confidence of the club members in him. I26 f -if Losey, Larson, Rowan, Baker, Brown, White, Cox, Sloane, Colgrove, Borror Scott, Marlowe, Sprague McDowell, Doggett, Steele, Robinson, Dickinson. l27 I INGALLS DEBATINC. CLUB In the fall of 1909, a band of young men, anxious to promote and widen their development, formed the or- ganization kncwn as the Ingalls Debating Club. The pur- pose of this club, as set forth in the constitution, is to ad- vance the faculties in oratory, composition and debate and to enlarging our fund of general intelligence, in the pur- suit of which we desire to exhibit a due consideration for the opinions and feelings of others, to maintain a perfect command of temper in all intercourse and to seek for truth in all our exercises. The world of the club has proved helpful to those Who have taken part. At the close of each meeting the critic gives his helpful criticisms and suggestions for improv- ment. Dr. Norman Triplett has served as critic for the past year and his services have been greatly appreciated by the club. The regulations of the club are provided for by a con- stitution and bv-laws. The membership is limited to twenty-five. The board of directors, which is composed of all the officers and three elected from the club, have charge cf choosing questions for debate and recommending new members to the club. The president and other officers are elected for a term of ten weeks. I Although the club is the youngest of its kind in school, yet it has sent four members to the Alpha Senate. Stu- dents who are beginning debate and parliamentary practice hnd the club especially adapted to their needs. If one is interested in this line of work he can do no wiser than to have his name placed on the waiting list. Back row-Burkheacl, McConnell, Foster, Myers, Dr. Triplett fcriticl. Center row-Bolin, Simmons, Freclrickson, Williams, Carl, Spencer. Front row-Seaman, Beecher, Lewis. l29 IONIAN SOCIETY No 'Suntlowern would be complete without that perfect petal on which shines the illustrious name "Ionian." From ancient times that name stood for the most cultured, intelligent people and to what society in the Kansas State Normal College does it rightfully belong, if not to us? From the tame of its organization it has been the aim of the lonian Society to admit only industrious students of good character as members. and as the membership is limited torthirliy, only the best can be taken. Every Wednesday night from 7 to 8 o'clock, iq Philo l-lall, this society gives an interesting program. Some- times a debate is the main feature of the program, at other time our accomplished musicians entertain us most de' lightfully and those talented along literary lines contrib- ute their mite for the common good. But there are other things besides business and pro- grams. No one knows and appreciates more thoroughly tlhan loman girls that, "Variety is the spice of lifef' The first great event of the season was a nutting party when a dozen of the merry maidens in sober gym suits spent the afternoon in the woods gathering nuts, and ended the day with a bountiful picnic luncheon and a delightful ride home in the starlight. Halloweien was not forgotten, either, with all thf good things required to make a big campfire a grand suc- cess. Here followed a few initiatory stunts which the initiated will not soon forget. And last but not least, was the glorious kitchen party on St. Patrickis' Day Hin the evening," when Mrs. Ward so kindly opened her home to the crowd of jolly girls clad in big kitchen aprons and armed with nut-picks. the half-dozen kinds of candy made were a delicious testi- monial of the girls' skill, as was the fact that no harm re- sulted from the devouring of the aforeementioned sweetness. Although many of the members are Seniors there are enough Juniors to form the nucleus of a society which shall be a great factor in the school next year. Come and see. A Bradley, Bridges, Strode, Larson, Woodman, English, Erikson, Treadway, Kendall, Ward, Wagner, Dctrick. Corhn, Smith Gaston, Johnston, Mealey, Robbins, Peek, Raymond, Howell, Moss, Hochstetler, Parklxurst, Hemenway, Kreigbaum, Heilces l3I W lonians out for a good time I32 fl 4 X qigs ff Ergmzx pf NK f J Dx X X f If K b Ji C Goodwin, Merry, Miller, Switzer, Beecher, McGinnis, Rundus, C-renawalt, Mclntosh, Newbrey, Hoffman Phenicie, Seacat, Carnick, Moyer, Riggs, Cornick, Stradal. I34 In that pretty, shady city, In the sunny land of Kansas, In that city called Emporia, Noted for its schools and culture, In the far-famed Kansas Normal Is a band of vouthful maidens Joined under the name of Sigma. Shy at first, tho' fair, these maidens iVlade resolve to he dehaters, So, on fair and stormy evenings, On the day that honors Saturn, Bent they firm determined footsteps Toward the old State Normal building In Lyceum Hall they gathered, There with faithful work and practice Learned the art of the dehater. There, too, came Professor Ritchie, He, the learned rhetorician, He, the master of forensics. There he taught the Sigma maidens. Then went they to Kansas Normal In Lyceum Hall they gathered, There, too, came the Representatives Came to meet there with the Sigmas. Then debate and song and essay Filled the hours ol the morning, There was taught coeducation By the magic strains of music. "As unto the bow the 'string' is So unto the man is woman." Other great things did these maidens Iiruer, braver, stronger grew they. Lilli, young and fair and lovely, Prof. Rowland H. Ritchie Critic I35 Ethel, little maid of Erin, And the wise and stately Alice Ruled in turn over their meetings. So have Hown the pleasant hours. Years shall pass and these fair maidens ln the club, the church, the schoolroom, Will rememher that the Sigma 'lirained them in the art of speaking, Taugh them how to speak in public. H-ow. by tongue and eye and gesture, How they might impress their hearers With the weight ol' their opinions. Once, upon an autumn evening ln the cool month of November, All the youthful Sigma maidens Found their way unto a cottage, 'lio the home of the fair Nina, There with speech and scng and story, There, with cocoa, doughnuts, apples, 'xvhiled away the autumn evening. Once, upon a Saturday morning, Wh-en drew nigh the mirth of Yuletid In the hall of the Representatives Gathered they, the fair young maidens With the brave and noble young men. There they heard the wise debaters-. Listened to the forensic discourse. Then upon an icy morning In the month of january Xvent they to the artist's studio, There they had their pictures taken For the liar-famed Normal Annual. C fy' i .Q wwf, XF? ii A x fl V X MTX N72 w w 5' 'lf' 4' W ff wlgg,Hg, ,s llL'Jfi'ml..u.l ' , 1'-illu , W3r.gn1nx3 f EfQQ14l X V A A 4 W W X X f 2 - f- " 1 ,-' X f X v3 1A -' , X lj J X Cn X Rim fLxRY1mR k 1 ! x -SJ NJ 6.4-J -J x R F EW I36 Z I37 Back row-Mullarky, Seacat, Wallace, Heaton, Smith. Center row-Cross, Foster, Everly, Cox, Everly Front row-Mullarky, Collingsworth, Bare, Frederickson. PHILOMATHIAN SOCIETY I38 Steel, Coleman, Cross, Sticlcle, lVlyer, james, Coleman, Bell PHILOMATHIANS MOTTO-Sic iter ad asira For a number of years the Friday evening literary societies have held a prominent place in our school life. It has been the testimony of many of the strongest men and women in this school that the training they received in the society halls was of the greatest value to them. Al the beginning of the pres-ent school year there was a question concerning the continuation of the Literary So' cieties. lnter-society committees reported unfavorably, but the Philomathians stood firm for the society and its place in the life of the school. We met strong opposition and COLORS-Blue and White had many difficulties to overcome but a small and faith- ful band maintained the honor of the society. The constitution has been amended so that only secondary students or college students during their first year of resident work are entitled to hold office or participate in contests. The amendment also provides for limited mem- bership, compulsory attendance, and compulsory work in the society. By the enforcement of these amendments we expect to make the society of more practicel value to the students than it has ever been before. PHILOMATHIAN is one of the two literary societies in school which has lived through the period of reconstruction. I-IER past record is worthy of emulation. Her future holds promise of still better things. T was with regret that we parted with F. E. Brown, one of the strongest and most faithful Philomathians. He brought honor not only to his society but also to the entire school when he won the inter-State Oratorical Contest in May, l9l0. LOYALTY, forever, to the Philomathian Society. Let not difficulties or adversities tempt us to lower our standard. N TO VICTORY! Carry the Blue and White Banner high. AY success attend all our number who leave us as Seniors this year. T THE present time the inter-Society Relay cup is in our possession. For three successive years we have held this trophy as evidence of the excellence of our Philo boys on the track. HOUGHTS of those who in the past years have made the Philomathian Society what it is inspire us to greater effort. HEATON, E. ALBERT.-The Philomathian society, as wsu as the entire school, mourn the loss of one of our strongest men. He took a prominent part in the various activities of school life. His noble, manly spirit and pure life were an inspiration to all who knew him. "IRISH WILL OUT!" So, on St. Patrick's Day, March I7, l9l l' the Philomathian Society celebrated the occasion with a genuine St. Patrick's Party. The color scheme of green and white was carried out in the decorations and in the refreshments. The Hall was a merry place, as you would testify, had you heard the Irish jokes and stories, kissed the Blarney Stone, and participated in all the jollification of the evening. ALL OUR BEST wishes to our fellow societyvthe Lyceum. NOTHING MORE need be added save the names of our members. Lillian Bare Gene Bottomly Emily Carr Hrs. Cartmell Elton Clark Kenneth COX G. C. Collingsworth Hugh Craig Clarence Cross Claude Cross Harold Culter Garnet M. Everly Lllary Everly Otto Frederickson Cornelius Foster llarrison Heat-Jn Maurice James Lucy Look lleatrioe McC,ullun1 Walter McCullum Roscoe Mcliully ACTIVE MEMBERS Mr. McCrayer Mary Merrill Oliver Meyer Ethel Muilarky Lulu Mullarky Ethel Morris Henry Peterson Ralph Payne Ella Ray Dora Ray Anna. Raymond Robert Steele Gracia Seacac Iilr, Smith Florence 0. Stickel Archie Taylor Mr. Thowe Xlr. Wallace Opal Vvislhard Bula Wishard G. C. Wright COLLEGE AND FACULTY ASSOCIATE MEMBERS L. B. Anderson I". E. Brown Anna M. Beck Mary Coleman Cora Coleman llelen Chipman Leah Crose Guy Dickinson Miss Donica Alice Dwelle P. C. Funk Nina Gaston Ethel George Miss Goodwin Stella Hall Thomas Halley Florence Hay Yfilliam Hay Arthur Heaney Frank Henderson Gertrude Jenks Humphrey Jones Ethel Kerr Mabel Kinkead Edna Lewis Fred Lipper George Merrill Leone, Officer Beatrice Orwig Z. H. Powers 'Ethel Pruett Lucile Skinner JQ C. Sloane Georgia Snyder Alice Thiocmorton Clair K. Turner Addie Wegley lnez Wegley David Wooster Dwight Vv'ooster Back row-Miller, Switzer, Brown, Franz, Borror, Larson, Beecher. Front row-Moyer, Haynie, Rowan Mitchell, Chandler, Smith LYCEUM SOCIETY l4I ii -2 .J If 5 .K S y . fl F F.. ' 1 . 5' ! V. 'N , V " J' KX N "' - K A " - .z..L- X'4 I www ,-r .A 4, f , X. X. A f "- ' I-v. T' -x7 A K S X fv I A Q' rg, .35 ,,,-A g X --ff -fx ,, 5- . - x - f AA-'WHAf1ff'Aff V -A Nr 5 N sf ps. K lc --g".-1-'ALI 5111- 1-7-12,2 1 . . A gg, . ', Qin' ,-5.31.-2 --K. Q if .- Jai AA ,. W v: :fx if nf ., AP . . A , ' K fl ! -y,': -.nj -,H . fl - sg. ,I 'H Nh,.Q5,4S Xxx I 'it 'I " 'Q . , ll L1 5--2 : -Z ' "I 'ff ' yQ5f-1--115,-2 . xg- Q ,ff MER X ' . Af" 5? N'-'1--' ppf' fix"-1---AN - "Q 7' g. vxm-A 2 ' , gf' , .- '-' .-5:5 'a '-A-Au. 1:1-g A, .:: . . ' ,ff . ya- ,, u -. "-1 1. -7, -A -1 1 1 -1,f',- 3,1 - gg--N X V' A t , K 4371, 75 4 . 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YQ2X,f-- 3 ,-. fqxv 1 F' ' :L ,,: ':, A - - J T- ,-,-, - N 2 -11'-P'f'!C, s' "".'-T11 '1'-4155 4 1 i5.7,lii- -' '-11: -Q lfwz - ffvj: img.-'TIS' if 1,1221 2 Q: .5 ..5fr.:'s f M, sfEQ1 ffifhf-i :iz 5. T- if-'fgfi-f-' fgggszfk. .-5 ' ..',, , , -N: X 'J ' ' ' ',- jj-:--:g,2:, 1 -L-1 1 ' '::f.c,g.5 H, ' -r, , 'v """5'Q"f' X J 3' : A' -1. iv 512.222-2 ' ' ' ' ' ?SiT' " .w k-'43 ' 'N uf? I 14 Vi' F 7-'l'.' fl ' "', I-1-25" A' I KX X V- Q, wa- -w g.. . Aff- 7'--A --'-E :-far ' --fe-23?-P , 3 .f 131' - - - -f .1 -, AA-:fr .. dw. 4'.'?-- ?.fiz1if.-"- g"'::11' 1 f , 1 1 5, - Q1 ff 6 9..i"S'x , 1:42 ' ' 'Z -5j5:1,il,'JgL'1 ffl -A Z.. 5 - ' , 1? , Av 5 '- 1,-,:1".-'Q-fa, 1' A- - ':'--' - .L 'JA 1- ' 0 7 A ' ,,-- I 4,- . --K.. - 1, ,jp 4.2 ':1:'-1 .jfif A N '. K ,, ', 4- 5 4 A Y:-If aku -6:-'I' 1: L 1711.14 - -- pi xi.-',,'4-,H ,- 11'--' pc. .-4:55 3 ,Jail . F, - :-- . f '-,-f f.- - f , ---f-, 4... ,fp-. - ., -3- , f, AQ 1 " W 'N - 1 :sf .. -- - " jf 4 ff I 4 , 15353, 1.1 4--:Q-ig: A4 311- 'fx , , ,Ak A e 12...--A f 5-A -:1.A'." 'Arn-,aft-r.i :i A- 1 A f aw' ' 4 0 V ' 'igvg ' 3 5' f" 7:7 Z-"T 'ffffb ' 5.3 Emi? N N fd .l .A Q.-,n-7 .af Hg, ,:L.Q 51.21 Z ,, ,jx-'L gi ..,- ' 5 X 2' 5' jl:'i4i,34.6.., , ful?-15 ,TTT fi.: f :ff Y-, fn ff., .f:f,:5, K .N K ,LX I f L A , I, 1-: gg 5. -fs 3121-73 1 - -.,-'3j!-::j::1 :'AiY". ff I x , K Pg I N 4:22522 ff' A Ao- few 'f J A 1 V ' -- A- - --. -.::-f1:"'- :.- -1., ' , '. 'A 1 , ' Y U A.f'1'-ff-1:15-,,f-5.2-1-it sffj 1: 5 37141, "TEE AU X X Q 3 A - rf-5 A '17--"fi-3. '-"Y -L." Q f- 1 Q. - "A -'-'fy -' A77 :iff-"St 1 iw 'Q' X v fgfj.-,gc .5,,:j.'1Y-5,1164 gf. . 3 A S, ..':,1'-,Lf fl-i-7.59213 J X ft 'X' ' A "-5-'?'?'- ":-'-S' if 1 I'-'f.",'-12,11 i :2WE9"'P 4 ' A A .A I ' i "4"'.f1,' 'l:'y '-112' ff jig" A n w '515'.?lAl1-'Z 'ff':fi5:"i5' ,qnx I v ff A Aw ' f w.4'.-.'-2.4 - AA . .I N' A '-"Z-:Q-rg-s'1-FTM v . If r Xx '25 . I - f. - 4? , . N ,- 1. - A - 1 . f V. xvs ,. , X , 3 . n , QXAQ, , YI . I , . W, 5- 4 , Y I' ' Q- CHA: 1 - fs, nl ' W Z' V A' A' --,' - f-- -5 Z " I-1251 1' A ' A f ? ' ' A f' ,A SEK' s ., . 2- -A-An A 1, ' f e 25-'YA far- A :A fi A ., . f , x B ' -: K xx viii H , . -,N x 1 f, ,ll . .nv ,U 1. ,Qi .. 1 x K. x -I Ib! W, V ' ' ff e ,, XX 1' ' D ' LA- ' Nfigaz ',.,"".' rl l4Z Y. M. C. A. Every year finds the Young lVlen's Christian Asso- ciation of the Normal, becoming more and more a factor of influence in the life of the school. lVlen are coming to realize that the effective Christian life must be one ol' service and helpfulness. lhe Y. M. C. A. offers this cpportunity in its various lines of activity. The year l9lO-l l has been a most successful year in the various activities of the association. This is but the second year that the association has had the services of a regularly employed secretary. and the experiment has prov- en very conclusively that the work can be carried on much more effectively. Every department of work organized has been successfully carried through. The work of the religious meetings committee has been an important item in the progress of the year. lhe plans of this committee were carefully outlined at the be- ginning of the year and were consistently carried out. Be- sides the regular weekly meehings, President Hill gave a serits of hve talks upon the theme, "Some Problems of Be- lief." These talks were attended largely by men doing ad- vanced college work. The association is greatly indebted te Dr. Triplett for the instructive series of talks which he gave on "Significant Changes at Adolescence." During the spirng months a series of life-work meeting was helf' The morning prayer meetings have been well attended throughout the year, and many of the fellows have found that the habit of attending tihese meetings has had a help- ful influence upon their lives. The Association was quite fortunate in having the following out-of-town men to ad- dress the fellows, during the year: "Dad" Elliott, Dr. l-lolt, Fred l-lansen, A. G. Peirson, Secretaries Whitehair and Dadisman, Professor Schwegler, D. W. S. l'lall, Colonel C-oldin, Tom Blodgett and others. During the year over a hundred men were enrolled in mission study. The Bible study committee worked out the phase of the work in connection with the Upper Room. The employment bureau has made a remarkable growth during the year. A large number of men and boys were helped to find employment. lhe amount earned by the men, given worlf. through this agency, amounts to over SI,60U for the year. The Association maintained the book exchange throughout the year, and the management of this depart- ment estimated that over S8700 worth of books were handled for students. But a small fee is charged for handling tnese books, and the exchange saves the students consider- able time ancl money. The memberschip of the Association has considerably more than doubled that of last year. T he association men are more than pleased with the worli of Secretary John Stanley. l'le is an all-round col- loses the opportunity of helping the fellow that needs it l-le has the work of the association at heart, and never looses the opportunity of helping the fellow that needs it most. I ' I44 john W. Stanley, Edward Gilbert, Fred W. Myer, Ralph Smith, Fred Lipper THE GOSPEL TEAM 145 W McCarty, Larson, Wood, Wallace, Gilbert, Stanley, Claringer, Taylor DELEGATION TO CONVENTION TO PITYSBURG, KANSAS 146 Y. W. C. A. The Young NVomen's Christian .Association of the Kansas State Normal School has made its influence fell in all phases of schocl life. lts aim is to reach every girl and help her attain the highest development of character. lts influence has reached out to all the girls. ln the fall. the members of the Associaticn met the new students at the trains and helped them to procure their rooms. They brought many to their rest room. There Nliss Taylor, the general secretary, took each girl to her heart. She found congenial roommates for them, so that later few changes were necessary. Miss Taylor keeps in touch with each girl: she knows her resires and aims. By her noble and beautiful spirit she inspires and ennobles the lives of the girls around her. The president, Mfss Lcla Vvard, has served with the greatest faithfulness, and has had the hearty cooperation of the cabinet members and all associaticn members. The Y. W, C. A. works for the spiritual advancement of each girl. More of the Normal girls have united with the church this year than in several previous years. The devotional services have been very interesting and helpful. President Hill gave a series of addresses on the "Fundamentals of Faith. il he Nature and Methods of Revelations, The Supernatural in Religion, The Personal- ity and Claims of Jesus. Prayer, Faith and Spiritual Life, and the Christian and the Organized Church." President Hill presented many truths in a new and forceful way, 'which will always remain in the lives of many of the girls. A series of address by the ministers of the town, upon the Women of the Bible, proved of great interest to the girls and emphasized the close relationship of the As- sociation to the church. The discouraged and sick girls are not forgotten. They are visited and remembered with flowers. Each morning just before the classes begin for the day, the girls have a short praise service. This means much to the girls who are away from home and former friends. Near Christmas of this year the Association sent a large box of toys to the mountaineers of the South, and re- membered their young women who are in the foreign fields. Eleven former Normal girls are in the foreign field. The Volunteer Band of the school is a wide-awiake and earnest group of workers. Through the practical service department the Asso- ciation has found about two hundred places of employ- ment for girls of the Normal. The places are carefully investigated before assignments are made. Ui er fifty per cent of the girls in school are in Bible classes. Besides the mission study classes there have been the Reading Circles of Mission books. The Y. W. C. A. reaches out and tries to have its influence extend be- yond the College. Three of the girls and Miss Taylor attended the Cas- cade Conference last summer. All of the cabinet mem- bers attended the State Conference held in Topeka in No- vember. They returned with increased interest and en- thusiasm which proved an inspiration to the other girls. This has been the best year's work of the Association and they expect to accomplish even more in the future. Y. W. C. A. CABINET l48 THE UPPER ROOM The Upper Room Bible Class was organized in H593. Since' that time it has enjoyed a steady growth, enrolling at the present time almost four thousand young men. But the value of the organization is not in its numbersg they only indicate its far-reaching influence which extends to all parts of the world. The meetings are held every Saturday evening and are open to all men and boys. The meetings begin prompt- ly at 7:30 o'clocl4, with song No. 32, "Sweet are the Promises." After singing a few chosen songs, letters are read from absent members which show plainly the in- fluence the Upper Room has had upon their lives. Next are taken up the appropriate Bible readings and the lessons from the leaflets, prepared during the preceding week by Dr. lden. By these lessons the fellows are inspired to nobler aims and more useful lives. After the lessons and the closing song, 'aBles1tg Be the Tie that Binds," the fellows mix with one another, become acquainted and ex- change friendly greetings. At the door we all get the same hearty handshake and the benecliction, "Good- night," by "Father" Iden, alias-big brother to all the boys. This year the meetings have been held in the Ken- yon Building on Sixth Avenue, just west of the city li- brary. The building committee has announced that in the near future a permanent home will be built, the site having already been purchased. Every boy, who at some time or another has been a member of the class, has donated or has promised to donate what he can toward the building fund and money is coming in ufrom all points of the compass." William Allen White, step-father to us all, is the heaviest donater. The Upper Room has been rightfully referred to as "Fl he Best Thing in Emporia." UPPER ROOM 150 V 151 THE NORMAL NEWSPAPER ln the school year that terminates with the publica- tion ot the SunHower, The Bulletin, the Normal's week- ly, has accomplished two important reorganizations. In subject matter and in form, the sheet is a newspaper, while its heritage from last year was a little magazine. And in changing. the Bulletlin has taken its place with the school papers! of the state and none can claim a better record for l9l0-l I. To one who has read the publications of all the schools and colleges of Kansas, this year, the quality of the stuff appearing in the Bulletin ranks well. The sheet was particularly favored with several newspaper ,men as members of the staff. Nearly all have had ex- perience on dailies, and the style of the paper conformed throughout the year to the best newspaper English. The stories were handled in newspaper fashion. The paper was handicapped by a change in the ed- itorial department at the end of the first semester. Robert Marley resigned the 'head of the publication, and l-larry Field was elected to the position. BLUI1 the policies of the paper were taken up by Field and the paper went on practically unchanged. Victor Bottomly, the Normal's verfsia-tile hustler, established a record for successful and smooth handling of the Bulletin's business.. A resume of the year is sufficient ftio insure a good paper for the Normal as long as the Bulletin continues to issue. The advantage cf a school newspaper over the magazine form has clearly been Shown and future edi- ti:-rs, with the style and make-up of their paper firmly es- tablished, will be able toemulate the State Normal Bul- letin of 1910-I I, the first newspaper of the Normal School of Kansas. ff 1-11 l2Jwfxf2wQ Top row-Foncannon, Field, Marley, Mallory. Front row-- Manck, Barry, Chipman, Bottomly, Brazelton I53 KW higXp',6,,- Corney, Miller, Meyer, Marley, Salser, Powers, Darrough, Henry, Dudley, Pres., Hill, Glotfelter, Rife, Larson, Miller, Stowe, lclen, Beach, Whitney, Hunter STUDENT-FACULTY COUNCIL I54 THE. DE.PARTlVlE.NT OF PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC AND VOICE., The work in all branches of Vocal music has been marked by an increased interest. The enrollment for the past year is greater than ever before in the history of the Kansas State Normal. One-third of the entire school en- rollment represents the number of students who have elect- ed courses in vocal music, while the total enrollment in both elective and required courses is equivalenlt to nearly one-half the registration for the school. The organization for the preparation of teachers of school music has been greatly strengthened by the addi- tion to the teaching force of Miss Strouse and Mr. Win- gate. Ten students will receive certificates as teachers of public schocl music. The classes in choral singing have had an enrollment of 254. The rendition of Mendelssohtn's Elijah with full chorus, soloists and orchestra marks an epoch in the music- al history of the school. lihe Girl's Chorus ably presented the Operetta "The Rose of Savoy" in Albert Taylor Hall. The Glee Club has stung in chapel and at other public en- tertainments with success. The membership of this or- ganization is open to men enrolled in individual voice work and such others as may be considered eligible. The Faculty Nlixed Quartet and the Male Quartet have been in demand for out-of-tc-wn functicns as well as school entertainments. Classes in 'ilearning to listen," scheduled as Music Appreciation, No. 25, have been increasingly popular and have included faculty members, both as visitors and en- rolled students. In Courses l8, I9, individual work but carrying credit as any elective, an average of 60 students have been enrolled each term. Several paid choir positions have been held by mem- bers of the department, and more thtan 80 numbers on pro- -grams have been lilled by members of the teaching staff and students, who have sung in Emporia, Topeka and other Kansas cities. The courses in Public School Music occupy the en- tire time of the following regular teachers: Frank A. Reach, B. I..., Head of the Department Methods and Vocal Instruction. 1 Miss Catherine Strouse, Methodsg Critic teacher in Model School. Miss Mildred Boomhower, Sight Reading, Vocal Instruction and Girls' Chorus. Miss E. Floy Schumacher, Vocal Instruction, In- dividual and class work. Ray VV. Wingate, Sight Reading, Vocal Instruc- ticn and Men's Chorus. Student assistant, Miss Ada Shearer, coaching in sight reading and voice. -if I Aaston, Shearer, Hall, Kissell, Banker GRADUATES PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC 156 IT'-in nrwn lu u -'crm A A M ' 5 ' Eliwznusn f ll:-liill.. V- ge ll . ISI l . vu E1 ESIHK 42-u ' giilgmf-3 ,.Qmmmm+f wMvmmNw Ii nm. 1 - - - L??f 1 X if ! ' Q sg. W X x 555' x Y K. Y R ' W 'IMT - ' i X,VhL gl :Ii , , V C 5 ' yfx Gambill, Wegley, Stickel, Snyder, Newbry GRADUATES PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSSIC 157 ELIJAI-I CHORUS I 58 Operetta "Rose of Savoy GIRLS CHORUS 159 Back row-Hughes, Woocl, Walls, Haynes, Dickinson. Center row-Geier, Wingate, Waldron, Morison Front row-Larson, Henry, Barry, Lyness MENS CHORUS l60 CLASS IN MUSIC APPRECIATION l6l IVIOUND BUILDERS The members of this order are literally and figura- nively moundhuilders. Before this annual shall have reached the hands of its readers a public ceremonial will have been held in which each member of this order will have deposited a stone, brought from his own home, if pos- sible, these stones to form the beginning of a mound, the symbol of the order, on the campus. That is the literal meaning of the name. But the men of the order, for it is a men's organization for all real, live active men of the school, are also moundbuilders in purpose. The order ex- ists for the good of the men of the school and for the en- largement of their possibilities of helpfulness to the State Normal College. These are its two major purposes. True, tlhere are, certain mystical rites which are known only to its members, but these are only incidenstal to its purpose of strengthening the manhood of the Normal College men. On December fourteenth, the order, with an interest- ing and impressive ceremony, presented 'tlhe swieabters and letters won.by members of the baseball and football teams during the preceding seasons. The following men re- ceived sweaters and letters: Baseball: McNally and Wooster. Football: Barry, Baustain, Bishop, Brown, QF. EJ Fessenden, Henderson, Marlowe, Merrill, Peterson. Priest. Ks were given to Bottomly, Dickinson, Hay, Honska and Hargis, they already having received sweaters and let- ters on previous teams. A gymnastic program followed the presentation cere- many. Nlembers of the order who have won letters in ath- letics, have represented the school in debate o-r oratory, or who, because of other special honors won, or work done for the school, have been specaily elected, form an in- ner circle of Elder Brothers, the Ahcacautin circle. The following men in school during the present year and up to the time of the writting of this article have become Elder Brothers: Appletracl, VV. E., Barry, Harry, Baustian, Henry, Binyon, C. C., Bishop, Marion, Bottsomly, Victor, Brown, F. E., Dickinson, Guy, Fessenden, E. M., Hai'- gis, Floyd, Hay, VVm., Herod, Leonard, Honska, O. J., Losey, Leslie, McConnel, W., McNally, John, Marlowe, Chas., Merrill, George, Messenger, Fred' lVleyc:r, Fred, Nliller, Sidney, Minor, V. E., Peterson, Daniel, Priest, Howard, Robertson, R. W., Thompson, C. C., Wedell, Hugo, Wells, E. W., Wooster, David, Vtfooster, Dwight. 'li he following is the list of officers for the past year: Most Ancient Cazique ............ Victor B-ottomly Worthy Sagamore .......... .. Fred I-lonhart Keeper of Scroll and Yvampum . . . .... Thomas Halley Nomadic Hieraglyph ........ .... T homas Halley 1 Venerable Pathfinder . . . . . W. W. McConnell Prfmevai Bouncer .... ........ ? ???????? North Wind ........ . . Sidney Miller Totem of the Order . . . .... The Bison f ,,,, I 1' Sf 'x" M' ' H...-,.,,-, 1'1,, . W , ,.. . 1 "':5.lL4f' 1.1. 1 if r -1.5, 1-J' 5525! 36 5 W A S, I63 Ill 1 IvII2N's PHYSICAL TRAINING FACULTY Paul B. Samson ......,................ Director Mariam Thayer at . .... Director for Women Caroline Plock . . .......... Assistant Eleanor Kitchin . . ......... Assistant Clair 'l1Lll'Itf'r .................. Mgn'5 Gymnas'-ics Fred Honhart ...... , ............. lVlen's Athletics OFFICERS OF ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Victor Bottomly, Presidentg William McConnell, secretary: R. E. Coleman, treasurerg Paul B. Samson, geiieial manager. Football: William S. Hay, managerg Victor Bot- tomly, captain. Soccer: Ed Spencer, captain: john Larson, manager. Basket ball: Dave Wooster, captaing Sidney Miller, manager. Baseball: Dave Wooster, manager: Hugo Wedell, Captain. Track: Harry Barry, Manager: Otto Honsga. Captain. Tennis: Dwight Wooster, manager. MENS ATHLETICS The Normal is fast becoming the athletic headquar- ters for the state. ln facilities and achievemenftls the rec- ords of l9l0 and l9ll surpass all previous years in the history of the school. Last spring, the Normal with the best balanced team ever collected in the state, captured the first place in the state meet and finishd the season un- defeated, Equally as bright prospects await us this year, with one opponent, Southwestern, defeated already by a large score. The football season of l9l0 was the most success- ful in all Normal history. Only two games out of eight were lcst, thus winning seccnd place among the teams of the Topeka conference and pushing the Aggies hard for hrst place. With many old men back more is to be ex- pected for the punting season of l9l l. The basket ball season cpenecl with a bunch of in- experienced men, who soon developed into one of the fast- est Inachines in these parts. It won twlve out of a total of hfteen games, scoring 624 points to tfheir opponents' 369 points. The circus was the greatest feat ever pulled off at thc Normal in the way of physical training exhibitions, It rivaled Ringling Brothers for actors, clowns, and menagerie and marks the year's greatest achievement. With the best athletic field in the state: the best gym- nasiurr: and a strong corps of instructorst in physical educa- tion Ithe Normal is destined to reap even greater fruits of victory than those that have recently been added to her glory. In football the Normal scored 75 points, opponents 54. In basket ball the Normal scored six hundred twenty- four to their opponents two hundred sixty-nine points. The baseball and track schedules are not complete at this writing, but prospects indicate some record breakers. Victor Raymond Bottomly Captain, Fullback FGOT BALL I Marion E. Bishop Henry F. Baustain Center Left Guard l65 ,ni I s r N Howard Priest Frank D. Henderson Ersel M. Fessenclen Left End Sub E-nd Center Frank E.. Brown Walter Appletrad Sub End Right Tackle I66 'fa O- Scott Guy E.. Dickenson Chas H. Morgan Tackle Halfback Halfbaclc Floyd Hargis Clare E. Thompson Chas C. Marlowe Right Half Right Tackle Fullhaclc I67 William S. Hay W. P. White George W. Merril Right End Sub. Left Half Right Guard I68 Otto Honska Daniel Peterson Harry W. Barry George C. Hepworth Left Guard Left Tackle Quarterback Sub Fullback 169 , Y7,, W YVW, ing 1 ,java goywg Login? pep 7ClY'3Yppt 1143! 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F, 'K-Kg 11, 'j I TT, N ri X Kb W x, f , idQ5 vrmx , qv 4, X "H Y xx MN' with , ,g "lin fU1'X++hT -fx?-ffyyjy ,Aj W H! ', yV,g,,, "' ' MLK-"' x Nl . wg? ffm ' N U N " w if M !,W 15 -Tb'Ufv'f3?!A ,Um 'Q , K J X X' '51 J Mis - Wfffsy QQQH w W fl d W A . Ji, 'px Y' Wig? T4 'iv-K fljkk kyx 1 f I. Y 'Wg I 'L ' ' :N 'ff X -- W, New jd 1 Wk+ ' W ' .13 NX ' vO:s"2 . 6 RW f ws T M an QF . Q va W RX-M. - Wig . 4 :11 V: V-if , N - - ,g,i1 CZECH 'NWO f ' f - ie f R-Li- f9ffi r l - if-f an -, -f-,Q Q- XM ,,,, Y, . I70 ff l Back row-Hally, VanNice, Colgrove. Center row-Owens, Crabb, Thomas, Collingsworth Front row-Lewis, Brown cCOBCl'lD, Bell, Clark fCaptain,, Anderson, Carey, Clements. SECOND FOOTBALL TEAM I7l Back row-Culbertson, Williams, Honhart, fcoachl, Larson fMgr.D, Morrison. Front row-Chandler Thomas, Bollin, Spencer fCapt.D, Hirschler, Cox, E. Larson SOCCER FOOTBALL TEAM 172 Back row-MMiner, Binyon, Honhart fCoachJ, Hirschler, Robertson. Front row-Miller, Wooster fCaptJ, Losey FIRST BASKET BALL TEAM I73 FIRST BASEBALL SQUAD I 74 TURNER'S TUMBLERS CCircusl I 75 TU i--.NtLR'S ACROBATS fCircusD 7b ir TRACK TEAM 1 77 GIRLS' BASKET BALL GAMES The game of soccer for girls was introduced for the first time last fall and at the end of the season there was a tournament in which the Nls were victorious. The course in aesthetic dancing has been popular and successful. The girls have taken hold of fthe work with enthusiasm and are gaining rapidly in grace and poise. The Greek dances in the circus were an artistic exhibition of this work, which should be made just as important a phase of physical training as the military work and stereotyped gym- nastics. Folk dancing has given pleasure 'to the students as well as much material to be used with children for exhi- bitions. In the spring term a varried schedule of outdoor work in addition to the regular work inside the gymnasium was offered. This included baseball, outdoor basket ball, ten- nis, hocky, and a three-period course in outdoor sports, in which a variety of games were taught. Swimming has gained in popularity until it is hardly possible to accommodate the large number applying for lessons. Many have learned several different strokes and a number have already learned to dive fa feat not com- mon among inland-born girlsj The most important work added since the first of the year is corrective gvmnastics, which are given to all stu- dents needing individual attention. Although this is no fun, many students are already appreciating the benefit of this work and applying for these classes. Round should- ers, drooping heads, low chests, crooked spines, pronatecl ankles, and in fact all defects of carriage and physique are treated by means of exercises especially adapted to each individual case. Normal vs. Fairmount College, I2-22, March II. Normal vs. College of Emporia, I8-3g March I5. Normal vs. Ottawa University, 27-I Ig March IS. Normal vs. Fairmount College, I9-I4, March 22. Normal vs. Ottawa University, ZI-8 March 27 The basket ball divisions this year were arranged ac- cording to classes. Until near the end of the season, class teams played against each other and much interest was taken in these match games. In the final 'tournament the Cls were victorious. The school team played five games in which they were victors in all but the first, wh.ich was played in Wichita againstg Fairmount--in the return game, however. the Normal girls defeated this team by a score of I9 to I4 andwere thus prevented from securing the state championship which they have held for three years. The two games with Ottawa University, won by our girls by large scores, proved also the prowess of our team. The courses in gymnastics are divided into element:- ary and intermediate classes, a course in Methods and Practice Q51 and a course in commanding This work in gymnastics includes Cal tactics, tbl exercises with wands, dumb-bells, Indian club, or free exercises, and fel games, fancy steps or apparatus work. tv Thayer fcoachl, Riggs, Hochstetter, Wishard. Franz, Smith, Hansen, Lesh, Norlin fMgr 179 SWIMMING CLASS DUTCH KIDS fcircus 180 HUNCIARIAN DANCERS ccifcusp ISI THE WINDS CCircusJ MARCH OF NATIONS CCircusD l82 ROSES CCircusJ NYMPHS fCircusJ IS3 ELEMENTARY GYM. CLASS ADVANCED GYM. CLASS 184 --.- f f xg ff W I OO A-'M-ff? bf.: K fx X F f f H SWK W Sf 'N f X7 wwf WWN X X NWf X 'sf I5 i:'::.g:::-1 -3 .".::. 1 , J L53 :fl-jx L, ' , .i .1 I 1 2-'R-.,:,. . -, - 'iffy X-'Q 1 4 ' N 5 , 1 f ,' 5. IWIQ'-57J:A' ,.'.1 ff.. V 5' . Ffj-..' . : -Q X 7x -'QQ-h X. ,. - - .,' '- - - ' A -'."f.'-"' . ' ' 1 I - 2 N x : I . , : Q.. y - 2:-ska-24:4 -I N :Vi ' . . 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L Ml wk' l l il ' ff. x , if Twyl will in Yew X .ln. !l'if ,illllllll-lX L': Ili ff 'illni' ul 1 ,la ,Ll lv M lull., x nf! all MP! iv fill fi! lu, x N xlil V ll", 'rllliffl-A l.....llll- . ' lf ,q',--'frlli 'ff Fi xii' l fggl 1 -A ll' xiii' Leiiigf- -.- M, '17, - -3 'sl' ' -ig l vial Hifi 3 ii 1 0 lf." -0 EL T . se . . ' up ,gs gs 0 jf ???ig 1 332,52 H-A. "Those on the right sicle of the gallery please - Be a conformistlu Howard Dnnlap, Presidcn! L. W. Lewis, Vice President L. Buck, Cashier H. E.. Peach, Assl. Cashier Mvunm ATIUNAL M Capital Surplus and Profits 32851000.00 Transacts a General Banking Business l Safety Deposit Boxes For Rent UNITED STATES DEPUSITAR Y DEPOSITS GUASRANTEED 'e l DIRECTORS H. H. E. Peaflh W. C. Hughes John H. Wiggam F. Kenney L. Buck L. W. Lewis P. G. Hallberg R. Soclen E. P. Bruner 5 4 k W ia -,lffl'L L4 , if .I ' ,- NSN t I ' ii? f' ' I ff 1 ' hm? Sl ,AV fm... ,,.. V - .X-fi . Tiftii f M - ff L - ff w if lllllulllllllllllllllllllulllulllmlmlnlluulmuununlQM 'Q . x 'N' '2f7f'9" 'iii A f 5.45 fgf Pj - 1 W-,YAY Y,lf-i ,H ,Jffi2,1Z:!' ig v ' " Fi 'l?iyf,b 'f'igL: ' 'Zu1ulmwif"'f.',tT i'V" "f2-'f"'W' - In Fic - ff-f1.f.fn --i if . 1 1 11 ,' E. - t E gre-E f if if" ?Q ' f .Jas ' iiffq -1 , sh i A, WlM ,,1 f K.Z,X.. A Q Mfg! --f "-'. E E J f' .E f 4 5 E ,f . -, -za w.' 1 f",, ,, 'fi' j fjg , ,2 FX. V, --ig, . Yi J Jewish' EZW W 4 .. um .E f1i-eiifie tiaa NW-'Fi E 'Q .,L-ff., 414- H -, zu, JJ, 1 T nz. 1-Aww,-' ,gx A, i :if mix f '-- .1 -, gh, 2 Q Q if an 12 ? fgwmiw W-if - fix f M Q . E 'W wg img! Y fl E E Ci X, r i , ,...e - - ' Q E . 332 ff' ig: W it 1 L " " " " ' Qfw ffp t tf - il 4 . 11 Q . g . I L I gl, E- ii " 'Vi' ff" fx W-'i? xx x' i11:"7 i't', f f it 7 " if 1 as V Eli fiQi?i'le1Ei E21 ' f : -E f E , Qf AEE? arf: Q3 E' , . .QM PQ", ,Wg . vi- . zz EM.. at 1 a t 1'51mm.gf,fgjiff- Task- a,f-zf:.: f1w,'w f ,E vi" 1 r ' ' . f -nli' -"Q f' V. ..n- -F225 . Y ,J if Q5 f y 'W' . " ar- - if .J 'dw N -,fy -, Wx AR .- K . '--1. f Q!--"""' J", -Y fin- . 71 -Y-Y' ' - E- f- i E i --..gig ag iw dv E E if M A 1. -- f J ual-,fyw it avg. if if: ,ae-SST.. a :ii 'ff - Lf as E E "f' SENIO 'S RED LETTER DAY R I-Seniorrs turned to Hallowe'en spirits and appear in chapel. 2-ln the old Gym. Plans to capture junior Eats, and to duck Carson were made. 3-Carson escapes "Adamac" from Dillman. 4!Junior Eats are captured. 5-Seniors making their "get away" with Junior Eats. 6-President Hill arrives-hence Seniors depart! l87 - . .f-v--.-l.4.- 3 Anxious members of the faculty consulting the oracle regarding Matrimony. Oracle-Beware! beware of the havoc of your procrastination. There is a "best" time to do everything Faculty! Oh, for the golden days of youth that will never come back again! IBB ITIZENSNATIONAI. ANK EMPORIA, KANSAS OFFICERS F. C. Newman, Pres. L. L. Halleck, Vice Pres. -I. M. Steele, Cashier H. W. Fisher, Asi. Cashier C. H. Newman, Asl. Cashier DIRECTORS G. W. Newman S. Kenyon T. F. Byrnes L. L. Halleck T. Acheson F. C. Newman R. Edwards R. M. Hamer M. Steele Safety Deposit Boxes For Rent DEPOSITS GUARANTEED United States and State Depositary .ff-md V, .,.-,-i:lS.1Ff'.'!" V 'Tm' ' - F - -' ft ,f . ' , "v'Qx,,- . le-, ,, . s. .Qi-95, 9 f V f A' f . e ' one. is i S QW , A - . f'Q'Q.q,ifj5 f gig' 7 ,-,yf ,l si... ' 44 W :nf 1 of 5 -2 'F .es- 757 , 1 ,. if W'V' L. - -f Ni- f' ff , - ' -,1'- 5,7 , as is ,. . 'i,l.lvpf. v ' f -j V ' -erf.Zfg2j. F - .WH f 'S 41 A A f-f La. w Xa. 'li is , s - 7 H 'iiiiexfif S 1 . waves gi f! . at The History Department is so popular that the light- ning decided to take a course through it. However Dillmar, the night watchman, was "Johnny on the spot" and had the flames extinguished before the fire department arrived. It was due to his prompt action that no serious loss occured. 189 MlT:W Y HOTEL EUROPEAN Good Things To Eat Rooms With Bath and Telephone Students' Headquarters. Center of City OPEN ALL NIGHT O. M. WILHITE, Proprietor THE CIAOTHING I-'Oli MEN ANI! BOYS Emporia, Kansas STUDENT CLOTHES f ,,,, ,.,,, ....-2 Clo:f?e'l3fc'r 2 - U I 'have new HW Pieaiu-re o C0Nl?CT'r'l1'x6Q Llxoon mio LJ 'WNQ Clgtqiree of Y1.F," --Trowa :- um- ,et-f- H. Um .4 " HUdiCnce', HHB i Hai 'A QNOTE-Prof. Beach is now eligible to receive this degrc Q I90 Vo THE EMPORIA CLOTHIERS AND HABERDASHERS HANCOCK and BANG THE MODEL CLOTHING COMPANY 61 6 Commercial Street EMPORIA, ------ KANSAS Who went to jail? The Nls. XVho is our Mark Twain? Clements. Wiho studies Georgia? Peterson. Who is the most Singular girl in school? Jennie Mader. Who is the connecting link? Lyness. Who visits the Chinese laundry? Halley and Powers. Who is the pillcr of the institution? Miss Jones. What is lra Bakers favorite flour? Rose Clam. Who is the president of the Whisker Club? E. L. Payne. E.. L. Dillman-the man who met the lightening and conquered it. What is Bertha Pruitt's by-Word? Dogget. Who is our windy politician ? 'l'howe. Who is our bashful boy? Thomas Halley. W'ho is the author of the lastest story? Who is our most distant patron? Sotokitesi Kat- Sullllml. Who is our representative on the all-state football team? George Merrill. 'Who's our latest faculty bride ? Maude Hamilton. Who is Josie if not a W3lk6l'? VVho's our heady quarterback ? Harry Barrv. Charley Weher-the Normal Peeker. Who are our haherdashers? Crose and l-lonska. Who is the latest addition to the faculty? Frankie Beech, Who petitions the faculty for more than five sub- jects? Carrie Stray-doll. When You Give Your Order To The Grocer SAY "Poeh1er King" or "Kaw Chief" or "Sunburst" or "Tee Pee" WHEN YOU ORDER THESE BRANDS OF Canned Goods, Coffee, Extracts and Other Eatables You have an absolute guarantee ot satisfactory quality and any grocer is authorized to return your money it the goods are not as represented There is no need to use doubtful brands when the above goods can he had for the Drice of other brands The Theo. Poehler Mercantile Company Wholesale Distributors EMPORIA, KANSAS ,E 2 , -..s ,, -if 515 , u, Y W'iji2"W-'ya HQ f ir gin, 1 Y ' LD 'X he' M " " - , Q -X7 ', 3' Yfif' ' J AG ef 0 We O i e -i ff' 1 ' me Pere -as ' inf j ff fiji f' Qy fpif ft? Rf-NQUQ am? s -V1 'i f -,Qi 1,2 " 13 if 1, 1 -1 i 1. i V , 10 fw 41 f , qt, im gk v i, ai A Ht l h j f str i ry Fl 4.-gf? H' Ui if 5 iii. q i!! iii- 67 'P Ji uf, i i png HA- TJ i fi' dv - e me 'gm ' if " LQ ' , 'sf if . , 'f . if f I sci 7 ,. Oo 4 -"ll '-iii ' 2,1 1t"r:e?3i1 Qf:'i: s A .Z 5, 11x o i ' Eb 'T' U.. i iv Jill. J , ', A "'Xj?:p, Mi,-L ' : D In ., -- ' , J ' ' N " ,TC 1, ,W t Q f 1 X ei ' +- 2 i it i 0 X N: if .f rQl.v'im, 1x',"'i E 1 e Es were 1 sg, -P --Q ,UfQe3..E7MxB N24 4795 W JI' if Q ' aims . iw 3 ,V UI wijsf ,Sig I I i ?yi!d'.l Z - ff: 'X' ,p , 'Q 'IM A. bs r htlfcr-iggjaill' ii .X limi 2 , X :Qi wx A -I t V fl f dx uf :limi ' 4+ P ,s -A SQ fi 1 i 5 A 1 'view ww' Q V K X ,Ei-9. mtl, .5-. cv. it f May. Y :N ,tg I. I I lxiwld' Ji., ,AL VW ' ' x i H i I 4 in ,X 1 1 vi f 1 1 if e f it 1' f 'pq , X . er KR Mx 1 lg. A i '71 X s v erir' we i is i X R u 'W L T,-ri " 3, W'fA! , " f 1 1 4 2, P: , ', A1 ' ,i . " , 1fVEfX - it e - 1" Q.. fi . - -vw fe f 1 if N - W QM-3 2 Iqyzfgll-1' I f , 194 filmlxmjifr f D fi 1 fait MM, X xM y fire! i yu f ISYZQ' 1 as V f -Q +. ,f if . N ,ff L ffl- i X , .5:v'w'm!,.V!,-,fri-4 -A e. lu - V99 Q-rf-'Elf 1 'l fl1f"',"7"w 1' f X i x" in ' :W , W ifi3??7'fii::,ffv,: "'.fi. 4'-5" A. fe f f s-lf'ii'i Ni 9 '7 Wi Iiiiqiil .iiYli.A'l5- 7457 'f iii 'i"" ' ' f fa'-H ' if V i ia we ia-1 - X . , f- ,,.,1.... ff: ,y ,4 I. 1 ,1 , WIJ -,i,-gg , ei. uni,-,1-i J , VA. ' , WM' 'Nifs'f'T411i," i v wi-""'w we X W 1 f ' wifi-ii.e . in X , 5 'Y ,RQ N l'S ARRESTED Last fall, the N l's, after having spent some time in merry- making at Soden's grove, returned, passing up Commercial street. Here they gave vent to several ear splitting yells: The "Cop" or- dered them otl: the street, and because they rahed for him, the two ring leaders were arrested. Members of the class went their bail. The trial came off next day, and and after a good lecture the two culprits were released without costs. l92 se 4. 147 Can't 'W -, qiyc 1VI1ss It If he has a good eye " af He , Qx " ., 1 If J' l'll X le ' and a 81 M GLOVE D 8 M Baseball Merchandise is the depend- able kind. It always makes good when the critical moment comes. D 8 M League Baseballs have been adopted by the U. S. Army and Navy-they stand the most strenuous tests. Our Store is Emporia Headquarters for D 8: M ATHLETIC GOODS WE STUDY THE STUDENTS NEEDS The Haynes Hardware llampany ' 'f ' '-A . 9 H k W N- mined Wt EDTA Mlm Reawaea na S 'KW ii Xgkifm 'RWQVO +R 5 B fu l-,vhs a Whfgsl-1 Xdbe ., sig. Our girls are independent 'They ought to be, and so, after having been inconvenienced for several months, struck and refused to enter gym. classes till the baths were installed. Workmen were soon busy, and in 4 tcw weeks classes were reorganized. Here's to your spirit, Girls! 193 The Quality and Price of the PHOTOGRAPHS MADE BY CHASE ARE ALL RIGHT 518 Commercial Street NORMAL BOOK STORE NORMAL TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention II25 Commercial M. KNOX OF COURSE ICANGETITAT FITCH 8: COMPANY'S Half a Block From The Normal Down Commercial Str et Why should Peter Ffllunlc and Fred Meyer? Why should Bill expect a Wright to Lynch? Why are l-ucile and Nina l-lan'son? Vlfho is Nellieis Carter? Who is our rebel? Lee Jackson Taylor. XX7hO's our javelin? Speer. Who bends without breaking? Steel. Why' does Edith Howell? To whom is Cirace Ciivin? Wliy is Lucy Germann. Dutch? Againasl what does Lola Vvard? Wl1o's our skinner? Lucile. From what country is Ernest? lreland. Who runs on the R. R.? Carr. Who is our banker? Beatrice. Whose home was once in an acorn? Martha Oaks. Why is Bell a Porter? 'Why is Louisa not afraid of the rain? She is a Mclntosh. Why is Caroline Worth'er? Who is always Wright? Plossie. Who is Ella Wagner's Gardner? Fred. VVho is our curfew? Bell. Who is our l-loweller? Dickenson. Latin Professor, fdictatingl :"Tell me slave where is 'thy horse?" Startled Stuclent1"lt's under my chair, ma'am, I was e not using it." I WHITTEIIIOREI' Llqum I "CH IC" DRESSING VOR Cleaning ANIU'-"0 Sona: Ann Lsnui Sh e5AnnsLnl'Pu 1 f Cfifffdkcff AW QovER4f' " 1 WJ Wg I I , I I I .........T I I I Q 'Ka A Q" -l- f ' Ii I XIX 1' - 1, '., '-A, Ma I H LR C H 'wr A I 1- -+. fe '-- iefffi' ig 7 A :N X' S-x I f-""'-'-"-fe 7 NA:-L - ' qi if--if-K ' -' A--iw I gl I Ir I JI, o rv ' -ef r ' MOLASSES ANU NEVER LEHK - Env JUNloR FACE PowDER JUNIOR HAIR TONIC I ++,v,j I .. The -lunior's favorite face powder and hair tonic which, however, proved very repulsive to the refined Seniors, the night the Seniors paid them a uhospita ll in the old Gym. l95 ci 'flake' Ga-1-nel vw w-4 dawn 3-XA wwc, geeN 5-Dfgaxew A football phrase illustrated. ARE YOU A SPORT? There is nothing personal in the question But we are headquarters for Sporting Goods, Bicycles and Athletic Goods .'. .'. .'. .'. THE PETERS ITARDWVARE CO. "Exnporia's Busy Corner" l96 TIIE LOWVEST PRICES Cn High Class lVlillinery and Ladies' Ready-To-Wear Garments Can Always Best Be Found at The BOSTON STORE 623 Commercial St. EMPORIA, KANSAS A. Spencer C. Nl. Spencer H. A. Baltz New Process Steam Laundry SPENCER or BALTZ, Proprietors LIPPER M VAN SCOIK, Norlnal Aieuis STUDENTS: We are supporting your enterprises, and will appreciate your patronage in return. We are thoroughly equipped with the most modern machinery to do you First class work, either gloss or domes- tic finish. We especially invite the ladies to give us a trial on shirt waists. You should take advantage of our special rate to students. Give your next bundle to one of our agents. or phone IZ7, and tell us to call for it. I 12. . ' IL: fi T Vi, 1 fulkf T !' I - L. I MQQIQ-'Z . 2 H "5 . nw' T T T T J I' W ll we V T A fr ' M' M ' ikqjhyvf L . T f T "V v6.5-is f it T M, .wt 2 1m gl- .l .T J , 4 Y-- hw it M .- gzlaefii 1 F S351 5 f if . -, f. 14-b2:s.gMf.tife15gQaez 'A y,',.ff6f uv , .f -N'..1fGjvi's,,-5'--:fig Ar-5ai,5?'5g5z2,'f'J .1 " Q-als!-1 ,JE 4 ff 11-S? 'W' .F ' N 1 23553555 m n tw," ,lf Iii. ll . p, F i " 'tM. my ng lf ll7g 'l w Wg W X I l" A wi l' 751. X 1 N H.-. -" T v, ,gg 4 ' ,-' , Q' 'I , fx?" .gin . . ,je-'A' 4 . S "if EM A al.W,wyN A 5' .-fl' W' W H .- . "" Y' M UW" 'ff' if lf .. l'laFlvff1.rlllf-llllullille' fe T ' ' ' .I'7f2,?fZL' 'TI X ' x ' N '.' Il l 'lv 'll 1 5' A li:-:S-.:u'f-3:a.ff9:av , 70,102.1 T . Q1 --giqf NA 4l1llI,rl4.ll' wmv . es 1 . A ey, wl.f..,19M,J1lidlmulll ,,lw-fe - ,W ' T A 4' - " "" "'lxlTf"" E-. 5 1. -- ' 215, -'M ' 4'-2. Us ,Q . 211 91. -.-s , 'fu 1 The "Mound Builders" attempt at a basket ball game. Men from the faculty ffhe Ladies' from the faculty, and men from the school fsenior girls, gave a splen- did exhibition ofthe womanly sport. A mouse made its appearance-consterna- tion reigned supreme. The farce was well received. Here's to the Mound Builders! May we hear from you again. I97 A PHOTOGRAPHER Of little ability might blunder-and make a good photograph. Photographers of little ability cannot make good pictures for every customer. We have more experience, appartus, mater- ial, and later styles than the photographers of ten Kansas towns we could mention. Thats why our photographs are in demand. A long experience and our guarantee back of every order made. L. G. I4 W. 7th Avenue GROUND FLOOR STUDIO S. T. WILSON C. M. WILSON THE STAR GROCERS O F E M P O R l A A Complete Line of Staple and Fancy G R O C E R l E S Phone 42 925 Commercial -2 T. H. LEWIS i' Clothier and Merchant Tailor Agent for the best made and best fitting clothes in America, The Adler Bros. 6: Co., Rochester, N. Y., and the Sincerity of Chicago. We also make suits to order. Fit guaranteed or no sale. Prices, S14 to 340. Best place in the city for furnishings. Ralston Health Shoes Suits Cleaned and Pressed Absolutely One Price Store T. H. OPPOSITE MIT-WVAY HOTEL 1 l Q P if YOU ARE TOO BUSY To read a sterotyped card of thanks, so we simply make acknowledgement that we are grateful for both liberal patronage and words of appreciation from faculty and students. F . A. L O O MIS PI-IOTOGRAHER EMPORIA, . - KANSAS We keep all negatives and can make duplicates at any time. Write us. ls-dl V, f r ff., l A Ari f ' 2420, A . .Q N fu Y 1 fax W1 '33 ,QSO .nfl XC! sc, .gan-. 'true lib! g' 'Y Ii Y' . ,--' -- O 1' , u,:" ' ' ' ' X p g? fl? "' m., 5, 3 kinky!! it Q llll W? -i:?fs"'5'-'-"75' fi QE M I' lg: " H ' ' l w 0? . 6 M A P-E X . 4 J r v -Gul X " F ju' A i A , su sf- X 'TT Xxx Wg N gg, 4 . Qyvnfy 4 lllut 'X , 4 l I I l w ' ll' M ll' 5 ""' '-Q15 .. I :df ' , ! i ' -till 'LL ' . . 5 I , NFA ' f -- " .-Z"f' ll ll 'I VW., .- i K .4 V ig., X, V, , 1 Hg!!! 5 f . , ,:zfi??.g.'-? f f, ,ff 3. " ' 4 ' -' ' , - 'f 56' v' f ,-23. :'f1T-21-ln A ' f f . I 'V :' " i- 79 H ' 'U-' fl s , 1427 CL f O V Qj ' ,P - ' , . , .. Z -- Gil Q, ,.,, , Lv, -i"' 22,1 ' , lw' 3, Y. l . Nw 'Nfga TVY' T, ' ' , ' fpff H N 'iv' y X ,, ' 'ELI-1: f LJ lg! 'I g A Nga X 7 .f a. f if J ray First Y. W. C. A. cabinet meeting of the year. Enter:a mouse. A cat arrives at the wind . N ow ext comes a dog-Result-a fight. Dog and cat are called away. Exit mouse. Pea again reign. l98 ce and quiet JONES 8 STONE RELIABLE GROCERS WHY WORRY OVER THE PICNIC OR PARTY LUNCHEON when a visit to our store will quickly solve the question? Our complete line of all the necssities for these occasions offers you almost an un- limited variety to select from. OUR LONG EXPERIENCE. in catering to this class of busi- ness enables us to offer suggestions and be of valuable service to to you, and we especially invite you to come to our store and ac- quaint yourself with our special picnic and luncheon service. JONES 8: STONE ELILILELE NO Lowe WAIT AT Colyar's Barber Shop No. 24 West 6th Ave. A wise old owl sat on an oak, The more he saw the less he spoke, The less he spoke the more he heard, Why can't we all be like that old bird? Triplett tin Psychology IVJ:"Let the baby squall bv all means: it needs to cry and it must cry. lt should yell at the top of its voice for at least an hour every day." Miss Bridges: Professor, why are we girls required to study debate? Mr. Ritchie: How can you expect to be caught if you don't take de-bait? "Nlodeli' Boy No. I : If you had three eyes, where would you want the third one to be? "lVlodel,' Bay No. Z: Why in the back of my head. "Model" Boy No. l: l'd have mine in the end of my thumb, 'cause then l could put my thumb over the fence and see the College-Normal ball games. Here's to the Faculty: Long may they live Even as long as the lessons they give. Ellsworth: James, what are you doing back there -learning anything? Student: No, sir, just listening to you. Prof. Van Voris: Oliver, why are you scratching your head? Oliver: No one else knows where it itches. Prof Ellis, Cin astronomy': No heavenly bodies are stationary, they are always in motion. Helen Chipman: Oh, that's why I can never sit sull. Prof. Holtz, fin Latinj: What is the construc- tion of ucapisseny' Lockwood: I don't know. Professor : Correct. :-: H. O. FRANTZ :-: Exclusive Dealer In Boots and Shoes SHOES THAT WEAR WELL 5l9 Commercial Street THE STUDENTS ARE ALWAYS WELCOME EMPORIA BAKERY R. D. CRAWFORD, Proprietor Wholesale and Retail Bakers 902 Commercial Street Star Dyeing and Cleaning Co. CARR 8: 0'CONNELL, Proprietors Club Rates to Students Our Work the Best 18 WEST SIXTH AVE. PHONE 580 G. W. Newman Dry Goods Co. EMPORIA, KANSAS General Dry Ctoods, Millinery, Wearing Apparel, of All Kinds, Carpets, Rugs, Draperies AT PRICES JUST AND FAIR .' Mail orders solicited and prompt attention assured Wieary to bed and weary to rise The fate of a student when for knowledge he strives Domestic Science Teacher: Did ithe dlivery boy who stopped here this morning, have frog legs? Student: I don't know, ma'am, he wore long pants. f.-Adam fatigued and overcome, surrounded by friends and childrenjz "Oh Father Adam" they cried, "Is there anything we can do for you?" Adam: "Yes! Yes!! Yes!!! Buy me a l9ll Sunllowerf' Aunt Jane: When your Uncle Abner was court- ing me he always kissed me on the brow. Tl-IE A. O. RORABAUGI-I DRY GOODS COMPANY Wish to thank the faculty and student body of The Kansas State Normal School for the patronage they have given us during the past school year. If you have been pleased with the goods purchased and the service rendered we hope that you will not forget to mention the fact to the new student body this fall. THE STORE WHERE QUALIY IS ALWAYS FIRST W. R. IRWIN i Baseball, Football, Tennis and Athletic Goods KODAKS, CAMERAS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES 507 Commercial St. EMPORIA, KANSAS D. L. MORGAN Physician and Surgeon West Sixth 1-'xvenue Over Citizens National Bank 2 Lucy Baptist: If a man kissed me on the brow, 1 would call him down a little bit. Dickenson fswearing in a new oflicerjz "Do you solemnly promise that you will swear to the best of your ability?" A frcsliman's first lines: 'Tis midnight and the setting sun Hilarious leaps from bough to bough. lVliss Boomhower: l learned to sing alto by play- ing the piano with one finger and singing with the other. Girl: Does hair grow after one's death? Baldheaded Professor: Yes, yes. Cirl: Then there is hope for you. Professor Stowe: Women who imitate men simply make fools of themselves. Alice Cormiclc: Yes, when the imitation is a good one. Lelia May: "Sir, is it true as reported, that you have over seven dozen pairs of socks with holes in them, saved up for your future wife to mend?" Lee "Um--er-ah?--l-." Lelia May: nhncughl l see that you are too practical." J. E. Slceggs: The two lines are parallel. Professor: Why is this true? J. E. S.: It is true by hypothenuse. lVlr. Lewis-l-low are you Mr. Wingate? Mr. Wingate-Am not very well, have a pain in my side, my appendix is troubling me. Mr. Lewis-Your hearty appetite indicates that your pain lies in your table of contents. Prof. Triplett: "What is a 'seIf?' Mis Cornick have you a self in this room?" Anna Cornick: "No, not an entireL.' Prof. Triplett: "Oh, so he i not in this class." Prof. Payne: C. Moore would make a model husband." i. e. A minature representative of the real thing. Miss Cray, flesson, classification of insectsl: "'I'o what do chigger fleas belong? Miss C-reenwaltz 'lio the cordata-by attachment. Miss Crary: Where do the plant lice belong? Miss Grub: On plants. W'oman, fto book agentj: "Now, if you don't leave at once, I'II call my husband, and hels an old C. of E.. football player." Agent: Woman. if you love him, don't call him, I usedto play on the K. 5. N. team. Model school boy whose father is a teacher of zoolo- gy in C. of Iii. was reciting on Africa. lVIodeI school boy-The natives of Africa eat ants. Teacher-I"Iow do you know? Model school boy-My father said so and he knows, for he teaches animals out at the College. Prof. Van Voris-fto studentj I-low can you re- move the mineral matter from a bone, thus making it flexible? Student--By soaking it in hydralic acid. Mr. Lewis-fto the class, What is BoyIe's law? Riggs-fnot understanding. repeated to himself boiled slawl Why, it is a kind of cooked cabbage. Prof. Van Voris--Where is the solar plexus? Eric Larson-I'irom the name I would judge that it is in the foot. OUR BEST ADVERTISEMENT Is this book. Its faults are our faults. If it has any good points-give us some credit for them. THE EIVIPORIA GAZETTE JOB PRINTING DEPARTMENT Normal Cafe J. E. TUHEY, Proprietor The place for short orders, regular meals and de- licious drinks. Everything neat, well cooked, well served and you go away well satisfied. Special attention to box and picnic parties. Prices Reasonable 1119 Commercial St. EMPORIA, KANSAS Exclusive Agents for the Celebrated "L" System Clothes, Stetson Hats and Shoes, Cravenette Hats, "Just Wright" Shoes and many other leading lines. HOME OF THE Hart, Scaffner 8: Marx Fine Clothes For Men Our Motto: The Highest Grades for the lowest Prices V S01 Auerbach 2? Guettel Emporia Commercial D A f G p N. W. Cor. Street f' Sth Ave. 1-11 -' ' CLOTHING CO -T11 Freshman: Where are the bathrooms to be in the new dormitory? Junior: lt's a freshman houseg there wonit be any bathrooms! They're going to put in vacuum cleaners. "Why don't you get married Speer?" "I am not so cruel. It would make one happy and a hundred unhappy." Dr. Triplett, flecturingfl: "The result of our investigations for the past half hour is that man has free- dom of the will. l regret that l cannot continue the subject today as l have to go shopping with my wife." Miss Jones: "I gave you that for this reason." l thought you would like it. D. T. Furgeson: ul wonder what Weill wear in heaven?,' lVliss Werther: ul know what I'll wear if l see you there. D. T. F.: "What?" Miss WI.: "A surprised loolcf' Club Steward: What in the world do ycu want with so many garden seeds, you surely are not going to plant all of them. Landlady: No, we will serve them with milk and sugar as breakfast food. " 2 ai . ' ' if , x gh. V arg "Q I y Y KX b 'i.:Ti'?'f-f" A 5 x V V ' 'hi M 3 A. S5 "V 'Q - ja. , . A . -V , -.5-A .V-,C'.V .-ul' , . V VV M. , , -. . f "' - , , ' . V-.. '- ,..-1-': . . I AY-VM Vq"e-F Z , "' " " V. 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You may have guessed if you have cheated by looking at the pictures before reading, but before telling you, the city itself is to come in for attention. In summer, Emporia is a shady town, in winter sun- ny, shady because early in its history trees were set along every street and avenue, sunny because from the tops of the highest buildings, Emporia look like a great forest broken here and there by the spire or tower of a church. The gentle south slope affords a perfect drainage and the lower part of the city is well above the Hood plain. The rivers on either side afford fine boating and the groves at- tract numerous pleasure parties. A street railway is being installed that will afford an easy way of getting to these resorts. Due to these advantages Emporia is a town ' of hne homes. In this ideal location, on the very crest of the divide, is the home of the hero, bom during the most 'trying time of the Civil W'arg born in spite of the war, a messenger of MAIN BUILDING FROM THE EAST the beter times that were to come. This hero is note a man, but a school. The official color of this chool is "Old Gold" and because the light of the Kansas State Normal School has spread to every nook in Kansas, and even to almost all the worlcl, there came the thought that this reflection should bc called the 'illolclen Glow." If you have ever been a student of the Kansas State Normal School, its light is shining from your lane, even now, for wherever her students may go they reflect the light of the school, and others seeing that light have sought the source of it, until now more than enough people to malt: a city of the second cass come every year to the Kansas State Normal School at Emporia. This year the enroll- ment is more than 2,600 and next year it will be more. Year by year, the number increases, making it neces- sary to enlarge the accommodations as to buildings. Year by year the demand for more light increases and the cur- riculum has to be broadened to meet that demand. Wifthin ten years four large buildings have been built and two small-er ones purchased. 'Within a shorter time, the cur,- riculum has been changed from prescribed Gaurses of one and two years above the four-year high school course to broadly elective courses, two and four years beyond the four-year high school course. The two-year course grants a life certihcate to 'teach Bachelor of Arts in Education. Owing to fires, the oldest building now on the campus was built only thirty years ago. To this two large wings have been added, so that it is nearly three hundred feet long. It is known as the main building. Until ten years ago. all phases of the work of the school were throvim to- gether here. Library, laboratories, training school, offices. recilalion rooms, and the gymnasium were all tobe found under one roof. In l902, the school was so crowded that a new building was imperative, and the first structure apart from the main building--Kellog library--was erected. This building is the most beautiful in the city of Em- poria, and is exceptionally well arranged for libray purposes. So carefully have the books been selected that the fifty 'thousand volumes now in Kellog library represent one of the best working libraries for students, to be found. ln V905 the main building swarmed again. This time time the Training School was given a home of its own in a fine new building. It is in this building that student teachers receive 'their training under the guidance of able critics. Students who have teaching ability, gain from this training the power to utilize their powers to the best advan- tage, and those who have less teaching ability cannot go far wrong if they follow the instruction given. This Training School is to teaching, what the well-directed laboratory is to physics and chemistry. Because laboratories are essential to physics, chem- istry, botany, physiology and kindred studies, because the odors that pervade and emanate from such laboratories are more or less offensive, and because the Main Building was again crowded to overflowing, Norton Science Hall was built in I907. This building was erected for the purpose indicated by the name and affords an excellent place for scientific investigation. A good working supply of appara- tus is to be found in every department. The opportunities offered in scientific work are those yog would expect to find in any large school, with the teacher training element inserted. The last building to be erected is the Physical Train- ing Building. Except the main building, it also is the largest. Its arrangement is the result of what could be gained by visiting the best gymnasiums in the United States, combined with the known local conditions. Practically every student at the State Normal School makes continual use of this building. In addition to the more formal and well known sports, many others are taught, such as soccer, hockey, tennis, fencing, and many playground games. 'lihe THE LIBRARY VIHOCIIAIEI .LOOEIV SIXXEIIA floors of the building are of maple and make excellent places for all sorts of indoor games. There are four large basket ball courts. Many pieces of expensive apparatus have been installed and the circus given by the department, for the benefit of the Y. W.-Y. M. C. A., was proof of the work that is being done here. The work is under the supervision of six competent instructors, three men and three women. By a careful examination of students on entering, and assignment to work suited to their needs, tlhe physical training department is meaning much to the well being of the student body. The athletic park at the State Normal School is one of the best in the state, and for a number of years the State Inter-Collegiate track meets have been held here, because of the line facilities for track work. In l9I0, the Music Hall was acquired by purchase. The department has already outgrown these quarters. In- deed, it could not get into them in the beginning. No other department has had such a phenomenal growth, in the past four years. A great interest has been created in every line of this department. No sooner is the teaching staff in- creased than the number of students increases in proportion. Another feature of the school is its hospital. A sep- arate building is devoted ho the use of students who are ill, and they are given the service of a trained nurse. The only charge for this is a fee of hfty cents, paid once each year. . In spite of the many new buildings, the Main Build- ing still holds the right to its title. More interests are cen- tered here than in any other building. Manual training, domestic science, and domestic art find homes in the base- mentg commerce, Latin, psychology. modern languages, a portion of the English and the administrative offices, occu- py the first floorg mathematics, history, expression, and Eng- lish, the second floor, and drawing and music the third Hoor. At the east end of the second and third floors is a line auditorium which has a seating capacity of more than a thousand. Four beautiful society halls are located on the two upper Hoors. One building has not been mentioned. It is the un- pretentious building that stands at the rear of the campus, ministering to the wants of thc other buildnigs. In summer, it furnishes drafts of cool air to all the rooms, making the Normal School a satisfactory summer resort. In winter, it supplies the heat, and always it furnishes an abundance of light. After all, this is one of the most important parts of the plant. Could you know all the advantages, educational, social, and cthical that are opened to young pecple by the GN THE COTTONWOOD 216 Normal School you would know why her students are so loyal, Why every time they meet the topics of conversation are woven together by numerous threads of "Old Gold." You would know why students who plan to spend a term stay to graduate. True. a great many students cry more or less the first day or two after their adoption by K. S. N., but those who stay a week would fight her battles a hundred years after. The State Normal School has been particularly fortu- nate in the class of students that comes to her. They are energetic young people who have a purpose and are willing to work out that purpose. The "cash-on-hand" element may be less than at some schools but no institution can boast a greater per cent of worth-while strudents. After all, it is not the fine equpment so much, nor is it the compe- tent faculty, that makes K. S. N. such a strong school. Ir is the character of her students. One of the strongest proofs cl that character lies in the fact that every year her grad'- uates are placed before their work is completed and many of the under graduate students are enticed away during the year by favorable offers. In every part of Kansas you will find the wearers of uOlrl Gold." . Possibly you are wearing or expect to wear the color of the school. If so, you will be interested in the song that follows: Gold Wave the Old 11111 B7 2 9 1141-1. ft 1 1 1 1 1 as '1'f1 :Q ,11111 1 E 1'1l'f Q 11114 1111 11111 wr' 1x3 1 1 1 1 ' 111-11' 111-1117 LLLJJ 41214 1 1111 L1-' 1 ,111H IN T'l'T'l 1233 11111 1111? 5SL1'1' fi 155O1f1 G +131 E o U 1'T'1'1" 11111 1111 ning 11.1, 11 1 1 Q iJ.?iA 1 41-M1 1 1.1111 H144 1 Hung 1 111 11-1- 1 uhm 7111 311111 111.3 1111, 1 111 3 W11' 11L1'A -11113 SDQZ1 1514 FM 1 1'TT'T'1 1. 11111 ill. 1111. 11,1. 1 1114+ 11111. 111.14 111.1141 L11111' f1L11L 1 1-111. 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Q3 CI 1 C C1 .D 42 .C ..- C ar' E o U Z 'A -1 Q-1 O 'U L.. 9 5 .S 2 FV 5 ev E ll? av :a ..-. ,-1 -H 53 -CI +4 I-4 41 1 P cu 1 x- O '4-4 .: ..1 :x 3-1 I-' U ..: ..- : 'P E o CD m1 1111 1 1 G I.. 11111 13111 1 LL 1.l.l.l.J 1 1 1 1 +1111 1111, 1 513,13 1 1 1 11x +111 111 A .NIH 1111x 11' .TH113 11111 1511 CHORUS II+I III I LI l.I.l.I...I IIIII 'DMI Im L.L1J.I Li III IVII ,III I III II I I II I VII .I I IRT HAI W1 'II 'T I4 TI I I- I T'I'lI 'Fr ', IZTI IIT I II' TI' 'I-rp L1 I- L' 4TH E? frjl TT . Iv I I I. I I II I I I'I II'I I I 'TTI Til I I. as I. I I-me Z U1 I I I 315 Q II -I I r LJ. I-II LI.I.II1L '-III I IJ II I 'Ima IE .IL IDI III VI? IIII I If III. I'II IW? IIII III HIIII rm fm III-I IIIII' III-'I IIIL TI IIII IIN IIII f III- G 'TTI HI. IIIQ. 'I+- 'In H Pm I I I 'II I I III III -A I I I I I I I , 94-1 IIB I III 1 ' , TI I III' ' an LTOI 'IITQ Imp LIL? PM LLII3 I-III IIII-I gI1, 'Iwi 'ITD' I Qi? .II IIII IIIII -III I.IIg 'IIT IIFI I-II II- IIIII IIII 'Hu HH I fp-I bg I I PQI I I I TI I II THE NORMAL FIELD 220 'IWT'-ju Q X U J L4 gewlf if ww! ,Q uxusiesffor- houghfgn This Book VI Bound in the Bi: of the Emporia Caze 222 ABREVIATIONS, SENIOR ACTIVITIES Lyceum ...... Literati ... Pliilomathian . Belles l.ettrcs . Senate ..... Representatives jay'l1awker . Ingalls .. Omega .. Ionian ....... Sigma ...... Uratorical Assoc Upper Room . Y. M. C. A. . Y. W. C. A. . Mound Quilclers Chorus ...... Bulletin Staff . Sunflower Staff lsootlwall ,.... Basket lwall .. Baseball .... Scccer ,... Track . . . Tennis .... Cymnatics . iation Ly Li S R. . J. In o . 1. S1 Or UP Ym w Y Mb Clio' Bu Sun Ft. B Bs So Tr Tn GV Pi Bl. ' .R-15,4

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Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1


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