Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)
- Class of 1912
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1912 volume:
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GEN. 378.78162 SU72 1912
MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Genealogy 8- Local History Branch
317 W. Highway 24
Independence, MO 64050
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Do all the good you can and make as
little fuss as possible about it.
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Norton Science Hall Music Hall
Xp :T now becomes the pleasure of. the College 2
I K Class to present the Sunflower 'IZ to the
Faculty, the Student body, and the loyal friends
of the Kansas State Normal School.
Education, like Mercy, carries with it two-fold values,
we are told, and for good measure the Class would add
We desire to express our thanks to the members
of the faculty for the benefits received during the years
in which it has been our good fortune to be associated
with them, both as students and as friends.
We would testify also to the social obligation, which
as a Class, We owe to the student body. Great as the
intellectual values should be in every institution of learn-
ing, equally important is that social consciousness which
has its source in the large fellowship with all the men
and women of the school. And the Class would not
part from that splendid company, the Student body,
which has stood for high standards and fine democ-
racy, without some testimony of' this kind. i
Toiall others, also, who, by service either as repre-
sentatives of the State or more directly as friends, have
added to the sense ofiobligation which moves us at this
time, we offer our heart-felt gratitude.
I ,W . - - M-.. . .
4 --.N -s.-gr-rerr,.,r.n,m,,
To Daniel Augustine 'Ellsworth
To brother Gus-big brother Gus
Who always seems like one of us-
Who never lacks the friendly grip
Of eager, kindly, fellowship,
Who leads us with a gracious art,
And counsels only with his heart 3
Good fellow, teacher, brother, friend,
To you this festive book we send.
Its pages frivolous and gay,
And all its merry ,giddy way,
Will ,kindle on your face a smile,
Andfool old' Time a little while., ' '
For you and Time are one good terms
He puts his clock back, stays his worms-
And lets your heart beat always young
And letsyou ever live among W '
High hopes, new visions andfresh dreams,
Andby the green banks of bright streams.
So take this book, big brother Gus,
And seeing it, remember usp W
Remembergthat we knew your doorg
Remember that we shared your lore,
And how we traversed distant lands,
And best of all-clasped friendly hands!
-WILLIAM ALLEN WHITE,
On behalf of the College 2 Class.
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Publlshed under the auspxces of the College 2 Class
of the Kansas State Normal School
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JOSEPH H. HILL
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As a Man Reacleth w
The self-centered student buys an Annual and hurries to his
room. Making sure that no one will break in upon his study, he
looks eagerly for the company with which his picture was taken.
He finds the group and scrutinizes it closely. He notes how his
picture stands forth from the others. He seeks out his name
and wonders why it was not placed higher on the list. He is in
other groups, and he considers carefully which picture shows him
off the best. H , V .
Without solving this weighty matter, he begins a hurried
search for his girl's picture. He notes with pride how she also
dominates her group. He frowns at the chap to her right, and
smiles at the one on her left. He seeks out her picture in other
groups and decides after deliberation that none does her justice
Then, he turns the pages of the book and reads every roast
and eyes each cartoon. Not a hit at him, huh! .He wonders
about this, for he had expected to be Hbawled out." The jokes
seemt stale, the cartoons far-fetched, the "write-ups" passable,
but hardly more. He goes over it again to make sure that it
is not as good as the Annual the year before. Then he puts it
aside, saying "Gee, what a chance!" '
Now the wise student takes his Annual and seating .him-
self in an easy chair, gives himself up to its interesting story as
a whole. He tests the binding and considers the cover. He notes
the arrangement and plan of the book, the quality of the paper
and class of engravingsg the designs and sketches. The artistic
effect of each in turn receives his attention. This picture and
that cartoon attract him, and he reflects upon the labor required
to obtain each. A
Taking plenty of time, he reads it from cover to cover and
lays it away with the thought of the pleasant associations that a
perusal of its pages will call to mind in the years to come.
Each finds that in the book which is part of himself. Hel is
there in spirit with the story which it tells. History it is, though
hardly serious, for it is not dealing with facts accomplished but
rather history in the making.
It is a book of days that are rich with passing qualities, large
with values that are to be. And each may find himself, his part,
his social self, if he but reads between the lines.
4-517 -511 Q ,,..:
, T. M. IDEN f i
Tom Iden, as he has always been known to the writer, was
born for the world's good. From his earliest life he has been on
the side of the right and has been peculiarly guided in finding
the right place to render his service-a service of spirit rather
than that of a definite program. The value of his work has never
been so much in the specific service as it has been in the man
who was behind the service.
Tom Iden had a rarely beautiful childhood, and holding on to
the spirit of that childhood heimoved straight toward the goal
of manhood. He has realized his best impulses while others have
only felt the fleeting touch' of their power. He has put into life
the best of which he was capable without thought of the value of
the service he was rendering, and he has ,learned the secret of
helping people to realize the best there is in them.
Professor Iden's early life was spent well out in the country. His
early education was secured in a rural school At fifteen he
entered the village school and later went to B tl. C ll
u er o ege. Here
he began his great life work that has resulted in such untold good
o a vast number of young men, and through them, to the world
at large. Since then he has had the advantage of foreign study
and travel, but the thing that has given him his power h b
. as een
the self-sacrificing devotion to the best ther ' ' ' Q
e 1S in life. His
whole life has been a preparation for the work he has been do
in in th 'K
I g e ansas State Normal School for the young men
tnrough the Upper Room. To this school he came some fourteen
years ago and now it would scarcely be the State Normal 'th
, wi out
him. Professor Iden is now Dean of the C ll D
o ege epartment and
has Worked his way into the heart of the institution.
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D A. ELLSWORTH
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My ideal teacher? is he who is helpful to the greatest num-
ber with whom and among whom he works. He has not been
satisfied with a modicum of preparation, but has been unsparing
in expenditure of time and money in the acquisition of a well-
rounded education. Suited by temperament and inclination
to this field of endeavor,.he has taken advantage of every oppor-
tunity to .supplement natural aptitudes, Every power is rendered
effective and every 'endowment 'shows to advantage. -In fine, he
is a cultured man, having a' wide knowledge 'of fundamentals and
being schooled in their wise application. I
Moreover, my ideal teacher will not be found "dying at the
top." His lookis' forward. He is progressive, open-minded and
willingto be convinced. He demands evidence for change of
attitude or belief. He is, if you please, a conservative radical.
And with it all he islno cloistered visionary, but af man
among men with a work to do. Broadlym sympathetic, he is not
spurned by the ,man .of affairs or by those who toil.. His sincerity
and wholesomeness .inspire confidence, and his democratic mien
invites approach,-for he is not fettered by social forms.
My ideal teacher would be the "flrstVcitizen" of the commu-
nity.. To whom is given a trust fraught with such responsibility
as the shaping of the lives of the young? Who is so well adapted,
by positron and equipment as he to guide the mature in profitable
employment of -their leisure hours? Who can be so helpful in
the solution of individual and community problems? With re-
spect for all-here's to my ideal teacher.
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Joseph l-lenry l-lill
Joseph Henry Hill,'the President of this institution, was born
in the State of Pennsylvania. His parents moved to Kansas dur-
ing his early childhood, and since then he has been a resident
of this state.
After attending the public schools, he became at student at
the Normal and was graduated from the advanced course in 1876.
He taught, iirst in a rural school, then in a village, and later in
the high school of Emporia, serving in this connection as assist-
ant superintendent of the city schools. Continuing his education,
he entered Northwestern University, from which he was grad-
uated in 1886. He was then called to the Normal as a teacher
and served as head of the Latin department for nineteen years.
During the last five years of his time he served as vice-president.
Mr. Hill has been honored by the 'degrees of A D..D., conferred
upon him by Baker University, and LL. D., by the Kansas State
Agricultural College. He served as president of the State Teach-
ers' Association in 1902 and has for many years been an active
member of the State Board of Education. 1 ' g ' '
In 1906 he was elected to the presidency of' this .Normal
School and its auxiliary schools at Hays and Pittsburg and has
been instrumental in' bringing to these institutions a growth in
numbers, equipment and efficiency. , ' ' 1 '
Great Wealth, luxury, and a life of ease, are not to be 'desired
in this world. Nothing-is so good for a boy asa reasonable
amount of privation, self-denial, and hard labor. These were the
heritage of President Hill. He has been blessed bythe enrich-
ment of mind that comes from intellectual toil. Hismind has
beennourished by broad charity and a deep sympathy for all.
President Hill is first of all an educated man. His scholar-
ship is broad and deep, and he possesses the ability to put it into
practical use. , .
He has the happy faculty of being able to say the right thing,
at the right time and in the right Way. He has a genial Wit and
is ever .ready With a pleasant response to any humorous situa-
tion. As at friend and neighbor he is kind, appreciative, and
accommodating. He is a public-spirited citizen and on the right
side of questions affecting the higher interests of the community.
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Miss Barber came to the Kansas State Normal School as
Dean of Women in September, 1911. She took her master's degree
at Columbia University and before coming here was instructor in
English in the South Dakota State Normal School. A
In the short time she has been here We have found Dean Bar-
ber to be an enthusiastic, cultured, broad-minded, Christian
Woman. She has already shown her interest in every phase of
school life, especially has she been active in the social develop-
ment of the school. As chairman of the social committee and
supervisor of social functions, Dean Barber has shown efficiency.
Besides her Work in the social life of the school she serves as ad-
visor to the girls.
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.. EMMA L. GRIDLEY .
"Attention! Ready! Draw!" This is kind and patient Miss Gridley. She
talks about artistics, paintings, architects, etc., and shows you how to make
baskets and weave little rugs. Oh, yes, she quite frequently reminds you of
the necessity of going abroad in order to understand art. But, of all things,
she even expects you to find beauty on the surface, in lines anddby grouping.
"I-Iurryli' That's her advice. ,
MRS. DANNETTA M. ECKDALL . g A
Mrs. Eckdall teaches you to see things as they are by making you draw
them. She has a philosophy of her own through which she interprets all
things in the world as light and shade. Queer, but she loves her pupils and
thinks them "dearS." She urges you to study "de-tail" in all objects. Some
students are thinking of erecting a bronze statue. to her honor with this epi-
gram inscribed: "All parallel horizontal retreatinglines ,tend to vanish on
a level with the eye." A good teacher, because she makes you see and observe
the beautiful in the most unexpected places.
KATHERINE MORRISON " A
'Miss Morrison is another who has her abode in the drawing department.
Draw? Well she insists on the necessity of being able to draw, especially if
you are in Drawing la. Charcoal? Always had more on my hands' than on
my paper. Never will forget that class as long as I live. Couldn't ,draw at all,
yet she was so patient with me. She is a good teacher, and kept me busy
doing my sketches. -
HERBERT H. BRAUCHER
Professor Braucher teaches the boys and girls to hit the nail onthe head:
to measure, cut, square, and smooth avboard. Manual Training? Yes, that's what
he calls it, but I'd call it carpentering. Mechanical Drawing is another subject
of his. He is not particular. Only. requires the students to draw the plates
in 'pencil first and then ink them. Lines must be of different width and show
contrast or they won't be accepted. No second best is allowed. He has no
assistant, but is a whole department unto himself.
MRS. BETH WARNER MULL . ,
Mrs. Mull reigns in the Home Economics Department. 'She is rather small
and always walks in a big hurry. I-Iot water surely must be scorching! A
sworn enemy of dirt. Hates it worse than poison. Her office is room No. 23,
in the basement of the main building. She is busy as well as her Students.
Even with her numerous duties, She is kind and ready to help others, even
unto making a menu for a football training table.
Miss Flinn's way is marked by an abundance of pins and needles, needles
and pins. Her room is full of high tables and chairs. On the walls of the
room are scattered queer looking papers, cut into all shapes and sizes. My
best girl told me they were patterns-funny things, I don't see what they are
patterned after. "Now, you see it'S just this way," SQLYS MiSS FUH11- The C19-SS
sees how it is. but I don't. .
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LYMAN C. WoosTER
If you want to learn about plants, rocks, bugs, insects and other "critters,"
enroll in Dr. VVooster's class. Witli the aid of those queer looking charts and
pictures hanging on the wall, he can tell you lots of things you didn't know
before. Evolution, did you say? Yes, he believes in evolution, but in the
broader meaning of the term. It sometimes embarrasses new students' to have
him stroke his chin, and point his fingers at them. Travels, a great deal and
always comes back with rocks and fossils in every pocket. He is a fresh air
enthusiast and raises chickens as a side line. Has 'em trained, tho', so they
won't scratch up his garden. That smile is a perpetual one-it wonlt come off.
Iinterested in athletics? Well, I shouldhope. Never was known tovmiss a
game. He has written many pamphlets and books on botany, Zoology and
geology. , - '
LOTTIE E. CRARY e i
1Miss,Crary is the genius of the biological department. She knows all about
flowers, grasses, bugs, insects, etc. Busy? Always busy. No one ever saw her
when she wasn't working away at something. Loves to get out in the spring
and work with the flowers. Bugs! Bugs! The most interested person in "Bug4
o1ogiy," you ever saw-has a collection of "three-legged wriggly onesi' that
she shows her classes. She has each of them named and can tell your their
characteristics, peculiarities, good and bad points. And what is more.
she expects you to remember all about her- "pets" Miss Crary is a thorough
teacher, enjoys her work and possesses the gift of making her students enjoy it.
CHARLES R. PHIPPS p .
Phipps is the farmer of the faculty, that is, hehteaches Agriculture. Tells
the boys how to raise corn and feed swine, how to keep the bugs out ofthe
wheat, etc. He is a pleasant fellow and always ready to help. Never to be
caught loafing, but busy all the time. If you will peep into room No. 19 you will
see some of the results of his labors. VVhen it comes to coaching football he
is right there. Coached the "Scrubs" last fall and brought the boys out of it
so that they gave the varsity team a chase worthy of notice. Yes, a man in-
terested in' the school and doing things for the school. .
FRANK U. G. AGR-ELIUS
This man is a K. S. N. alumnus, who went to K. U. to work, but could not
resistthe, "back to K. S. N." habit. Unlike many other people, he is interested
in little things, that is, Microbes. He teaches Botany and Zoology in the
Science Hall, and spends all of his spare moments growing bacteria and studv-
ing them through Queer looking machines. Takes great delight in his work
and gets next. That corrugated smile indicates that he believes in fun as well
as work. He always has a story at the "physiological" moment.
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is quite important, and got cross at a class that "skidooed" once, when she
was detained. Likes to explain and have work done her way, too. She teaches
penmanship and counts for you as you write. Even insists that' you keep with
her count. Her specialty is a generous dispensing of red ink on penmanship
papers. 'Motto-neatness, legibility and speed. Hobby-speed, legibility and
neatness. She is much interested in Sunday School work and teaches a class
mmercial department. She thinks her work
, L. A. PARKE A W
Professor Parke is a good-natured fellow who always has a smile. and
thoroughly enjoys a joke. He is a fine teacher with an abundance of pa-
tience. Yes, a lawyer and a graduate of the University of Kansasq Knows
technical terms and their meanings? Why, he wore paths in his dictionary
hunting difficult words and their meanings. Think he -is keeping the book as
:Ln heirloom. Among other things he teaches commercial law. His greatest
delight is to start an argument in his law class. He likesto play judge, sit
back in his chair, clasp his hands back ofihis head and neversmile while his
law class argues long and earnestly over some point'of disagreement. Does
he give a decision? No, just smiles and says calmly, "I'll give you a case on
that point," and proceeds to start another argument A charter member of t e
faculty "gym",,class. His motto is "Don't worry, and you will live longer."
i JANE KELLOGG ATWOOD
Miss Atwood teaches geography with stereopticon views. She taught in
the Model School but was promoted to the Secondary School. Her classes are
conducted with a snap about them that keeps her students awake and thrill-
ing with interest. Her pedagogy is "give the student all you can, but no
m'0re." Her practice is to grade close. When test day comes she encourag-
ingly remarks "write all you know and then some more."
D. A. ELLSWORTH
Geography department! Mr. Ellsworth is the "High onei' here-six feet and
two inches. A graduate in law, yet, folks say he plead only one case, and that
was when he persuaded Mrs. Ellsworth to say "yes" Went to Europe lorne
summer and when he returned to K. S. N., he put in an "intensive study of
Europe," Poet? Yes, a Senior told me he has written a number of good poems
that have actually been published. D. P., Dr. of Poetry? That's his degree.
Could be a newspaper editor, but prefers teaching to law Ol' jQU1'I1a1iSm' H9
is a charter member of the "Don't Worry" club and will take his twenty-third
degree in that order on his next birthday.. His favorite motto is "Don't Worry"
-and he never doesf
nt.-. a., A
D. SOPHIA DONICA
Miss Donica is ever ready with a quotation to suit the occasion. Oh yes,
she thinks the necessary accomplishmentis to be able to read and read Well.
Not only understandingly, but to be able to express your thought in Ciceronian
style. Those thoughts must be quite weighty as she recommends a thorough
knowledge of physiology and the constant use of the mirr-or. Memorize?
Whew! Memorizing things to be useful in after life is her, favorite text,
but correct pronunciation of Words is her hobby. A good teacher, but O, those
Donica tests! .
Did you say English 1? Yes, that's right. She makes all "Fresh'ies" come
to her room once each week and write letters to President Roosevelt, or tell
stories and spell words. Her hobby is "be at classes on time." The specialty
on which she holds a first mortgage, and one which no one has dared to usurp,
is acting as advance press agent for the Y. W. C. A's May Morning breakfast.
A good one, too. Her speech is prime, for it's in rhyme, given in time, to ind
a dime, so you can dine, and feel just fine. Smiles! Smiles! Plenty of smiles,
but who ever heard her laugh?
ROWLAND H. RITCHIE
Ayez, this is the head of the Speech Arts Department-Professor Ritchie.
He has arenic complexioned hair, his cephalic index indicates dolicacephaly to
high degree, not altogether honorary, and he has a superabundance of compli-
cated 'flong-jointedj' extraordinary, many-lettered Words. Coaches the de-
bate teams and teaches Vocabulary. Maybe that accounts for some things. His
remarks are always to the point. I-Ie "hits the nail on the head." CI-Ie is a
preacher,Aof the Baptist Church, who advises, "boil them in oil.- Yea, Verily."
He meant something but didn't dare say it-possibly those "Fs" which he gave
at the end of the term. C
Miss Snyder is one of the kindest and most sympathetic of teachers. ' She
is conscientious about her work and more than fair with her pupils. A hard
worker,-at least her students think so. She is fond.of Shakespeare and en-
joys his plays in more ways than one. Chaperoning line parties to Macbeth is
one of her specialties. Oftentimes she gravely advises that "some of you folks
will have to work pretty hard," or "I've done my part, you do yours." A
GEORGIA RENEAU .
That Ph. M., is a suggestion of equipment but fails to indicate her ability
as a teacher. Small in stature but large in power to master situations at the
opportune time. Miss Reneau, we are told, broke sod for the Kellogg Library.
It was an honor and the recipient of it has proved the Wisdom-of the se-
This precise lady isiMiss McNally. In her presence 'tis a wise idea to use
correct English. Yes, better be exact and to the point. Peeped into her room
one day and saw rubber bands and papers, galore. Didn't see her. She can't
start a 'class or assign a lesson if those notes are lost. rExact? If her little
red clock should cease to run, her classes would never be dismissed. There's
one thing, though, you can't bluff in her class. You have to work. She has
a peculiar Way that causes students to lose. sleep over those comD0Siti0HS- CGI'-
tainly, they have to be handed in on time.
CHARLES E HILL
The James Madlson of the Normal IS to be found 1n Mr H111 He knows
government and IS one of the most effectlve speakers 1n the school Wh1le he
looks serlous a sm1le IS lurklng about the corners of h1s mouth Busyf' Al
ways and expects others to be Slnce comlng here three years ago he has had
a deep Interest In debate and has done much In blllldlllgllp the d6b3,t1Ilg'0I'b2':LI1l
Z'1tl0llS He 1S a strong teacher a mountaln of knowledge and wlsdom a H111
avhose acquamtance you cannot afford to mlss
MARY A WHITNEY
M1ss Whltney IS a modest lady cheerful In the face of d1ff1cult1es and never
sh1rk1n,,, her duty She teaches Amer1can HISLOPY Ask1ng questlons IS her
speclalty Her students say she can ask more questlons In five mlnutes than
they can answer 1n tive weeks When asked what she means by a quest1on
she usually replles w1th a sm1le I dont know what I mean Just answer my
questlon And It pays to be rather careful how you answer lest ye be cor
nered Its no use to say I dont know because you may expect to tell all
you know and then some A true frlend and admlred by all who know her
MISS MIHTOW teaches us when the war broke out and how lt happened
when Amerlca was dlscovered and who d1d lt and other thlngs of Importance
Dates? She knows them all from proeternltv to A D 1912 Rec1te In class?
Yes Indeed even If you havent prepared your lesson She seems to thlnk the
11brary was bullt expressly for h1story students and that they have plenty of
tlme to Hnd the references asslgned
WALTER R SMITH
Dont moral1ze be so1ent1fic 1S the admon1t1on that Dr Sm1th the socl
ologlst constantly d1Sh6S out to h1s classes He IS a man of many and var1ed
expemences and 1S Interested 1n every phase of 11fe He IS enthuslastlc over
athletlcs debate and oratory and all th1ngs beaut1ful Recreatlon and he are
on QSDGCIZIIY good terms loves Hshmg and tennls In the former he was
never known to get a blte In the latter he holds the faculty champlonshlp
Here IS one of the br1ghtest and cheer1est faces of the faculty Yes sun
Shlne and encouragement rad1ate from lt a frown or flush of anger dare not
trespass Indeed a sm1le has taken flFSt mortgage and furn1shes evldence of
the genlal syrnpathet1c nature of the owner He falrly revels In h1story More
than enjoys It I-I1s new schemes? And those hours spent IH the l1brary" Hls
tory maklng expla1ns lt all
CARL E SALSER
Th1S 1S not one of the Sen1ors but the man who helps students get posl
uons as teachers He IS secretary of the Alumn1 Assoc1at1on Yes he also
teaches h1story and c1v1cs In the Secondary School Jayhawker'7 Yes At
tended the Empor1a Hlgh School before he came to K S N Graduated from
the A B course last year Accommodatmgo None more A blg booster for K
S N but 1S especlally Interested In Senlors Thmks all good FTGSIIIGS should
dewelop Into Seniors
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LILLIAN M DUDLEY
MISS Dudley teaches German She makes her students pucker the1r mouths
fW1St the11 tongues and roll the1r rs She can do lt to perfect1on and artlcu
late all klnds of queer sounds at the same tune She went to Germany last
X631 to study ln the Un1ve1s1ty of Berl1n and came back wlth augumented abll
1ty to pour forth a stream of those same Teutonlc sounds Mlss Dudley 1S a
teacher who gets acqualnted Wlth her students and 1S thus able to accompllsh
the best results
WILLIAM L HOLTZ
Holtz tl1e man who never lets loose may be called a standpatter by some
because he 1ns1sts 011 teachlng that dead language called Latln but to the stu
dent who has taken a term or more of Latln Wlth h1m he 1S a pretty l1ve pro
,.,ress1ve Grass doesnt grow under the feet of students 1n h1s classes
IS tl1e faculty athletlc fan goes to all the games and W111 stand on the bleach
ers and cheer even though It be zero weather As for hlmself he IS at home
wlth the best of them on the tenn1s court
F L BLACK
A man who gabbles ln Lat1n as well as the most of us 1n our natlve tongue
I-Ie took unto hlmself a Wlfe last wlnter and long shall we remember h1S chapel
Its n1ce to go a courtmg 1ts n1ce to have a VS1fG
To bulld the fire 1n the mornlng and go w1th you through l1fe
As a Joker or stump speakex he has no equal and for a laugh he has one
all h1S own Playlng the bango and asslgnlng Lat1n lessons are h1s other
D HORTENSE BROOKOVER
Machen S1e d1e Bucher zu b1tte und sehe m1ch an Are you anxlous to
know who Sald llh1S9 Why MISS Brookover of course She IS tall and stately
N1tl1 dark ha1r and soft gray eyes that read you llke a book A qulet
served teacher k1nd but iirm deslrous that all lessons be well prepared She
IS lndustrlous and expects others to be llk6W1S6 Her hobby 15 hard work does
so herself and 1nst1ls the same Splflt 1nto others T1y German and see
Well I wonder who thls one IS She looks so sedate w1th those glasses
MISS Ostlund" Oh yes she IS one of the German teachers Knows all about
Herr B111 and h1s trlbe of ancestors Yes she admlres pollteness 1n others
and thoroughly belleves lt lS the be,,1nn1ng of all tl11ngs and the end of all
th1ngs She abhors poor Work and d1S11k6S one Who IS frequently late or ab
5ent from Mass Her token of appreclatlon for such a longer lesson
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, WILLIS H. KERR
Mr. Kerr, the librarian, is a rather tall, angular man. He has an office
in the library and is busy all of the time with books, Since he Came, the
books have been changed around so thatyeven the Seniors may have to take
Library Science 1, again. He is "chuck" full of ideas thatfwill be of help to
students. I-Ie is a Scotchman by descent, a Missourian by adoption, but a.
Jayhawker by choice. S '
MAUDE E. SHORE t
Miss Shore is reference librarian and revels in the mysteries of librarydom.
Can tell where to find a book in less than three seconds. 4She never gets out
of patience with students who are inclined to talk in the library. Just a smile,
a shake of the head, and all remember that "silence" is the rule in the store-
house of knowledge. She likes her Work and is always willing and desirous
of helping others. Her one constant fear 'is that shewontt do things "just
right" or will fail to do what is expected of her. e I
Wonder who this lady 1s'7 Dont bG116X6 I ever saw her before We seldom
see her over in the maln bu1ld1ng as she stays in the library most of the time
She is the cataloguer and IS kept busy with the new books She 1S the one
who catalogs all the books gives lnformatlon about the authors and other things
that save the students a lot of time Arranges the cards in a card index for
us too What would the students do wlthout MISS Woodward'
Miss Buck teaches l1brary science The courses she offers are good and
her students say she IS an excellent teacher She 1S well informed and has
of mme and having work done well Her hobby classified knowledge
and story telllng Above all things never tell story unless vou can tell
a good one and tell it effectively She possesses a quiet dignity and reserve
that are admired by all who know her A symnathetlc tactful teacher will
In tn help nd working in her ouiet way to make K S N a better school
1 4 , n Y K I V
her knowledge well classified. Never rushes, but believes in taking plenty
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FISKE ALLEN b p
Mr. Allen is the head of the mathematics department. Came herefrom
Columbia University because he likes the Jayhawker state and thought his
boys needed some of the Jayhawker enthusiasm. He is Snot critical but
broadly- trained, fair-minded and courteous. E The only time he' gets cross 1S
when 'students come late to class. Answer your questions? Not much-only
asks you some more so that you will answer your own. He wears a never-
come-off smile and is a believer in the motto, "Don't worry." ' 1 1
G. W. ELLIS .
Q. E. F. VVhat have we found? A mathematician that is "always on the
jobf' Enthusiastic about botany and "bugology?" "No, you're wrong,,you're
wrong. Sit down! Sit down!" Well, what is it? "Sharpen up! Sharpen up!"
Guess again. Mathematics? Why, to be sure. He teaches geometry and alge-
bra. "See the point!" Mathematical aeroplane? Can rattle off. geometrical
proofs and algebraic formulae as fast as the 'Golden State Limited' can run.
It certainly pays you to study in his classes. He believes that mathematics
is importantg believes that all things of importance are based on mathematicsg
therefore, he is sure mathematics is important. ' 4 Q. E. D.
CHARLES A. WAGNER A p
Wagner is one of the faculty 'tenderfeetj serving his iirst year with us.
He was principal of the Hutchinson and Emporia Highs before coming to K.
S. N. Fond of football? Yes indeed-he' met Mrs. 'VVagner on a football trip.
He has a jolly laugh, is popular with his students and possesses the ability of
getting lots of work out of them. A leading member of the State Mathematical
Association and ranked as one of the best instructors in the statef
y W. H. KELLER
Professor Keller might be called the "combination man" at the Normal.
Physically he is a giant, avocationally a biologist, industrially, a printer, pro-
fessionally a mathematician. The down town people call him "that Big Boy
up there." Even though he reaches UD into U19 atmosphere SiX feet SGV611
inches, he doesn't look down on folks-he's just one of them. After arrang-
ing the museum equipment in iirst-class order, he set to work in the printing
department and is at present manager of the Normal Record.
ERNEST G. HESSER
Mr. I-lesser is the new member of the music faculty in the top story. I-Ie
looks rather dignified but that winning smile betrays his good nature. Yes,
a fine singer. He came from the East, and brought a good supply of patience
with him. The supply is inexhaustible even though each pupi1's 'sol' goes to
'ti' when he says "Ready! Sing!"
CATHERINE E. STROUSE -
Miss Strouse teaches methods of public school music and persuades the
youths of the Model to develop their musical inabilities. A good teacher? All
of her students declare that K. S. N. could not exist if Miss Strouse was not
here to insist that no one be allowed to keep time with the feet. She. pro-
fers to tap the desk with her fingers, just for the sake ofemphasis. Shehas
lots of contagious ideas and one well-ridden hobby-neat appearance' She is
interested in all of her students, and works faithfully for them.
E. FLOY SCHUMACHER Q
This cheery looking lady is Miss Schumacher. A witty, optimistic. girl is
sne, interested in everything and equally interesting herself. Indeed, she
thoroughly enjoys a joke, is fond of flowers, likes the open-air and has many
friends. Music? Now, you have guessed it. She sings like a lark andipours
firth her soul in her beautiful singing. Music is her art and she is devoted
Boom! Boom! Boomhower. Take Music la and see. Why, she even likes
some of her students so well that she keeps them in her classes for three and
four' terms. Certainly, it's a "Boomhowering" time everyone has in music.
Rhythm and expression? Weil, 1 should say so. She expressed it as impos-
sible "to get mi until you get do? Good-natured and patient in her classes.
But of all things that she' dislikes, the most annoying is a delayed mail train
from the East. She is especially 'fond of chocolates. . . '
RAY W. WINGATE 1 A
Here's a man from Boston. Got the Eastern accent, too. Went bathing
once in the old Atlantic and drowned his "I"S.H Wingate. isfhiswname. He
is a good-natured youth who never grows impatient. As full of enthusiasm as
he can be. Say, Jack, you know last January when you came down on a visit
between terms-you remember the fellow who spoke in chapel, cracked a joke
on "Prexy" Hill and advertised Wingatets Tennesee Minstrels. Well, that
was his maiden effort in oratory. Ai good singer? OHS of the best., hard to
beat, his solos are appreciated. . A member of the Normal Concert Compahy-
"Hymn number Fo'ty-fou', fu'st and thu'd vulses.f" A
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Miss Bernice Rice, no relation of Mr. Oats, however. A new name? Yes,
since the Minstrel it's Miss Beneiicial instead of Miss Bernice. She teaches
harmony and counter-point. Just came back this year from studying abroad.
No better musician in the state. '
MABEL RHODES .
This is the lady who teaches the little folks to play the piano.' Willing to
help? That's charactistic of her. I-Ier aim in life seems to be to help others.-
She is a favorite with the children and they are faithful little workers for
her. She must have plenty of perseverance to ,work with theillittle people
and teach them to play so well. She has a smile and a happy cheery word for
CARLTON Woon r
Yes, Mr. Wood, a jolly chap, who appreciates a joke. Optimistic? Certainly,
sees only the bright side of things. Violin? Yes, that is the instrument he
plays. Plays in chapel every day and in big concerts over the state-, for he
is a member of the Normal Concert Company. When he makes a bow in, re-
sponse to an encore, he looks bored. Never makes a speech, got his training
in Europe, and how he can play. ' g
FLORENCE CROSS I
This is Miss Cross. Cross? No, she isn't at all. Her name is deceiving,
neither does she carry a cross of cares, for cares seem to rest lightly upon her.
Play? Indeed, she can almost make a piano sing. A toss of- herhead as she
strikes the first chord and melodious music comes in response. A teacher that
succeeds in bringing out the best. I
'M. C. GRADY
This chunky, dark-haired, broad-shouldered man in the corner is the
"Irish-man" of the faculty. The "Irish" band leader. I-Ie can play, any. band
instrument there is, and make music with it. Directs the band,-meets twice
each week, Ready to play for any entertainment, basket ball or football
game, whenever wanted. Like a loyal scout, he took the band to the Normal-
Washbiirn game at Topeka. Everyone likes Grady and his band boys say he is
the best of leaders.
LURA VIRGINIA MUIR
Miss Muir teaches you to play the piano. Her supply of patience is inex-
haustible. Her pupils say you may forg'et.notes and. finger- exercises but
never her kind and smiling face. How to hold the hands? Never,-will always
l'old them as though the Hngers were at.right, angles 'with the keyboard.
Scales and arpeggios? They may haunt you in your dreams, but when you
have completed your workiwith Miss Muir, YOU will have gailled DOWVGI' in
memorizing music as well as playing.
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NORMAN TRIPLETT '
The Socrates of the Normal is Dr. Triplett, the man with the Van Dyke,
and often called "Trip" by unthoughtfullseniors. When supplied with a suf-
ficient number of rulers, pencils, and penholders to Whittle, he is a'most ef-
fective expounder of "mindology" andi."thinkology." According to the theory
of recapitulation he possesses all but one of the instincts of the race from
the Amoeba to man. That one is writing. CI-Ie's just at the scratching stage,
now.J Dr. Triplett is popular at the Normal, because he is interested in every
phase of school life. He is a booster in athletics, in Y. M. C. A., 'and a
standby in the class room. Triplett is one of the best reasons Why you should
attend K. S. N.
J. R. JEWELL
Dr. Jewell has his office in the North "Appendix" and reigns chief "Mogul"
Over that section cf K. S. N. In no respect do his looks deceive his name-
always has a bright cheery countenance, a story for every occasion and words
of encouragement for all. When it comes to performing in public, he can,de-
iiver the goods. You should have seen him as right-end man at the minstrel-.
couldn't have told him from the real article. When he leads chapel exercises,
nobody goes to sleep. As a lecturer he is in demand. Dr. Jewell wasborn in
Tennessee and obtained his early learning by making good use of spare
moments between working hours. But, rising above difficulties, he entered
Coe College, completed the course there and later took his Ph. D., at Clark
W EDGAR F. RILEY
Dr. Riley is a junior member of the Faculty Whisker Club. True enough
you can see no reason why-he should belong to a whisker clublbut the secret
is revealed in a recent issue of the "Lazy's Home Journal? Heis a large man
and looks well in a dress suit, although he says he feels miserable. One year
he passed on credits-told the freshmen what studies to -take-but that .Was
too strenuous. Now he sits in a big, easy chair with that "don't worry', ex-
pression on his face and tells the students about the art of school administra-
tion. Occasionally he teaches a class in psychology. Sensory motor arc? To
be sure. - All sensations motor through the sensory motor arc. Dr. Riley is also
editor of the Kansas School Magazine.
lA. MONROE STOWE
Dr. Stowe likes to talk and has the gift of expressing his thoughts from
other peOple's point of view as well as from his own. He is especially fond
of hatching up new schemes for the betterment of religious, educational, and
particularly, sociological conditions. Secondary Education and the social de-
velopment of teachers and students is his hobby. Dr. Stowe is always up to
date-reads most of the magazines in the library and checks out the- rest to
read over Sunday. .
H. M. CULTER . ,
This gentleman with sandy complexion and hair with a strong notion of
being red, is the rural school enthusiast. Folks say he is goodinatured and
nevergets angry-an exception to the rule. Mr.. Culter has 'been a country
school' teacher and a county superintendent, and is thoroughly acquainted with
the problems of the rural pedagogue. He sees in the rural school the golden
opportunity for teachers and produces convincing argument that heesees aright.
His ever present desire, aim, wish, and prayer is "Better rural schools for Kan-
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A T. M. IDEN
The Normal Would scarcely be the Normal without Dr. Iden. If any man
is deserving of being called the "heart" of the school, it is he. Thorough and
fairest of teachers, interested in every activity of the school, ever ready and
willing to sacrifice for the school's good, no better fitted man could be Dean
of the College. Dr. Iden .says he is never busy. His ability to systematize
Work enables him to do his work as classroom instructor, Dean of the College,
Leader of the Upper Room Bible Class, serve on numerous state and local com-
mittees, in the interests of young men, particularly, and to do all well. Friends?
Yes, he cannot count them-their number is legion. You've heard of the Upper
Room, the home of the biggest permanent Bible class in the world. The names
of more than ,four thousand boys are on its roll.
W. G. LEWIS , l T
This man has the name Lewis hitched on to him. Yes, he is a Jayhawker
but was enticed to Michigan when quite young. Nevertheless, he couldn't stay
away from the best school in the best state in the Union.. Teaches physics
only and he certainly keeps 'em busy. Knows everything about light, sound,
heat, and magnetism. Nothing else? Wliy, no, but he seems much interested
in Library Science for some reason. Married? No. VVatch. Eccentric? No,
unless you would say that wearing a hat down town once was eccentricity
Sing? He has a clear tenor voice that would move trees and stones and melt
the heart of an idol No that is not the reason he is going to foreign lands
as a missionary He is the president of the Student Volunteers of Kansas
W A VAN VORIS
Here IS the physiology man If you ever go to K S N you must get
acquainted with him Why? Best remedy for the blues you ever saw Has
bushels of stories never was known to be without one Jokes? Plenty
They arent classical or manufactured ahead of time and he doesnt feel of
fended if you fail to laugh at them He teaches physics too Jolly in class
Certainly He illustrates many points with an apt story He IS a good teacher
everyone llkes him because he has such a pleasant way of conducting his
classes He knows the school well and often tells of the times when Indians
lived around on the prairie and the Normal wasnt as large as it is now One
thing more boys llke him and he likes boys If you dont believe It attend
his Sunday School class some time
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f FRANK W. WHITE . . +
The man who pulls teeth, extracts stomach-aches, cures incurables without Pe-
runa, and performs surgical operations for Senior-Faculty basket ball games,
is Dr. White. He stays in the west end of the "gym,i' tests the heart-action of
the boys the morning after he takes their temperaturej "R's?" Lost them in
the operating room at medical school. "Now, you see the ideah is this, you boys
must keep off the Hooah with youah shoes." YVhen Dr. White examines-
well, you know it when he is through. If there is anything .wrong with you
he Hnds it. ,
P. B. SAMSON
This big, robust man with the glasses is Mr. Samson, the physical training
director. Last fall he went to Springfield Training School in the East to get
his master's degree. He is big and big-hearted, too. All 'the boys like him
and he likes them. Jolly and good-natured, 'never saw him without a smile
or grin-they seem to stay in sight. He has a ,heartyhandshake that you
Won't forget. '
CLAIR K. TURNER
This youthful looking fellow with the "nose-L-inr:hers" is Clair K. eTurner.
He put on a bigcircus last year. One of his specialties asaboy was working up
circuses, which were pulled off in the loft of his father's big barn. Sad but
true, in the last one the famous fire-eater spit fire too rapidly and the. big
barn went up in smoke. He took special work, at Harvard and has had con-
siderable experience--as a Y. M. C. A. director of physical training. He is liked
by the boys and the "gym" would not be the "gym" if Clair was not there to
help. , ' .
CHARLES E. ARMSTRONG .
Armstrong is a "new-comer" at the Normal. He is an Oklahoma .boy'and
a graduate of the University of Oklahoma. Yes, an efficient teacher in gym-
nastics. Arms-fsjtrong? Should say so. He can do the' "Giant'l and other
"big stunts" never dreamed of by the boys. He was Hrst assistant in gymna-
sium at Yale University before coming here. - '
FRED L. HONHART
, Coach Honhart is the "Pep and ginger man." That's it. You ought to see
him tear up the line when he goes up against the first team. That's .the way
he teaches them to get a little "pep" into their systems. ,He came from the
East where he learned all the athletic sports from swimming to football. He
can inject a fighting spirit into the fellows between halves that brings victory
at the end of the game. VVhen he says, "B0yS. YOLVVG gOt if in You. give 'em
your best," it means something. He was the guiding spirit in thewbasket ball
team that brought the State Championship to K. S. N. All of the boys like
him 'cause he's just one of them.
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E MIRIAM THAYER
Miss Thayer, the head of the physicaltraining department for women, is
from Boston and still keeps her Bostonian accent even ,after two whole years
of wholesome, invigorating Kansas atmosphere. She teaches the girls all
kinds of gymnastics. Her law and gospel is "Heads up, chins in, weight on the
balls Of the feetf' Sometimes her text is "avoid angles at the elbows and ex-
tenduthe toes." The motto "Screw your courage to the sticking point and you
will not fail," which she sent tO the football men before a hard game, por-
trays her well. 'W
This is the new teacher over in the east end of the "gym,"-Wisconsin and
Massachusetts blend. Made good at Downer .College and went in for physical
education at Sargent School near Harvard yard. President of the Senior class,
and member Of student government committee at Cambridge. Temperament-
ally a woman Of dry wit and much humor.
ELEANOR KITCHEN I
Oh yes, I remember ,Miss Kitchen now. She teaches the Model School child-
ren over in the "Big Gym." Her pupils think she is the finest and best Kitchen
they ever saw. By right of name, I suppose she belongs in the Domestic Sci-
ence Department, next door to the diningroom. Most certainly, she could
Officiate in both places effectively, but we like her best in the 'fgymf' She is
lively and puts lots Of snap and ginger into her classes. NO napping in class
when Miss Kitchen is around. A
This contemplative one with dark hair and black eyes is Charlotte Lewis.
A Kansan of fine Cambrian descent,-thoroughly Emporian. Believes in Kan-
sas and prefers to stay here. Likes K. S. N.-graduated twice. Evidently
thought a Life Diploma was nice, an A. B., nicer, but hasn't'decided what
1-Onstitutes the nicest, Maybe leap-Yi-331' will fell- '
1-----1:1 v " ""'-has--.2-fl X ,A
E The Student Faculty Council
The Student-Facu1tyCOunc11 1S composed of nineteen mem
bers, seven from the faculty and twelve from the student body
The Presldent, Vice-president, the Dean of the College, and the
Dean of Women are members of the Council by virtue of their
Offices Three other members are chosen by the faculty from
their number, and thi ee members from each of the four college
classes are chosen by the students
The functlon of the,Counc1l 1S not admmistrative but advis-
ory There are some quest1ons that must be passed upon by the
faculty, somethat should be decided by the students, and others
to be determined by both Working In harmony It IS this last
set of quest1ons with which the Student-Faculty Council deals
The students through .the1r councilmembers are able to make
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their Wishes known to the administrative department, Whlle the
faculty in turn may be advised by their representatives regard-
ing problemsfof administration. .
It I I Faculty g V
I . PRESIDENT J. H. HILL4 I
' VICE-PRESIDENT J. H. GLOTFELTER
NORMAN TRIPLETT '
. ' DEAN IDEN J
A MARY A. WHITNEY
Students I . A
E. W. WELLs
ETHEL HARRIS E
A. A. DOUGLASS I
MARTHA GEORGE A
A DANIEL PETERSON
W. J. WARREN I , WM. MCCONNELL
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BEULAH BASS . p
Her methods are sure, having been successfully tested out on the lads and
lassies of sunny Porto Rico. She knows geography and'has a ready talent for
discovering whether student teachers look inside of their books or not and
about how often. Miss Bass is a splendid teacher and devoted to her- work.
J. H. GLOTFELTER
Have you ever heard about the "aims of education" and the "live formal
steps of the recitation?" O, you theory of teaching! Mr. Glotfelter is vice-
president and when presiding at chapel, often cracks a joke well.. He is a
man, through and through, nothing traditionary about him, up-to-date, fair,
square and scientific.
MARY M. REED, , I
One that is not shaken by "willy-nilly" ideas of student teachers. With a
few words she quickly brings order out of chaos. Grammar? She can dia-
gram a noun from a verb. Miss Reed came to the Normal last fall and has
proved thoroughly capable as a critic. I A
GRACE TEAR - ' I
Another critic teacher who is extravagant in the use of red ink. O those
outlines so beautifully decorated in red! Shall we ever forget them? Miss
Tear lives in that zone of contact between the Normal and .the Model School
and is a master of environment. '
ACHSAH HARRIS I 7 W
Give her little tots to teach and she is happy-she knows children and loves
them. A beautiful singer herself, she has the gift of teaching little folk to
sing and when it comes to childrens entertainments, she cannot be surpassed,
as the many pictures in the Training School will testify. She is popular
among the student teachers, knows what she thinks, suggests but leavesiroom
for originality on the part of the student. Q E
JESSIE L FORDE
Miss Forde 1S a woman of broad training and pleasing personality Her
kind disposition has won the gratitude of both student and teachers and pu
p1ls She is capable of great things In her profession
J ENNIE WILLIAMS
This very Intent lady IS Miss Williams of the primary department directs
the work of student teachers Fond of alt music and nature She is kind and
always ready to lend a helping hand The champion pedestrienne of the
Normal can cover twenty m1les In a day
In the kindergarten she is queen Children love her She knows child life
and may be called a mother to them all Always kind and patient 'Well
youll do It better next time Will the student teachers who work with her
forget Now at Teachers College we did It this way
JOHN E GILBERT
Gilbert? Gilbert? Now I have lt I-Ie lS the latest add1t1on to the Model
School faculty Teaches Manual Trainln He can do anything that the fair
sex can paint sew cook sing play the piano and talk Think that is all
part of them at least
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The ldeal Student
For one who is strongly visual lt IS difficult to define the ideal
student for he has never seen one It is easier to say what the
1deal student is not for he has seen several of them
The ideal student 1S not one over-anxious about marks or
Grades To need to. rely upon the artiiicial incentive of marks as
qual1ty that makes him an ideal student
The ideal student 1'S not a book-worm He IS not a Grad-
grind He is not shut up to the 1mpover1sh1ng task merely of
getting his lessons Neither 1s,he a loafer He 1S far from
being lazy. He does not dawdle. When he studies he puts his
whole self into what he is doing. He works under high pressure.
He is aglow with interest and enthusiasm.
The ideal student is capable. He is quick to perceive and to
perceive clearly. Not to be able to do this is a loss of time and
power. He must have a ready and retentive memory. Not to
have it means delay, ineffectiveness and defeat.oftentimes, be-
cause of an inability to summon his facts into effective array.
But his ability to perceive quickly and clearly and to recall readily
must not be at the expense of an ability to organize, to system-
atize, to classify. It is the general tendency of a real student
with quick perception and a good memoryg especially if he lacks
the mental demand for accuracy, to be satisfied, when confront-
ed-with a problem, to accept as a sufficient solution whatever
comes quickly. up inhis mind. The ideal student has a keen
sense of values-sanity of judgment. He has the ability, prior
to a conclusion, to call up all possible solutions, to see clearly
the outcome of each, and choose quickly and unerringly the right
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a necessary inducement to study, indicates a signal lac o J
cc 'O ' I 77 ' ' '
The ideal student has some strong interests and hence a strong
purpose. He is absorbed in it. His whole capability goes into if.
He studies because he must. But this does not make him ex-
clusive. .It is not the only interest he has. He has time for his
booksjfor athletics, for visiting, and for the different school fea-
tures, literary and social. He has many interests and therefore
many friends. .He is modest but he, does not depreciate his
powers. He 'is a learner. His opinions are not set. He is' open-
minded. He has a native curiosity to know the truth. He is
teachable and his docility makes him courteous as well as appre-
ciative. In short the ideal student is capable, quick and clear of
perception, strong in retentiveness, a master of facts, of experi-
ence, wideawake, and interested in everything about him but
possessed of a worthy purpose, a fascinating interest that grips
and challenges him to his best endeavors.
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W. H. SINGULAR
Did you say Singular? Yes, he is. But is to be plural soon. One of his
duties is to answer questions. Has answered many, both wise and'foolish.
Put in a counter in the General Office recently and is now filling 'short or:
der's" of "red-tapel' pie and "see-met' cake. Vifhat a kind chap he is!
W. S. BIXLER
Our new registrar, Mr. Bixler is new to Kansas and Kansas Ways. Par-
ticular? Not at all-only necessary to line up behind twenty-three others
to get your permit changed when you have just ten 'minutes at your disposal.
Serious? Well, rather. Some students are beginning to wonder if he has
copyrighted his serious looks. I-Ie is careful, weighs each request before he
refuses or grants it. To all appearances "Dan Cupid" has overlooked' him,
but one cannot tell. This is leap year.
LOUISE J AGGARD
R K. S. N. is such a big school that it takes work to keep the grades correctly
filed. Miss Jaggard keeps tab on. them and knows where to find what you
want. Known as the recordingfangel.
HARRIET PRIEST 1
"I-Ie1lo! Is Mr. Glotfelter there?" "No, he's out of towng Won't be back
until tomorrow. Anything I can do?" To whom am I talking? Miss Priest,
Mr. Glotfelter's secretary at the training. school. She has anne social ideas
and likes to see other people get the best of life.
E. B. MATTHEW -
This man Matthew is the Normal High School Inspector. Although not at
K. S. N. much ofthe time, he takes an interest in school life+made a "hit"
selling soap at the minstrel. When he gets on his "Quaker" coat, he is one
,of the best "spellbinders" in the short-grass country. '
MARY KELLOGG h 1
Miss Kellogg is the president's private secretary. Writes letters for him
and w0n't let anyone bother him when he is busy. ,Kind and obliging, and
has a smile that helps one on the carpet. . 1
Miss McNabb works in the Financial Secretary's office. She' knows how hard
it is for new students to understand all of the "red-tape" about the Normal, so
she is always ready to answer questions.
R R. E. COLEMAN
Coleman is the man who stands behind the bars, looks at YOU through
the bars, counts the change and pays the bills. You seldom see him outside
of his cage and then he always seems in a hurry to get back. He gladly re-
lieves you of your money and stamps YOHT Defmif HS 3 return faV0T-
NELLE BURLINGAME I .
The Woman with the dainty cap is Miss Burlingame, the nurse. when you
get sick or hurt, or feel "kinder down and out," she will take the 'kinks Out
of you in a "jiffy." She is always ready to mend or cheer you. '
I V .f ff X.
,. 2, ..
CL ARA E. KIRBY
Miss Kirby is' a Jayhawker by pref-
erence, having been born in Illinois.
Before entering the Normal she at-
tended the lDickinson County High
School. InV1900 she came to K. S.
N., completing the Elementary course
in '04 and the Life Diploma in '09,
HORATIO S. DWELLE
The president of the Senior class of
1912 is a native Kansan. He re-
ceived his early education in the vil-
lage schools and taught for four years
before graduation from the Life
Diploma course in 1905. I-Ie has
been principal of the Coffeyville,
Kan., and the Alamosa, Colo., High
Schools, and educational director of
the Salt Lake City Y. M. C. A., since
he received his Life Dibloma
FRED W. DIEYER
Major-Psychology and School
Fred is a native Kansan. He was
graduated from the Life Diploma
course last year, and had the honor
of being president of his class for
two years. As a member ofthe
Senate, the .. Oratorical Association
and of the Iowa-Kansas debate
team for 1910, he proved his abil-
ity to Work in different kinds of har-
ness. As president of the Y. M. C
A., he has been instrumental in mak-
ing this Year a most successful one.
' .-7 -.X I..
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JOHN ALBERT LAHS ON
John is a Jayhawker of Swedish de-
scent. I-Ie received his early educa-
tion in the district schools of Kansas.
Later, he entered the Normal, and
was graduated from the Life Diploma
course in 1910. John is an "all-round"
man. He has served as president of
Young Men's Christian Association. the
Senate and Jayhawker debating clubs.
He was a member of the student-fac-
ulty council and of the Iowa-Kansas
debate team of 1910. He is a wearer
of the "K," having Won it in track.
GRACE ELIZABETH HOWVELL
Major-Library Science. 1
Grace entered the Normal in 1898
and finished the Elementary course in
1902. At that time she was the
youngest person to graduate from the
Normal. After teaching in the schools
of Kansas, both in the grades and in
the Vifhiteywaterll-Iigh School, she took
herVlLi-fe Diploma in 1909, and has
been an assistant in Kellogg Library
for the past year.
VVILLIADI JOHN WARREN
Minor-Physical Science. '
Will was graduated from the com-
mon schools and- the' Garnett High
School. He attended Cooper Col-
lege and K. U., before entering
the teacher's profession. Will taught
for three years before ,coming to
K. S. N., taking his Life Diploma
in '09, as well as entering the field
of matrimony. He has been interested
in Christian, literary and debate Work
while in school and'has also taken a
consistent t interest in athletics.
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1- 11 1
MRS. CORNELIA MOSS
Mrs. Moss is a native of Illinois, but,
like many others, decided that Kansas
was the better state. Before enter-
ing the Normal she ,attended the Kan-
sas State University. She completed
the Life Diploma course in 1910. Mrs.
Moss is an excellent student and has
done student assistant Work in the
J. H. FRANZEN
J. H. is a Jayhawker of German de-
scent, born and growing to manhood,
in Marion County. He is a graduate
of Bethel College, at Newton, and the
Life Diploma course of K. S. N. He
has had a number of YGPIFS Of
teaching experience in the district,
graded and high school of Marion and
McPherson Counties. He is a DHHS-
taking, conscientous student, Who
stands for what is right.
Major-Science. , 1
D0Uglass is a native Jayhawker. He
was graduated from the Girard High
School and came to the Normal in
1906. In 1910 he completed the Life
Diploma course and taught the next
Year in the-Clay County High School.
He has been Drominent in athletes,
Winning a "K" in both football and
track. His class honored him by
electing him to the student-faculty
KATHERINE ELLEN DOTY
Katherine is a Jayhawker by adop-
tion, having been born in Iowa, where
she also received the major part of
her education. She is a graduate of
the Webster City, Iowa, I-Iigh School,
and spent part of her school life in
Iowa State College at Ames, going
from there to Mount St. Josebh Col-
lege at Dubuque, Iowa, where she re-
ceived her A. B. in 1911.
SIDNEY L. DIILLER
Major-Economics and Sociol-
Sidney was born in the Western
plains of Kansas. I-le entered Normal
in '03g but dropped out to teach in
the rural schools. Returning to the
Normal for additional work, he re-
ceived a scholarship in Hotchkiss
Academy, where he studied from '08
of the East
to '10, After two years
the call of the prairies
strong for him and he
K. S. N. "Sid', has been interested in
all phases of school activities, but
"boosting" was his specialty. For the
past year he has been editor of the
LAWVRENCE B. ANDERSON!
Major-Psychology and Sociol-
Lawrence is a native Kansan of the
County kind. After fin-
schools of Alma, he en-
tered the Normal, receiving his Life
Diploma in 1911. He has taught for
three years. For the past two he has
been an assistant in the commercial
department of the Normal. He has
taken an ,active Dart in.1iterarY and
debate societies, "Andy"- is 3 PPO'
FLOY MAY GEBHARD1'
Floy is a native Kansas girl, who
received her earlier education inthe
public and high schools of Alden,
Kansas. She7'completed 'she Life
Diploma work at K. S. N., in 1909 and
then 'went to Newton as a teacher.
She is quiet, unassuming, and one of
the most capableyoung-women of the
BIURIEL ELLA XVILLIADIS
Muriel was born in New Cambria,
Missouri, and with a keen interest in
being "shown," She entered the Nor-
mal as a student in the eighth grade
and was :raduated from the Life Di-
ploma course in 1910. She then went
to summer school of Stout Institute
at Menomonie, Wisconsiii. Muriel
taught one year in Pawnee County,
and for the ,past two has been assist-
ant in the Home Economics Depart-
ANNA lVI. CASH
Miss Cash is a native of Maine, but
WiS61Y, her parents appreciated the
adV31Hf-ages of Kansas. so moved here.
Her early education was secured in
the rural schools of Gray County.
Not satisfied, and seeking more
knowledge, she came to the Normal,
and completed the Elementary Course
in 1904 and the Life Diploma Course
in 1907. Since then she has taught
in the common schools of Kansas and
in the State School for the Blind at
Kansas City, Missouri.
' T-nK,,, -.- ,,.-., ... i
Major-English and History.
Miss Parker is a native Kansas girl.
She has had several years, teaching
experience in the schools of the state.
In 1908 she honored K. S. N. by ac-
cepting a Life Diploma. She is a
good student, faithful and painstaking
in her Work, and the possessor of an
ambition which might Well be emu-
lated by many others. Miss Parker
has been an active Worker' in the
P. C. FUNK
Funk is of German descent, but a
Jayhawker staid and true. After fin-
ishing the grades, he completed the
Hillsboro Preparatory School. He has
attended McPherson College and the
Nickerson Normal College. Later,
came to K. S. N., and completed
Life Diploma course in 1911. He
has been interested in debate, literary,
and Christian Work, having been a
member and Worker of the Jayhawker
Club and Y. M. C. A.
Harry is a Jayhavvker and of Lyon
County. The rural schools were the
source of his
Was graduated from the Life Diploma
course in 1909,
in the public and high schools
after which he taught
Kansas. Harry's laughrwill be missed
by his many K. S. N. friends when he
leaves. They will not be surprised
to see him at the head of the science
department of some great university
some day, as he has the sterling Worth
and ambition of one Who rises.
? 5 8
ETHEL ELSiE HARRiS
CLAUDE E. '1'ILFORD '
Claude Tilford is a "Hoosier," born
on the banks of the classic VVabash.
He attended the rural schools of
Coffey County and then entered the
Normal. In 1908 he received his Life
Diploma. Claude taught in the rural
schools of Coffey County and Was
principal of the schools at Gypsum
for four years. He is famous as a
"hot Weather" student. 1
Ethel is a Kansas girl. After com-
pletion of the grades, she attended the
Emporia, Kansas, and the Onarga, Illi-
nois, High Schools, being graduated
from the latter before entering K. S.
N. She received her Life Diploma in
1909. She has taught in the High
Schools of Conway Springs, Wathena-.
and Emporia, and has been assistant
in Latin in K. S. NA. for the past two
years. For the past year she has
been secretary of the student-faculty
GEORGIA ELIZABETH SNYDER
Georgia is a native Kansan. She
completed her high school workin
Abilene and was graduated from the
Life Diploma course last year. VVhile
at K. S. N., she has been inter-
ested in school activities of many
phases, being an Omega and PL
Y. W. C. A. member. She was
assistant editor of the '11 "Sunflower,"
and has been secretary of the Orator-
ical Association the past year.
CHARLES SPEER' I
BENJAMIN BALTZER' '
NELL IHAMIIQTOAN A
J AMES, Cf APETIQERSWE
NORA PRESCOTT '
EDITH FINLAYSON' A
I ALMA. DAHROUGH
JOHN I WILLIAMS
, . - . I -
Minor-Science. ' '
Wilhelmina is a native 'of Illinois,
but, being attracted by the advantages
peculiar to Kansas, she induced her
parents to come to this state. She is
a graduate of Central High School.
Pueblo, Colorado, Salina Normal Uni-
versity, receiving the degrees of B.
S. and A. B., from the latter insti--
tution. In 1907, she Was graduated
from Kansas VVes1eyan Business Col-
lege, receiving the degree of M. Acct.
ELIAS BOWEN BARNES
Major-Philosophy of Education.
Elias was born in Nebraska, but
couldn't stay there, the attractions of
Kansas being too great. His teach-
ing exnerience includes both the
grades and the high school. Desirous
of becoming better fitted for the
teaching profession, he came to K. S.
N., and was graduated from the Life
Diploma course last year. Still not
satisiied, he returned this year for his
HOWARD J. HANNA
H. C. GENT
J. S. BIRD
CHAT A. PICKEN
LILLIAN D. MITCHUM
RALPH H. SMITH .
SAM HENDRIX .....
ADRIAN FONCANNON ..
MARTHA! H' GEORGE ..
., . . .Assistant Editor
Business Manager '
. . . .Assistant Business Manager
Organizations . '
WAYNE SHAW . . . .... Organizations
LUCILE BREINER .. .... Athletibs
HARRY BARRY ..... . .Athletics
HELEN ANDERSON . . .... Music
MAE 'REARDON .. .... Artist
EARL ,Sl-IINN . . . . . Cartoonist
HOWARD SEAMAN ..
. .... Photographer .
This book represents the best the staff could do. We realize
that in its shortcomings our own are made public. There were
many things we would have added to make the book more attrac-
tive and more valuable, but for one reason or another we prepared
it as it now- is., We offer noapologies. It is our best. p
iWe'wish to acknowledge our indebtedness to Professors Ells-
worth andsKerr, who gave us valuable ideas on the scheme of the
book gf Mrs'.'PF. A. Lutt, of Emporia, to whom we are indebted for
the faculty designsg Claude Cross, who was always readywwith
his cameragg and others, who gave us valued and appreciated sug-
gestions. A A I R
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fe. W I like to go to my Aunt Jo's,
'Q The most of any place,
X 'Cause she don't never twist my nose
To just rense off my face.
And she don't scrub my neck up-hill,
,QL Nor squeeze my chin down tightg
. An' she just lets me eat my fill, S
And stay all night! . '
'24 law ' - I 1
First time I went I felt all rlght, g f
261 Until the sun went downg
But after Aunt Jo lit the light, "X
s I cried to go to town.
,l n ' u 0 ma e 'r og s a e ian ,
'ff ' AdAntJ d the1 d hk l ds
And speak for every blteg
And I helped Aunt Jo scour the pans,
Fifi' Q5X2'vIi?:"I .' Sway?
Ana staia an night.
I like to stay there now to scare
The calves and see them rung I
Andg shoo the chlckens here and there,
But guineas is most fun.
Their old big goose, he don't like me, L
- And acts like he might biteg
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V The turkeys fly up in a tree, W
And stay 'au night. ' .
There .ain't no little boy there now,
But there's a boy's room though,
With picture-books and one about
Old Robinson Crusoe. '
And there's a drum they let me play,
But I must beat it light,
' It is a boy's 'who's gone away,
M A To stay all night!
' ' -D. A. ELLSWORTH
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RALPH H SMITH
Ralph will continue the work
for a deglec He has t1ke1'1 part
in student activities along sexeral
lines, and is an earnest Y. M. C. A.
Worker. Phe class of 12 chose
him as editor of the Sunflower. By
it he may well be judged.
Dutch -football specialist and
hero of the College-Normal game
of 11. His head his toe and loy-
al heart have given him a place on
three K. S. N. football teams. Yea
Let each day be the best might
Well be said to be her rule of life.
A steady, reliable student.
A SAM HENDRIX
A man for work, hard Work and
lots of it. Plain and unassuming,
earnest to a fault, clear-minded,
high-minded, a man Worth know-
ing Well. A fine blend of scholar-
ship and business ability. ,
NELLE GRETTA HANN
Having an attractive personality,
keen appreciation of humor, enjoy-
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ing popularity of classmates, Nelle
has the added excellence of the
largest sense of duty.
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H.-mn, , ., . ...Km Q:..,',..,.s..,r-memos:-fmu.,..z .aw-Wag. I Aw., .
Bessie Works With a Will and a
cheery smile thrown in. Such
good common sense is hers, that
she "short-cutsw conclusions. While
some of us are "going around."
The Y. W. C. A and her church ap-
preciate the helpfulness she dis-
ANNA MAY MORGAN
Anna has a pleasing personality,
quiet, and possessed of reserve
power. She has done successful
Work as a primary teacher and
has been' perfecting herelf in that
JASON W. JONES.
Jason Jones? Who's he?
From the picture you'll see, I
I-Ie's a Jones not uncommonly
In his games, he is fairg
In his Work, he is squareg
In his class, he is there.
VVhat more could the faculty
Ethel has learned the art of
making and keeping friends.
Those who know her best love her
most. She is a leader in classes,
yet has time to take an active
part 1n Y. W. C. A. and Sabbath
School work. She is resourceful
and reliable in all she undertakes.
EVA G. RECTOR
"True as the needle to the pole
or the dial to the sun," is Eva.
Flunks do not come her way, nor
mid-night 'oil ourn low, to Ward
Off "3s.', But stored up healthful
energy plus earnestness and exact-
ness count many "ls" to her
zr?'S:?9f"f , ?'I'i'f5'i':'5!f!?llnLg9-'? 12'
GUY L. WIDNER
Guy has .devoted himself to stud
perhaps too closely, but once in
the high scho-ol his Work with the
hoys'will bring out efficient ex-
pression of a spirit of service.
Not how much you can do but
how Well you can do it seems to
be Elizabeth's aim. An energetic
student and capable of great work
as a teacher.
J. HARLEY WALDRON
J. Harley is an excellent student
with a sound practical attitude to-
ward life. He is capable of big
things and he will not be ham-
pered by tradition or by arbitra-
FRED C. GARDNER
Fred has proved himself inter-
ested in other things than books.
Active in "gym" Work, a Repre-
sentative, and self-supporting dur-
ing his. school career. Such a
splendid record for scholarship and
noble manhood must make a
Worthy alumnus. V
E MIL LARSON
W'hen he plays soccer he does
so, to the exclusion of everything
else, and it is not surprising that
he Won a "K" in that sport last
season. He is a strong debater, a
member of the Senate and the Y.
M. C. A. cabinet. Only good words
are his due.
- Q 5. , -Fe-T' 'M
HUGH E PEEK
He tumbles around-
Bor an athlete he found
Is made of muscle and Wire'
He has kept up the pace
And has gained in the race
Vxfith a body and head to admire.
MARY AMANDA NICOLAY
A student of excellent ability
quick to comprehend and not sat-
isfied until she does. She has ieady
sympathy With the needs desires
and idiosynvrasies of ,children and
easily leads diverts or compels
them into lines ofright action.
Studious ,irls always Win.
do her best Was her 'constant aim
So quiet and reserved is she. one
must know her Well to appreciate
GRACE MARGARET PALMER
The school needs those who will
enter into its life With unbounded
interest' who will get the best out
of a subject' who may be depend-
ed upon to lead in a quiet Way'
who will be -broadfminded and
sympathetic' an a this and
more she T .
WEBSTER PAUL REESE
Webster has concentrated his -
forts on his professional work and
is not ambitious t distinguish
himself ' incidental activities.
His ability to solve professional
problems Dives promise that 'ie
will bring, honor. to Ist. S. N. upon
his return to the Held.
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Emory is a good student, though
no slave to his books. An optimist
of high ideals and religious con-
victions, he is also interested in
athletics, a member of this sea-
son's "gym" team, and is preparing
tor work as a director of athlet-
ALICE LOUISE DWELLE
Didst ever see a demure, little
Puritan maiden? Look upon our
Alice and thou shalt see one. But
under that quiet smile there lies
determination that will surmount
mountains of difficulty.
GROVER C. COLLINSWORTH
Grover is an optimist, full of life
and vigor. One of those people
who grow old gracefully, gets the
good out of life and leaves the
dregs. Vifith a fund of good
sense and a constructive pro-
gram, he will devote him-self to
building up rather than Wasting.
Mabel is a quiet unassuming
girl who values things at their
worth. She is fond of music and
athletics and is well liked by all
who know her. Capable, earnest,
well worthy of high regard.
A MARGARET MAY PFAFF
Margaret enrolled at K. S. N. in
'08, having spent one year at
Southwestern. She is interested in
literary and debate work and all
phases of school life. She has the
knack of asking questions. A val-
uable member of the C2 class.
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MILDRED MAUCK A
Mildred as a student excels, es-
pecially in English. She is a mem-
ber of the girls' basket ball squad.
While she gives attention to het'
work she believes in a Vocation
and carries her theory into prac-
Howard is a soccer man, and one
of the most skillful of the heavy
"gym" squad. In scholarship he
ranks well. He has ambition and
sterling qualities to back it.
M. AONA HOUSTON
A genuine Kansas girl! Brisk.
as a Kansas breezeg tall as a Kan-
sas sunflower, lithe as its stalk
and sunny as its face. Active in
school enterprises, girls' athletics
and basket ball. She will not rec-
ognize defeat but smilingly con-
quers all. '
HARRIET B. COOK
Witli large possibilities for the
joy of livingg a genialist with a
habit of looking on the bright
side, yet with power to appreciate
seriousness in others.
LUOILE M. BREINER
It is a great thing to possess in-
dividuality. Lucile owns and op-
erates an optimistic mind, and is
as undaunted by tasks as she is
unconcerned with triiies. Her op-
timism assures happiness, her gen-
erous heart, friends, and her sin-
cerity, a successful career.
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MARY T. SCHERMANN
A' strong personality, reserved,
Sf1'2L18'l1t-forvvard and consistent. A
Yvfnman who will do much good in
MARY ARBUTH NOT
Not to do all there is ln the
world to be, done, but to do one
thing Well is her aim. Mary en-
joys the good things as they come
but at the same time ,never evades
the serious duties.
D. W. BOWERS
Whatexfer of virtue there may be
in self-possessiong Whatever credit
strong reasoning power deserves:
both of these are due David, and
he is not lacking in other qualities
which make for good manhood.
When Olive leaves K. S. N.-there
will bea Vacant place not easily
filled. A good- student, broad as
well as noble minded, a faithful
friend. The school may Well be
proud of such a young woman.
May many like her come to Kan-
sas and never leave eXcept'to re-
C. W. HILL
A man with six years of teaching
experience, coupled with four of
Normal training, has great pros-
pects for success in the teaching
profession. In addition, a strong 1n-
dividuality, earnestness and thor-
oughness bespeak success.
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OTTO W. KUNZ yy
, Q Otto is a fellow Who Works.
, Ng Since coming to the Normal two 3 Ag
' 'T years ago, he has been mail-clerk
A at the Gazette and a steady hand fi j
Q on the Normal Record. As a stu- Q'
, F dent he ranks high and will make Hi f
good at Whatever Work he under- K
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g BOBBIE JEAN MACCULLOUGH
V' Jolly, full of fun, she sees the
bright side of everything. She dis-
played unusual Wisdom when she Eiff,
gave up the College to come to the
Normal. She is fond of music and z,1'Qff3
sang in the chorus that presented '
1 "The Holy City." A woman that ,
,Q the school has wisely prized. ,,
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THEL C INNIS W .
11. "Excellent" is .the comment of
teachers and students concerning
'i Ethel. An unassuming student of U
5+ marked ability, her classrecord is
among the strongest in a range of A A
studies truly educational. I-Ier in-
fluence for good will long linger
.gf about the institution. '4
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AMANDA T. FACKLAM
iiff' Amanda. has acquitted herself
A most creditably 'along several lines. ' W
large of body mind and soul, any ,,r' fly
place in life will be the better for
W F HEARST
A man f experlence in the 2?
teaching Drofession which probab-
ly accounts for his conservatism.
Most of all one is impressed with
his qulet and gentlemanly man- ,
-M' ners A credit to his class and a i
man of fine poise and large capac- 4
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MYRTLE C. BLAKELY
Myrtle is one of those people who
believe in taking time to live. The
ordinary routine of school events
does not affect her calm and unpre-
tentious manner of doing things.
"Reserved knowledge is reserved
ANNA THERESA FAGAN
Deep streams flow quietly but
resistlessly. They are fitted to
bear the great burdens of the
World with safety. Theresa will
do fundamental Work in character
building because her nature is like
that of the deep stream.
PRESTON RICHARD FELKER
Preston has proved himself a
faithful, earnest student. He rep-
resented the Jayhawkers in the
Senate-Jayhawker debate t h i s
year. He has been active in
"gym," football, Y. M. C. A. and
church Work. An all-around school
ELLA, HELENA WEISHAAR
She Went about her daily task
with all the poise that one could
ask. The simplest thing she had
in hand, it seemed she could not
understand how it might be re-
garded less as far as simple faith-
fulness, than larger task to be as-
signed-so close is duty to her
EDNA lVl. HEAGY
The power to equalize the forces
of egoisrn and altruism is hers.
Kind, sociable, studious, she has
the ability to make an excellent
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I I I
CLOSSON ELANSEN RENNOLDS
A man of experience in the pro-
fessional world. As a student he
is far above the average. Conser-
vative yet progressive, an enthusi-
astic advocate ror the higher qual-
ities in man,-most often chosen to
teach the class when the teacher is
PEARL R. EDIE
Pearl is a happy, genuine girl
who Wins many friends With her
pleasant smile. A good student,
popular with her teachers as well
as "the girls," she makes for ex-
cellence all that 'she undertakes.
LULU E. C. ALBERS .
Feeling the need of further
training- for teaching, Lulu has
braved vicissitudes which might
have conquered others and moved
steadfastly cowards her goal.
Quiet. perseverant. she has earned
her Way, majoring creditibly in
James has a personality to Win
the hearts of all children. In
teaching government in the Model
School he advocated Womanls
Suffrage in the election of officers
of that community. .He was there-
fore the idol of the girls.
KATHERINE W. GARRETT
Rather inclined to devote herself
too closely to books, but probably
one of the Normal's best students.
Quiet but persistent,-qualities that
make for success.
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MARTIN V. B. NELSON
Wlieiiever Martin takes a stand
on a proposition you may be sure
that he has considered all phases
of the matter. As a debater he
talks "sense," Solidarity e X -
presses his makeup.
Georgiana has been a student at
the Normal for several years and
has aimed for general preparation
rather than specialization in any
one phase of school life. Through
patient endeavor she now reaches
the school goal. Here's to her suc-
To be consistent in Word, thought
and deed is an ideal toward which
all are striving. Alice .with her
quiet, firm manner impresses us. as
.being one who is nearer that ideal
than the usual student. Q
J ESSIE BARNHILL
Some of the most exquisite joys
of life are to be found like scat-
tered and unregarded- gems. Jessie
will find them and share them With
ELEANOR RUTH FYLER
Eleanor is an all-around depend-
able girl. She is preparing .to
tc-ach primary work and will bring
to the, Held Hne personality plus
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EUNICE E. COLEMAN
"All things are easy to indus-
try." Quiet, unassuming, with
great capacity for taking pains,
she exceeds the expectations even
of her friends. Pleasing in man-
ner, sincere, unselfish,-good wishes
follow and success awaits her.
GEORGEA CLAYTON HEPWORTH
"Three yeas for I-Iepworthf' was
the summons many times from the
bleachers last fall, as "Ole" re-
sponded to the situation and tore
through the enemy's line. George
is a quiet chap, interested in Man-
ual Training, a friend to be de-
pended upon,-well worth know-
Earl appears modest and retiring
off the stage, but when he assumes
his part he does it with ease and
interpretive power. I-Ie is one of
those well-poised individuals who
are called out of themselves upon
occasion and respond with ability.
OM. JENNIE KINSEY,
True wisdom is to know what is
worth knowing and to do what is
best worth doing, these are her
jewels. Generous andkfrank, con-
siderate and thoughtful of others,
we Hnd her gifted with a keen ap-
preciation of all that is noblest in
life, literature and art.
John is catalogued a success in
Modelville because he taught Case
in grammar in a way that the
children thoroughly enjoyed it.
An Irish'wit is a blessing and it
was this sandwiched with Case
that made his case so howlingly
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PAUL H. COMBS
Paul is a boy who doesn't go in
for society, but possesses those
qualities of sticktoitiveness that
assure success. I-Ie has gone
through school on his own re-
If everyone took as event and
calm a View of life as Fred there
would be fewer physical wrecks,
more happy people. I-Ie is truly a
1-Iei' manner makes for friend-
ship and friends she has a score,
and better than this- manner one
could wish her nothing more. All
free from affectation, a rare and
lofty mind, a higher type of wo-
manhood I doubt if one may find.
Edgar is a man of strongrmoral
and religious convictions and will-
ing to stand for them at personal
sacrifice. He has a fine personal-
ity and is a clear thinker. I-Ie has
made his way through school by
teaching and will always be a
force for righteousness. A
MABEL AMANDA KINKEAD
One must express the wish that
Life play fair with her for no one
is more deserving of such consid-
eration than this young woman
Who looks upon Life with large
and sympathetic vision. AI-Ier neat-
ness and artistic eye have won un-
usual appreciation in Household
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.FRANCES LAURA TAYLOR
Frances is a young Woman of
sterling Worth. She is one of
those who know what they believe
and Why. She is easily a leader
and makes a success of her under-
takings. She is a member of the
Omega society and of the Y. W. C.
A Winsome face, a merry smile,
and a gentle manner characterize
Bird. With unassuming grace she
receives honors and the praise of
friends. Pleasant memories Will
always speak eloquently of hor.
Mabel is ever on the alert for
truth in books and good in life.
Energetic, enthusiastic and active,
a student of high rank. Witli
large capacity for friendship, What
more is there in school life than
the things she wisely -chooses?
CHRISTOPHER ,W. BINYON
A likable chap, with a Tungsten
smileg easy of manner and free
from .guileg more earnest by half
than men surmise. fChorus of
ladies, "Such beautiful eyes!"J Ah,
Binnie. Old Chap, may you never
run A shoals. I-Iereis Wishing you
diamonds and all kinds of goals.
ELMER E. CULLEY
Elmer feels the lure of the illim-
itable and Will ever bend his ener-
gies earnestly toward the attain-
ment of those things which are
really Worth possessing.
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NELLA E HILLS
One who takes life so seriously
that she hardly has the time to
smile may in her teaching learn
the value of the outward sign of
joyousness and encouragement. She
has worked hard and made schol-
arship her ideal holding high the
st-Lndard of the school.
THOMAS H. FLEAR
Thomas is a graduate of the
Greenleaf High School. He is an
active member of the Representa-
tive debating society and a work-
er in the Y. M. C. A. Quiet, un-
assuming, always ready to do his
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share Aof work, he is a man the
school may well point to with
. WILLIAM S. HAY
"Bill," he of thelsmile, plays no
mean part. On the athleticiield,
in Y. M. C. A. meetings, in the
class-room, and in .debate contests,
always a leader. His fine ,manly
character made him president of
the '12 Life Diploma class.
E. BERNICE FULTON
Is there a student among us who
goes about the tasks of life more
genially and radiates helpfulness
more generously than Bernice?
How happy that community will
be which claims her services.
CRAWFORD C. SINCLAIR
In looks' more than fair,
Slightly cynical airg
Views debate with alarmg
But he may after while
Go back to the farm.
One who is interested in the at'-
tivities of life because for hor to
be interested is to gr0W, to DG 210'
tive is to be content.
"To know Herod is to know
Shakespeare," is a common expres-
sion of his friends. Full of hu-
mor, an athletic enthusiast, but
that is not all. Lenis one of the
most originalgtudentg in the Nor-
mal. When he speaks everyone
listens. Len leads.
W. P. WHITE
When "Ducky" carried the ball
the gain Was made, sometimes, in
spite of injuries which Wouldhave
sent many another man to the
sidelines. The same determination
is shown by White in class Where
he can be counted upon to ad-
vance the point needed.
Mae will never be a drum-major
but in any band you may find her
she will contribute as largely to
the harmony and execution as
any player there.
CLARA I. LOVETT
Clara has proved herself a true
friend and an earnest Worker. Her
genial spirit has Won her a host
of friends and her going will be
felt by all who know her. I-Ier
gentle bearing will assure her suc-
cess Wherever her Work may be.
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Altha 1S a young, woman of stu
d1ous habits and upright character
She impresses one as having had
experience 1n school matters and
as understandmg school needs and
LLOYD B NEECE
One 1n whom we all may have
the 1'11g1'1eSt confidence He pos
sesses a reserve of power and a
quality of tact that few people
have Quiet but persistent ve1y
much a man
Rose impresses those who know
her best w1th a feel1n,:, of unusual
steadlness and dependableness
Calm and conservative though so
clable 1ncl1ned somewhat toward
the serious Slde of th1n,:,s
RUTH ANN LESH
Ruth is one of 'the few girls who
has won honors for K. S. N. in
basket ball. She is to be a priV
mary teacher, and it is no hazard
to predict success.
MARY ELIZABETH CHILSON
This Mary, unlike her famous an-
cestress of 'fsilver bell and cockle
shell" fame, is l always agreeable,
and smiling,-supremely happy lf
she has pleased, and profoundly
penitenb if she has caused unhap-
iness She wins friends by her
pr , .
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Emilie has been an ardent Work-
er in all phases of student life. As
a member of the Y. W. C. A. and
Omega society she has been keen-
ly alive to the interests of the
school. She is never content ,until
a lesson is thoroughly learned, re-
gardless of time or Work.
Beatrice has come to the Life
Diploma by regular, consistent
Work. She sought no short-cuts
nor royal road and has done all
the Work and has done it Well.
Her Work reflects her temperament,
-a thorough-going earnest Wo-
With clear vision and serene
spirit Ellen has met each day'S
duty. Her cheerful greeting, her
helpful deeds have Won. her many
friends. Her dignity and noble
purposes assure success.
Martha lifts her eyes above the
horizon and feeds her mind with
inspiration caughtfrom the uni-
verse. Thus ,strengthened she
thinks only of service. Ah, there's
a Woman Worthy of high praise.
Hazel is an "all-around" student.
She possesses an imaginative mind,
excels in Writing stories, has pro-
duced some clever verse and 1S
:1 member of the Y. W. C. A., and
the Omega society.
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Nelson has ideals and is impa-
tient to put them into action. I-Ie
is interested in public speaking,
athletics and active in church and
Y. M. C. A. Work. .He will have
an influence for good upon the
young people' of iany community
Where his labors may take' him.
Alpha came'to the LNormal with
a definite knowledge' of real needs,
hence she has made her Work
count for much. A cheerful, earn-
est, Willing Worker, she has estab-
lished in the minds of those who
are Watching her development, con-
fidence of her future success.
LESLIE lf, LOSEV
Leslie 1S a superior student and
a brilliant basket ball player I-I
comes of farm parentage and seems
to have strong leanings back to
the farm Whatever he under
takes is Well started and every
thing he completes 1S Well finished
Alice IS gracious 1n manner gen
tle in address high minded
1deals and so dlrect 1n speech that
oidinary Words fall to reveal the
strong Woman. Who actuates it all
She sets an example of strength of
character and Simplicity of living
JAMES H CULBERTSON
If you Want a thing Well done
get James I-I to do lt When it
comes to good cheer and helpful
ness Jimmie IS hard to beat He
IS an earnest student but a poor
flunker Trust Culbertson t
find the right side of the question
and keep the ball rolling,
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Ross is a cool, level-headed chap,
possessed of much good common
sense. As president of the Fresh-
man class he managed affairs with
ability. A thorough student, la
careful thinker, he deserves the
good opinion which he enjoys.
It was said of old times that
every star did battle for the favor-
ed ones. So may it be with this
young Woman whose success seems
close to destiny.
Want somebody to do "grand-
stand?" Don't choose Rayg VVant
someone With lots of sand? He's
on the job,. they say. If punishment
falls tcx-,his lot, he'll stand it the
while! W'hat'ever-the score, he stays
on the Hoor and comes up with a
smile! ' -
Mabel is a girl who has learned
to debate effectively. She expects
to major in history, and when she
finishes .her course, will have
tvvelvesemester hours of that sun-
ject.. She has powers that bring
success among high school boys
A graduate of the Norton Coun
ty High School with three years
f teaching experience together
With special Work in school admin
istratlon these besbeak success in
her Woik Her Hne manner and
power to think assure the same
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Her happy llght heartedncss
carrles ,.:,ood chc r wherever sho
Does Vxfould that one mlcht hold
a llttle farther off the years Oh
youth most sulft 111 passlng and
lhlS lsnt an easy old Wolld at
best and blbber stronger chaps
than he have brown dlscouraged
but Whoever heard Guy say any
word that d1dnt ham, the roubh
edge of grlt to lt?
Self possessed considerate wxth
a fine Way of dolng Work a fav
orlte W1tl1 all a most honorable
acqu1s1t1on to the class
IIELFIY a hustler has put hlm
sef through school and achleved
honors A number one student an
al round athlete an line
Chrlstlan man K S N s pro d
of hun I-hs boy scouts rally at
h1s beck md call He honors the
lhe world needs mole people
llke Gladys Absolutely Without
pesslmlsm havlnb the rarest of
good natule eff1c1ent work
she meets the hlghest of soclal
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"Why?" is his characteristic. A
student, he seeks to connect things
in books with those of life. Of
persevering temperament, possess-
ing common sense, and having a
high sense of honor, he accom-
plishes resultsg in modern phrase,
he makes good.
Born in the land of the "short
grass," reared on a Kansas farm,
she consistently keeps near the
"grass-roots" of life. Her impres-
sions have matured into good com-
mon sense. She is an optimistic.
earnest, helpful girl.
ALETHA ALICE BAILEY
One of those quiet, unassuming
individuals who interpret logically
and make the best ofeverything.
Aletha has never found the timeto
go slow and we trust may find suc-
cess deservingly near at hand.
LEWIS BECKFORD ROBERTS
A country boy entering the Mod-
el School years ago, making
friends in every class, acquittirig
himself with honor in his school-
work, carrying responsibility with
a manls poise, Lewis merits the
honors he has earned.
MAUDE E. -WHITEHOUSE
When temperament and endow-
ment are vouchsafed one with such
liberality and such excellence, the
fates may well be charged with
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MARGUERITE A. MCLAUGHLIN
-A student' who sees and appre-
ciates the serious side of school
llfe but Values equally well the
cheerful. She is a thorough stu-
dent and Worthy of the reward.
LOURA L. FREEMAN A
Loura has P. disposition that
makes friends. A splendid stu-
dent and an active Worker in
church and Y. W. C. A., she is al-
ways interested in the things that
make life worth while.
IDA M. KERNEN
An intensive Worker, a direct
thinker, Ida applies herself to her
studies. The Y. W... C. A. and the
Omega society function the social
self. She is a .lover of music and
interested in gymnasium'WorkQ
J ENNIE BUTCHER
A quiet unassuming student hav
ing the quality o perseverance
th it assures success
JAMLS D MCDOWELL
I-Ie trunks for himself and pre
fers that to converting others I-Ie
is conservatlve but would be a rad
ical on an mstants notice Were he
shown the Wisdom of it
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GEORGE NEW '
George has had more than aver-
erage school experience. I-Ie came
to K. S. N. from the Illinois State
University where he did three
years of Work, specializing in ag-
ricultural science. As a man he
thinks before acting and Will make
an efficient school-man.
HARRIET E. LOCKHART
One Who is friendly and full of
sunshine. She sees the best in
life and makes others see it. A
Woman With clear convictions.
Clyde is a cautious student, will-
ing to entertain a new idea, but
rather backward about accepting
it until he has viewed it from all
sides. He thinks he may enter. the
business World. If he decides in
favor, of teaching, he will make
A friend yesterday, to-day and
tomorrow. Ethel sees the bright
side and makes her friends see it.
She is a strong student and a ca-
FRANCES ELSIE ASHER
Elsie is a, quiet, unassuming stu-
dent. i Her high school training and
experience as a teacher give her a
good -foundation for the more re-
sponsible positions which Will come
to her through the Life Diploma.
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Pity the lot -of a' "faculty kid,"
respect he must, show for "facul-
tv lid " endorsing all the "faculty
dld One th1n,, however about
Da v1d he never took frlght at
faculty skld neX er kowtowed
for a faculty bld and when
overtaken never was hld'
Maude IS an Old Gold enthu
S13St The Blue f Washburn
took her from us one year but
the lure of K S N drew her back
fmlnus noth1n,,, of her Normal en
thuslasmh A frank ,1rl cord1al
and Wllllllg' thoroughly natural
VV1nsome d1,,n1ty and stron
Character does she possess
thorough work and pleasant smlle
does she ga1n favol
HUGO THEODORE WEDELL
As buslness manaber of the Bul
1et1n chapel spleler or promoter of
student enterprlses Du ch
Ways dellvered the .Goods If h1s
record at K S N IS any 1nd1cat1On
of h1s future career there wlll be
somethlnc, dolnt, when Hugo ,Gets
1nto the field
MABEL J BOND
Mabel IS a qulet ,:,1rl who knows
how to comb1ne study work and
play so as to get the best result
Always cheerful and 1n her qu1et
Way makes happy the pathway of
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GERTRUDE MILDRED OWENS
Gertrude has studied successful-
ly, Working to pay her Way
through school, and at the same
time helping to care for an inva.-
lid mother. Her Work in the 'train-
ing school has proved her ability
as a teacher of music. No praise
is too high for her effort. P
Rosa has Worked hard for the
place she takes. No one can have
zu. larger Held for life Work than
she has. May she enter the path.
FLORENCE LOLELLA PICKENS
Lady-like, thorough and earnest.
She is successful in her school-
work and possesses a personality
that is deserving of the highest
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MARY F. GREENAWALT
Mary Will surely give spice and
tone to her work when presiding
over a school. Active and under-
taking many things. she keeps her-
self loaded with demands upon her
time and energv, nor slights de-
tails for mere conclusion.
NORA E. MILLER
Nora is conscientious. Her Work
in primary training has been suc-
cessful. She is strong in rhetoric
and has displayed unusual ability
in the Writing and telling ofla
story. An active member of the
Y. VV. C. A. and interested in Bible
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MARY M. 'BEECHER
Mary is a strong student in her
class work. She impresses one as
resourceful, possessed of good
judgment, and the ability to make
good Wherever she may go.
One who is ever ready to bear
her share of burden. Quiet, capa-
ble, and possessing that desirable
power of striking an equilibrium
between work and pleasure.
A thoroughly competent student
full of ambition to do her best
Her cheerful smile is an encour
agement to all around her
know her a little is to like her
much to know her better is to like
WAYNE F SHAW
VVayne has made himself a vital
pait of the school life I-I IS
Iayhawker and active in soccer
An Upper Room man and a teach
ei in Sunday School He IS ca
pable of big things
MARY LOUISE TOPPING
That she hath a nimble wit none
may deny And frankness too in
what she thinks and she has the
courage of her convictions If she
utilizes her brightness she shall
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Officers First Semester Second Semester
President William McConnell William McConnell
Vice-president Eddie Spencer Alfred Hill
Secretary Martha Gaylord Ethel Ireland
Treasurer Clyde Rowan Eddie Spencer
Student-Faculty Council Members-William McConnell, William
Neumann, Ruth Milton.
From the first time the College Freshman class of 1911 assem-
bled in September to organize, the class gave signs of the spirit
which has made and will continue to make it prominent in the
life of K. S. N. The first class function was arranged for in Octo-
ber, when a motley crowd, long and short, lean and stout, gathered
on the campus south of the main building, waiting to start -on
the tramp to Soden"s Grove. When the grove was reached, the
excitement grew as theclassmen gathered around bonfires to roast
their late suppers. After an enjoyable evening spent in feast-
ing and listening to the "would-be" funny speeches by promising
young orators, the "picnickers" came back to town, but not be-
fore the C1's had become a unit. A "Kid Partyv in the "gym"
and a banquet at the Mit-Way, at which Bill McConnell gained
fame as a toastmaster, served to gladden ' the hearts of the
"Freshie-s" and to drive worries from their youthful brows. Mr.
and Mrs. Hesser, ,Misses Strouse, Schumacher and Boomhower
and Mr. Wingate proved themselves delightful 'hosts and host-
esses when they entertained the class at a reception.
The membership of the C1.class is about one hundred fifty,
out of an enrollment of over two hundred fifty. Of this number,
the "Freshies" boast of four first team football players, five mem-
bers of the reserve team, a center on the basket ball team and
most of the reserve team, several track men, at least three of
the baseball team, and several prominent debaters and leaders
in school affairs. f, '
WM. NEUMANN -
J EANETTE BIBLER
C. C. RowAN
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ALICE EVERETT DODGE
So largely do strength, ability
and method characterize her work,
that success seems almost incident-
al in the conclusion.. -
MARY HELEN CARROLL
Mary Helen came up through
our Training School, has been with
us all the way. She has a special
fondness for flowers, birds, bees
and bugsand knows their secrets.
-She will make a leader of children
in ,opening to them the gates of
the Wonderland of Interest.
ROY L. MORRISOSN i
K. S. N. product'from kinder-
garten to Life Diploma. He be-
longed to the Literati team that
Won the last Literati-Philomathian
debate in June "10. Manager of
the Normal band, star gymnast, a
track man, winner oft the "K" in
basket ball, and a good fellow.
CLARA F. HODGES
Clara is bright, cheerful, faith-
ful-never given a task but what
it receives her most careful con-
sideration and best effort. Quiet-
one would scarcely know she is
absent until you see the result of
her never idle hands and brain.
SUSAN B. EMERSON
Most intimate friends can testi-
fy to the ability of this young
lady, for the real self is hidden
under a reserve not easy to pene-
trate. She has a large interest in
educational problems and is con-
cerned with "teaching children
how to study."
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MARION PARKE A b
ADRIAN DE YOUNG
AMOS V BRENNEMAN
ELIZABETH WADE '
'RUTH DE YOUNG A
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FRANK A HBROWN A
R. H. VANfSOO1ii'i
EMMA AKNIGHT 1
INA LAING A .
FRED' J ORGENSEN
VVMOLQHOGUEQ A ,
PEARL VAN .NICE
LOUISE AMEUSER '
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PANSY MITCHELLN I
AR'IjHAUR HUGHES A
.MARTHA GAYLORDA 1
OLIVE BARNES I -
LIBIBfE I ADAMSON 9 R'
MARY LEWIS 'b i I
WALTER MEYER3 A
MARY ,MEANS '
IDA:-MFRANZ I M A
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Normal I-Iigh School
. DR. J. R. JEWELL
The new Secondary School is the latest forward step taken in
the administration of the L'Kansa.s State Normal School. With
'the growth of K. S. N. of some 700 students since the organiza-
tion of the Teachers' College,"and with the doubling of the num-
ber of faculty members during the past six years, the 1200 Sec-
ondary students demanded a closer supervision than was possible
without differentiation from thethousand college students. This
move was not an aimless one nor was it made without preparation,
for Dr. J. R. Jewell was called to become the Principal only after
being State High School Visitor until he knew the ins and outs of
the administration of High Schools as well as possibly any other
man in Kansas. It is the aim of the Faculty of the Secondary
School to provide for its students a truly model. high school, where
their every need may be met without being tied up by any higher
entrance requirements. Already the school men of the state are
looking here for the working out of the problems of secondary edu-
cation, as a school where they may come to see just what is best
and newest in the teaching of any high-school subject. It is sig-
nificant that it was the Principal of this .school who organized
and led a party of Kansas educators on a trip of visitation of
some of the better school systems of the Middle West during Feb-
ruary and March, 1912.
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HARRY E. VAN CAMPEN
"I love to commune with na-
ture, especially girls"
"She hath a daily loeauty in
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"A social smile, a sympa-
"As proper a man as one
shall see in a summer's
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"My heart is true as steel "
Blessed are the little for
they shall become nd
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"I can't, I'm a model- for myl
"Always cheerful-her beam-
If strung together, would
reach for miles"
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L1 LLIAN SAGE
"Thou haste the fatal gift of
A"As merry as the day is
Her speech is gfaced with
"Not yet old enough for
man, nor young enough
for a boyn '
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"He that respects himself is
-safe from others"
"I do my Work With a reso-
- lute Will"
"'An equal mixture of good
CLAUDE B. Cnoss
"No beauty he, but oft We
Sweet kernels 'neath a rough-
ish rind" t
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"A heart With room for every
"She his the rarest of all
"As busy as a bee and evi-
dently enjoying life"
"And still the Wonder grew-
That one small head could
carry all he knew"
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LOLA LICHLYTER f MARY E. FRIEND
"It is better to Wear out than "A friend to everybody, and
to rust out" eVerybody's friend"
ETHEL HoLToN MoRToN HOLMES
"A pleasant face, a happy "I enjoy playing basket ball"
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JOHN H. BORROR
"Reso1ute of purpose and in-
domitable of Will"
"Her stature tallg I hate a
dumpy Woman" '
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LOIS WEM MER
'None but 'herself can be
"A studious boy was he"
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'5The mildest manners
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the gentlest heart"
and "She doeth all things Well"
Her Voice is sweet and low,
J. H. WALLACE H ETHEL G. SWITZER
His purpose is to do right
an excellent thing in
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HENRY F. BAUSTIAN
"An honest man is the
noblest Work of God"
"Go where glory awaits thee"
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i VERA HOLMES
From little V sparks may
burst a mighty flame"
They are never alone who
are accompanied by
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GLEN SLOUGH MARY APPEL
"One sweetly solemn "Living is a SeI'i0uS
thought" bllS1I19SS,, A '
B. H. MCINTOSH JEWEL HUDSON
H 'Tis only 1101019 ICO be good." "Her faults lie gently on
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mzaasviicfua . .4 or-ew
, r Wave the Old Gold
Golden the Sunflowers on Kansas hills,
And golden the sunls first beams,
Goldenrod nodding beside the rill-S,
And golden the sunset gleamsg S
Golden the 'fields Where groweth the grain, ig
God's goodly gift unto men, e ' .
Golden the banner' that knoweth no Stain,
,That Waves above K. S. Ng -
' g a CHORUS. W
Wave! Q-Wave! Wave! Wave!
The banner of gold unfold,-
Ovefr the praivies of Kansas 'we'll wave
' Thebeaatlffal banner of gold.
Golden thecorn on the prairies We love,
e,And golden the Wealth of themine-g
Golden the beautiful city above, l
And golden the home lights shineg
Golden the rule that the Good Book gives,
God'S goodly guide unto meng
Golden the truth forever that lives,
G The Watchvvord of K. S. N.
-S . , CHORUS.
' Wave! Wave! Wave! Wave!
A S' Tlvebannev.offgoldfanfoldg
Over the' pralvies of Kansas we'll wave
The 'banner of gold anfoldg .
. G .-D. A. ELLSWORTH
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"Mindful not of herself"
The dove and Very blessed
spirit of peace"
"Constant as the northern
"Con1posure is thy charm"
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POWELL, MYRTLE .
WATKINS, 'MYRTLE I
SOUTH, CLYDE I
ELLIOT, BERTHA ' I
SCOTT, IRA I ' '
HUNT, WALTER '
CRABB, HARVEY ,
LOEVENGUTH, J C.
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' ALMA PORTER 5
"One Who says 11tt1e, but
takes In everything"
A PRAIRIE CARNIVAL
Thistle-down Fairies and Tumble-weed Clown Cicadas trumpeting shrilly to allg
Daddy Long-legs on stilts, Lizard Devils 'in brown,
Out on the prairie is high Carnival! R,
-D. A. ELLSIVORNL li
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WHITE, CARL , '
STEVENS, EDWIN 1
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MADDUX, A LETHA
CAMERON, A SARAH
BARR, OLA., I ,
FOX, JAMES .
MERRILL, A FANNIE
VAUGHNA, IVA I
GEE, WILLIS A
KUNZ, I HOMER
SEXTON, NELLIE -
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MRS. ESTELLA ERWIN-A quiet consistent student. Interested
in her work but not so much as to be less interested in other activ-
ities of school. ' Q
FRANCES GOWER-A sunbeam in the music department. Full
of life, always cheerful. Much did we appreciate her violin at
MAUDE WILLIAMS-Rather inclined to take .school life too se-
riously. A careful, capable student, her success as a teacher is
assuredy A A V,--.,,,45,,
R MADGE FESSENDEN-AM student who does her work with pre-
cision. ,She is thorough and exact and expects' others to be the
RENA BECK-Persistent in her own ideals but ever willing to
be convinced. An able student and accomplished pianist.
BERENICE DAHMER-OHS who believes in seeing the bright side
and has the gift of causing others to see it. A beautiful blending
of music and life.
MARTHA J ONES--Quiet and thoughtful, applies herself with
earnest vigor to her chosen work. A favorite with the teachers.
MAURICE INICCRORY-The boy who plays the violin so faith-
fully at chapel exercises. Deserving of much praise for his per-
severance. Maurice lives in Emporia and-has made his expenses
while in school by carrying papers.
LORA LOCK- 'Keep the bright side out' is her maxim and she
practices it too. A strong student in College as well as in Music.
EDITH' DOWDEN-The jolliest one in the class. There is no
need of waiting for inspiration when she is around. A good stu-
dent and an excellent pianist. p
MAVDELINE COLEMAN-Music has made her life more beautiful
and with it she makes the pathway of her friends brighter. An ex-
cellent pianist and capable of great things in her work.
H- ,,,. ,hugs K in
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1 W Ceftiflcafe Graduates
MABEL COLE '
ANNA KIDD A 5
INA, CARPENTER I
AGNES FAYE I
LUCY VAN PELT I
OLIVE ECORD A I
ALICE D-WELLE I
I-IAARRIET CSTETN .
EDNA CAMPBELL g
HAZEL Fox 'l ,
FAYE RICHARDS I
OLA ' SHAVER '
GRACE J ONES
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GLADYS JOHNSON '
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. Y. W. C. A. '
The year's work of the Y. W. C. A. has covered a broad field.
Among the socializing forces of the school it ranks high, Its
democracy makes for efficiency.
Miss Taylor, serving her fifth year as general secretary, by
her hearty, welcome and ready sympathy, has made the rest
room a veritable home to the girls. As a .social center it has
proved its practical worth. Through Miss Taylor's help, the
girls have found rooms, and many have been enabled to find suf-
ficient Work to pay all or part of their school expenses.
Early in the fall a reception was given to the new girls. A
wild goose chase offered a happy outing. At the close of. the
membership campaign, during which time many new members
were secured, a banquet was given. This event was enjoyed by
new and old members alike. , .
During the year the girls have been urged to join one of the
many student Bible classes held in the churches and taught by
faculty members. Two courses have been offered besides the
classes held on. Sabbath morning. '
Interest in missions has been fostered through the visits of
Miss Kerr, lately from Japan, Miss Cross from India, and Mr.
Worley, National Student Volunteer Secretary. The three
classes in mission study and the eight reading circles have been
The religious meetings have included talks given by members
of the faculty and by the girls. An enthusiastic Cascade Confer-
ence meeting was h.eld with reports also from the Wichita con-
ference. The morning prayer meetings have been well attended
and have served as a realuplift in the Christian life of the girls.
Flowers were sent and visits paid to the girls who were sick.
To attempt to tell what the Y. W. C. A. means to the girls of
the Kansas State Normal School is a mammoth task. To some it
means the first earnest Bible study. To others the first intelli-
gence of missions. To still others it means the incoming of a
sweet and hopeful faith that spells peace, joy, and a life of ser-
vice to others. In its work, the Y. W. C. A. has endeavored to
mean all this to the girls. In so doing, it has realized the hope
of those who organized the association-the building of strong
Christian characters, which shall be of the highest service to the
communities in which their work is found.
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p The Concert Company
The Kansas State Normal Concert Company is a new musical
organization, that has already filled engagements in all parts of
the state. The members are Florence Cross, Carlton Woodand
Ray Winthrop Wingate, three .excellent representatives of the
mtcisig faculty of the Kansas State Normal School. Each is an
ar is .
Miss Florence Cross, pianist, is a pupil of the great composer,
Moszkowski. Her interpretations of his wonderful compositions
designate her as one of his representative pupils. Shehas played
with success both in the East and West.
Mr. Carlton Wood features with his violin. Mr. Wood began
his musical education in America, and studied with Edward Mol-
lenhauer. He spent four years abroad, enjoying the advantages
of instruction under such noted teachers as Gustav Exner, Stephen
Suchy and that incomparable master, Professor Ottakar Sevcilc,
The vocal representative is Mr. RaylWingate, baritone. Mr.
Wingate made his first public appearance in the West last winter
and since then, his beautiful songs have never failed to please
his audience. Wide range and beauty in tone characterize his
voice. Not only does he show his skill as an interpreter, but his
manner on the stage is especially pleasing.
The programs presented are selected to meet the demands
of the public. If enthusiastic, appreciativeiaudiences have any
significance, the Concert Company has met with success.
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Y. M. C. A.
Man has a three-fold nature. Athletics should -satisfy. the
physical, the class the mental and the Christian Association the
spiritual side of the student's life. The Young Men's Christian
Association should help the boy in right thinking, acting and liv-
ing. This has been the ideal of the cabinet during the year.
For the first time in the history of the Normal association, sys-
tematic courses in the study of the Bible have been offered. The
morning prayer meetings as well as the Sunday afternoon meet-
ings, have been well attended. Thesuccess of the latter is due,
no doubt, to the helpful talks that have been given by the mem-
bers of the faculty, townsmen and out of town speakers.
The association has been especially fortunate in having J. K.
Pierson, of the Kansas City, Kansas, Association , C. W. Whitehair
former state secretary, H. L. Heinzman, state high school sec-
retary, and W. A. McKnight, secretary of the Illinois University
Association to address the fellows. The latter conducted an evan-
gelistic compaign during which some twenty men decided upon a
Flowers have been sent and visits paid tothe boys who were
sick. Those desiring work have through the efforts of the employ-
ment bureau secured work, whereby they were able to earn all
or a part of their expenses while in school. Students having books
for sale or wishing to buy the same have been accommodated
through the book exchange. Men have been encouraged to attend
the Upper Room, the church 'services and to affiliate with local
Sunday Schools. , '
The finances have been in better shape than ever before, due
to a larger membership in the association anda strenuous finan-
cial campaign waged in the early part of the year. A minstrel
given' by the boys under the direction of Professor Wingate
helped the association materially.
A number of the boys upon whom the work of the association
in the coming years will fall were urged and encouraged to at-
tend the State Y. M. C. A. Convention at Hutchinson. A dozen
or more did so and each man returned with a determination to
passion to others the good things he received while there.
The association at the present time is planning to have a sec-
retary of its own next year instead of having one in conjunction
with the College, High School and the Business College of Em-
'19 17,7 ,, Y ,, , Y YY , Y in Y
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up STAFF 1
SIDNEY ' L. MILLER . . . ....... . . .Editor-in-Chief
W. W. MCCONNELL 4. . . . .Assistant Editor
HUGO WEDELL .... ...Business ' Manager
BRUCE J OSSERAND . . . . .Assistant Manager
it B REPORTERS B '
FRED MEYER A . WM. HAY
EULYDE ROWAN THos. HALLY
MARTHA GEORGE RALPH SMITH
HARRY. BARRY, EARL SHINN
' In college journalistic circles two distinct vievvs regarding the
proper sphere of action are recognized. One confines that sphere
to merely recording events as they occur in student life. All
broader fields thisviewe taboos. Butthis is too frequently the
policy of school papers. The other view, broader, more liberal
andmore realisticin every sense, gives the paper free rein, its
limits to be set by the highest Welfare of the institution it repre-
sents. QAs a firm adherent of' this latter policy the Bulletin en-
teredfupon it.seyear's Work. ' A. 1 A
The 1911-'12 Bulletin has been newsy. "Filler" has been lit-
tle used. School interests have received hearty and loyal sup-
port-the paper has been a chronic "booster," It has stood pos-
itively and fearlessly for the best for K. S. N. And all these
things have been possible because the paper possessed a strong
staff students clean, hardworking, and leaders and many loyal
fielpers Whose names do not appear In print The Bulletin this
year has enioyed a novel career, but one truly Worth While It
has been a factor In student life And as such is a papers ex
cuse for being
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The Upper Room
The Normal owes a great debt to Professor Iden. Through his
untiring efforts, a larger number of the Normal men are inter-
ested in practical religious teaching and Bible study than through
any other organization. May he be given strength and courage to
continue his unselfish work, and may we, the members of the
class, show our appreciation of his efforts, by being loyal and true
to the teachings which we have received.
The friends of the Upper Room will be glad to know that the
work is to be housed in a home of its own. If the present plans
materialize, Emporia will have the most unique arrangement for
young men of any town in the state. It is the hope that there
will be two buildings side by side. One for the Upper Room and
its work, with game rooms in: the basement. The other to be a
Y. M. C. A. building with dormitories, gymnasium and all the ad-
vantages of a modern Y. M. C. A., except the general reading
room and auditorium, which will be provided in the Upper Room
building. These two buildings will beadjacent and connected,
with a grassy plot or court between. A swimming pool will be at
the rear, not under either buildingbut enclosed and covered, with
an entrance from each of the two buildings. This sort of neigh-
borly union will surely be of mutual advantage to both institu-
tions.- The three hundred Upper Room fellows will be a nucleus,
around which the Y. M. C. A. can thoroughly organize. The
reading room and library of the Upper Room will afford the best
reading material for both institutions while the gymnasium fac-
ilities of the Y. M. C. A. will be adequate for both.
It is the hope of the committee that building operation-s may
start in the early spring. The pnesent cash fund of the Upper
Room warrants operations atonce. The total pledges at present
exceed 320,000 and this sum is voluntarily growing.
It is the plan to arrange the work of the two so that the advan-
tages will not be duplicated. There is no question that this can
be satisfactorily handled and the two will provide a combination
of advantages that will not be found at any other place, genuine
religious teaching that attracts growing boys and strong young
men alike, and the high standard of physical manhood for which
the Y. M. C. A. stands. .
One of the institutions of which Emporia is proudest is the
Upper Room. It is the town's center for religions teaching for
young men. Here the men of the schools and the town meet as
a class with their teacher, to learn the Christian philosophy of
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I THOMAS HALLY
SIDNEY MILLER ' A A
A J The Debate AssocIatIon
In nearly all the ,Western schools there 1S a growmg lack ot
enthus1asm and Interest In formal debate and lIterary Work
ThIs phase of school lIfe, 'lIke all other school actIVItIes, has 1tS
problems, and WIth the tendency at the present tIme toward other
helds debate has not been rece1vIng the attentIon WhIch It mer1tS
Perhaps the greatest problem arIsIng from thIs unsatIsfactory
cond1tIon 1S that of establIshIng a practIcal Workmg basIs, one
that WIll promote contests of the hIghest type and place th1S l11'16
of Work on a par WIth other school actIV1tIes At the begInnIng
of the current school year a plan was InstItuted, WhIch lt 1S
hoped, WIll slowly but surely secure the results mentloned
The general plan of the Work ,IS essentlally dlfferent from any
1 1 ,
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prevIous one The three clubs of Whlch the assocIatIon 1S com
posed are placed on a par, each IetaInIng Its Individuality and
subject to the rule of 1tS own members, but each forming a vital
Coomimued on Page 1461
' ' 9-evo-s-rsF'?7"'73 3 , A
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I KENNETH COX
J. D. MCDOWELL
C. Cf ROWAN
PROE. L. A. PARKE, Critic
M. V. NELSON
CARL TARR A
J. C. LOEVENCUTH
IRA SCOTT I
J. F. MAYES
L. B. NEECE
. ALFRED BROWN
JOHN H. BORROR
e PRESTON FELKER
The Debate Association
part of a more complex organization, the Kansas State Normal
' As a part of this plan, each of the three constituent groups
selects, from its number four members Who compose the debate
training squad. This .squad of tWelve takes special Work With
the head of the Department of Speech Arts to prepare for the
Interstate or Intercollegiate contest. The selection of the school
representatives in this contest is left to the judgment of the head
of this department. By membership in one of the three clubs,
one becomes a member of the Debate Association.
As We review the first half year's Work under the new plan, We
can saythat it has proved not only satisfactory, but also strongly
encouraging. Already there is a healthy spirit of cooperation
and 'interest in the Work and the scheme naturally commends it-
self as a 'practical solution of a difficult problem. The Series of
triangular debates among the three clubs has added interest to
I ' fConcZ'uded on Page 1481
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. EARL SHINN
The Oratorical Association had its birth in the early history
of the school. The Kansas State Normal School was a member of
the Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association of Kansas, but owing
to the fact that K. S. N. representatives persisted in taking first
place year after year, the school was dropped from the association
much against her will. Not to be outdone, she issued a call to the
State Normal Schools of the Mississippi Valley to join with her in
forming an interstate association. Pursuant to this call, repre-
sentatives of the State Normal Schools of Kansas, Missouri, Illinois
and Iowa met in the parlors of the Pacific Hotel at St. Joseph, Mo.,
October 11, 1895, to effect an organization for the purpose of hold'-
ing an annual contest in oratory. These four states perfected an
organization, to which Wisconsin was also admitted. These states
compose the association.
Kansas has won first place four times and second place six
times. A record equalled by no other state in the League.
The Kansas State Normal Association is organized on a Col-
lege basis, four members of each college class forming the nu-
cleus of the association, but any student enrolled in school may be-
come a member upon election by the association.
Gne of the most interesting contests ever held in Albert Taylor
Hall was participated in by five men on March fifteenth. Earl
Shinn with the oration "The Uncrowned Hero" was chosen to rep-
resent Kansas in the Interstate contest to be held in Emporia,
May third. Sidney Miller will second Shinn with the oration
"The Need of Democracy."
Shinn is a graduate of the Burns High School. He came to
K. S. N. two years ago, and has shown himself a notable stu dent.
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HILL, PROF. C. E., Critic
HUXMAN, W. A.
PETERS, JAS. C.
RAYMOND, J. C.
REESE, W. P.
SHINN, EARL .
VAN SOOIK, ROY
HILL, C. W.
COLLINSWORTH, G. C.
The Debate Association
the work and created a new spirit of appreciation for formal ar-
The association, while new in itself, is not a new composition.
The Senate, Representatives and J ayhawkers, all of old lineage in
the institution, are .the constituent elements of this higher orga-
nization. In addition to their functions in the association, they
continue with the same individual work which they did previ-
ously. By this plan all the clubs are equally interested in any
interschool contest that may result from the action of the asso-
Taken all in all, there is no reason why there should not be
a notable future in this line of work for the institution. This
plan establishes a' practical working basis for debate. The re-
sults cannot be other than elements of strength in the training of
students and a source of the most creditable distinction in the
efficiency of the school.
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ANNA MAE MORGAN IONE WARNER
ALMA NAANES MABEL HEIKES
ESTHER ROBBINS ALTA SKINNER
MAREL MARLOWE ROXIE MINNER1
MARY ARBUTHNOT ETHEL IRELAND
MABELLE FOLAND RUTH JEREMY
PANSY MITCHELL MARY GRIFFITH
LULA BETTS 1 MARTHA GAYLORD
MARY MEANS L ADA RICHARDSON
HARRIET LOCKHART KATHERINE ANDERSON
EDNA GUILD GRACE BRADLEY
LIDA LOCKRIDGE - INEZ BRANN
The Ionian Society believes in good womcmship. It believes
in kitchens fully as much as it does in libraries, and in love as
well as in wisdom. Every member wants the Life Diploma and
is planning to teach. After that it would surpri1se no one if many
of the members preferred a Marriage Certificate to a Bache1or's
The programs of the Ionians are not unlike those of any well-
ordered club for women. There are debates which include such
weighty topics as Tariff, Finance and Eugenics. Literary and
musical studies supplement debates at the regular meetings. It
is symptomatic of the high character of the 'work done that the
society is known as one of the live organizations of the school.
The Ionians believe in the social graces. One Of the notable
functions of the year was the charming reception given in honor
of' the new members. .The decorations were in fine taste and the
refreshments were, as people who board the year through are apt
to makeithem, something more than the formal minimum of
the usual Hgabble, gobble, get."
So much for the "society" traditions. But the "Kitchen
Party" given by the Ionians at the home of Professor and Mrs.
Culter, on Highland, was the "homiest" thing of the year. It
was just before Christmas, a time when the homey side of life
is apt to be at the full, and every tradition of cooking was given
free play -and such a spread as the Ionians enjoyed.
Surely the Ionians are getting the good out of their school-
days. What treasures they are storing up for reunions and asso-
ciations in the years to come! Hail to the Ionians!
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Ye who love sweet strains of music,
Love the ballads of thelpoets,
Wish to hear debate and essay
And to see a cultured woman,
Listen to this Kansas story,
To this tale of the Omegas.
Nineteen two, in Kansas Normal,
Earnest students joined together
Joined to organize a girls' club,
And theylcalled themselves Omegas.
Since- has grown this club of maidens,
Each year has its name been written
In the annals of the Normal.
When thisyear of school life opened
Few in number were the Omegasg
But with loyal thought and wisdom
They began to choose new members.
Soon were issued invitations
To a spread one autumn evening,
At a pleasant home on Rural.
Home of Miss Luella Taylor,
Gathered old and new Omegas.
On one happy, busy evening
In t he sewing rooms of Normal,
Busy fingers, scissors, needles
Shaped the Ks of old gold felt,
To be sewed on the brown blankets,
One to bear the Omega emblem.
And on one delightful evening
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All the happy young Omegas I
Boarded a new street car passing
From one line-end. to the other
Rode they, then back to the Mit-Way
Where hot oyster soup awaited,
Also toasts, both wise and witty.
One cold night in icy winter
When their meeting had been ended,
Bright and happy, the Omegas
Went upon a slippery journey
Down Commercial to the Elite,
Went to visit "Cinderella"
For one January evening
Invitations had been issued
To the Ionians and the Sigmas
To the Senate, "Reps," and "Jay-
In Lyceum Hall they gathered,
Music filled the early evening,
Then there came the social hour.
Other deeds did the Omegas,
Each day growing wiser, nobler,
And their noble ruler was Queen
Soon will pass from school, the seniors
Out into the world about us.
There we hope in useful labor
We shall meet our friends, Omegas.
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CARRIE ROBB i
BERTHA' MOYER '
NELLE N ORLIN'
A MINNIE WILSON
'LENA .MOBERIJY Q
LOLA, LIGHLYTER g
MAUD KING - ,
A p SIGMA SONG,
TUNE7"Put on Your Old Gray Bonnet "
Get out your bright new pencil with the big rubber on it
For you're' on the program for debategf S A
Hunt through' books and papers, seeyour 'friends and neighbors
For that question in debate. I ' ' I
Get your "pros" together, getlyour "cons" together
Up and' work with all your might,
Find your points and list them so as to give 'em with system
In debate on Saturdaynight. ' ,
Perhaps it will be raining or it may be snowing
At Sigma time on Saturday night, '
That is naught to hinder even in' Cold weather,
We just come and do it right:
lWe are now beginners, some daywill be winners
In great questions of interschool debate, S
And our fame will scatter, Sigma be known better f I
Over all this glorious State. '
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Among the pleasant memories Which We shall carry away as
We leave the old Normal, Will be that of the Psychology Club. For
.wi a number of years Dr. and Mrs. Triplett have opened their pleas-
l V y ant home, twice each month, to any students who cared to spend
I, xl the evening With them. What a pleasure it has been to gather
ll l at this home at the close of Weeks of- hard Work, and there,
W, seated comfortably around the open grate, spend the evening in
lf' quiet contemplation and conversation. 4
liiyl' t The proq-ggangs tof the fCg1b are both, interesting and in-
.s ruc. ive. e rs part o t e evening is spent in the discussion
Ill' of such psychological 'questionsn as anyone cares to have dis-
tl cussed. These discussions are informal and everyone may par-
lpfll ticipate. After this, some member of the psychology depart-
lllwlfi i ment presents a paper. or leads in the discussion of a live topic,
ll, usually relating to psychology. The tendency of .the.Work is to
, 55.513 . 1 u is a grea or in e p1ng 1 s mem ers o
keephin touizhl with the latest thought and investigation along
ifwl psyc o ogica ines.
left After the discussion of the topic of the evening, a half hour
is devoted to a social gtime, during which refreshments' are
HF . iei-gedgyfnlllgvzgegy bys Zndigtgieigilngesggiy read by Mrs. Trlplett,
ll i 2 - A
The large number of students Who are glad to be counted as
lif lgl l members of the Psychology Club bespeak their interest and.appre-
il jll lf ciation of the Work that Dr. Triplett is doing.
Those of us Who are leaving K. S. N. and its many attractions,
m il: can do nothing better than to Wish that the Psychology Club may
continug is impgrjcclant vvork,hand that yvednfiiay pass on to others
M E3 l W some o e goo ings We ave acquire ere.
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I The Rhoclian Society
COLORS: Old Gold and Brown. PLANT EMBLEM: The Oak Tree.
MOTTO: Poco 0, Poco
The Rhodian Society, although the youngest of all the school
societies, was the first to be organized With a membership con-
sisting entirely of students in the Secondary School. The aim
of the organization is the attainment, of freedom and strength
in debate and parliamentary practice. As this society Was orga-
nized late in the year, 1911, the history of its achievements is
yet to be Written. F .
ROLL OF MEMBERS
M. V. McNally
J. D. Buchman
"Thomas Paris A
John Jaquith .
WJ. C. Raymond
Miss Donica, Mentor
ROLL 'OF OFFICERS
President-J. C. Raymond Vice-president-M. Schlageter
Secretary-Keith Culbertson Treasurer-Glenn Holmes
Sergeant-at-arms-F. Simmons Man. of Programs-R. Calkins
1 . Mentor-D. Sophia'Donica
i'The members Whose names are .preceded by the star are
the charter members. A
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Dearest Alta: '
You say- you want to take the "Domestic Science Course."
Why' infthe name of common sense don't you plan to take the
English or the History course? There'd be just as much gump-
tionin your desire. , '
The Department of Home Economics offers "several" courses,
so if you'll kindly read up on the subject in a K. S, N. catalog,
perhaps, you canask definite questions that I can answer with-
out losing my charming disposition. If you heard' that phrase
"The Domestic Science Course" as often as I do, you'd under-
stand this pvehemence.
' You ask what things we cook. Goodness gracious, child! We
don't cook soups and entrees and desserts. We learn the prin-
ciples of proteins, fats and carbohydrates, and then proceed to
apply theseprinciples to cooking, be it, meat, salad or dessert.
Maybe I can't make you understand, but you would if you were
Prerequisites, you say! Are there any? Whew! If you've
never enrolled for Home Economics you don't know the full
meaning of the word Just consult the aforesaid catalog and
make out the list yourself Rather appalling, isn t 1t'? And they
say women arent thorough in their work Cant you see how
Home Economics has for its foundation all the learning and sci-
entinc knowledge of the ages? You can t realize what an impetus
is given to some departments, because of the demand created by
the girls of the Home lflconomics fvou know the word now,
don t you? JDepartment, for certain subJects Chemistry, Physics,
Bacteriology Botany, Drawing and a dozen others
You see I am an enthusiast and if the first part of my letter
hasn t made you mad, I hope you ll come and drink at this foun-
lain of CI dassn t write it againj I know forty other induce-
ments to offer you, but there is a basket ball game tonight and I
Just can t miss it Lovingly,
P S Of course they offer a dergree here' We have three
girls taking their A Bs this year with Home Economics as
their major Maybe you know them Anna Cash, Floy Geb-
hardt argd Muriel Williams Say e e we won that basket ball
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The Forensic Club was organized November 7, 1911. The Ob-
ject Of the organization is the discussion of present day questions
The following named persons are active members: '
HARRY VAN CAMPEN AARON COLEMAN
CARL BURKI-IEAD . W. P. REESE U
n F. R. HIME THOMAS HALLY
SAM PHENDRIX J. H. BORROR -
J. C. PETERS W. A. HUXMAN
Ross MILLER EMIL LARsON
CHAS. A. SPEER J, G, ALLEN
M. E. BISHOP J. C. LOEVENGUTH
BENJAMIN BALTZER SOTOKICHI KATSUIZUMI
PROFESSOR C. E. HILL
Some' Spirit Mixers .
"Hello Bill? How are you? Say how are prospects?
"Prospects? Great! Here comes Captain Pete. Hello there,
you old Swede. Put her there. . Say, your frame looks good! In
for the year? fWhat's your squadtgoing to look like?" v
"Well, its sure tobe one squad. Most of the old men are
back and I saw lots of good new material loose in the corridors
this ,m0rping." . , ,
"Well, it's .just this wayq We must get these new men out
and make a winning team. Think we can do it?" -
-"If 'we don't, who's going to? .
'First call+half a hundred men responded. Suits were in
great demand. The new uniforms were not ready for distribu-
tion, andthe make-shift outfits were comical to see. K. S. N.
football enthusiasts were more than happy. Old Amen took prefer-
ence for first team work and shortly all were busy. Four good
teams for play, and barrels of "Pep" and "Ginger" 'Small
wonder that the Coach smiled, as he left the field the evening of
the first day.
The first game of the season was with Cooper. Two weeks is
a short time to develop a team, but Normal was ready. The war-
riors for Old Gold bumped the Cooperites, proved their metal
and won by a score of 17 to 0
Now for the grill Manhattan next the honor game of the
season Such work and what spirit seen on the field those inter-
vening days Slowlv was the defense built up The great day
came The Aggies had new men, but big ones, and a big school.
Some said, Good bye Normal, but Normal was laboring with
a new idea We re going to get their goat, men. "We're going
to get their goat, said Normal The day came and with it the
Aggies first defeat K S N 3 Aggies 0 '
The news was too good, and messages spread it to the home
folk 3 to 0? 3 to 0? Three to naughtl' came the reply. Hoo-
ray' Hoo ray' and Normal took the streets It was- a time for
When morning came, the boys were home and the report was
confirmed The reality was glorious Pass in peace-it would not.
The Irish could not see it sol and in drum maior order the campus
was paraded All patriots were called to the front. Following
their noble chieftain, they marched "Three Hundred Strong"-
to Soden s Park Spirit was everywhere Enthusiasm- was bub-
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y Wzth thoughts of zrotte professors th mmdg
H Skill i
val 1 Their hearts qucthed with fear, the johe was irt fun,
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lgmlill Washburn Was not third on the schedule, but it was the next
wi game of importance.
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.Mm y "Plague me, if I can see Why this gang can't Wake up some
i. more,"said an old scout to another, as they rambled down the
hall together. "What do you say to doing a little boosting-
V some of us?" ' .
As a result, sixteen fellows-spirit makers-banded them-
llsljy selves the following night to boost, with the direct object to keep
My ull the school on the map, and to do in Topeka as We so often do at
Ml llc .
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, home. The Topeka campaign is too long a story to be told here,
. V but results came. To provethe tide, a recruiting station Was es-
, tablished and a volunteer band Was called for. Eniistment was
r rapid.. Special train service Was ordered, a brass band engaged,
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and Topeka opened her eyes as the army of teachers came hot-
footing it up the streets of the capital city, to "Hail! Hail! The
' Gang's All Here." V
, The.Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. fed the rooters and a rush-
w ill i
il f girl'
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membrances of a like occasion, of the year before. And all came.
The game was the spectacular event of the season. Intellect Won.
Handsome blankets were purchased and so runs the moral of a
blizzardy defeat. '
The season was drawing to a victorious close when Normal
met Normal on K. S. N'.s afield. Both teams had been playing
classy ball, and this was the only game before the Normal-College
mixup. In fashion approved, Kansas "showed" the Missourians.
Score: Kansas 9, Missouri 5.
Now all lethargy away. Ten days and the season ends. With
what? With the N ormal-College game. Normal had been think-
ing of this local game. "Beat C.. of E!" had been her slogan,
and now she straightway prepared to do so. Strangers. were
barred from the field. Only old trusties eyed the practice. Snap
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and fight were the order of the time and every man was pointed
for the climax.
The day when the Normal should face the College arrived.
People began early to ,arrange themselves along the bleachers.
The yell masters found their positions. At 2:15 the sides were
lin-ed with anxious partisans, all that the bleachers could hold.
The College in their crimson color filled one side while Normal
confidently crowded the otherj At 2:30 the College players came
on the gridiron. They looked ready and trim, those active lads,
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with jerseys of black and red. Following them came the Normal Nag,
squad, twenty in all, earnest, manly fellows. Both teams were
enthusiastically received. Time for the game had come. The
referee organized the sides. The whistle blew. The game was
at we e yy.. ifmi fi
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bling. Yells, games and school spirit Went the rounds. When
chapel time came, general assembly was held under great Walnut
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trees. Nothing follows a chapel exercise more appropriately than
a luncheon-so these people thought. In eager quest and with
funds a plenty, upon a "chug-chug-chaise," scouts Went forth
to bring to the hungry multitude the Heats." What did thley
bring? Sausages, apples, and cookies by the barrel. The hungry
formed in "bread-line" and each patriot received his share.
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With eating all gone and study hours o'er,
Legs tired and ho way for fun any more, n .
The "Three Hzmctrecl Strong" tzwhecl, homewcwd maimed
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I WHAT PHYSICAL TRAIN I NG WILL no . ,M
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ing time they had. The many enthusiasts, who went in to share
the hospitality of the Christian Associations, came out to a world
in the throes of an arctic storm. The orders were for all Normal-
ites to gather in the corridors iof the Capitol, and there they came
mittenless and cloakless. After awakening 'the echoes in the
great dome and setting new ones reverberating, out marched the
Normal troops to the game.
Sitting on high bleachers in an arctic storm was saddening
and playing the game was worse. With envy in their hearts,
the patriots of Normaldom watched the "Sons of Ichabod" crawl
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forth from their warm blankets, while their own warriors stood
unprotected and frozen as eaves of icicles. A score of eight to
nothing told the tale.
Among those who felt the neglect weren certain enthusiasts of
the faculty. "The boys must be better treated," said they.
"We'll help them." In chapel the following week, this announce-
ment was made: "Come to a basket ball game. A real senior-
faculty one. Admission, a dime. Help to buy blankets for our
team." All smiled when this announcement was made. All were
in sympathy with the cause, and there still lingered happy re-
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on. Normal swung quickly into action and with mechanical pre-
cision and sledge-hammer power rushed the College team about
the field. The game was fraught with heart-break for the school
out on the hill. The score of Normal 13, College 0, is only an
index to what the game proved.
It was a great team that won victory for the Normal on
Thanksgiving Day. No one disputes that truth. Knowing this
well, the students felt, that special honor would not come amiss
this year. A big evening program and banquet were planned.
All were asked to participate.
So they celebrated, the patriots of K. S. N., four hundred
strong. Through Emporia's lighted streets they marched. At
Normal field, the shouting columns gathered about the stand and
made the air vocal with football cheer. A bonfire had been
kindled that lighted the athletic held. The fire burned out, the
troop disbanded, "the shouting and the tumult" died. The grid-
iron now was dark.
A "yell-fest" is good, there is only one thing better, and that
is an "eat-fest." A feast followed the bonfire. Over two hun-
dred were served. The decorations were iine, the spirit the best,
the banquet a success in every way. The best phase of all this
was-it was an all-school banquet. It was held in Normal quar-
ters. The toastmaster in jovial fashion called for speeches. A
number responded to calls and Hayant the twal," the season
ended. As one loyal spirit put it:
Here's to our Team, every mah of them,
Here's to their Coach, a leacler of meh,-
Here's to their Success, every plan of them!
To all who are loyal to K. S. N.!
Here's to You!
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Hollie Field, who appears with the
team again this. season, is well known
in Normal baseball circles. He has
played with the team three seasons
at the backstop position. His work
is steady and reliable. He was cap-
tain of the team of '09 and manager
of the .squad the following year. Hol-
lie is a general favorite. As a mem-
ber of the Normal battery, he has
been in some of the best games ever
put on by a K. S. N. team. Hispres-
ence adds much to the team this year.
HUGO T. VVEDELL
"Dutch" is playing his third year
on the team and -'his work needs no
Commendation to anyone who has
seen him on the field. During his
stay with the team he has not lost
a minute's play and has done good
work at third, short, and both ends
of the battery. I-Ie was captain of
the '11 team. His work everywhere.
on the field and offjis an example to
be followed. He finishes this year.
C. C. ROYVAN
C. C. Rowan is a new man in base-
ball circles this year. He substituted
last year on the spring team A and
came out strong in the Normal N-ine
of the City League during the- sum-
mer. His cool method. of handlingthe
ball. and ability ,to hit have won him
a place in the estimation of Normal
fans. He has handled severalfinfield
positions creditably as well as pitched.
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The Secondary School Athletic Association
, , ,,,,,. , .s,,,,,,, ,,,-
The Secondary School Athletic Association, which Wassorga-
nized last fall, has reason to beproud of its progress in athletics.
Already it has put into the fieldia basketball team that at the
Writing of ' this article, has Won four decisive victories and
known no defeats, This spring it will have a first-class base-
ball team and next fall the soccer and football teams that the
association will be- able to develop Will be strong enough, to give
the college teams hard Work to vvin from them, if one can judge
'from the fine material now in the Secondary School. ' .
I 'The officers of the association are: ' Harry Van Campen, pres-
identg Morton Holmes, vice-president, Robert Steele, secretaryg
Clair K. Turner, faculty managerq p '
. 'Mr. Honhart is the coach forftall the sports in Which members
of -the association take part. u V p' ' '
-It is not the' purpose of the Secondary School Association to
Withdraw, its college athletic association membership but to re-
main apart of that association and leave its finances in charge
of the .general manager and thus secure the benefit of expert
coaching and help the Normal School support one strong athletic
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LEN B. HERoD
Len B. Herod, captain of the team,
is playing his third year for the
school. Of Len's playing little need
be said. He has dimmed the bright
aspirations of many a pitcheriby an
opportune hit. His fielding is sure.
His regular position is center field
but the emergency call has taken
him to other positions at times. He
is the humorist of lthe squad. Len
has an' enviable football record, also,
Won during the present school year.
He Hnishes with this year's class.
XV P VVIIITL
Washington Powers White more
frequently called "Ducky," is a pro
duct of the far-famed' town of LeRoy
Last year was White's first on the
Normal -team. He plays a consistent
game in the field and wields the wil
low in an admirable manner. His
work is eonnned in general to the
outiield although he shows real ab1l1
ty at first base. Though Wliite lin
ishes the Life Diploma course this
year, he is captain-elect of the foot
'ball team and promises to be with us
next season. He is a clean lad and
plays the game wherever placed
WV W M'C0lN NELL
AW. W. McConnell, popularly known
as "Bill," is the sage of the team. He
played three full years without miss
ing an inning of play besides substl
tuting the previous year. He has
handled the positions around the first
two sacks during his career but of
late has located on the initial bag
He was captain of the Flo nine, and is
managing the present team
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. J Soccer ,
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' L 3 The season of 1911 was a most successful one for Soccer at J
, 1 K. S. N. Four games were played, and only-onepwas lost, that
,I - f if one was to K. U., on their sod. In a return .game our boys won
1 lg r1r , by a score of 1 to 0, . Friends Unlversity was also taken into
vi. camp. An increased! interest was shown in Soccer, the .coming
, 1 5 game. As evidence of this "Ks" were awarded to thepfollowing
1 players: T B p E .1 L D
1 I. ommy eec er m1 arson ,
' John Bollin Eddie Naanes
li RoscoeChandler George Naanes
1: qg,e vs Kenneth Cox- John Wallace
Q E ' S J. H. Culbertson . -
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UM A better team and a larger schedule is promised for 1912.
1 1 1 SCHEDULE FOR 1911 .
l , fp J Friends . . .0. . . Wichita . . . . .K. S. N. . . . .0
j? fQ J flipf rplsl ..tr 2 I Friends .O .... .. 'Emporia ..... K.eS. N. .. . .1
K. U. . . . .4 .... Lawrence .... K. S. N. . .1
Qi. Up . . . .0- ..... Emporia- ..... K. S. N. J. . . .1
1 1 P Roscoe Chandler. g K
1 SZ . o
11 ae g 1 t Harry Van Campen 1
1 ig 4 JJ11: Emil Larson o
it 1 Howard Seaman
1 E 5
I if .ysf , Tommy Beecher
1 ' F Eddle Naanes F
ll 1 str. 1 Kenneth Cox
-I V p p Ross Miller
H gl. . pf, crlgras . F I J Culbertson f
lf ,V ffliyy George,Naanes
if ' V91 gt ' Earl Shinn F 1
1 - ,zgy 4 John'B011in p
1 John Wallace
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Howard Priest would easily be
reckoned 211110118 the best catchers
the Normal has produced. When he
is working up to standard there IS no
stealing bases on him. Many of the
pitchers prefer him as a battery mate
for the hard games on account of his
ability to size up a batter. Howard
has wielded the big mitt for two sea-
sons and is doing creditable work
this year. Not only has Priest been
a valuable man in baseball but he
has also won honors on the gridiron.
He probably will be with the team
DAVID T WOOBTER.
David Wooster occupies the space
around the second sack and is count
ed one of the most consistent players
of the team hor thc past two sea
sons he was always in the game and
doing good work He was manager
of the team for 1911 and knows the
ups and downs of baseball He has
a persistent way of drawing passes
that IS tantalizing to many pltchers
David with many of the others fin
ishes the course this year and prob
ably is playing l11s last and best year
of baseball Wooster also has a fine
basket ball record
CHRISTOPHER WV BINYON
Christopher Binyon can well be
called the veteran pitcher of the Nor
mal He has seen service in a large
number of the diamond contests of
the school during the past two sea
sons I-Ie has a record of havlng
pltched seventeen innings without al
1OW1l'lg a ht 1n two consecutive
games Blnyon is a favorite wlth
his teammates and his rellable work
1n the bor: lends assurance to the
fans He iinlshes the Life Diploma
couise this year and has given the
school valuable service both in basket
ball and baseball
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Last year second place in the conference was our fate. With
four-of the old men back and plenty of good material for all places,
nothing less -than the State 'Championship Would satisfy us this
year. Of thej men who composed this champion team and brought
honor to the school, theC2 class is proudto claim five of them:
Binyon, Losey, Robertson, Wedell and Wooster. Mulvaney is
classed C1 and Miller C4. ' r
All honor to these men, to-.the team, to Coach Honhart and to
all' others, who helped to make our team- the best in the State of
Arecord of twelve out of thirteen games is one to be proud
of. Perhaps, the most interesting games were the last two with
C. of E. ,All agree that the last one was "the'game" as the at-
tendance showed. Try as they would, the -C. of E. laddies could
not producedthe goods in that final game. A score of 36 to 34 in
favor of KQS. N. tells the tale. - ' i
Our boys worked hard for the school. Students and faculty
showed their appreciation in chapel-the next day. A holiday was
declared. Chapel was presided over by Herod, Morgan and Hal-
ly. Cheers and speeches were the order of the day. When it
was discovered that the team had been poorly fed and, were hun-
gry, Herod proposed that the hat be passed and the' boys given a
good "square meal." Nickels and dimes, even quarters and halves,
were gladly tossed intothe hat and the boys were sent to the
Harvey House for a feed. They-were accompanied by President
Hill, Dr. Triplett,-D. A. Ellsworth, and the entire second team in
basket ball. A
Thus closed another epoch in the basket ball history of K.
, ' 5 """"'t'WN., H,-X
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VV. P. VVIIITE
"Ducky" White is halfback and the
HARRY W. BARRY
Harry Barry comes from Meriden.
where boys only grow to the average
size. This is his second year on the
'varsity team, where he played quar-
terback most ofthe' time. He has
played a consistent game all season.
but his work in the Turkey Day game
is especially worthy of mention. Bar-
ry was chosen quarterback on the
second all-Kansas team. He has
played full time and another quarter
will run the signalsand run them
well, but it will' be along time be-
fore a "truer bluer" 'chap than Barry
will guide a Normal team to Victory.
' - '
I I .. .' . ., ,s' . ,
fastest man on the team. His open
field running and straight-arming has
not been excelled by any of the Kan-
sas gridiron followers. He 'bucks
the line hard and usually finds a hole
to get through with the ball. "Ducky"
is popular with his teammates and
was elected captain of the Normal
warriors for 1912. His home is in
Le Roy, where he played high school
football. Last season he was awarded
a position at halfback on the second
all-Kansas team. The choice of
White for captain was a most popular
one, and goes far to assure a finely
generaled team to K. S. N. for 1912.
So may it be!
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Honhart, Coach Turner, Faculty Manager
Morton Holmes Carl White Harry Van Campen
Ralph Samuels Irl Hendrickson
Lloyd Carey Clinton Warren Earl Freeman
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Charles Marlowe hails from the
town of Hartford, where he played
high school football and coached the
team there. Herhas played three
years on the Normal team, one sea-
son at end and the past two at full-
back. "Dutch" is an all-round player
and puts life into the team by his
hard playing., He is the best punter
in the state and his running' on-side
kicks won the admiration of all. He
tackles' hard and his line-bucking
never fails to make a gain. Marlowe
was given first place at fullback on
the all-Kansas team, by Clausen, of
ALFRED HILL .
"Hillie" is known by the football
men of the state as the "midget"
quarterback. The smallest college
football player in the state, he is one
of the hardest runners to stop. He
catches and returns punts well and is
a sure tackler. Alfred is a native
of Lyon County. He received his foot-
ball training in the Emporia High
School, from which he graduated last
,ht ' 41 4 WHL A
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"Dug, is another Girard boy. This
is his third year on the Normal team,
Where he played left end, but in times
past, he has proved a consistent man
at halfbaek. THis chief characteristic
is the fight and determination which
he pputs in the game. Aubrey is a
good student and has Worked his Way
througlrsehool. He completes the de-
gree course this year. v
Charles Morgan has played two sea-
sons of football Linder the banner of
"Old Gold," He was captain of the
reserves last year and Won his posi-
tion this year at Quarterback, partly
by his sure tackling. He is speedy,
hard to stop and handles the ball
Well. His best game was with the
Aggies, Where he won the game with
a drop kick, making the only score
in the contest. Charles came from
Girard, which is noted for its output
of football men.
' 'll-mliifvp. '
- 4' - -.... . a .,-. , ,
CAPTAIN DAN PETERSON
Captain Dan Peterson has played
three years on the 'varsity team. He
is strong, active and heady, and does
not know what it is to give up. His
position is left tackle and he can be
relied upon for a tackle swing or a
"tear 'em up" when on defense. In
1910 "Pete" played in every game of
the season and was elected captain
for 1911. He has been a good captain
and a clean player. "Pete,s" home is
at Atlanta, Where he is known for his
Wrestling ability. Big by nature, big
in body and in spirit, Peterson has
endeared himself to the entire Nor-
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FEEDING the BRGOD N
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Hay has done much to make this
season's team a Winning one. I-Ie is
a hard player, good at smashingnin-
terference, and a reliable man for
tackling. He played right end and is,
perhaps, the only right end that suc-
ceeded in stopping the famous '2hike"
formation. His enthusiasm Duts "pep"
and courage into the team. "Bill" has
always been an all-around school
man, a Worker of the Y. M. C. A.,
and an earnest promoter of every
phase of school life.
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This is "Scottie's" first year as a
regular 'varsity player, playing the
position of right guard. He is the
largest man on the team, tipping the
balance at one hundred and 'seventy-
four pounds. He is good natured and
furnishes good 'cheer for his team-
mates with his "soprano pelican
cacklef' Ira Scott is not only a good
football man, but.a,student. I-Ie is
equally interested in all school activ-
ities and has the welfare of the whole
school at heart.
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Hepworth is the one hundred sixty-
nine pound center. He never passes
up an opportunity to get his shoulder
into some audacious runner's short
ribs and 'bring him to earth. His
backing up of the line has been sure
and no team has been able to slip the
short pass over the line. "Ole" is a
modest sort of chap and doesn't speak
until he hasisomething to say, but
you will hear from him then. He
isa graduate of the Burlingame High
Although Herod probably was one
of the hardest players on the squad,
this was not his only value to the
team. His genius for the humorous,
together with his "jeWsharp" and
"tWigging" have been of
to the fellows when on
is his Hrst year on the
he has played regularly
I-Ie is speedy, hard to tackle and clever
at running interference. Athletics
and dramatic art are his major inter-
.-.-- Q., 4au4wm-4-sex.,-.1-nmm.h.-.1-4-asn,oavg
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I sought the doctor, felt half dead
VVhile not in pain,
I had a buzzing in my head
And felt a strain.
"Your case," he said, "is simpler than
You ,might suppose,
I And easy for a learned man
To diagnose." I
"You tried," said Doc.. "as I can tell,
To read f l t
o a e,
More football news than you can well
And to aid this assimilation, we Women being debarred by
reason of sex, from the strenuous game of football, play soccer.
A large number of girls were enrolled last fall and became quite
proficient in kicking the spheroid.
Several interclass games were played and the closing one was
between all4school College and Secondary teamsj Captain Palmer
and Miss Wishard were stars for the College, while Captain
Stout and Misses Norlin and Gordon did' splendid work for the
Secondary School. The game was fought by evenly matched
teams and ended in no score. - ,
Since the close of the outdoor season the swimming pool has
become as popular as a Florida winter resort. Fancy strokes
and high dives are in evidence in the advanced classes. Water
polo is fast gaining in popularity.
To our Minerva, as yet impervious to the cry of universal
peace, fencing makes. strong appeal. With helmet, cuirass and
clinking foils, the class in fencing resembles a crowd of French
duelists. No fatalities or disigurements have been reported.
The opening of the baseball season found the girls interested
-not in the indoor game, but in real outdoor baseball. Two enf-
thusiastic teams were enrolled. With Margaret Hunter twirling
the sphere in snaky curves, Nell Norlin in the catcher's box, and
Miss Franz at the bat, even a Casey would take notice, and doubt-
lesslearn a lot of things about baseball.
HGIGS another man who makes
hole 1n the ODDOSITID lme every tlme he
lb selt gl alnst He olays left
buard t1c' les low and always keeps
lllS eye on the ball Bossv 1
tower of strenhth 1n the llne tralns
con 19 e an a IC able m 11
for 1Lll'lH1ll-C, lnterference Henry
Baustlan comoletes the secondary
course th s year and w1ll be a stand
by of the school for several yeals
Merrill has been a regular on the
Normal team for the past three years.
He played ,guard dLlI'11'1b the formel
two but was sh fted to tackle last
season He IS fast 1n aettlng down
under Dunts and h1s playm,
tackle las won attent on over the
state because of lvs speed I-Ie was
blven the '0os1t1on at .guard on the
all Kansas team for 1910 George 1S
a ,.,ood fellow and 1S llked by all who
know 11 m He IS chuck full of splrlt
subordlnatlnt, oersonal lnterests
all tmes for the general welfare
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All School Basket Ball Team
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During the past few years track athletics has steadily in-
creased in popularity at the Normal. It is a sport in which men
of various abilities may do work with advantage to themselves,
both physically and mentally. It is the sport which develops the
endurance, pluck, and grit, necessary for .success on the diamond,
gridiron, court and in life.
No student is allowed to take this work until -he has passed a
rigorous physical examination. He is advised what work is best.
On the field he is under the personal supervision of a man of wide
experience in track athletics-Coach Honhart-of 'whom every
boy feels free to ask advice. p '
At the present time the Normal holds the state records in the
discus, pole vault and high hurdles. This year we expect to break
more records, as a number of old men are working consistently,
and much new material is being developed.
The Normal has the best cinder track in the state and has the
only two hundred twenty-yard straight-away in Kansas. This
does much for efficiency in track work.
K. S. N. competes this spring in a relay meet with Washburn.
We meet Southwestern, Baker and C. of E., then enter the state
meet at Manhattan. '
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The gymnasium work started off in fine shape as soon after
school opened as the men could be assigned to their classes.
Throughout the yearover two hundred fifty students, in the menis
department, have availed themselves of this opportunity to keep
in good physical condition by regular work in the different classes.
The classes in "Gym" methods and Public School Games furnish
excellent training for those who are going out to do district or
graded school work. V
re ular work in wrestling and fencing
A few men are taking g .
The former is especially beneficial as an exercise and the latter
will come in handy if the times of Richard I return within the
present generation. The elementary and intermediate classes
furnish exercise for a majority of students. The advanced class
is for those who can do more difficult work on the heavy appar-
atus, in gymnastic dancing and body building exercises. The
f'gym" team, which is a new feature, is for those men from the
whole school, who can do more difficult work on heavy apparatus
th can be given in class work. A squad of twelve men is given
a special hour, three times each week for whatever kind of per-
formances they are best fitted. From this squad the "gym" team
. . . k
was selected for the first gymnastic meet, which was with Ba er
University. K. S. N. won.
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Do girls take any interest in tennis? If you had strolled out
to the tennis courts on the hottest day last summer, you could
answer that question. Every hour that the courts Were available
.found duets and quartets of girls playing the game. When
"Old Sol" threatened to remove skin from face and neck, the
courts blossomed forth in 'straw hats of nondescript character
and assorted sizes. Neither -size nor shape mattered. They
served their purpose and truly they were levelers of social con-
ditions and coiffures. An occasional let-up was necessary on the
hottestdays, to allow the rubber soles of the tennis shoes to cool
lestv they melt. '
After a month's vacation, the courts again became the scene
of many a hard-fought battle with racket and ball. cNearly
every class in school Was represented and prospects Were good
for a thrilling championship tournament. But unseasonable
Weather caused the postponement of the finals until spring. So
Watch for the tournament of 1912.
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1 2 ' LAZY'S HOME JOURNAL, FEBRUARY 31, 1912
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1 I 1137--N 1 "Blessings brighten as they take their flight."
The Medioine Main ' ,
1 Mrs. N.: "What position
does your son play on the col- -
lege eleven ?" ' -
' Mrs. C.: "I am not sure,
but I think he is one of the
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Going! Going! Gone!
Dr. Smith Cin Econoniics
lah: "Could a country do bet-
ter without money, horses or
Van S.:"Horses, if you have
plenty of mules."
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A Scene From Girls' Gym 5 Class
SCENE: Girls' Gym Floor. D N ' H
CAST :' Fifty 'girls in gym suits, Physical Director.
. CGirls in groups, talking. Girl at piano. Several girls danc-
ing. Door opens to right. Jangle of keys. Enter' Director, roll-
book in hand. Grand rush made for the line at back of stage.D
Director: "Attention! Dress line right!" CRoll-call begins.D
"Loudah, please. Remembah -it is necessary to make youah-
selves he'ud above that noise on the othah side." CPoints toward
left, from which come sounds of many male voices, and the stamp-
ing of feet with an occasional thud of al basket ball against the
partition.J "Attention! Hands back! ,Heels together ! Chests
up! Heads back! l Ghins' in! Dress line right! Front! Now,
about those notebook-s which weah handed in Tuesday. The par-
agraphing was lpooah. ' When. you write a command out an excla-
mation point aftah it and punctuate as in youah' English woak.
You should have a complete day's ordahsgin them andsbe ready
to teach any time youah' called on.',' CGroans and Sighsj
"Think! Get it into youah head and you won'ii have any trouble
to getit into youah heels. And when you give ca command. 'come
down on-it!" CCloses hand andrbrings itedown with force!
"Stand correctly. Have a. good position. How can you expect
youahpupils to stand right when you don't do it youah4self?
They, won't -do it. Attention! Right Vface! Forwaad,-column
left! March !" S fMusic. Girls march half around the, room.,J
"Halt! One, two! Now I wish you people could see youahselves.
How dolyou think you look when you go like this ?" Clllustrates
by walking humped over.7 "That's just the way you look. , Now,
straighten up. Extendthe leg, point youah toe." A flllustratesl
"Come down on youah accent. Tuank square -colrnahs. "Hold
head and chest up. Hips back! Chins in! Begin !" .,
u fCu1'tainD . ,
4 l..AZY'S HOME JOURNAL, F
EBRUARY 31, 1912
A geographical definition: A
pun is gas formed by the break-
ing down of gray matter.-D.
Q. What is the foundation
principle of bookkeeping?"
A. "Never loan books."
Student: "Some animals that
live in fresh water can live in
Prof. D. A. E.: "No doubt
they carry a salt seller."
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First Frsshis-ffwho is this I, I
man Stowe ?" p xgix q lf-W1 j
Second Freshie: "Oh, I I1 1 . ff
reckon? he's the fellow that I fs
wrote 'Uncle' Tom's Cabin! " I :if SJR'
'. . . WTP? s
Miss McNally C1n.Engl1sh 8 A F-9 3 J
discussing this conclusion, of a . " jQD9 of Q Q
story: "that show people live :W gl- aim' ,bmi
- 1 - as ' '
a miserable, wretched life. J ixzk
"I consider it a life of enchant-
ment." ' . 1 4 '
Harry Martin: "Oh, yes, it
does .seem so if you want to see
a giraie, elephant or hypoth-
enu.se." I .
Teacher: ."What is a cauli-
Senior: "Cauliflower is noth-
ing but cabbage with a college
Miss G. Cin phys.iology
classlz "Will your hair grow
Prof. Van Voris: "I hope so
as I haven't much now."
Ask Professor Lewis if the
noise of the feet is proportional
to the size thereof.
THE MINSTREL SHOW
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iv ATT,i'7"E.- 8 INITHE COODULD FM: 55-,,1P,-H
-A ,... THE Hrs 0111 NORMAL STUDENT
AS gsswmva-c,ART00N:ST 1
"V """"'i'--' 'D' 42' - '
LAZY'S HOME JOURNAL
VOL. 23 C FEBRUARY 33, I9l2 NO. I3
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Oh! You Ten' O'cloclc Rule
10:00 p. m.
Boy: "I must go homefor
it's ---." '
Girlz. "We'll win the C. of
E. game or -lf' -
10:30 p. m.
Boy: "I ought to go now as
it is ---."
Girl: "The College can't
possibly win because --."
11:00 p. m. .
Boy: "My! I hate to go but
Girl: "C. of E. won't be in
it simply because --." 0
11:30 p. m.
Boy: "Gee! I'll be locked
out if --." '
bGirl: "The College won last
year because --."
12:00 p. m.
Boy: "Great Guns! Is that
town clock 1-?"
Girl: "Bill's warriors can't
possibly do it because,--."
12:30 a. m.
Boy: "Gee Whiz! Coach
said for me to --."
-Girl: "That 'hike' won't win
for them because -if'
Boy: "Yes, I agree with you
but ---." ,
Girl: "Why, of course it
couldnt, be otherwise because
1:30 a. m.
Boy: "Certainly, it is' a
great game, but I must --."
Girl: "It is my favorite
game because --."
2:00 a. m.
Boy: "Golly, wonder what
mother would .say if she knew
it WZLS--4 -.H
y Girlz' -"I expect your father
wouldesay, it was never late till
two and then it was too late."
Teacher: "What is a mag-
Student: "An attraction
that draws things to it."
Said a wise head to anoth-
er: "A rut is a grave with
both ends knocked out."
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Enlarged Pictures Amateur Finishing A ffention - ffenfion
L. G. ALVORD COMPANY
IS Headquarters for the lead-
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PORTRAIT goods. Our stock is always
AND complete with the very best
for all branches of athletics.
COMMERCIAL PI-IOTOGRAPI-IER 'JID0 not forget the ffBuSy
Corner" when you are Wanting
anything in basket ball, track,
tennis, baseball or gymnasium
West Seventh Avenue
Telephone No. 57 Emporia, Kansas Busy Corner
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Mail Orders Promplly and Carefully Filled
F. W. I-Iaight, Pres. R. E. Wortman, Mgr.
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Telephone 1231 421 Commercial
Packard ... Crown
Everything in Musical Merchandise P - 6: T 1
Ivefs It Pond All me Latest Popular Music eep e
Weiler Pianos Rented Kauffman
Pianos Sold on Easy Terms
LAZYS HOME JOURNAL FEBRUARY 3l l9I2
Two promment Y M C A
boys Were heard so111oqu1z1ng f'
together 1n the followmg fash OUT THE I
W S H Yes, I was al
ays fond of the 1ad1es
E So am I B111
but I hke them 1nd1x1duaI1y
b tter than co11ect1ve1y
Teacher What IS firm and
unchangeable 11ke the rock o
Small Boy The op1n1on of
a d 1ed up Prof
I i X
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vi NV Q X
,Z Vx, We J
we 'Ji 5
Heard on the g1r1s Slde of
the gym, near the mlddle
part of the part1t1on, Wh1ch
was ra1sed a few lnches
Teacher What are you d
1ng there? Why don t you
play the game 'P'
G1r I can t Somebody
1S ho1d1ng my hand
Sen1or I got a zero 1n 1
Jumor Thats noth1 g
Sen1or Whats noth1ng "
J un1or Zero
A boy readlng notes 1n
MUSIC la 1ns1sted on calhng m1
re, when Prof Ray W1ngate
:rephed No It s not m It
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If Howard Dunlap, President L. W. Lewis. VfCe-Pfafdenf
I p I L. Jay Buck, Cashier I y I-I. E. Peach, Assistant Cashier
Il EMPORIA NATIGNAL BANK
ll l I DEPOSITS GUARANTEED
I UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
R Capital and Surplus S250,000.00
TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent
L. W. Lewis W. C. Hughes I... Buck John H. Wiggam
I-I. Dunlap E. P. Bruner F. Kenney R. Soden
H. E. Peach Morris P. G. I-lallberg
W I I-l. A. TIBBAIIQQS
ll ' w
Glasses Fitted and Satisfaction
We Make a Specialty of Fine
' I 102 Merchant Street Watch Repaifing
p Phone 193
lil Groceries, Cured Meats, Flour and Feed,
Students' Stationery and Supplies
We Want AII the Trade We Can Please
P. 526 Commercial Emporia, Kans
I , I
' I 5
v-f V- 1-1--1-lun.. W 7 ,V M ul
A. Spencer .
g- 3- gpfncef 5155212513
. . a tz '
Proprietors Normal Agents
Tl-IE NEW 'PROCESS
IJISTUDENTS: We are supporting your
enterprises, and will appreciate your
patronage in return.
lllwe are thoroughly equipped with the
most modern machinery to do first-class
Work, either in gloss or domestic finish.
qlwe especially invite ladies to give us
a trial on shirtwaists.
qIYou should take advantage of our special
rate to students.
qlffive your next bundle to one of our
agents or phone 127 and tell us to
call for it.
D. I-I. STONE
lllwhy worry over the picnic or
party luncheon when a visit to our
store will quickly solve the ques-
tion? Our complete line of all the
necessities for these occasions
offers you an almost unlimited
Variety to select from.
qlOur long experience- in catering
to this class of business enables us
to offer suggestions and he of
service to you, and we especially
invite you to come to our store
and acquaint yourself with our
special picnic and luncheon
D. H. SToNE
D . L. lVl O R G A N
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
West Sixth Avenue
Over Citizens National Bank
NO LONG WAITpAT
NO. 24 WEST SIXTH AVENUE
The Lutt Gift Shop
Importers of Norwegian Rugs' and
Dealers in' Art Novelties and '
I5 West Sixth Avenue
R. D. CRAWFORD, Proprietor
Wholesale and Retail
827 Commercial Telephone 253
W. R. IRWIN
Tennis and Athletic Cmoocls
Photo Supplies '
507 Commercial Street
The Hereford Market
A. Tl-IUDIUIVI, Proprietor
Fresh ancl Cured lVIeats
No. 610 Commercial Street
EmP0fia I Kansas Emporia Kansas
IVIrs. CARL BALLWEG
, vgg ubn ,g " ,j,f,'f""i LADIES' HA TTER
, . 21 425
ll ' li X Commercial
y E H i Fgudents recieive
0000 l.ll0K SHUEI STURE Krziiiiscriga onplilciltodlsieilnght
DRY GOODS SI-IOES, IVIILLINERY
DRY GOODS CO.
JA' 0' Incorporated
' 605-607 Commercial Street, Emporia, Kansas
The Store Where Quality
Is Always the First Consideration
The Records Will Show U
The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York
Is the Oldest, the Strongest
The Biggest Dividend Paying Company in America
f f olicies at lowest net cost You will apply for insurance
E WRITE fift diferent orms o p - -
W some time-ilvhif not toclay, while younger and in iclod health? qITc3acIhIerEIa1rE3cILE-ltudents
can make money during vacation by writing insurance us. i . . ,
' Superintendent of Agents,
Office: 606 Commercial Street
- -'-" i ' - ,...a.-:.-.-...........--nqou-.,a..-...f,.e........,.:3f- ... nr--
50. . Maker of Photographs
+ tile .W
NOTICE THE QUANTITY as well
as the QUALITY of our work in this
A NN UA L. -:- -:- -:- -'
5,,,,,,,,,.,, Kam Slaaia 518 . Commercial
Qaafifjf Vw'fh0 az' loo Mach ,e 'i g
Prfve Caaraeferzkes all flee 6 LD. 8-53 IW. ' ' A z'l1lez'z'e Goods I I :'iivI' igT::g' ILIIIZIITI I W
THE POPULAR D. er M. LINE of Athletic suppzfes
for Classes, Teams ana' Individuals Cur Specialty. gfvery-
tlling in Basket Ball, Baseball, Football, Track, Tennis and
Gym Furnishings. '
Complete Catalogues Canal Discounts on Application.
- MailiOrJers Given 'Prompt anal Careful Attention.
cg,,,,,,,,,a, Kansas The Haynes' Hardware Ca.
A., A ,-... .,...1
J. E. TUHEY, Proprietor
The place for short orders, regular
meals and delicious drinks.
Everything neat, Well cooked,
well served and you will go
. away satisfied. Special
attention to box and
501 COMMERCIAL STREET
.Auerbach T3 Guettel
' CLOTHING co. A
Northwest Corner Fifth Avenue, Emporia
Hart Schaffner 81 Marx
Fine Clothes for Men
Exclusive agents for the celebrated
"L" System Clothes, Stetson Hats
and Shoes, Cravenette Hats,
"Just Wright" Shoes. Sole
agents for Heid Caps and
many other leading
H19 Commercial Street llighCSfgTGCICS
Emporia, Kansas for file lowest prices
A VERY COMPLETE PI-IOTOGRAPI-IIC STUDIO
L. L. STEVENSON
SIXTH AVENUE AND COMMERCIAL STREET, EMPORIA, KANSAS
Fine Pictures, Books for Libraries, Stationery and Wall Paper
GRAHAM BOOK STORE
61 3 COMMERCIAL STREET
.......-b- ' V Y Y
.,,-.C.,-,.v, --M - W- - f
M CHARLES P. HANCOCK LOUIS T. BANG
HANCOCK sl BANG
1 The Model Clothing Company
Q lVlEN'S AND BOYS' OUTPITTERS
619 Commercial Street
TELEPHONE 442 EMPORIA, KANSAS
' The Book Store of Send :Chem Your Mail Orders
Book Store of
T At Emporia CC lVlcCarty
I ' .
Three Thousand, Five Hundred Telephones Long Distance Connections Everywhere
The Emporia Telephone Company
Prompt, Ejicient, Courleous Service
A telephone will save your time and energy, protect you in case of fire
or burglary, prove invaluable in case of sickness or other
emergency. Order one now.
If You Never Had a
Photograph of Yourself
g That Pleased You, Co To ,
F. SA, LOOIVIIS
""' - ----- -- f---V--.w-4+--.-,. 1 .. f...-.----7 .--.,-
"GET THE BEST'
T lee New
Teachers' emel Peepils'
fam Bufton Book Co
Kansas ity, issouri
oUR BEST 43
ADVERTISEMENT ' git
ITS FAULTS are our fauttsg it has
I any gooct. points-give us some crectit for
them. -.-- -.-- -.-- -.-- -.-- -.--
T156 Emporia Gazelle
fob 'Printing Department
Farms and City Property for Sale
F arm and City Loans at Current Rates
Fire, Lightning ana' Tornado Insurance
H. L. Dwelle 8: Co. I
Telephone No. IO6 C Emporia, Kansas
AN ELECTRIC IRON
A Works While It Is Heating
Heats While It Is Working
Can BQ A ttaclzect To Any Electric Light Socket
i Emporia Railway 8: Light Company
' ' . Q .- 3' iff ' '-- ' ---rfrffx-,.-,,,,.,,, U,-U V
--:---.-...f:.--.,-..a....g ,, ,- .,. . ' . ' ' ' .
HARVEY 6: HARVEY
The Home of Good Things to Ea! 626 Commercial Street
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
We Are Ready at Any I-Iour of the Day or Night
to Serve Our Patrons
C. I'I. DABBS 6: SON -
We Invite Your
qIAnd are glad to open an account with any farmer, merchant or other
individual desiring prompt, efficient and satisfactory service. We transact
all branches of the banking business, handle savings accounts, rent safety
deposit boxes, collect drafts, and allow interest on time deposits. llIThe
return of every dollar deposited in this bank is guaranteed. : : :: 1:
' I I The Emporia
KANSAS EDUCATION p
Kansas is developing distinct educational ideals and plans. The best
of these ideals and the most usable of these plans are found in the
Kansas School -Magazine
Published monthly except uIy and August, at Emporia, Kansas.
Subscription, f'pI.25 per year. Ask for a sample copy. Keep up with
EUROPEAN A Z THE
oooo THINGS TO El-UTHlNuw.+
EAT EMPORIA, KANSAS
Rooms With Bath and Telephone
Center of City . Clothing for Men and
OPEN ALL NIGHT
O. M. WILHITE
PROPRIETOR A STUDENT CLOTHES
A Complete Line of Normal Text
Normal Book Store A For Classy Goods in Base-
ball, Track anol
W Books anal Supplies Gymnasium - I
Mail Orders Receive Prompt .
ROBERTS Oc ROBERTS
I 125 Commercial M. Knox The Red Front, I 9 E. Sixth Ave.
S. T. WILSON b C. M. WILSON
STI-IE STAR GROCERS
O F E M P O R I A
A Complete Line of Staple anal Fancy Groceries
PHONE 42 625 COMMERCIAL
PALACE QF SWEETS
Home Made Candies
Pure lce Creams and Fruit lces
l-lay, Van Tassell 6: Co.
FRENCH DRY CLEANERS
The Best Equipped Establishment
Cl'10COlatCS and Bon BOIIS Fresh in the City. Protect yourself from
Made Every Day Inferior Work. It Costs No More
Phone 377 507 Commercial 814 Commercial Phone 272
Emporiai Kansas Emporia, Kansas
MORRIS DRUG CQ. W- H- BRCOKS
C DRUGGISTS THE GRQCE-R
' , Established in i885
Everything Up-to-the-Minute in
Good Things to Eat- Fresh
423 Commercial Phone 68 Vegetables Twelve
Months in the
Just Phone 36 524 Commercial
J. Ralph Souder E. M. Robinson
Emporia Floral Co. I
We Strive io 73lease
Qualzry and Serwce
Twelfth and West i Pl'101'1C 448
Emporia, Kansas Emlwfia Kansas
The Smith Lumber Co. MYSER .BREQTHERS
Corner Sixth and Constitution Smfe l
, The Home of Fine China, Rich Cui
Empona' Kansas Glass, Art Brass, qflectroliers, Qftc.
A . H . S M I T H
High Quality and Low Prices
You Jqre Jqlways Welcome
Emp mia Kansas
f-fa , ,
-y - new - ,.. 1, 1.-' .:.
X4 t-'X ,
CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
Emporia, Kansas ,
F. C. Newman, 7-President L. L. Halleck, Vice Tresident
,l- M. Steele, Cashier l-l. W. Fisher, Assistant Cashier
C. I-l. Newman, Assistant Cashier
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS S290,000.00
. - u
' DIRECTORS - '
G- W- Newman S. Kenyon T. F. Byrnes
L- L- HHllCCk, T. Acheson F. Cu., Newman
R. Edwards R. M. Hamer M. Steele
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent United States and State Depositary
When You Give Your Order
To The Grocer Say
Poehler Kmg or Kaw Chief
or Sunburst or Tee Pee
Wh u order these brands o Canned Goods Co ee Extracts and other eatables
You have an Absolute Guarantee o satis actory quality and any grocer
is authorized to return your money U! the goods are not as represente
There IS no need to use
doubtful brands when the above
oods can be had for the PYICC of other brands
The Theo Poehler Mercantile Co
Wholesale Distributers Emporia Kansas
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