Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1920

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Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 289 of the 1920 volume:

C5 n owen W0 8 W I U AVM7 S 2 '77 S A Q HIS S l'I 6 fgraved Er EIISFHVIIE o. - GE' Desi ned ' C Bufgjer V KANSAS CITY prmfed by ilxe Gfie Emporla Gag EMWOQIA KANSAS VV VV E' UUTIUIUJEV l 20 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS Wap KANSAS STATE NORMAL SCHOOL EIVSPOJLIA KANSAS IVE!-XY 1920 N lberf L arfman f3'lx EDITOR, forge K LUL-'lls CT'he BUSINESS MGR S 190 AAAAAA X xl l I fi' 'E , G l COPYRIGHT. , ,Z A L F69 IYI Clhe old order rs ximeldm fo fha new da Ma ihms book Huh, rofloci' I our hope for 'Pho neu? era Glhe forward lookm spmrxf of KSN And rho dmbmhon of our Alma Maier For roarer sorvmco 9- W' if er - fi Qdicnlrion FIB LYMAN CWOOSTEKS in rocobnifion of his scioniifie aiiainmenis, his pouJor as a ieachor, his unfailingy Paiionco udiih siudonis, his marked individualiixyand his iwenig- four gears ofservieo in H1oKansas Siaie Normal School . 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BUTCHER ho'sWho x 1 THE STATE BOARD OF ADMINISTRATION Henry J. Allen, Topeka Governor, Chairman Cex odlciol ' E. L. Barrier, Eureka Wilbur N. Mason, Baldwin H. J. Penney, Hays THOMAS WALTER BUTCHER President 0 Dean of Women b Occasionally, a person is found whose first words seem l I to establish a current of friendship that extends a lifetime. Mrs. Kerr is such. Though this is her first year as our i Dean of Women, she has never been a stranger to us. To 1 Qi' I hear her speak is like feeling a handclasp that invites at l 5 iin. V .X ' once confidence, respect and intimacy. She delights in gain- i ing the friendship and confidence of the girls, and she looks l J i after their material welfare as well. She knows personally Q X . ' the condition of every rooming house in -town, and she keeps I ' in touch with the girls so that cases of illness may be re- ported at once. Delinquencies in grades are promptly ins vestigated by her, and the cause remedied if possible. In addition to her personal work with the Normal girls, Mrs. Kerr plays an important part in the administration of the social activities of the school. She is a member of the Faculty Council and the Social Committee, and she conducts a class in Campus Proh- lems which brings important matters connected with school life before the students. Her freshmen lectures are an inspiration to every new girl entering the school, while her Thursday afternoon teas are a means of bringing the faculty members together in a most delightful way. Mrs. Kerr's influence is not confined to the Normal alone. She is president of the down-town Y. W. C. A., and is well known as a competent organizer of such work. During the war she was associated with Mr. Kerr in library work in France. Mrs. Willis H. Kerr The Library There is no Mr. Dean Kerr. Some men are known as the husbands of their wivesg but though Mrs. Kerr is justly well known and appreciated, she does not shed a reflected halo upon Mr. Kerr, for he is quite brilliant enough in his own name. Willis Holmes Kerr has his A. B. from Bellevue College, Nebraska, and his A. M. from Columbia. In 1907 and 1908, he studied education and English literature in Edinburgh University, receiving the class essay prize. He! has spent seven seasons in European travel, including overseas li- brary war service in 1918 and 1919. Mr. Kerr hag taught English, Philosophy and Library Science, in Bellevue College, Westminister College and the Kansas State Normal School, at the same time being either chief or assistant librarian. He has taken active part in the A. L. A., the N. E. A., the N. C. T. E., and in three state library associations. Twenty- four articles by Mr. Kerr have- appeared in educational publications since 1907. Since 1911, except for his leave of absence in Washington and Paris during the war, Mr. Kerr has been librarian at K. S. N. An amateur in biography is really in a bad way. Much he could say, and should say, but book--reviewers and press-agents have cheapened the value of adjectives un- til nothing is left to the scribbler but to say sincerely but rather unpretentiously, "He-'s nice and we like him." Let him go? Not unless Kansas wheat ceases to create ex- citement in Wall Street, and Kansas legislators fail to stop the exodus of the biggest men-from our state schools. Willis H. Kerr 28 Department of Educational Administration ' Once in a great while we find a person who has rare ability to stimulate our minds, to make us think. Mr. Caroth- ers is a man of this type. In private conversation or in classroom discussion, when Mr. Carothers leans back in his chair, fixes his eyes on the ceiling, and proceeds to extract ideas therefrom, students listen eagerly, for they know they are getting something of exceptional value from one who is a recognized intellectual leader. Mr. Carothers has written a text book, "Teaching of Thrift and Conservation," which is now being published. During the past year he has contributed to the "Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science," and has had an article included in the book, "Democracy in Reconstruction." In recognition of his literary productions he has been elected as a member of the Kansas Authors' William H. Carothers Club. During the school year of 1918-19, Mr. Carothers was in Washington, D. C., where he was the director of the National School Thrift Campaign. In 1912-13 he was one of the State High School Inspectors for Kansas. At present he is the head of the de- partment of Educational Administration. This year Mr. Carothers was offered a fellowship at Columbia University, which he refused in order to continue his work at the Normal. He holds the A. B. degree from the University of Kansas, and M. A. from the University of Chicago. Department of Agriculture "Prof," Phipps, as the boys call him, is head of the de- partment of Agriculture. As such he comes in contact with most of the men of the school and his friendly suggestions and advice have helped many a boy over the rough places in his career at the Normal. He takes a strong personal in- terest in athletics, uses his influence to persuade athletes to come here to school and to keep them here, and is always available to fill a vacancy in the coaching staff. To Mr. Phipps is due the credit for most of the beautv of the reconstructed Normal campus. The sunken garden was his idea and the arrangement of flower beds and trees is left to his judgment. He conceived the idea of planting trees as memorials to our war heroes and it was at his sug- gestion that groups of trees were dedicated to the memories Charles R-Phinpe of McKinley Pratt and Frank Rostetter. Mr. Phipps is a member of the Emporia Chamber of Commerce and takes an ac- tive part in its affairs. He promotes county institutes and stock shows and is a great booster for progressive agriculture, both in this county and in other parts of the state. He is a graduate of the University of Illinois with a B. S. degree and by extensive reading and research has kept abreast with all that is new and worth while in culture. agri- 29 Department of Teacher Training "All the world's a stage 'F "i li and each man in his time plays many parts." So it is with one of the "stars" at the Normal, Dr. Herbert G. Lull. For twenty-two years Dr. Lull has been in the teaching profession, as high school principal, superintendent of schools, professor of education, and director of training schools. Nor is he the dilettante which this might imply. Along with his work in Michigan, Washington and Kan- sas schools, Dr. Lull has kept up his own professional develop- ment. In 1898 he took a two-year certificate from the Ypsi- lanti Normalg in 1904, an A. B. from the University of Mich- igang in 1911, an A. M. from the University of Washingtong . and in 1912, the year in which he took the Ph. D. from the Herbmciun University of California, he received the honorary degree ,,--.....,,....... -.- ,.,, s., of M. Pd. from Michigan State Normal College. In the last twelve years, Dr. Lull has contributed thirty-four significant professional articles, with a broad catholicity of subject matter, to the educational journals of the country. His book, "The Redirection of High School Instruction," is to be out shortly. from Lippincott's. Students newly enrolled, or extraordinarily shy, are rather overwhelmed by Dr. Lull's crusty exterior. Icy chills-b-r-r-r-rl race up their spines, congeal their brains, and freeze the brilliant words they are about to utter. But in time they recognize the humanness of the man, admiration for his power and genuineness supplants the fear that has gripped them, and they recognize, as does the Normal at large, that we have here a four-square man of whom we are justly proud. School of Public Speaking and Expression When we wonder who, and attempt to satisfy our curiosity by searching for the source of inspiration for a large part of our school activities which make campus life enjoyable and worth while, we find that it narrows down to one man, Pro- fessor F. L. Gilson, Dean of the School of Public Speaking and Expression. He is drawn upon from the kindergarten to the senior college for his valuable suggestion and criticism in dramatic work. His advice is valued above that of all others in put- ting on such stunts as Penny Arcades, as well as such plays as "The Servant in the House" and "As You Like It." He is a strong booster for K. S. N. not only on the campus but l a out over the state, where the school is well represented by the Gilson Players. Professor Gilson holds a high place in the affections of his students and the student body at large. He is a man of even poise and dignity, of liberal views which he attempts to impose upon no oneg a patient, sympathetic, and enthusiastic teacherg and a practical artist. The stage is his canvass, he paints his picture with beautiful lighting effects, and his characters are real. He is an artist in the interpretation of human nature. He loves his work and according to his poem, "Satis Est," is contented to be a school teacher, and truly he is a real teacher. Professor Gilson is a graduate from Cumnock School of Oratory, Chicago, Ill., and is recognized throughout Kansas as an authority in his line of work. Franklin L. Gilson 30 School of Music . The students of the Kansas State Normal and the citizens ol' Emporia are extremely fortunate in having an opportun- ity to attend some of the first-class theatrical entertainments. Frank A. Beach, Dean of the School of Music, as chairman of the Normal Artists' and Lecture Course, is the man who is responsible, for bringing this talent to Emporia. Mr. Beach, who is an artist himself, believes in giving Emporia the best talent of the country. Mr. Beach is well known throughout the State of Kansas. Those who are in any way interested in music know that this year closes his presidency of the State Music Teachers' Association. He is largely responsible for the important functions in which this organization has served the educa- T tional work of the state. They also know that it is through Frank A4 Beach his efforts and untiring work that seven annual all-Kansas Music Contests have been held at the Kansas State Normal School. Those who are not directly interested in-music know Mr. Beach through his Kansas State Normal Glee Club, which has been enthusiastically received wherever it has gone. He has lived up to his reputation for originality in the new features which he has for the last two seasons added to the Glee Club Concert. Mr. Beach is known and loved by all students of the Kansas State Normal School, for his ever willing service. He is never too busy to talk to the studentsg he is always willing to help, and always has a friendly smile for everyone. He is known as the man who works in the interest of public service and not for mere profit. Department of Mathematics , If you are wanting a good audience to listen to your latest story, go to Dr. Lindquist, for there you will find an inexhaustible supply of hearty, spontaneous laughs that go with the keenest appreciation of fun. Just pack up your troubles in your old kit bag and take them to Dr. Lindquist, and presto! they are a good joke on yourself and you rather enjoy them. He has a large vocabulary but the word "bore" has no place in it. Oh, he has heard of it, no doubt, but he doesn't really know it because he doesn't look at life that way. That is why mathematics does not bore him. He likes it, as is attested by the snap and good will he carries to his mathematics classes, and he does not intend to intrust his knowledge of the subject to anything as transient and un- reliable as the memories of his students. He has written a college text book, "Modern Arithmetic Methods Problems," which is used as a State Reading Circle book. and a series of three books on "Junior High School Mathematics" for the seventh, eighth and ninth grades. While teaching mathematics in the Michigan University School of Engineering, he developed "Teach- ing of Mathematics to Students of Engineering." This is the sixth year that Dr. Lindquist has been at K. S. N. He holds an A. B. degree from Lombard College, an M. S. from Northwestern University, and a Ph. D. from the University of Chicago. He is a member of the Mathematical Association of America. Theodore Lindquist 3l The Extension Division "All you have to do is to stand still a few minutes and you will see Salser go by," someone was once heard to say of the genial head of the Extension Division, the Appoint- ment Bureau and a dozen other activities. Truly there is no busier man on the campus than Mr. Salser. Everybody from the janitor on up goes to him with requests for anything from a thumb tack to a big, fat salaried position and every single petitioner from an oil town superintendent on down to the aforementioned janitor receives the same patient, kindly consideration. No one is ever turned away. Busy as he is, Mr. Salser sees each one personally, and his hearty "Well, what's on your mind today?" is the password that brings to his always sympathetic hear- ing the wild projects of some over-enthusiastic faculty mem- ber or the plea of an over-zealous student who would take on extra hours. If there are any flaws in the system at old K. S. N., one of them is the fact that there are a great many students who do not know Mr. Salser until they are almost through school and are beginning to think of a position. Many students do know him. however, and often they are privileged to sit around his table in a committee meeting, for Mr. Salser's middle name might well be "Committee," so many of them does he have. Carl W. Salser Department of Women's Physical Training Thanks to Miss Vestal, the fame of our Gymnasium De- partment has crossed the Kansas borders. During the five successive seasons that she has coached the girls' basket ball team, it has not been defeated. For two years Miss Vestal has been acting head of the Women's Physical Train- ing Department, and in that time the number of girls spe- cializing in the work has increased from twenty-five to fifty-seven. She has helped greatly in the organization of the Girls' Physical Training Club, which is open to all girls specializing in the department, and in the decorating of the club rooms on the upper Hoor of the gymnasium. Aside from her work as head of the department, her actual teaching consists mostly of the direction of sports, and the coaching of the basket ball teams. She is chairman of the Girls' Dofofhl' Vw!! Athletic Association. Miss Vestal came to the Normal in 1914 from the Sargent School of Physical Train- ing in Boston, from which she was graduated with honors. She held the tennis cham- pionship of the school. She has won the admiration and affection of her students, because she embodies in herself the highest principles of physical healthand culture, with a loyalty that carries a fine lesson in itself. But why say it? We all know Miss Vestal, and to the last one of us we can say sincerely: "We like lIOI',' shcfs rr. good sport!" - 32 Bureau of Educational Measurements and Standards When the Kansas State Normal School relinquished Pro- fessor .James C. DeVoss to the service of the United States Army, in March, 1918, it realized that it had made a great personal sacrifice, but did not realize what pre- eminence Mr. DeVoss would attain in his new field. Upon entering the army, Mr. DeVoss received a first lieutenant's ' commission, and for five months was stationed at Camp Taylor, but in July, 1918, he was promoted to a captaincy at Camp Dix, where he was also the Chief Psychological Examiner, his work included the giving of the intelligence tests to the raw recruits, the results of which were astonish- ing and disturbing to the complacency of the educated Ameri- can population. In January, 1919, Captain DeVoss became Chief Educational Officer at Camp Jackson, South Carolina, Jam-:sC.DeVou establishing there a school for convalescent soldiers, with an enrollment of five hundred. The Captain returned to K. S. N. in July of last year to resume the position which gives him, as its head, the official title of Director of the Bureau of Educational Measurements and Standards, although this complicated ap- pelation is seldom used by his students, who prefer to refer to him as "Our Jolly De- Voss." In addition to all this he has the honor of being able to use in his Educational Measurements classes a text which bears his name as co-author. Mr. DeVoss received both his A. B. and M. A. degrees at the University of Colorado, where he taught before coming to the Normal in 1914. Visual Education When you go to the Extension Office and see an animated group of people gathered around Mr. Smith's desk, you may be sure that he is telling one of his famous stories or other- wise providing entertainment for the crowd. But this is only a by-product of his good nature. Mr. Smith's serious business in life is to promote the -cause of visual education and the consolidation of rural schools. He sees to the dis-- tribution of slides, films and stereographs to the schools and churches of Kansas, and he makes frequent trips into all parts of the state in the interests of consolidation. He brings his work home to Normal students by teaching classes in Rural Education and Visual Education and Grade School Mechanics. It is through the efforts of Mr. Smith that the students and the 'people of Emporia have enjoyed some Maurice L-Smill' of the best productions in motion pictures. In addition to this, he is an unofficial student adviser and bureau of information concerning positions, either teaching or otherwise, in which the students may be interested. He is always good-natured and willing to lend a hand wherever his services may be needed, and he has made his department a real factor in the school. I When the one-room rural school in Kansas will have been replaced by the modern consolidated system, Mr. Smith will be remembered as one of the first and strongest advocates of the plan. 33 journalism I "He goes everywhere and sees everything," said a member of Mr. Birdsong's newspaper English class. "We never can fool him on a news item." This is a broad statement, but Mr. Birdsong has a broad line of work. He has charge of the publicity department and represents the Normal by means of news stories to the daily papers, and news letters. In the recent Rural Life Conference, he had the full respon- sibility of reporting the important points concerning the Nor- mal to the newspapers. He is editor of "Teaching," a Kan- sas State Normal publicatoin, and of the "Alumni Quarter- ly." In connection with his Newspaper English courses, Mr. Birdsong ispfaculty critic for the Normal Bulletin. Many students wonder how he gets next to so many tips for news stories, but the only way it can be explained is that he has H'E'Bl'ds""g a private wireless from which he secures this information. He deserves much credit for making the Newspaper English course a live factor in the school and for changing the Bulletin from a paper that was a mere chronicler of events to one that is a means of student expression. He is untiring in his efforts to promote any measure for the benefit of the studentsf He always has a new plan which he is enthusiastically promoting for the good of the school, and the only things that he is modest and retiring about are his own achievements and ability. Mr. Ilirdsong is a graduate of the University of Missouri, and before coming to the Normal he was a regular reporter on the Kansas City Star. The Print Shop F. J. South, who rules the destinies of the Normal Print Shop, is a good example of one who cannot resist the at- tractions of K. S. N. He graduated from the Normal in 1917 and last fall returned to take charge of the printing de- partment. He was business manager of the 1916 Sunflower, which was one of the best annuals ever published by the Normal. During the war, he and Mrs. South -were engaged in library work at Camp Pike and Sherman and at the Great Lakes. The Print Shop is not a new institution at the Normal, but under Mr. South's direction it has been enlarged and the scope of its work greatly increased. The material turned out from the print shop is very popular among the students be- cause of its unique features. The installation of a new linotype F-1HYS"U"1 has made possible the printing of the Normal Bulletin as well as the publications from the Junior High School and the Training School. All school programs and news letters are printed on the Normal press, and some out-of-town publications are issued, although the department does not compete with other presses. Mr. South conducts several classes in printing. One of his hobbies is to send out teachers who are capable of installing and managing school print shops, which will, he predicts, in time to come, fill the place now occupied by the country newspaper. 34 Department of Biology and Geology Lyman C. Wooster Edwin R. Barrett J' J. P. Drake The aim of the department of Biology and Geology is to prepare the students to teach the scientific method in the field covered by botany, zoology, bacteriology, geology, ele- ments of the sciences and nature study. The teachers of this department feel that everyone should know the facts covered by biology and geology, for these elements of knowledge con- stitute a most important portion of his environment, and dc-- termine his success or failure as a farmer, gardener, house-- keeper or engineer. To Dr. Wooster is this book dedicated. His fine personal- ity, pleasant manners, and kindly interest in the students have endeared him to all. "Isn't Dr. Wooster a regular prince?" exclaimed a student, not long ago. "I'1l say he is," replied another. This is the sentiment of all who come in contact with him. -Tl - Department of English Why is an English department? Is it for a thorn in the flesh of the football hero? Is it merely the prolongation of worry over two of the three R's that have vexed knowl- edge' hunters from the day they took their places in the first reader class? Is it a medium that enables raw recruits in the battle of life to enjoy a social mixer with wise vet- erans of former campaigns, or is it the drill sergeant fa- miliarizing the ambitious with the use of the manual of words that may enable them to pass part of themselves on to others of today and tomorrow? The English department is not all things to all meng but it would be something, even though a different something, to each. Department of Physics It is the aim of the Physics department to furnish well trained men and women to teach practical physics in the Kansas High Schools. To be well prepared for this work students are advised as a minimum, one year of college physics and three of the following practical course: Gas engines, elementary electrical engineering, wireless teleg- raphy, household physics and farm physics. In addition to this, practice teaching should be done in the Roosevelt High School Physics Class. Other courses are offered for those who desire to be thoroughly equipped or who expect later to enter an engineering school. The work also is open to those who expect to teach chemistry, agriculture, domestic science or general science. James W. Mayberry Emmn L. Cridley Department of Chemistry The Chemistry department seeks to serve the public in three ways: By stressing the fundamentals of the science so that the young people may be prepared to teach it effec- tively, by presenting the facts and theories of chemistry so that the young men and women, who do not intend to teach permanently, may be impelled to continue their edu- cation in this branch of science to the end that they may later find a big place in the industrial development of the nation, by bringing every young man and woman into per- fect alignment with his surroundings in order that he may live a useful, efficient and happy life. The above aims are well brought out by Mr. Mayberry's scholarly bearing and thorough earnestness which commands the respect and ad- miration of all his students. Department of Art As a part of a complete training, the teacher must gain a comprehensive knowledge of the economic and cultural im- portance ,of an "art educated" citizenship, the educated art producer and the educated art consumer. The future pro- ducer of art will early turn to a school of special art in- struction. The future consumer of art, who will pass judgment on the building and furnishing of the nation's homes, thc planning of all civic and social betterment, is in the public schools today being trained for this public service. There- fore, the art department stands for a kind of public art training which results in the cultivation of good taste in dress, the beautifying of the home, and an appreciation of the beautiful in nature and' art. Department of lVlen's Physical Education H. D. lVlcChesney The aim of the department of Men's Physical Education is to train physical directors and athletic coaches for the schools of Kansas and the giving of physical exercise and training for each man in school. Everyone should leave college better physically as well as mentally. With this maxim in mind one of the best athletic courses has been built up. The gymnasium is one of the best in the Middle West. The athletic field is complete with gridiron, baseball diamond and running track. Tennis courts are found at dif- ferent places on the campus and others are being construct- ed. Good instruction- together with the modern equipment makes this department one of the best able to serve the physical needs of the college man of today. 36 Norman Triplclt Department of Psychology Like every other subject today, psychology must justify its place in the curriculum. It must do this on one or more of three lines, its disciplinary, cultural or practical value. While it may justly claim value under the first two heads, it is on the basis of its practical value that it is at present making its way into every phase of life. Because the scien- tific study of mental facts in different fields has led to the development of so many lines of applied psychology, the present is called "the psychological age." The development of the various mental tests, and the promise they give of greater efficiency in many phases of life, seem destined to give psychology a secure place in the college curriculum. Department of Modern Languages Lillian M. Dudley Today when the United States no longer lives its life isolated from other nations, the value of the study of a modern foreign language is becoming apparent as never before. To know what other nations are thinking and say- ing by a first-hand acquaintance with the languages they speak is of the greatest importance. Though modern lan- guages fill a large and very important place in Miss Dud-- ley's life, the modern problems of the college youth are more vital to her. Individual interest and contact has been her motto throughout her splendid years of service at K. S. N., and the thorough justice and fairness with which she considers each student has made her a friend with all who have felt her influence. Department of Rural School Education ln. I lomrr M. Cult:-r The object of the Rural School department has been from its beginning the betterment of rural schools. The depart- ment has for its present aim the encouragement of rural high schools and consolidated schools and is giving its every effort to the establishment of large consolidated rural schools. A new era is being ushered in, and one of the head ushers is Mr. Culter. For spreading the gospel of consolida- tion he is utilizing all the power he can rally from chalk box and ink pot, from typewriter and printing press, from stere- opticon and motion picture, from class room and lecture platform. Department of History and Government Pelngius Williams I A i ,lane K. Atwood , I To understand the great historical movements and relate them to the present, to appreciate the best that peoples and nations have contributed to civilizationg to know with pride the history of our own America and the principles of her democratic governmentg to furnish a historical background for the proper understanding of other studiesg to show what progress has been made and the unlimited possibilities of future progressg to send men and women into the schools to teach a constructive philosophy of life gained through a proper understanding of history, to inspire a true spirit for civic service and to assume a large civic and social respon- sibility in the community, the nation and the world at large: such are the ideas and ideals that the department of His- tory and Government seeks to attain through its courses, teaching and training. Department of Geography The foundation of patriotism is love of country and the very essence of love for one's country is the study of its geography. What has been, is now, and evtrmore shall be the cause and the effect of mountains and rivers, of oceans and deserts-that is what everyone is made to see and to feel who enters the map-bestrewn, picture-bedecked geography room that falls under the spell of the guiding genius, Miss Jane K. Atwood. And she knows. She has sat at the feet of all Gamaliels who could give her additional information on the subject, and she has traveled far to see for herself. She has seen and knows America from Klondike to Coney Island-and then some. Department of Physiology ancl Hygiene Frank W. Wliite The department of Physiology and Hygiene offers courses which will serve as a basis for the work which teachers must do in personal hygiene and community sanitation. The reci- tation and laboratory work in Physiology is designed to prepare the teacher to impart the information relating to the functions and structure of the human body so that the children may at least know as much about themselves as they do about the workings of an automobile. The hygiene courses cover the fields of public, industrial, school, and personal hygiene, so that the prospective teacher may know what to stand for in the community as well as in the school. The courses in Anatomy and Histology are especially adapt- ed for those specializing in physical education. 38 Z. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, and Manager of the Cafeteria C. H. Hill is the man who feeds the hungry, heats those who are cold, furnishes water for those who thirst, and finds employment for the pretty girls of the school. His job is a big one, his duties are numerous, and his respon- sibilities areuheavy. The entire school holds him account- able for all that seems to go wrong, from the price of a slice of bread in the cafeteria to the deficiency of heat in the library. He is abused for every inconvenience, but too seldom thanked for his thoughtful favors. He travels through his daily tasks with wonderful equanimity, some- times apparently brusk, but always in the end just and charitable. Those who come nearest to him, respect him most and love him best. C. H. Hill Department of Home Economics i The Home Economics department aims to give to the young woman of today, the home maker of tomorrow, that power over the material things and those attitudes toward the home and community which will make her a useful citi- zen. The laboratory work, lectures and discussions are de- signed to prepare young women to teach our school girls to be intelligent choosers and users of food, clothing and oth- er material commodities. To secure health, and the maximum artistic and social satisfactions for the amount of money, time and energy spent, is the keynote of all courses. Well-equipped laboratories, the use of a fine library and a practice home- apartment, within which the final test of theories is made by real living, are some of the features of this department. Elizabeth Beyc Department of Commerce The department of Commerce prepares teachers to or- I 7 W ' Q ' ganize and conduct commercial courses in high schools, trains teachers and supervisor of penmanship, and offers courses preparing for secretarial and executive positions in the busi- ness world. A two-year course leads to a special commerce certificate to teach commercial branches in high schools and a four-year course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Sci- ence in Commerce. All the commerce courses are open as electives to all students enrolled in K. S. N. The branches offered in the department include elementary and advanced courses in accounting, business organization, salesmanship, stenography, typewriting, office practice, office manage- ment, business correspondence, elementary law, and busi- ness law. The department is well equipped with office appli- L' A' Pfffke ances, books, and furniture. 3 9 William S. Bixler The Registrar Now of course there are Registrars-and Registrars. Many of them have a way of looking at you which seems to say, "You know you are a liar and a thief. Why don't you confess it?" And immediately you take on a shifty glance and feel and act like an escaped convict. Then there are a few who are not too busy to smile and help you out of your difficulties. Mr. Bixler is this kind. I wish I had a dollar for every time I have heard students say, "Why Mr. Bixler wasn't a bit cross. I made him all kinds of trouble but he was just a peach about it." And best of all, his manner is genuine. - Department of Primary Instruction Achsah May Hurris The Training School is the essential characteristic of a Normal School. Here the prospective teacher sees and tries out the methods and theories taught in the science of education. The primary department is doing its part in training teachers for the State of Kansas. For several years past, and again this year, we have graduated from thirty to forty specially trained primary teachers. Most of these young women receive with their life diplomas certificates showing special proficiency in primary work-- which means that they have completed the work for a life diploma Csixty-four hours' creditl, including twenty-five hours of required primary work and twelve electives taken from a carefully selected group of subjects offering valu- able material and training for primary teachers. . Department of Public School Service W. D. Ross The department of Public School Service is the latest addition to the work of the Kansas State Normal School. Its creation is the result of the conviction that K. S. N. exists, not only for those who attend the institu- tion, but also for the state as a whole. The bet- terment of rural schools and rural high schools and the promotion of consolidation and vocational training is a part of the work of this department. Mr. Ross's long expe- rience as a teacher, as a supervisor and as State Superin- tendent of Kansas, causes him to be thoroughly familiar with the needs of the public schools, and for this reason he is particularly well qualified for this kind of work. 40 Department of Latin :wisp '91 E? 1if'et'E'l?'??f' r.41?!'1:.v5 W. L. Holtz fin H. H. Braucher "Ubi fuisti'?"-which for the untutored means "Where have you been?"-is Mr. Holtz's greeting to drowsy stu- dents. Life in the Latin class is not a dead thing by any means. Instead of a prosaic, "Continue, Miss --," we have, "Well, let us see how your disposition is this morn- ing. Will you do us the honor to recite, Miss -?" Latin affo1'ds'the student, Q15 practical training in the precise use of English through intensive study and labo- ratory workg Q21 a correct medium of introduction to the greatest nation of the past with a potent influence upon the presentg 135 a much-needed discipline of the greatest valueg Q41 the basal vocabulary of law, science, mathe- matics and the Romance languages. "Of all the languages Latin has the greatest educational value."-G. Chinard Professor of French, University of California. ! Department of Manual Arts Although located in the "cellar" of the administration building, the department of Manual Arts is by nomeans low-- est in point of achievement, efficiency and general effec- tiveness. Here the "Project Plan" may be found in full op- eration, and "motivated school work" is not a Utopian dream, but a reality. The department not only teaches stu- dents how to make things, but teaches them to teach oth- ers to make things, and its graduates may be found in the leading high schools of the state, where the same ideals, or- derliness, exactness and neatness are encouraged and culti- vated. A visit to the manual training rooms at any time of the day will convince the curious that the department over which Mr. Braucher presides is one of the really alive and wide-awake-departments of the school. Rh ALBICRT TAYLOR HALL THE 1'vfARl'!'LH STAIRWVAY ep'-nik "' 5, ,1 75 -Swv . - v 1 7 1 l 'TQ fasses A an M '- Q ' i Zfv M-a Q wr J Va xl ,bwi QSM: M I 1 ':' , U 5 ' , QQ- N .N , Qjj f ' Q?l!??i?if3 0 L' I W 5 4 , , ,Qi fb' ,.-' XZ., , 'B . V. C 3 gf? ff X e TQ GTS VN N U O Q95 viii ' My L 91 L55 LV GEORGE K. WELLS -------.---- Efnzprwia, Kansax lulljfll'-Ill1lllSLl'l5ll Arts und ldclllczltimi. Mlnnr- .XH'l'l4'lllllll'l'. liusinoss lNlnmu.':0r nf Sunflower: Presirlunt ui' SL-nivn' Class: Y. lil. P. A. Cuhinl-L: Dos Muinl-s t'unv4-nliun: lizimm Delta Pi: Html Alpha: 'l':1u. NOTIE M. MCLEAN ---. - -...-.- Peabody, Kansas 'Bhljtbl'-'HlSt4'll'Y. Mlmn'-Englisli. C. of ld, Do- lmlv: 'I'1'uus111'vr ol' Srminl Sviunve Plnh: Student Council: Y. XV. C. A. DONALD A. MCCONNELL---Council Grove, Kansas Major-AlgrIcultulx'e. Minor-Industrial ANS. Bulletin Board: Bzisvlmllg Bom .fXlplm.'l'a,u. THELMA WALLS- .-..--.-....- Parsons, Kansas lvlnjln'-Pliysicnl Education. Minor-Hygiene and Sanitation. Bulletin liuzwdg College Manag- oi' uf Girls' Athletics: Basket Bull: Physical Training' Cluh: Y. XV. C. A.: Sigrnu Sigma Sig'- mn. GUY W. WEBSTER .---- ----Webb City, Missouri lvlnjm'-Scluml Amlniinistrntinn. Minm'-Amori- s-:in Iflistnry and Guvurnmont. Fouthnll: Gil- sun Players: "Servant in the I-Inusc-3" C. of IC. Dvhuto: Pi Knppn Delta: Kappn Dc-ltn Pi: Phi Sif.:'mn Epsilon. ELNORA L. CONRAD -..----- -Window, Kansas: 1Nf11,i1ll'-Ellg'llSll. Mimn'-I'Zxpl'el1si0n. Sphinx Club: Oinvga I4ltOl'1ll'j' Society: Y. W. C. A. ALBERT J. VENNING ....... .-.. - Moline, Ifausfm Nllljill'-Hil'll0,2'll'2lI S4-if-In-v. Miimr--Clmlnislry. 'L WN L, HAROLD CALDXVELL ..... -....- . Uurun, k'flllS1lH Mnjln'--lmlustriul Arts. Alimn'-Mullwxnulivs. Sunllmw-nj Stull: X. Al, C. A. Uzxhim-I: Y. M. ll. A. f2llZll'll'lU'1 Stzlpfv Al:ll1:up:4-1' ul' CIM- f'Illll: XYurl4l Outlook Vluh: Pi Knppn 171-ltn: Kuppu In-Itu Pi: l'l'r-shlmlt nl' H1-1:1 Alpha: 'l':nu. NIARY E, LANSING--- ----------- Chase, K'll'IIkflS Mglj,,r-j'ul,l'iq- H4-hunl Xlllrliv. Millul'--M0rh'l'l1 l.:nup:unp.:os: Y. XY. U. A.: l'nn-Ilolll-nh-: l'l'c:-Kldont of In-lm Sigma ldpsilfm. FRANK L. IRWIN .......... Valley Fullx, Kansas Mzxjm'-Agrloulturo und limlur-nliml. Glcc Club: I' X NI f X X Xl C 1 S--orc-t:n'y 41 '. . . '. . .: '. . . '. A. Quzlrtultn.: In-in Alphn 'I'nu. ELSIE E. TANGEMAN .-.-----.- Newton, Iizmzsrzs Ali!-fill'-I"l'iY'l'I1ll'j'. M.inu1'-Ilunmo Er-vmuxnivs. ldntrv Nous: Y. XV. U. A.: Knppn In-Itn 'I'i. W. EARL LEWIS ------ -----Hoisizzgton, Kmmu,g Mnjm'-I'sycholngy and l'0d1ll.Z'01.2'j', Alinqpk Mulhvmutics uyul Moda-ru I.um.:unx.rr1:-1: K. Ululm. H. WILBUR ROSS----- -------- Emporifz, Kansa.: M:l,iur-Histlwy :und flf'lYL'1'IllTIl'lIl. Alinm'-Sub viulmgy :md IC:-unumivs. S0f'l'l'lXll'X-'l'l'l'ZlSlIl'0l' nl' SUIHIYI' ffluss: l'r1-sirlvnt of Suvizll Sl-iomw Clllhg !'. uf E. Dclmtvi Y. M. U. A.: Pi Kappa Doltzl' Knppn In-Ilan. PI. ' MRS. BLANCIII-I IWAUL Ross .-.- Emporia, Kzmsfw Al:u,im'-lirmprlislr. AIilllll'--l':XlIl'l'SSi0ll, VlQ,.-p,.l,S- ideut uf Sphinx 1'lul1: Y. NV. U. A. Vaxlrlm-15 nm,.. g.:':l I,it4-rury Sm-inlyg K:1pp:1,Dr-lin 1'i. RUTH W. O'K , ., Majur-l'l1ysic'al'l'1'aining'. Minul'-l'syl-Imlupry. Presirlunl of Physival Training Club: Captain ' si'ty Haskot Ball 'l'0am: Girls' Xthletlc- EBI-'E ..........- Diyhton K mmm nl XVIII' . .X,SSOC,l4lll0llQ Kappa Delta: 'Pic Sigma Slfrma, Sl:.z'n1a EARL R. DE M:ljor-,Xg'l'luullar:-. Minor-Svivm-v. l'l1iSigma Epsilon. MABEL L. Major-Matllcnmtlvs. Mhmr-Pllyslcal Science. Omega Literary Society: Y. XV. C. A.: Mathe- matics Club: Basket Hall: Pan-Hellenic: Theta Chi Theta. VORE ............... Cuba, K aolsas ZIMMERMAN .....---- St.e'rling, Kansas CHARLES F. Hocus ..--..--..... Leon K 7 Major-Mathc-matics. Mlnm'-Physical S-l Q em.L Mathematics Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Be 1 Alpha Tau. ROBENA PRINGLE -------------.- Rose, Kansas' NIIIJUI'-T!:llI'4lD0llll History. Minor-Pod nga, Sm'i'1lSr'lvn0 Cl I ' . 0 ll 1: Alice Freeman lalmo Oivtyz Y. XV. C. A.: Kappa Delta Pi: Delta 1, ma Epsilon. LAWRENCE C. WORKMANI l ------ Emporia, Kansas Major-lNlanuui Avts and Ag'l'lCllH,lll'P. Mlxn Phy:-rival 'l'1'ainlnp:. l"4lIltlNlll1.'B8,SkC't Hall' Bl 1 , S ball: 'I'ravk: K Club: Kappa Sigma Epsilon RDORF- .-..---. Emporia Kan eas- LYDIA B. BIEBE ! Majnr-l'rimary. Mimnr-l'Ing'lish. Alice- man Palm:-r Sm-il-ly: lm Corvlv Franrrais. Ilu IOAN M. CASSLER -----.- -----Crmfon, Kmmrzs Al:l.im'-llistlwy :xml flnvn-rnlnenl. Ml1mr-lCng,:- lish. Y. XY. U. A.: l'l'vsld1-nt ul' Sigma. HARRY E. ADELL ---------.-- JIu1'q1lcHe, Krmsus Alujm'-Malilu-nmtir-s. Minor-Alusis-. l'x'm-sidu-nl. uf xlilllll'lTlIltiI'S Uluhl Glev Club: fll'illlIl'iU, "Eli- jI:lh:" Y. M. C. .X. Quurlcttoz 'l'ru0k: In-Lu Alpha ":nu. HELEN A. BEANS --------- Wh-itewatcr, Kansas lNl:1,lol'-Ki11de1'f:umon. Minrn'--English. Alice l-'neenxull I-'ulmer Society. HOWARD V. PATTERSON --..---. Emporia, Kn.n.sas Alajm'-lllzuluzll Arts and Matln-rnntics. Student Council: Mathematics Club: Rem Alpha Tau. ANNA L. GEPHARTE .--.-- Yates Center, Kcmsas Mnjm'-Scielwo. Minor-Enprllsh and lllstnry. Y W C' A.: Sm-lul Science Club. JAMES FINNERTY ------------ H!1l'ff0l'd, 1611718113 Major-Af.:riculLure-. lillnur-l.:ltin. Ns-wmun Uluh: Kappa Sigma Epsilon. EDITH C. CAMPBELL ---------- Mlllvrnzc, Ifflf'lI.SlLS Aliljfll'-I'Illl.'fliNll. Mitml'-lflxpyvssimm and Munn.- math-s. Sphinx Club: .Xlir-v Frc-1-man 1-'nlm,.,' Snvlm-ty: l.c Cvrclv l"rum'nls: Y. XV, C, A, 14511. CHARLES H. REHM -.------- H'lLfC1Li7lS07I, Kansas Mujm'-Chemistry. Mlmn'-Pllysicnl Svivnue. lntlfltlllllll Basket linllg Huselmll: Prusiclont nl' K Cluhg Phi Sigma Epsilon. - ERMA F. BROWN ..-...-....- Efnzynoriu., Kansa.: Mujm'-Physical 'I'1'ulning. Minor-Physiology :md Hygiene. Physical 'l'r:nining Club: X Basket Hull: Y. NV. C. A.: Alpha Sigma Alpha. OSCAR C. CHRISTENSEN ..-.- Q--Ramona, Kansas Major-Commerce. Minor-English. Prvsident nf Rousers' Club: Kappa Sigma Epsilon. FRANCES L. CUTSHAW---V ---- Jafmesfown, Kansas NllLjUl'-Ellglit-lh. MIIIOI'-I'llStlJl'j'. ARTHUR E. TRAXLER --------- Carlyle, Ifansas MHJOI'-l1iHtfll'j' and Governmvnt. Mlnm'-l'Zug- llsh. 'l'r:1ck: Scribhlors' Cluhp Kappa DL-lL:1 Pl. EDITH R. Gonsm' .....-..-.--.-..-......... Major-l,:1tIn. Minor-History. AUSTIN B. BARBER --------- Pleasrmtrm, Kcmsu.s Mnjox'-Pllysiz-s mul Mathematics. Minm'-Ag- rlculture. Mathematics Cluhg Truck. - JAMES F. BURSCH- Maljul'--I'L-d:lp:ug5 Alinm'-lflxmwrssimm Vluln: Y. M. U. .X I'i Ifllllllil Dm-Itnl lxnmru lhltr I 'I':1u, ETHLYN M. ALSO! Wrllnjulcl Kansas Xliljlll'-lqllf-Z'IiSll. Minm 'su.1onp,,x WX A.: Alive ,"l'UGITHlll 1'llT'l'lll Qnchu S5 nx C G1-:ORGE G. HOLMEQ Bulrlwm, Kansas lxliljlll'-'UIll11l110l'fY9 Ixnmm Slp.,m1 Ip-Ilf ETIIUL A. BAUGH Enlpozm, Kansas M:1jm"-lfmnmf ur umm Niinm M 1-rn Lnngu !'f'f.1ll'j' ni' CJ Limb: Y. W 1 ROY GRAVATT Lmpmm, Ixrumu M.1,1m M: muh: Phys 1 , EVA R. .JOHNSON Phzlllpsbmq Iff,,,W, Aliljlil'-fT':ll,., IN n x U mu-nt. Sphinx tluh X X C YVILLIAM H FILINGPR C,41,,,, K,,,,S,,, Mrljnl'--Ml It l nun 1 mmx Flu wco Ku nsrls MAX KLEIN ..--.-..- --------- 1 . , Mnjuu'-Pllysis-nl 'I'x':1ining:,'. Allll4ll'fClll'lIliSll'j'. Uilllllllll ul' l-'outlmll 'l'1-ann: l'l'0Sllll'llt ul' Nun'- mnn Clulrg K Clulu: llnsolmllg Kupnn Signm lil:- silun. OLIVE H. FROOM ---- - --------------- ------ - Mnjm'-Englislu. Y. WV. C, A.: Suulnl Science Club. FRANK T. WVILLIAMS- -------- Efmporia, Kansas Major-Muthumutlcs. Nlllllll'-Clli?lI1lSll'Y. Mathe- mutlc:-I Club. MAIIY R. WILLIAMS- --------- Emjlovhia, Kansas Mujm'-liiulngqlcul Science. NHlllll'-GK?0i,!'l'ilIlll3'. Y. W. C. A. JOSEPH P. FLYNN- --..---.---. Palmer, Krmsrzs ' Mnlm'-lwlntlwlnzltics :mud Plmyslrjs. Minmw- l'1llL1,'l.iSll. Newman Club: AIEILMCIUZIIIVS tlulr. M. ETHEL CROSS -------.--.- E'lII11lP1'l.II, Krlmnsus Mnjrn'-l-listwry. lvllnm'-ldnglislx. Y. W. C. A. Cnlrlnelz Alim- Freeman Palmer Snvivty. GLENN R. KOLSTRUP ------- --Full R'lTUUl', Krmsus VRllljlll'--.XH'l'il'lllllll'C und Pllyslcs. Mutllexnntim-S Club: Physics Club: Y. M. C. A, M. ESTHIJR WVILLIAMS .....-.. Flnrvncv, lfunsus Major-MaxtlIvn1:Itir-S. Blillill'--Sl'i0lll'l'. 'l'l'1'ilSlIl'- I-I' nf Y, XV. C. A.: Vim'-Prvsiclm-Ill of Mnllmlmlt- if-s Club: Pun-lflnllm-nic-: 'l'I'o:IsIII'4-I' uf Girls' .Kiln- letiv .'XSSUCiilli0l'l1 Athletic l2n:nI'Il: Kappa lJI-l- tzl Pi: Pl Kappa Sigma. RAY Coox ........ -- ....- Rock Creek, Kansas Mnjm'-IndustI'l:Il Arts. Minur-.XgxI'ic'ultIII'e. Vin-I--President of Manual Arts Club: Kappa Sig- mn. Epsilon. SARAH H. MARTIN ....... Bm-tlesville, Oklahoma llmjor-I-Jxmglish. Minor - Hlstory. Bulletln Board: Y. W. C. A.: Presldf-nt ol' Pzlu-llellenlvg Alpha Sigma Alpha. TRILBY E. ROGERS ----------- Meriden, Ifam-as Major-Plnyslcal 'rl'llllllllf-T. Mlnm--Plnyslolugy and Hygiene. Physlr-nl 'Prnlulmr Club: Entre Nous. AGNES THOMEN -.-.---.- .Junction City, Krmsns Mnjnr-lCny.rliSlI. lllillol'-llistuI'y. Sphinx Club: Y. W. C. A.g Orchostrag Sigma. EMIL LQ LARSON--- ---- ------ IL Iel've'rn., K1mSn..g lNIajnI'-MutlIoIna.tlcs. Mlnol'-Agrlcxllllxx-4-. K Club. ESTHER C. S'rEINME'rz ..... .... 0 ffm-lg, Kansug BI1lj0l'-1UllSif'. Milwl'--l'IIIg.:lish. 'l'l'6l'3l1- Clefg Y. XV. C. A.: Opera: l'Illj:IlI Clmrus-I. :glllllllllllllll lllll 4 llllIllIIllllllllllllIIGIllllllllllllllllllllllllmH EalllllllllllllllllllllIIllfllllllllllllllllllllll lalllllllllllllllllllllllalllllllllllllllllIllllalllllllllllllllllIllllullllllllllllllllllmqi nh Y I li E ' ' .l El 1 . .1--,.v A:WV M? Mmm. G. SMITH- ....-......- Florence, Kansas NfIl,10l'-Pll5'SIl'1lI 'I'1'ulning'. Minor-Physiology and Binlupry. Varsity Basket Bull: Secretary of Physical Training Club. CELIA I, BURK .-.....-..-... Empofriu, Kansas M1lj0l"-T'll1gllSll. Minm'-Expression. Sphinx Club: Y. XV. C. A.: Alice Freeman Pulmor So- ciety. JOSEPH H. COLLINS ------- Kfmsus City, Ifmzsus Lmiors if X SX , Q x T, WJ Xl M ' vi-Lvl 6 , , I, J ii' ,, .., ..,A -. .. . ...... ,..,. .,..,. , . . ,,.. .-.- ..... .,..,... W-- . , ... ,.......,,........,-,...........,...,... . .-.....-...+--.... 1 4 Y '?' WN PAUL D, RAYMOND ........... .................... - --Dlllllfljl, If!lIIS!lS Allllilbl'-'.Ag.L'l'll'lllllll'l'. Mil1m'-- I-Inpglisll. Stmlm-nl Vlmlmvill llzlskm-l Hull: 'I'l':1c'li1 Class I'x'4-sillvnl: l'Ili Sigma lflpsilull. GRACE OWEN ................................ I7IdGlil'lIfl07lCU, lfrlwrzsfzs Alnjur-l'syvImlng.g'y. Alill1ll'gl':ll3J,'llSll. Y. XV. U. A.: l'l'osiule-ul nl' Ulm-p.rzn I4lll'l'iIl'A' Snell-lyl Sphinx Clulwg Flaws Sul-rl-tzwyg ln-s Muim-s Stmll-ut Yulun- lm-or i'llllI't'l'1'lll'l'C 'I'l1:-1:1 i'I1i 'l'lu-lan. ELSIIQ M. MALLARX' ....... - ............-..--...-- -Emporia, Kfmsrms l'1'usi4h-nl ui' Wurlml Uutlemk Ululmg Sphinx Ululrg Dos Moines C!lllYUllll0llQ Sunlluwm-1' St:1I'l': Sigma: Slidflllil Sigma. CARL A. BOWMAN --------------------------------- Emporifb, ICILYISUI5? Mzxjm'-Hxpression and Sn-lmnl Allminlstrallnn. Minm'-l-listory and Govern- mc-nt. l'x'm-sinh-nt uf Y. M. U. A.: In-s Maxim-s UflllY0llflUl1I XVu1'lLl Uutlfmk Club: Hllson l'lny0rH: "SUl'X'2ll1t in the HOllS02" 1'i lizlmm Delux: Ruta Alpha: 'l':lll. NORA B. GILCHRIST ----.-------..-..----....----..- Peabody, Krmsus Mnjm'-1Xlusi1-. 'Prelmlu Ulof: Gilsrm l'l:xya-rs: Delux Sigma Epsilon. LEONARD L. BOWMAN -------- ------------- - ---- ---- E'Illf1I07'iHf, Kansas Nlzljm-PCIuw-1'11x1n-l1L :xml Illstnry, Pllhlil' SlM'ilkilli.f :md l'1xprus:-ulfm. Mlnur- lingrlish. Ilusinoss lNl:u1u:.:'1-1' nl' l-Bulletin: Tiuslllvss lX'l:1nm:f-r ni' Glvu Club: S1-rilmhlors' Ululm: Y. M. V. A. Qllzlrtr-tto: Gilsnn Plnyvrsg "Sl-rvnnl in the llfmsl-2" Kappa In-ltn l'i: l'i liumm In-11:11 lh-tu Alpha 'l'u1l. WILBUR HASI-IBARGER-1 ---- - ----------------- ------. I f'I.IlC!1,id, Kansas Alayim'-lllathomutlvs. Alilllll'--I7llA'Sil'S. 'l'l'G'IlSlll'1'l' ui' Y. M. C. A.: Clnss Dv- lmtv: lAI2ltht'l'lHlllK'N Vlulr: lh-t.1 Alpha 'I':1u. INEZ CRAWF0RD-- --------- - ----- ' ----- -- ------- ----If'HIf1l07'1fIl, Kansas Rlfllllfl'-Ulblllf'll0l'l'0. Alilllll'-G4'llQ2,l'2lIPIIX. Student Cnunvil: A'ivc--Prosillunt nf l'l lxumm Sigma. MARGARET LUDWIG --------------- ---------- ---- I i' UFHSIIS City, Ifrmsavs: 'l'1'ohIu Uh-l': lh-lin Slgnm lipsilun. 54 -- -1 l I , pans ALBERT L. HARTMAN ------------------------------- Rflflllllllfl, Ifll1l.S1l.'4 5l2l,i1ll'f l':4lll4'iltil7ll. .UlllUl".XllN!l'l4'illl llistfvry :xml fl4lX't'l'llIl10lll. ldmlitur nl' l!l2lI Sunlluwvrz Stmln-nt Uulxxwil: Y. M. U. .L Uuhim-I: Wurlml Uulluuk Vlulag lim-tu, Alplm 'l':ux. MARGARET F. DEAN ..----.- ...--- -------------. V r :Hey Falls, Ifmmnf Major-l'l1ysiv:1l 'l'rnininx.:. Alinm'-l'syn-lmlugy. l'hyslr-:nl 'I'r:ninlnpr Uluhg Y. XV. U. A.: Dvltzl Sigmu ldpsilun. MARJORIE SNODGRASS -.-.---- - -------------------- LaCrosse, Ifunsfm Mujur--l'rim:lry. Minm'--Rlnloglcul Sclcncc. Y, XV. C. A.: Them Chi 'Flu-tu. FRED E, SHULER ..---- -------------------------- - -Bucklin, Kansas Mujm'-Chenmistry :md Mmls-rn l.:u1g:11:n1.:4-s. Mlnur-liluluglcnl Srrlencv. Xvorlml Outlook Club: "Servant ln tho Hnuscf' L0 Cercls- I"rs1nc'a1lS: Busclmllg Gil- snn Players: Knppn Dullu l'i: Bom Alphu 'l'nu. HILAH BETH HARRIS -------------- - -------- ------ ---- IV I fwion, Km1m:g Major-Public Sclwnl Muslv. Y, XV. C. A.: 'l'he-in Chl 'l'h0tu. DOROTHY F- HOOSER -------- ---------------- - ---KHVTISIIS City, Klmgm: Major--Nlmll-rgslrtm-n. Minrn'-Primary. .Xlplm Si:-:mu Alpha. CHARLES P. NEIS ------ - ------ ----- ---- - - ---- ---- --.. H 0 7 pe, Kfmgng M11-im'-Ilsyq-lmlogy, Foutlralll: llnskvt Hull: 'Frau-kg ling-l,,,1l: SN.,-l.tm.x., 'l'r1-nsurvr of li. Club: Phl Slgnm ldpsilnn. ' EMMA F. GALBRAITH ------ ------------ ---- - - --Lost Springs, 1f,mg,,S M:l,im'-llumfa lflvunnlnlvs. l.lfe'f'1-l'lillf'1lfe: 'l'lmtaL Chl 'l'h1-lu. GHRTRUDE KELL ---------- ---- -------- ------- - ---- - I J m.pm'if1., Kflmng lxllljlil'--llllh10 lflf-mumxmivs, Minm'-f'lu-lnlstry. Y. SV. C, ,xA f1,,l,inpt3 K,,m,,, H9113 P13 Thutu Vhi 'l'hs-lu. .QV IGN LUCILE F. GUNTHER ..-...........-..-.--.....---.- -Soldier, Ifmmlw M:n,im'gl'1ng'lislx. Y. NV. U. .L Unlmiliot: Sphinx Ululr: l'i Kappa SH-flllll. SAM T. FRAZER ..... .- ..................-...-------- Marion., Kufnsus Alu,iu1'-l'liysin-nl 'I'i':nining.r. Minm--.XLfi'ilulturv. liusf-lmll: K. Club: l'l1i Sig- lllil lflpsilmi. GLADYS F. BEUCHAT .................... - .......... Madison, Ifunsrm Nliljlbl'-lW!llit'l'll l.zin:.,'ung'e-S. lvlinm'-l'listm'y. l'l'm-sirlm-lit ni' lm tloiwfll- l"run- unlsg ANNA lvlaylm' Y. XV. C. .Lg l1'l'vm-I1 l'l:ly1 Sigma. M. COLE ....--.--.- - -...--. -......-.- ..-... T o palm, Kansas -Domestic Art. Minin--S1-lem-e. EDITH GEESLING ---.-... .- .........--........-.....-- Tm-on, .KIITISIIN Mzljm'-Hmne l':1'0li1!l1lil'S. Miiiul'-Ulu-misl1'y. Y. XV. K". A.: Pi Kappa SHIIIIZI. WAYNE B. WHITLOW -------------------.----. .-..... Ii lorrm, Kll1I.NGf3 lVlilj0l"-NllllIIOITIHlil'S. lllvo Club. ' GLADYS A. CUNNINGHAM -------f-- - ------------ ---Emporia, Kansas Major-Ilinloprlr-anI S.-iem-1-. Aliiifxi'-lfliigrlislx, Alive Fl'l'l'lTl2ll1 Pnlmor Sm-lolyl Y. XV. C. A. INEZ JACOBS- ------------- - ----- ------------- ---- E r nporin, Kmzsnx xliljlll'-:xlT'l0l'l1'1lll llistnry :xml G-nv.-1'11n10nt. Allllthl'-+l':l1L1'liSll. Prvsirivnt of .Xllvu l"l'80I'l"I2ll1 Pulmoi' Sm-loty. IMA M- ADAMS ---------------- ---- ------------ ---- G renolrz, Kcmsas lvlujm'-Laxtiix. Minm'-Aintlionmilvs. M:ulli0n1:1ll0s Club: Y. XV. C. A.: Tins- kct Bully Allen- l"l'l'1'lll1lIl lzxlnp-r Sm-in-ty: U. ul' l'I. Dolmtu: Knppn Dultal Pi. 56 , l , .jx ' 1 Lula. PISTORIUS--A ----------- - ---- ---------- S oufll Haven., Kansas GRANT Alnjux-Mullu-nmtir-s. Mium'-l'liysif-s. Mantlu-lualtivs Cluh: Suullowm-1' Stuff. LUCILE V. KIRKNER ----------------------------- C!H'b071CllIfl!?, Ii'mz.sus Major-l'ulmliv S4-lmul Music. Xlllltll'-l':llLfllSll. Y. XY. U, A.: 'l'hr-lu Phi 'l'hm-tu. VERA I. BROWN -------------g--- ------------------- C olony, If!1.1ISll.'i Aliljlil'-l':llf.Z'llSll. Nium'-ldxpri-sslun. Omega: l.llol':1l'y Society: Sphinx Vlulr: Y W L X 1 1 ' l h '. . .: Sc'lhhl0's C ll . CHARLES T. JOHNSON -.--.--.--. - ..--.-...-...--... Empm-iii, Kansas Major'-Mnnliul 'l'rnlning. Gllsuu Plays-rs: lflclitur of liulletln Bullets: Kup- pn Sif5ll'lil Epsilon. JOHN B- NANNINGA ----------------------- ---- ---- E' 1 nzfrwia, KILNSIIR NIJlj0l'-Cll0I'I'llSll'Y. Alil1ur-Psyvlmlofxy. K. Club: Fnntlmll: Captain of '1',-:wk 'IR-nm: Phi Sigma: Epsilon. INEZ E' WARD """"""""""' " ""'-' '--------LOR0y, Kansas M:l,lm'-.Xrt. Mlmvr-l'Illl-TliSlL Y. XY. U. A.: lflutrv Nous Sm-lvlyl Latin Uluh GUY E- FINKLE- ---- - ----------- ------ - -------------Gfllm, Imnsfw Major-HlulrngivaiI S4'l1'lll'l'. Mluul"l'l1ySif-:ll Sl'lL'l'lf'l', W' PAUL CARTER """"""""""" ""-' ---- Hfl7'1'C1l1"il1c2, Iflljlkflg Mujm'-.lfrrlc-ullurl-. Minor-Music. Glen Pluh: 'IH-H4-k, S' FLOYD DRURY"""""""""" "" """""------ Ul0lJill, Krznsrzx Mzmjor-l,:1tll1umlhlullu-nmtlr-s. Mirim'-M.,q,.r,, L, , , r 4 , - , , 4 Y, A12lUll'Y'l'HiIli'!4 Ululn: l,o f'a-rvlv l"l':mc':il:4: Y. M. f'.'RlTulko5' Smhlltdh I"'lin'l' ' T WMM: , , A V. ..., I' . . ,. .,.N...... ... ..7..1.- LOIS BANGS ........ - ........... ...----....-..--.- M adison, Kansas Majm'-Music. Minm'-lflxpression. Tveblc Clct' Club: "Elljah3" Y. NV. C. A.: Sigma. V EDNA E. BUCKLES ..-........-..---.-.-.---- --.-- V ermillion, Kansas Major-Mathematic-s. Minm'-General Science and Drawing. Y. NV. L. A. Cahineitg lgxtrc Nous Societyg Mathematics Cluhg NVo1'1d Outlook Club: Kup- pa De ta i. f INEZ J. PUTNAM -.-.--------.....------- - -------.- Adfmire, Kansas Majux'-lhlistory. Minrn'-Englislm. Y. W. C. A.: Social Science Club: Mathe- matics Club. HADDON W. JAMES ---------------------------------------------- Major--Agrlculturc. Minor-EclucatIon. President of K. Club: Baseball: I'hi Sigma Epsilon. CRYSTAL R. ROLLOW -------------------------------- Russell, Kansas Mnjm'-Home Economics. Y. W. C. A.: Kappa Delta Pl: Pi Kappa Sigma. LUCILE V. KIRKNER -------------.------ f --------- Carbondale, Kansas Majm'-Public School Music. Mium'--English. Y. XV. C. A.: Theta Chi Theta. ELVA PRICE ------------------------------------ Baileyville, Kansas 1X'lajrn'-Physical Training. Physical Training Cluhg Pl Kappa Sigma. ALICE M. CARTER ---------------------------------- Eonporia, Kansas Major-Latin. nllllfll'-lillfljlltill. Sodaliias Latina. 58 i?'AfQ t X X I Sophomores Zi V9 n'7 ' q5 x f 2 fy, M y ,Q 91 g r C., f b H 5v, M ! MXL, .4 - ' fm ' f' 1 lp5 ' 4 ffl B- '4 - ' i . 'WK A x , - ..,Z L A . ' ,. 61' : EQ 3glllulllulll lf: . .I nm DAVID E. DONALDSON -.-...... Emporia, Ix'un.emf l'rn-sill'-ut nl' Snplmmuru Class: Glue- Uluh: Dos xld Uuflmmk Qlulw Alninvs i'llllV0llllHIlQ Wu' , , ' 5 Ulu-4-I' l.v:ulm': 'l'l'2ll'liQ llnl Sigma lflpsilun. Y XV C' X Qxllllllvt' View--l'l llllll't' Clalusli'l'l:c-slnluxft of' Splxlux Club: Uullnuk Club: Sigma. Ku nxns L. HORTENSE MILLER .--..--- 1f'IIlf1O'l'ill, 'ewidvnl nl' Sopho- NV 0 rl d ELLSWORTH C. DENT ---- Council Grove, IffL?'LSlLS Student Council: H1-1:1 .Xlplm 'l':1u. MARGUERITE R. SCUTT ------- Delta Sigma lflp:-zilon. - - Topeka , Ifunsrm RUTH O'FARRELL ----......-- E'llI1I0?'ifl', Stuck-nl Council: 'l'l10 LELAND G. CLARK ..... l'hl Sll.Z'l'l"lll lipsilfm. in Phi 'l'll0lll. --------B1lH'Hl0, STELLA CALLAHAN ........ K llfll sas City, D1-ltu Sipgmu lllpsilnn. JUANITA R. HILTY ............ Jolmsmz, Sipqmzx. KATIE M. JACQUES ...-... ' -... E-n.wig'n,, Y, XV. C. A. K :mms K H01 sn s If!lH7lS1lS K ll 11 su .-e K 1171 sn .-: fi? IGN IDA P, HENDICRSUN ---------- Ncoclvslm, Ifunsux 01114,-gun Sm-if-ty: N1-wmznu Vlubg 'l'Iu-tu Ubi 'I'lwt:l. HELEN L. JOHNSON --------- Y. XV, U. .X.: .Xlplm Sigrmu Alplm. EI.1zABE'rH M. TANGEMAN ..-.- Nvwfml, Kansaw -Emporia, Kansas. RUTH GARDNER .---- ------- - -Ez1reka, Kansa.. .Xlphu Sigma Alpha. ILDA ALVORD -------- - ------- Emylorifn, Kfmgug Sigma. EVELYN M. RAMSI-JY -------- For! Scotl, ICMWHILS Prvsirleut nl' Suriblllcrs Club: Sphinx Club: Y. W. C. A.: Sunfluwor Stuff: Class Basketball: Sigma. EVELYN HOLLINGSWORTH-----Atchison, Kansa.: I'l1ysIval 'l'ruiulug Club: Y. W, U, ,x,g f:,,gk,.l- bull: Alpha: Sigmax Alpha, IDA E- LAYTON ------------- ----Il'U'i'Hqfj, Ifflylgflg Story Telling: C'lub: Y. XV. C. A.: Sixrmu. PAULINE I. JAMES ------- ----lf'1l1p0frif1, Iffnmns Y. W. U, A.: Vivo-l"x':-sillf-ut uf Simnzl Signm Sigxmu. LUCIL1. B, HOWARD ........-.- Jllulvunc, N W. U. A.: Dr-lm Signm Iipsilun. VIOLL'l C. RANDOLPH -.-..... I?ll"l:I'I7'l:6'Il', X W. C. A.: .Xlplm Sigma Alplm, VIRA A. PHEGLEY ---..-...-- Lincoln, X W. C. A.: Pi Kappa Sigma. Doms SHULTISE ..-.......... lfViclLim, nfluwer Stuff: Delta Sigrnn Ep:-uilmm. Ktmsrzr: K ll nsns K ansas K 0.71.8118 KATHERINE SPIKER ----.----- Empo1'irL, Kansa. Y. NV. C. A.: Sigma. GLENA E. KATHRENS ----- ----A7'Ii1lgf,07l., Kansas Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Vivo-Pu-sidont of on 2- Athlvtic- Assmxlutlun: DL-ltu Sigma Epsilon EDITH VANBUREN -..--.-..... Sabetlm, Kanwrs Y. XY. C, A.: .Xlice Ifroenmn 1,2llIlll'l' Sm-ie x LEONA C. PETERSON -.-...- E7I.fCl'1Il'iSl5, Ifmlsus Y. W. cv. .x.. Alloc Sovlzxl Sviencf- Club. MABEL GoDsEY ......-.... --- Frcemzm Pulrm-1' Suu E'III.1I0'i'ifl, Kun-rw lfIl1'1I:llflfUll, Kansas Sigxman. .'llcCrncl.'m1, Kansas: . W. U, .x.g 'l'm-ul --l:'mporz'n, Kansax 1. L 0 ' our V in CUllll'I'lA'l'C81 Y. CLARA WEIDL --St. John, Kansas on If 'nb C. A. OLIVE. G PHELPS --------- Olatlzv, Km:-:us v.c-ll 'lllflllllg 1'luhZ Story 'Fvlllng C' nplnn nf Sophomore Hnskvthull 'IH-um: Vsu-4 xkn tb 1ll 1. r s Xthlelic Association. BERTHA FASTENAU -Nebv-n.wku City, Ng1,,,,,1L,, f'l9l': 'l'lu-In Ulli 'Phi tn MRS CORNFLIA I' Asmm .....-.. Pnoln,K1m,,, LUCILE KINNEY ----- ClIfG7'i'jjI'IIll6, Ifnusus tl S gina lpn nn. TEMPERENCP D FULLER ...... Gmmsm, IYIHISII5 ug.: Sur :tx 5 N . V. A.: 'Vhclal Chi 'I hg LLOYD MCGAIIAN ------------- Burns, Kansas lwotlmzill, Basin-llmll, 'I'1':lvk: l'I1i Siglllil Epsilon. MAE ZIMMERMAN-- ....- .--.- S twling, Iirmzms Y. XV. Q". .X. Cnlxinvt: 0n1ug.:':i l4it6l'ill'X Suuiutyg Varsity IXNSKOUHIIII 'I'h0t:1 Chi 'I7l10t:i. E M MA THOMAS ------------- Emporiri, Kansas P. KENNETH AGRELIUS ---..--- Emporia, Kansas Glue Club: Kappa Slprnm Epsilon, CECIL J. L. HENDERSON .-..-... Niataze, Kansas Y. XV. C. A.: Life in Prinmry and Proficiency: Pi ICZIDDQL Sigma. JENNIE S. OWEN ----.-.....-- Webber, Kansas Y. W. C. A.: Sphinx Club: Omeprn Literary Snvis-ty: Bulletin. FRANCES E. HOYT ----------- Read-ing, Ii'fm1sfw JESSIE D. QUICK --------- Harveyville, Kmzsus Omega l.it0i':u'y Society: Y. YV. C. A, NELLIE G. ROARK ---..-.-.- Lake City, Kll?lSfIS Y. XV. C. A. Knnsus Snvinl Kunsms In tht' Sigma. Ifflilkll ': S. K ansas N ltlwmullfs Plnh Y XV 1 X Uif'Pl1l'69mnn One B WHITLLX If 1:41 1 Sr'hu0l .xlllmll whnll ldant mmm N etlmllg K C' npo rin, AGNF9 M HUDSON lzmpnriu, Krnzsuw KUIOIII Lthx Club 1 u1g.,n lu :dry Suu FRAYCFQ BATDORF Bzulinyfon, Kansas Nm-iutimmz Sli-,IDI I DONAID ANDRFWQ Lmporiu, 16011808 rlnl IL C lI'1'lf' Fl'1llll xr il I I ll k Tinigbull. GPRTRUDL L BARTON -Prntr, han-:as ihuu ul Il umng., llulu X XX 11, ,x,g Xhcn mlm' iclx V551 FRANCES HARSHBARGER -------- K-iimaicl, Kansas XVox'ld Outlook Club: Y. W. U. A.: Sipxmu. Iola, Kansas ,srniu Epsilon. Otta.-wa, Kansas ury 1'1'0flcim-licyl Alice BERTHA M. TRECHSEL ----- --- Y. NV. P. A.: Sphinx Club: Scc1'ot:n'y of Le Carole Frmic-anis: Sigma. MABEL SPIELMAN--- Y. xv. cr. A.: Alive LAURA E. THOMPSON ----------- DOROTHY M. MCKINNPIY .....-... Y. iv. C. A.: Delta si VEDA M. HOWELL -...-....... liifo Certificate: Prim lf'reemuu Palmer Society -Idana, Kansas -- ----- Ove'rb'r00k, I"I'l'L'l'Y'lilll Pulmvr Soc! Alma, Emporia, Sphinx Uluh: Dim-aiu Society: .I'lul1'l- Nous: 1' X ETHEL M. GRANT ........... BLANCHE M. FOY -----.------ Osborne, Y XV C X HAZEL E. MCCLELLAN ..-....... Glasco su..-y 'I'1-llinp: vumg Y. W. c. A. Kansas O t y. K aozsas Kansas Y . NV. K an sa s , Kansas EDITH 0 'A f . ' T Q nf' V GREEK ..--- ---- - - ----- Siprmu Signm Slgnm. REBS LEWIS -------- - - - Student Cnum-il: Kappa JHNNIE WOODWARD .....- HELEN Hmm- O. SWAIN ------- .lIaVz'm1, Kansas lim porin , Kansas Siprnm lflpsilnn. -Yates Center, Kansas Emporia, Kansas fra l.ItL-rury Sucletyg Theta Chi 'I'hctn, RUTH ROUNDTREE- - ---- - - -Ash Grove, Illissouri EULA S. COREY -.-- -..-. C mancil Grove, Kansas Y. W. C. A. Cabluc-t: Slgnm ORA FRIDLEY --------------- ---Alma, Kaazsag SARA L. MAXWELL ----- ------ -f Topeka, Kansas Y. XY. U. A.: Sigma: Sigma Sixxmu. ALICE ELAM --------------- I'rin1:xx'y Px'nf'IcI0lll'5'2 Umeml IA! Y. XV. f'. A.: 'l'hvt:l Chl '.I'hl'L:l. --Parsons, Kansas K'l'ill'j' Sncivty A 'Q 'M -. . - . . 0 '. 'AVI ,P Tw . K . . 4- 'W W: W - ' . 4- i HELEN WICCAHAN ----.-.-.... Topeka, Kcmsrnri Siirma Sigma Sigma. VIVIAN MANLEY ---...-.......- Topeka., Kansas Y. W. C. A.: Girls' Atlilullc Assoc-lation: Prvsi- ala-nt of Sigma Sigma Sigma. MARK H. C. OWEN ------ Williamsburg, Kansas Student Manager Basket Bali 'IH-am: Track: Opera: Clmrus: Orchestra. LARUE VAN WINKLE .........- Oxford, Kansas Y. NV. C. A.: Gilsou Players: Pi Kappa Sigma. WALTER RINEHART ---..- Arkansas City, IflL'I'lSllH MARY I. WOOD -------------- Gfwfield, Ifflffl-VHS FRANKIE L. ROBERTSON ---.- Coffeyville, Ifansnix Freshmen I X m :g1'w X1-Q - mp P X Q: , , ? - Y, , - i-,Q , .+ i-, .- ,Q , - ..-- -, 41 L. P1-:RCY YOUNG- .... - l'1'1-simlont ul' I"l't'Slll'l'lIlll IM-Imto: livin .Xlplm 'l':111 ETHEL C. GREISINGER- FRANCIS W. BRINER--- ROY J. BITLER ---. .... Kappa Sigma Epsilon. LILA L. MITCHELL ----.-. .... PIlySlf'1ll 'I'r:lininf.r Club. LENA Fox .-... GUY R. SPIKER .--..-.. ---- - - l'l1i Sigma Epsilon. K ansas Clan ss Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas ---------------Olpe, Efmpofria, ELIZABETH M. WHITCRAFT--OHIIQC City, Y. XY. C. .L EARL Z. VAN WINKLE ----. McCracken, MYRTLE L. PAYNE -.--.-..--.- Pomona, ESTHER E. PFLEGER ------ 4---Eudora, l'hysu-all 'l'l'1lllllll:.f Club: lllntro Nous. Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas Ivlloyp S, ECOIIII ........ ..-... G urncil, Kunsux K. Vluhg lfrmllnnllz 'Frau-kg Iinsolmll: S1 Skzlffl Y. M. C. .X. Caxhillvt 1 lk-tax .Xlphu l xnilmvn-1' ":ul. GRACE M. BUCKHI-JIM -.------ RII71.llOl1IlL, Kansas Y. XY. C. A. ETHEL M, SMITH ........-.. Lmvrence, Krmsrzs Y. XY. C. A. LEONARD M. MERRIFIELD ----.- Kincaid, Kansas B1-lu Alpha Tau. ADALENE P. TILLEY ...---..--. Emporia, Kansas Y. W. C. A.: Sigma. I BERTHA P. HEATON -.-..--.-- EIIl1707'ifl., Kansas Pi Kappa Sigma. HAZEL WILSON --------------- Downs, Kansas l'hysic-nl Training Club: Y. XV. C. .L LOIS K. MosLEY ----------.-- LeRoy, Kansas Sphinx Cluhz Latin Club: Y. NV. C, .L EDITH A. CARLSON ----------- Emporia., Kuazsns Y. XV. C. A. FLORENCE L. REITZ- Physlc-ul 'l'r:ninIng I HAZELLE E. CELLAR ..... --- Y. W. C. A. -------Cherolcce, 0lflflfIL07lllL Tluhg Y. W. C x -I?m'na.1'cl, KILILSIIIS l45N Douo'1'Hv TRIPLETT ------.---- Enrporifl, Iffnwfrs IA- i'4-rvlo l"I'4lllL'1llSQ Y. NV. C. A. Czllwinol. Story 'I'L-lling: Uluhg In-lla Sigma Epsilun. FLORENCE F. GARRINGER--M01mrl Valley, Kansas Girls' .Xtllll'lil' .Xssm-i:1tinn: lm i'vl'0lu Ifram- mais: Y. W. C. .x. MABICL M. KELLERMAN ---.-- Burlington, Kansa.: FRIEDA A. DICKEY ----.-. Valley Falls, Kmzslls Y. W. i'..X.Z DL-llu Sigma lflpsllnn. ANNITA R. ADAMS ........-..- SI. John, Kafnsas Y. W. C. .x.g Gin-ls' Glu- Club. CORA A. HUNT ---...---.-.. Americas, Y. W. C. fx. RUTH N. JUs'r1s ..-..-........- Kiowa., Y. XV. C. A.: Delta Sigma lip:-milon. MYRTIAIC E. GARRISON ...-..... IfVa'ver-ly, Y. W. C. A. HILDA SCHMITZ ..-........-. Emporia., MURRELI. L. PETER ........... Olathe, Alpha: Si,L2,'ll1il Ahmlm. SCHUYLI-:R A. WAGNIQR ..... ----- -Iolu., Kansrls K rmsu.: K rmsns K u HSIIS K Il 'IINIIS Kansas . ,X 1 f X- 1 '1 , Q ' 554' BIABEL A. YI-IAROUT ---. ..-----Lgmrlon, Kmisns nun-gun Sm-if-ly: IA- C1-11-lv I"x':mc':ais1 Y. W. 13. A, NIAURINE H. Rows: ------------ LeRoy, Krmsus llll10H'H Sm-i4-ty: Y. XY. U, A.: lilijuh Ulmrus. RAY ATKINSON ------ ------ - --Hlll'l'7l, Kmzxns x Pull' liwplvx Sifrmu lflpsihm. l!:lsl'4-l .: , . . LILLIAN E. RICHARDSON ------- Empnrirm, Kfmsm: Y. VV. C. A.: Alpha Sigma Alphn. LILLIAN PELZEL ----.--------- HU7'1l07', Kfmsus I lol tu Sigma Epsilon, CHRISTINE M. HAUSAM ---...- Emporia, Kansas Sphinx Club. HELEN A. THOMPSON ..... Lost Springs, Kfmgm 'l'hul:1 vm 'rhetu HELEN E. BALL ........... Kansas City, 1q,,,,S,,,S 'l'l'Jl.il1illf.2'CllllH Girls' Axth. Y. W, U, A.: l'hysivnl ' ' Kuppn Sigma. lvlic' .XSS4ll'hl!IUllC li JOSEPHINE MCNICHOLAS ---..- 1fHIII07'ilI., Knnsrm Unwprn Lit:-l'zu'y Srwiely. LLOYD H- ERICKSON ---------- Offvrle, Ifrmsas LOTTIH M- FOWLER ----------- --Lucas, Kfmgrm 'Fha-ln Chl 'l'hCL:l. LOTTIE L. KUTNINK ------- Mo'und7'idgc, Kansas Y. XV Q '. A.: Sunflower Stuff: Sigma. GWYNNE A. EGBERT ----.-..- Cifmaw'on, Kansas l"I'l'SlllYl2lll Buskot liaxll Tea Ill . ALVENA NIETERT ----..... Newkio'k, Oklahoma Y. XV. C. A.: Delta Sigma Epsilon. GLEE M. MCAULEY ----.---- Americas, Kansas Physical 'Pruinlngr Cluh: Y. XV. C. A.: Story 'Polling Club. BROGAN ----.--.--..-- Empofria, Kansas HUGH WILMA E. LLOYD ..-..-..-..- E'mpo'ria, Kansas Omega Society. RALPH W. WEDIN -.----.. Osage City, Kansas Social Science Club. CLARICE L. HAUSAM ---------- Emporia, Kansas Im Corclo Franc-n is: Club Sphinx Club: Sm-ihhlers' FLORENCE M. GRANT ----.-.. Tefrltmz, Olclahonza ' 7 ' . x. u . L.. .x. NETTIE B. SCHMIDT- - - - - ---- - -Canton, Kansas FLORENCE L. HEINTZ ..-. ----Neoflesha, Kansas "l . 4 Q 'fffifwiii Roy DURIIAM ------- -------- lllw- l'luI11 Hula .Xlp MILDRED D. OVERTON- .Xlplua Sigma Alplla. MARGUERITE V. GREEN ...----- Y. XY. lf. A.: Sigma, MILDRED HILTS ----- -------- IAMKY W' Taroulu, IcllllSfl.H ---------Newton, Kansas -Ga melt, Kansas Antlwny, Kansas f'l't'Slll6l'lI of Girls' Athlc-llc Association: Phys- " 'luh Y XV C A' Pl ical ll'!lilliIllI L 1 Sigma. Kappa EUGENIA C. SMITH ...---..-. Atchison, Kansas Physical 'l'ralnlnf.: Club: Y. XV. 1'. Sigma Alpha. MARJORIE E. THOMAS ..-...- Pllysim-:II 'I'l'uining Clulm: Y. Sigma Alpha. A.: Alpha -Emporia, Kansas W. It A.: . MAURINE H. MCCABE --.----- Saclgwiclc, Kmzme NI-wmsm Club: Y. XY. C. A.: l 'i Kappa Slgml MYRTLE P. JOSEPH ---------- Sedgwick, Kansas Y, XY. Cf A.: AIZlHll'lT12lUl'S Club: Smlalilas Lllm, KENNETH YOUNG ------.-... Eskridge, Wurlcl Outlook Club: lwvsidvnt nf Y, M, lil-la Alpha 'l'au Plorlfxe. EVELYN E. WRIGHT -..... Neosho Falls, Sphinx Club: Y. W. C. A.: Pl Kappa Sign. RUTH WILLIABIS ......... .... - Qlifvef Y. XY. l', .X. Kansas I I Kcmeas 'I I , Kansae MARII A. STEVENSON- ------ Bm'lingfon, Ifll7I.SllS Sl mn Sigma Sigma. KATHLRINE KYGER ........... Winfield, Kansas X XX C. A.: Girls' Athlc-tic Asnsvialtimmg Pun- llsllmniv: Sigma Sigmam Sli.Z,'lTlLl. ELSIE M. GILKERSON ..-....-.- Oneida., Kansas C. A.: Alice Froenmn Palmer Society. FRANCES KOHLER ............. Linegln, Kansfw C. A.: Entre Nous. HELLN M. Woon ............ Antlmuy, Kansrw W C. A.: Pl Kappa Slgmn. NELL WING ------- Si LYIUII Sigma Sigma. CLAIR NUFER -.-..- I-'hi Sigma Epsilon. -Jopli'n., Mzssom z F lofrence, PAUL C. LovELEss -....----.--- M llNl'f07l, l'hi Sigma. Plpsilon. BEATRICE V. BOYER- Y. XV. C. A.: Omvfr: -- Welda, Society. BETTIE MAILL- .... -..- 4 -...... E lmo, ALICE SINCLAIR ---- llnlin Ululm: Nvwmun Club. -Canton, Kansas Il, CHARLIE NIAUL ----------- Emporia, ' IYIIIUIN' Fllllx' ' Pull: tin' 'su-1' 1 lub Fuull Htlilul' ul llll' - ' . . . , nk Uluh' Ahlllll'fll'lIil'N ' ' Ullllm , . . . . . XV'lx'l'vl1'-1I1lll'g.': Ilolmh-1 Sm-iaxl Sun-lu'v Ululxg Y, YVUVIJ rullg M. U. A. 'I'rL-:lsul'f'!'. S. ARLINE BROWN ..--.--.- ---19vlIlfll07'ill,, Kansas KM' E. MCCUNE -------------- Downs, Kansas Assistant Cha-er Loader: Gilsnn Players: Kappa Signm Epsilon. RUBY E. YAWGER .-..-..-.- McCracken, Kansas Y. W. C. .Lg Sigma. HELEN D. SMITH ----------- Emporia, Kansas JUELLE M. HEATON ..-....... Ewnporia, Y. XV. C. A.: l'l Kappa Sigma. VERA COLEMAN ------.-.. -O11gidf1, MOUNT E. DAVIS ........... Douglass, CLAIR T. AGRELIUS ---..--.-. Emporia, RUTH J. MONTAGUI-: ...-.... ---Il-rmg, call Tru Y XV K' YK: Phys! Sfrrmu' Siirnanh. ini npr Ulubg E mporia, TOM FLBMING -.-...... ...... Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas SH-'rmu Kansas ANNA BRALLJY .-...--...... Story Tollinpq Club Alpha. Y. XV. C. A.: ---Horton, .X lphu FAY WHITFORD ------------.- Stockton., Y. xv. c. A. Jon MVCCLURE ..-.. - --------- Emporia, GUY VAN WINKLE .... .... -McC'1-nclcen, Kansas Sigma K rmsas K an sus K llfI'LS!L9 rfganizaiion S PVBLICATKD QMX ,Q HQNS !f QV ' .,. . S m K ' X 'V Q X X 'V gm! . KR E ! Mk .5 ATM A ALBERT L. HARTMAN GEORGE K. WELLS Ediim--i1L-Clzi1'f Husiilrnws 1lllll'III1flt'l' Tl-IE SUNF LOWER CLASS REPRESENTATIVES SENIORS L. Harold Caldwell Thelma Walls JUNIORS Elsie M. Mallury Grunt Pistorius: SoPHoMo1uas Evelyn M. Ramsey Doris I. Shultise FRIQSHMEN Floyd S. Ecord Lottie L. Kutnink HIGH SCHOOL S1':N1o1zs Thomas K. Boyles - Anna Bonfielrl WILLIS H. KERR--- Faculty .-1cl1"z'sw' CARL W. SALSER ---- ---- 1 llumlzi 1l1I1"z',w1' 80 '67 5ef ind ffams 'fniforlpv Mgley' X. v M If fly ,FM 'Q CJLC Aff.. 5 1 THE STATQSTUDQISJMQES BULLETIN VOLUME XIX WEEKLY 7 BMPORIA. KANSAS. FEBRUARY 4. X920 ' Numan 17 NOKMAl. FIVE WINS FRDM C 0F E. SCORE Il 28 T0 I4 Nnrhnl 'hcl lint- 'N ll! Ih- - 1.4.-1 n. mqnnn-an mm Thu.i'ollqv nl blmvlivll IMI unn- .mm .mf K., lr.. a.,f....n nm w..1.1 nm... ...1 -. n......n.--1, ,...f...w 1. .... W...-.n.. nr n 1-I.. no-.... ...W nf H... ln.. .. ..l....1 mm, uv .-. sm--1. W- -1... -v..,.1.. W. Damn nl lhn liclllla dll! ll vnu my .nm-1. mr,-V um rn-I-1 mm -Mm m- m- -.- mu I., lvl! ll Ihl Nnfllll. irlfluu lhl Dum' lhlnl 'wld lnlhll In mllt Ill' lla ...M um nm, n -....1.v.1 in -1.- x..m.., -14. ...fn -.. m,1m..1 m U.. .,..,. ..1 4: I.. 2. n. Wm.: 1.-N. .M-..4 ........ .H n......1 K ,- w .,..f.. u1mnn.r..f. . ... .. H... .. .M -mm RHETORIC TIACHRQS TRY OUT NE PLAN n -ru. n.-:fm mu, mu.. .nn lm- fn-nm .mm nm nn- ufm 1... un.. m- ummm .vu nn.- .4-um.1 mmwnnn .wamu .- ln. Kar-nu mu. mmm n. um .-..... Ur rr.. m-mmf. umm uw- lr.. mn.-mum q-.muy .-r -mm nu my --mul -Munn 5. r-qw-4 ' 40. mn nf,-nm mm W mu' 'wv..m- .ny ,un -mv. -ff, -..mm..... um- f-. ua--my mpmw. nn - nw. -uv. . M r -w "mn vm-ln un my manly .W-1-M -M --me U. -fn, nf.-mm. M. xzmn-M my -.. .mn-1.. ln, un. mu holr hu-un nl mo Inu lui -.- vm- 0. u....n-y ' rn- -mam. W. nf.-nf .-n-.f1,n.- 01 .1-mmnnn ...M um ur WW. n--.nu -nn u.. mn nv M mu fr. fn... .. mvmmnmun-m.1f m...w.. nv nv. .rv um.: xl. ..m. nm. wm.. .Wu fmn., cms Arrrik lcowmsm Accnrrs CU-H Umm T0 ANOTHER TITLE' K. s. Nr. B. s. DEGREE "LG" TOMORROW HAVE NEVER LOST A GAME - ln. os. x. :mm ur. mn nn -nw-f -1 nm-un A BOOST FOR NORMAL M... H.-......L.. .. 0... ., lv... .-rf, uvhwu na on-rv lug nfnn- -1 nn n .1 .I-lm mmnmmz -.mv --ra' -nn -I nn- nc... . . fiqf . nm My .mn nu- nm mn vm-1-um I' -...muy -1 mn mul.. 'n..n-I... um... --.-. rm.u..r rn- fum num.. nv 1.1 N n-x-1 an an -1 mln'-V annum mm mf in-nm. M wmv. a. -n 1 no v n-. -npnnmqvf .mu.nn.1r-umm -1 1 1.1 , un- un. -. uf 1 vu. af .1 mm nn. -n rm- m 41 01 nl :lvl lu- ni- mum nl r-mm v- m, -mm W. vm... .I 1 ,An nm nun: rn- n .un-uf I. uf. an In un- nm u mu mv- lu... r. nv -an ..v umm rn- un..-mv. mf .num nm L..-r. In m nu. .m.v. nm mr 1-.vu-1. u., -nmxml. nu nn n nl I -n--nu nm- ...- 1-nn-. . 0 u m wm.-,, ... ,.1.u.n-r. I mm- mu... mn.. nu- 1..n.-vm F.-um.. nm -1-n uf-um. nv mm- mm. mn wm.. ww nfwm um, --W. .,.,+.,.....y.. nr- -.,-. ,mm nu.: A--uv... nn.. mm Kem: ross uasmun AS num CDV. ALLEN A .GUBT vm M-m-. vu num. n- mm .x-mmm. Q-,......u m-mmm. .mu-. -un I.. mm :W -nu w n nm .. af.. or -nm.. .I nn. sam.: on nm. -rv un In fnm.-.nn -un na nu. u.f.uM -.1 r-..f..1.'.- nlfmn n.- x.-mur. sm -n-nm-ny, n,.ma1 m- nn. -mn 1. rm-my v., nn. '-.. nu--ny um- 1-1, -H ln- umm vm nm any mu v-. 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Jim., 'ro DISCUSS THF . -rucnrx snon-run, nunun. nm fn. nm-0. or un- 1.. my ...M ,.--am my un- any rf.-1 n-qu-nun -an --1 --u mv- :--nm .v.u.m- -1 me. n..-.Q -nw nm mu- vu nn., rc-mm nm: Lu. mrmm no n ma -I lu-- nm u-In n. xo no u. nm .mmm 1. amp .M 4-1 an an. .--nu.. .1 lb. mum .mu-nn mm. .n mu --1 -un 1. -uw- mma-m mm mm nu .nun nn. ...mm --.1 ..-nu nm 1-.1 . mu.. nu.. .1 nv.. umm.. mlm- mr.:-Q. MISS NELLIE FERIIIN ADDILD T0 FACULTY un- nun- r-mn 1: - nu nn- -nm-.f I- no nun- nu-ann. af nu...-I .1 m Nur-.1 mu mn- r..uu-sn um-muy, n. -nu uv- -mp .1 W -ummm fm- nn m umm-1 .na vm nm vm u.. an --.M mnynwu -na m mn-- qn.. mm. 1-1 ...M 4 .. . 'rv-f L .... I-f.....-my ... ll llill ll lhl Ill!! lvl "llV0ll Ddlivv All, f rm-an um na --no muh-. nm -- -M.. .-4 -1. -..un -M- 1.-.. y - 1 .1 -. v- m. ...nu Q--vm 1. nr.. uma m. -ml -r.-an-1 .1 nn. fn-rn un. :- up mn .fa TOM IAWYER ON SCREEN TONIGHT . i. -rm num nc mn nn 1. an- -ur-.um -1 nn num -nm nn -nn am r-umm 1- mu my ..- In vm---.mu pn - rn --. .1 m -my .0 n-nm u -n nl um I- n..--nm. nn. nn .rnem-ny Q-I. -un nn -my ..- w-.-1 nn rm- num- emu- -una-Q. W-..-. an un ..n..f, a---.I -. . .-n. n . new cu--m I... u ,mu - .mmm-n, . my-nv-nx TI.. .. --1 1... .mm un.. nn-nm., in ,lu --. X cumof snow A. 1. A. - :xnlurrs ron A mourn om. no m -mam -1 nw m A L A llll ilhlll lik! 'll I' .1-.4 .1 m nm--nu num um., :ne unix- n -nu . F.'L..1,.. 0. 3-I ..- If K-:hmm lv. E ...,...... 1. , In -wx nu 1. -mmm-any -.n ann, pu, In rn.. x fun n. l-I' 1. u-nn 4' - mu nu .H ,. ...... 4:0-LLHEITT uns sa run cnrrr IM nl UNIV I0 FV Nl' vlrvllldl ll I Y-' 'K' U . u ... .1 U. ...- m m - ' umm .1 uno --.1 U1 nv- I .y av an n-an um.--f, .-. 1 m w n nm-v. mmm . mn -wan--1. mmm ,mu 1. m Mm.: 1w-mu ...L 1- an nf -mu nm., nv- ml un-va n. n -mn-4 an -an .mu Q-um 1. an -mn-mu " 'lax M "Er'f:"vT?v?'+3. emu 'rw-nw.-1 ln. --nu '.-1 un- nm-: .nn nun In n, vm-1 .4- uvne an mu an un 1. an--" nu una nm .1 nv nuwu. hvnry 5 lu v rn r a. nm vnu' rm -nu m --v-mm: on- xm -nu un mn mm-u, nf, nm n nu-1. .-mum: nu Dux: nun. ,mn m. up vnu.,-nu 1- lv.. .,....1..u, nr 1-...fn wma. nm. MM.: mm un U... mf 1 Vvzmwmu s .nc u n Q...-mn rw-nm.. Au-- nl. s - rn- u-4-...mu um.. -cm nn, 1: -mmm n n - r.m.1- ny- v-r. vw -,n-.mu-m-.1 mm-- nm- - nu :n -x-mn4vnnu rn 17 , nm... -mn umm I--xc.mm4Y-n.,.-. umm a-Vnmwu u nr-um VAIE VORIS TEACHB AUTOMOIILE SCIENCE Fmln-11 Vln Vnrll la lurllll A 0... .1 fm... ...mu .M . .nn- .u nm mn... .MQ-1. 1- ...ww un. .mm n. -1.-nu ...H .1 nr-,m --..4n.4.. no.. u In -.fl nn.. I. 4... 1. I.. mr- 1- --- ....m.. .4 ...nn--. mm-.......-. W. .Y-.. .1 .lf -.4 H. -.--, nl 0. ,mm-1 .1 m --mm A Ill! ill ll!! llivllml IM nl lil! hull cllhll in oulltnll IIJ ld- 1-.-. -1.-un.-. 82 J1f:NN1l-1 S. Owl-:N R. C11,x1zL1l-1 MMU, ilor, First Sr'n14'sfc1' l:'nI1'In1', Svcnml Sf'lllt'Nl1' 1,1-zoxmm L. BOWMAN I-I. Ilmnsom: liu.winr'ss .1IlllIllffl'l' lrlslrfrclm' in -l0Ill'llll,I'HH Teaching Teaclzing, an educational journal published monthly by the Kansas State Normal School, differs from the typical school magazine in that each issue is devoted to a single subject. By selecting educational topics of current interest for treatise, the magazine is made interesting to the average school man and at the same time each issue is a definite contribution to the discussion of a special topic. Teaching repre- sents the professional interests of the school and is sent free of charge on request. Five thousand copies of each issue are published, and a reserve of several hundred copies is kept to fill individual requests. The magazine is sent regularly to all Kan- sas superintendents, principals and presidents of school boards, and to individual teachers and libraries throughout the country. The members of the editorial committee in charge of the magazine are: President Thomas W. Butcher, Carl W. Salser, Willis H. Kerr, E. R. Barrett and H. E. Birdsong. Mr. Birdsong is the editor. ' The Alumni Quarterly An important part of its general plan to keep the alumni in touch with K. S. N. is the Alumni Quarterly. This little publication was started in 1917. It was expected that the paper would be increased to magazine size within a year or so but these plans, like many others, were given a decided set-back by the war. It was not possible to adopt magazine form and size until the issue of May, 1920. This issue featured es- pecially the plans for commencement and carried many other items of interest. The Alumni Quarterly summarizes the items and activities about K. S. N. for the alumni who wish to keep in touch with the school. It also acquaints alumni with the plans which are contemplated in all departments of the school. It is the organ of the Student-Alumni Council and its columns are open to all alumni who wish to discuss any matter of general school interest. One thousand copies are printed at each issue and a copy is mailed to each alumnus who has a life membership in the Alumni Association. Every graduate of K. S. N. should get the Alumni Quarterly and keep up an interest in all that is being done to make K. S. N. a greater and better college. 84 j. . +l Q1OuS fCSXsSf 3 QW! J 4 f Eu ,,,,. S , , . ..,,. 1 aj' . fn' WV' Young Womens Christian Association At the beginning of the year under the leade1'ship of Miss Grace Irwin, the general secretary, the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet outlines the plans of the Y. W. C. A. for the com- ing year, and throughout the year each member does her share in helping to sucess- fully execute these plans. Each cabinet member has a commitee of girls working under her direction. Each committee meets once a month to report on the work done and plans new work to be accomplished. The cabinet meets once a week for reports and discussions. The presi- dent presides over these meetings. This way the various departments work as one unit. This year the Y. W. C. A. has made great progress. The membership is two hun- dred seventy-five. At the beginning of the school year a membership campaign was launched with great success. There was no membership fee, but each girl gave as much as she wished when canvassed by the captain of her group. A banquet at the Cafeteria was given in honor of the new members. This was followed by the Candle Recognition Service held in Albert Taylor Hall. This is the first time the school has had this service, and it was so successful that it was decided to make it an annual event at the beginning of the first semester. The chairmen of the committees are as follows: Pl'0S'llCll?lIf -------------- Grace Owen Religious Meetings ........ A ...... Mefmberslzip --- ..... Ioan Cassler ........ Ethel Cross and Mrs. Ross T'l'0ll.S'Il0'0l' --- --- Esther Williams Publicity .............. Eula C01-ey Fifmmcv --- -- Lucille Gunther Associutzfmz, News --- Frances Batdorf Social .....- --- Hortense Miller IfVov-Id Fellowslzip ...-. Gertrude Kell Bible Study ..---.---- Edna Buckles News ClI'7'l'0Sjlll7lfl071.t ----- Jane Owen General Scc1'r'I11.ry ----------------------------------..... Miss Grace Irwin 86 f--- l' . ., . T ' - .. all l The Y. W. C. A. Rooms The Y. W. C. A. rooms are situated on the first floor of Plumb Memorial Hall. They are large, airy rooms with windows on three sides and are very cosily and tastefully furnished. Many comfortable rockers, settees and lounges invite the tired student to stop a few moments and relax so that she may pursue her work with renewed energy. This year new and artistic draperies, a large settee and a library table have been added to the furnishings, making the room very attractive and inviting. There are a few good pictures on the walls. Books and magazines are available for the girls' use. Every Friday between 3 and 5 o'clock, afternoon tea is served informally in the rooms, and on Thursday at 10 o'clock the regular religious meetings are held. These are well attended by the students who are glad of the privilege of hearing the many excellent speakers that have been with us at different times during the year. The Treble Clef furnishes a musical number at each meeting, and these numbers are greatly enjoyed by the students. In these rooms we find our efficient secretary, Miss Grace Irwin, who, although an exceptionally busy woman, always has time to say a pleasant word to the girls that come and go through the Y. W. C. A. rooms. In her office may be found the numerous articles that have been lost and found. Miss Irwin takes charge of them until the owner claims them. She also advises students as to employment, helps new students find suitable rooms and indeed makes herself very necessary to K. S. N. girls. 87 4' "I rl Nd N' W 'ilgbll If-J g,r7f!lfI7 A gma- Young lVlen's Christian Association OFFICERS AND COMMITEE CHAIRMAN Carl Bowman -.- ....... .......-....... P1'vs'icIc11! Harold Caldwell ..-- '---- V'ico-Pwsirlf-u,t Wilbur Hashbargger -- .------.. Treaszlror Frank Irwin ....... -- Rc'co1'di11g Secrcinry Pelagius Williams -- ---F'r1.cz1IIy Arlwism' Albert Hartman --- ---------- Social George Wells ------- --- Room Decomfor Donald McConnell -- ....---......... Movies Howard Patterson -- ....... Fi7'I!l7l0i11,1 Secroffwy Floyd Ecord ------ -- Sfflte C0lIIIlI'IfflZC of Council Ray Manly -.--.. --.-------. B ook ER'C1I!lf71gl' Donald Andrews -- --.-.--.. Room Assistrmt Roy Gravatt ---- ----------------.. Il Iissions Carl Garth ---- - ---- High School Rl?1ll'0H!'7lf!1'f'il7Ll Service has been the key-note of all that the Y. M. C. A. or K. S. N. has done or tried lo do during the past year. ' Some of the best speakers that spoke to the student body were brought under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. Some of these men were here as speakers in the state ' E Y. M. IC. A. convention held in Emporia last fall by the Normal and College ot m- 88 L. Bownmx, Inwlx, CALDWELL, Am-:LI,, PAGE, Iliructor THE Y. M. C. A. QUARTET poria. They not only spoke to the Y. M. C. A. men, but also in chapel, to fraternities and other groups, and in the churches of the city. The local ministers and business men have appeared on our programs many times. Much interest has been taken this year in equipping the Y. M. room with new Furniture and making it an attractive meeting place for the men of the school. Those who came to K. S. N. found the Y. M. ready to help in securing lodging and boarding places, also work for those who wanted it. About thirty-five per cent of the men in school are working at jobs secured through the Y. M. C. A. Much money is saved to the students at the beginning of each semester by the book exchange run by the Y. M. C. A. The regular religious meeting held by the men has been at 10 o'cl0ck every Thurs- day and has been very well attended. The social program of the HY" has been to try to fill the needs not already met by other organizations. The annual watermelon feed was held for all men of the school last fall. A camping trip and hikes for students and faculty men followed. The Y. M. has helped the Y. W. C. A. give parties. The Y. M. C. A. was represented at Estes Park last June by four men and in Des Moines last December by four men. The Y. M. C. A. quartet was organized this year under the direction of Mr. llalph Page, to fill a need for a musical organization linked up with the HY." The repertoire of the quartet consisted of both sacred and secular songs. The quartet furnished music for the regular weekly meetings and for special occasions of other organizations, chapel exercises, campus movies and in the churches of Emporia. The members of the quartet are: First tenor, Harry Adell, second tenor, Harold Caldwellg first bass, Frank Irwin, second bass, Leonard Bowman, accompanist, Miss Elsie Tangeman. 89 efiw Delegation to Student Volunteer Convention, Des Moines, lowa JANUARY 1920 K. S. N. was represented at Dos Moines, by Miss Grace Irwin, Mr. Pelagius Williams, Grace Owen, Carl Bowman, Elsie Mallary, George Wells, Esther Greer, Esther Stein- metz and David Donaldson. 4-Ylefilll Delegation to Y. M. C. A. Conference, Estes Park, Colorado .JUNE 1919 K. S. N. was represented at Estes Park by Carl Bowman, Harold Caldwell, Howard Patterson and Frank Irwin. TopRn1l'-Fathel' Celestine fspiritual adviserl, A. Bonfield, Wieland, Cavanaugh, Hnnfield, Finnerty. .lliflfllv Run'-Keenan fsponsorj, Henderson, Jensen, Pelzel, Gufler, McCabe. Hallam Hou--Keenan fsponsorj, Flynn, C. Wieland, Father Egbert flecturerj, Lund, Klein. The Newman Club The Newman Club is an organization of the Catholic students of the Normal. It was organized as the Catholic Club in 1912 by sixteen students, then in attendance at K. S. N. In April, 1913, the name of Newman Club was adopted, as there are several similar clubs throughout the country, named in honor of Cardinal Newman. Twenty- five active members are now enrolled. The club meets twice a month, with Father Egbert as leader of the study of church history and current topics. Spirilulll A1I1'ism'--- --------..... Father Celestine Lc'c!m'c1' -------- --------------- F athcr Egbert Sprmsors - --- Mr. and Mrs. George Keenan OFFICERS Prcsirlcnf ---- ----------- ...... B I ax Klein V1'Cl?-P1'0SilI07lf -- ..... Marie Jensen Sf'C?'l'fU7'!l ----- --- -- -- Wilhelmina Guflel- T7'l'IlS1lI'l'I' - ---- ---... W illiam Cavanaugh 9I 1111110 Q 1115? KM 1 "7 5 hllllllllllllllllllllll 4 . -pay: Q -"'w'.zf-Q-'Q U :J w all M QMMFI PEAK I f Pamq '.l"UgA,Q5fj " X ,jig A N'-MV, wuxmf, .5 U .QQ u - x H A N Q .3 .6 fk Mk : . '- ef' . f fs X., ' ' A 4 ' 766 58f'h7l7f ng We lfous e ' '51 0352? f7Z1zff?1fff?r Bless fn, soul, my 6f.aIfzeff?afr1Bef1afes" fm Nh' vu.: um: Koons :ffm Auf' rffums if 15511197-nffhy 7-nhl me pu fur! nfffrefz I 1y.1!n.' me L of-lafra' Afnfer yflflfr lfausm' C5525 jfvnrs Bfrnvrbln :duly iff - Guf Ifflafir HCRVJFGHJ Sirrjlifn - gL,G,f.s 07 ywyhc, . .Bally Saunas flfsg I44'afraff Errsofvs , nifazwff .snuff Le.:frafff,3-wn1.n7 ojers 5:1 Shafer KM!-27 5'f1rU5'dWfffi7 ,A U Pol' of Brel? 3166 - 02' vrrfa ol? -Or ,I cake Befjer. 75f7,B25cf7Zr M wr l Top Ififll'-lfVZllkC1' Cross, Helen Bull, Grunten Sower, Joe McClure, Winnie Shank, Max Klein. 4 Hallam, Ifllllf-Cl12l.1'l0SJ0l1IlSOI'l, MzL1'gz11'et Dean, Lloyd MeGahan, Mildred Overton, Leland Clark. Tlze Cust "I'r PAYS 'ro AllVI'IR'1'ISl'I" By lllugrue "As You LIKE IT" 96 usic 1 if?-F 9815 N .fi -Z,-f--"-A. .ZX-ff Z Y Q! Top Ron'-Roy Durham, Harry Adell, Wilbur Carter, Robert Riley, Franklin Dillon, Frank Irwin, Irl Dulebohn, Paul Carter, David Don- aldson. Bottom Ron'-Clifford Saylors, Wayne Whitlow, Esther Fleming, Atwonzpfuzistg Harold Caldwell, Ethel Haubold, .-lccompmzistg Frank A. Beach, Dz'rectur,' Leonard Bowman, Glenn Truax. Kansas State Normal Clee Club EXECUTIVE STAFF Leonard Bowman ------.-------.. Busizzvss Jlrlmzgar Harold Caldwell -----------------. -- Stage .llruzfzger Irl Dulebohm -------------- ------- ---.. P 1 'opez-tics "A live, snappy bunch of good fellows, with excellent, well-blending voices, in a program ranging from Dudley Buck's best to the Steam Calliope, describes the Glee Club of 1920. The club, composed of seventeen men, twelve of whom have had one or more years of experience, two accompanists and the director, presented a two-part program, and was enthusiastically received at every appearance. The first part of the program was made up of standard, popular glee club numbers, including negro spirituals. The second part was a play, "The Chimes of Bruges," by Frank A. Beach, featuring a set of Deagan Chimes and special scenery, painted by Rev. Carl Nau. Top Rom-Miner, Woodson, Bangs. ' .lliclzlla Ron'-Brown, Gerber, Ludwig, Gilchrist. Bottom. Row-Luce, Strouse, Director, Pierson, Accompmiist, Goodno. 1 'The Treble Clef Club The Treble Clef Club is one of the oldest musical organizations in K. S. N.. It was organized in 1910 for the purpose of studying and familiarizing the members of the Club with thc different types of songs arranged for girls' voices. The repertoire of the club is different from that of the average college girls' glee club, due to the fact that it includes songs taken largely from the classics, interspersed with modern and semi- popular numbers. The Club consists of a double quartet chosen from students in the Voice depart- ment, preference being given to Public School Music students. Girls who are once members of the Club are always members, and upon their return to school assume an active part in the club. There are three rehearsals a week and although no credit is given, the girls count their time well spent. Each year concerts are given in various Kansas towns. The Club has furnished all of the music for the Y. W. C. A. during the past year, either in the form of solos, duets, quartets or club numbers. Since the time of its organization the Club has been under the direction of Miss Catherine E. Strouse, its original organizer. 'irst Sopranos Ethel Ingalls Lorita Luce Nora Gilchrist Sccmzrl Sopranos Bess Miner Lois Bangs Winona Goodno First Altos Margaret Ludwig Esther Steinmetz Clara Woodson Second Altos Madge Brown Grace Gerber Bertha Fastenau Accunzprmisl: Marie Pierson D'irz'cfor: Miss Catherine E. Strouse Mumblings F rom Music Hall "What do you think of his execution?" "I am in favor of it." This ambiguous com- pliment was not directed toward anyone connected with the Normal School of Music and in fact expresses an idea exactly opposite to the one held regarding folks in the music factory east of the Science Building. "We strive to please," seems to be the motto of Music Hall, and if student judgment, newspaper comment and the opinion of city superintendents are any indication, this striving is not in vain. The professional music student may vivisect a melody and discover scientific harmony, but the sort of harmony that pervades the "Sings," Picnics, Glee Club, Treble Clef, the Orchestra and all other musical organizations and events makes the strongest appeal to the unsophis- ticated student at K. S. N. The kind of harmony which leads to cooperation is al- ways evident, in any event in which the music folks, faculty and students alike are con- cerned and here perhaps we find the greatest reason for the remarkable strides which have been made in things musical at the Normal. The fine equipment, including five grand pianosg the earnest and capable group of fifteen teachers, the constant occur- rence of musical events of every kind are among the causes for the very unusual in- crease in enrollment which has filled Music Hall to overflowing. As the old "grad" recalls the school year of 1919-20 he will hear in memory the Lewis-Page duets, the solos of Mr. Keenan and Miss Prutsman and other faculty members, the band playing before the Lawrence pep meeting and on the football field, the Junior High School Orchestra, the recitals by students of the department and the stellar performances of conspicious students like Edward Greenberg, Esther Fleming and numerous vocalistsg the splendid recitals by Arthur Middleton, the bari- toneg Miss Poppe, cellist, and Mischa Elman, violinist-Artists' Course numbers, he will see the crowds of yellow-tagged High School students who owned the Normal campus for three days, he will see and hear the Glee Club in action and whether he remembers "Mammy's Pigeon," the Dudley Buck numbers, or "The Boogemen" and "Romeo" he will enjoy the retrospection. The sumptuous production of "Aida" was for many the first impression of a real grand opera. These memories both to music students and to music lovers alike will be an inspiration toward more and better music wherever "home" may be next year. HARMONY PICNIC," Music DEPARTMENT, SODEN'S GR vi X U z- . 1:65. eb Q-11 muumx X Uri -qi '39 . X if fl x -W,-gf , ' ,X fa gp X + if? ' 7 fa Q56 Q mill' ills Q 9 vb ,mx X f X- M Af'fifl'lllIlfil't'Z BURSCH, WEBSTER, Ross College of Emporia vs. Kansas State Normal ' MARCH 24, 1920 . Resolved: That the United States should intervene in Mexico to establish a stable government. In this dual debate the honors were evenly divided, the affirmative winning' at the College ol' Emporia, and the Normal losing at home. Negative: AUAMS, BAUGH, MCLEAN .N'vgnf1'1w: L. BOVVMAN, C. BOWMAN, MAUI. Vvarrensburg State Normal vs. Kansas State Normal MAY 13, 1920 Rvsolvmlz That the United States should intervene in Mexico to establish a stable govermnent. Ajfirn1ufi1'v.' Y1f:AnoU'r, OWEN, NOLTE EARL L. SHOUP Acting Coach The Debate Season The debate teams at K. S. N. this year have been very successful, the men's team having won in the annual C. of E. vs. K. S. N. dual debate. The Normal girls' team debated with the C. of E. girls on the same subject, i. e. "Resolved: That the United States should intervene in Mexi- co to establish a stable government," but they were defeated. On May 13th, a dual debate was held with the Warrensburg Normal. The K. S. N. men met the Missouri men here while the Normal girls debated at Warrensburg. The teams were chosen from the best debaters at the time the inter-class debates were held. So much interest was shown in the inter-class de- bates that it is planned to make them a perman- ent feature at K. S. Na In order to further stim- ulate interest, next year a cup will be given to each winning class team. This year in the de- bate between the Junior and Senior teams the Seniors won in both the men's and girls' con- tests. In the Sophomore-Freshmen contests the Sophomore girls and the Freshmen boys won. All men who creditably represent the school in inter-collegiate debate are elected to Pi Kappa Delta, the honorary forensic society. Wilbur Ross, Guy Webster and James Bursch are old members by reason of participation in debates in previous years. Leonard Bowman, Carl Bow- man and Charlie Maul were elected to Pi Kappa Delta this year. Steps are being taken to organize a similar organization to furnish recognition for the work of the women THE MEINTBERS OF THE DEBATE COMMITTEE Arm: Mr. F.'L. Gilson, Cl1.r1.i0'1nm1, Mr. E. R. Barrett Mr. Earl L. Shoup, Acting Coach, Mr. Pelagius Williams Miss Annabel Newton f- frm I' : ,y 1' Q-31,5 .Vl I' X 'em' M " W' W Liv 1456 N v i g, . -NW XM df Xl KN 7 AQp.,lxI X f ' I! L f x . ,.' fa ' 4 M x , 'N , - 3f g Y gl! W 'A' If , x Mi .- I b J W fj ,qm- .91- ,N Vi' 14 .r-' FW ff? KI pq fa -'Aff f f gEU 1 is-. 3' ' f -f A . 4 13? I I uf, . S f it , TE . .,.. .rf 'fig 5225? an ' 1 .33- 5. gg" 5' X bfi 3 . Q .P-. --FS' 'J HS 5.4 1. x if-1 L 4 . 4 is . fnflfe ' - , h W A , I I., .I . .. -HI .f, iw, M , ,UM m-fd? - f-.K ,- VN- A- gf. LAM., . ......,.M I A M V : A --,... .....:. ', N , . 1 g ... - ' FAQ. 4 .l' - Q ' 3:5 ,, . lb Hortense Miller, President Mrs Blanche Maul Ross, Vice- X Sphinx Club We are followers olf the Sphinxg Seekers after hidden and Fountains of wisdom. Among us, Are two sects- The Winkems- The Blinkems- And above us all, unexplored thirsting for knowledge, hungering for truth, Guiding our efforts, Is the seeress, Lady Nod, Fortnightly do we meet, To peruse the modern sagesg So successful, our endeavors, Authorities have called us, "The Prize Club of the Campus." OFFICERS Bertha Trechsel, Secretaoy President Lucille Gunther, 7'1'casu1 eo MEMBERS Ethlyn Alsop Celia Burk Elnora Conrad Ethel Grant Effie Lee Hall Eva Johnson Lois Mosely Nellie Boyer Edith Campbell Thelma Dutton Clara Jane Grizzell Christine Hausam Elsie Mallary ' Caroline McFatter Vera Brown Carrie Clayton Mabel Feemster Lucille Gunther Clarice Hausam Hortense Miller Mrs. Adair Nolte Grace Owen Mrs. Blanche Mau Ross Bertha Trechsel Jennie Owen Blanche Snell Fern Vawter Evelyn Ramsey Agnes Thomen Evelyn Wright Toy: Row-Owen, Maul, Barrett, Manley, Birclsong. Boitonl. Ron'-Ramsey, Parsons, Gilson, Brown, Hausam Tmxler Scribblers Club Scribblers is a club composed of both students and faculty membelb vxho uc vitlllx interested in writing, and who wish constructive criticism in the development ot their literary ability. Evelyn Ramsey, President H. E. Birdsong Clarice Hausam Arthur Traxler Anna Manley MEMBERS Charlie Maul F. L. Gilson Leonard Bowman Jennie Owen Winifred Parsons Vera Brown Top Rau'--Dudley lsponsorl, Drury, Bieberdorf, E. Bruce, Lavery Csponsorj, Shuler. .llirldle Ron'-Donaldson, Lansing, Trechsel, Garringer, Feemster, Hall, Triplett, Young. Iioftonf Ron"-G. Bruce, Campbell, Beuchat, Nemecheck, Andrews, Allphin, James. Le Cercle Francais Le Cercle Francais, one of many similar organizations found in colleges and uni- versities today, and the first French Club to be formed at the Kansas State Normal, was organized in June, 1919, and reorganized in January, 1920, with twenty charter members. Any student interested in French and speaking it may join. Initiation ser- vices are held in French. Le Cercle aims to promote a greater interest in the language, customs, and life of' the French people. It seeks to perpetuate a friendly and sympathetic feeling for that nation to which America will always be so greatly indebted. It offers abundant op- portunity for developing fluency in speaking French, for increasing vocabulary and for creating an atmosphere of ease and comfort which permits the student to speak the language without embarrassment. It lifts him out of his regular class routine and puts him into a new environment. It gives him an opportuntiy to meet his teachers and fellow-students on a different level. Le Cercle meets on the first and third Tuesdays of each month. A program com- mittee plans all programs. These consist of games, stories, poems and songs, all of which are given in French. Frequently interesting speakers are obtained, who have been engaged in war work in France, a number of returned soldiers having given en-- tertaining and instructive talks. Under the auspices of Le Cercle Francais, three comedies, two French and one Spanish, were given. The proceeds received from these plays will be given to the Em- poria Auxiliary of the American Committee for Devastated France. OFFICERS l'l'l'Nl.fIf'llf ----- ---...... - --GI11qlyg Faye pcuchat l"icc-Prc'si1Ir'nl --- -. .... -- Nlabcl Ycarout Sf'Cl"'7"V!l ----- ---- ---Grace Nemecheck 7'1'f"lN1'Vf'V -- ------- Donald Andrews l L, T071 Ron"-Diinick, Ryan fsponsorl, Butcher, Taylor, Barth, Hoey, McConnell, Davis. Secoml Rolf'-Holtz Qsponsorj, Nolte fAedileJ Fr C 'l ' " ' , oom, ai son, Lund, Bauett, Giles White. 'l'l1,i1'd Ron'-Scott, Acker, Ward, Shepard, Sinclair, Joseph, Creighton, Taylor P H P '- ' ' ' ' ' ' ' in om .mr Slatei, Evans, We1land,D1u1y fConsulJ, Mosley, McCartney, Miller Mayberry. Latin Club The Normal Latin Club is maintained chiefly to illustrate what can be done in classi cal clubs of secondary schools. During its short existence, Sodulims l,a.!i'nn. has pre- sented such plays and playlets as the following: "A Roman Wedding," "When the Fates Decree," "The Phormio of Terence," "Reditus Ulixis," "Ludus," "Meclicus," "Fovea." Efforts are made to adapt the programs to the season of the year. Frequent lan- tern talks are given by the Latin teachers or other members of the faculty. Following is one of the patriotic programs for February given in Latin: 1-Carmen, America. 2-Sententiae a Vasingtone. -Fabula de Johano Aldine et Priscilla. 4-Carmen, Vitae fLongfellowl. 5-Fabula de Ceraso. 6-Pueritia G. Vasingtonis. 7-Pater Patriae. 8-Carmen, "Io Triumphe." 9-Carmina in America Pernota. 10-A. Lincolni Oratio. "Gettysburg." 11-Colloquia Latina, "Duo Cives Ameri- can1." ' 3 ll2 Top Row-Brandner, Wells, Lindholm, Maul, Zimmerman, Gilliam, Pistorius, Adams, I'1'ller. Mifldl: Razr'-Barber, Stout, Wolf, Hudson, Flynn, Williams, Joseph, Stout, Lindquist. Botfonz Ron'-Hashbarger, Ellis, Buckles, Adell, Long, Lindfors, Williams. Mathematics Club "How to Square a Circle" is only one of the problems which has been solved by that select group of people known as the Mathematics Club. Many other deep, darl-: mathematical secrets have been fearlessly probed." And all the while the club members have thoroughly enjoyed themselves at the many social entertainments given by the faculty members. MEMBERS Charles Fillinger Inez Puttman Frank T. Williams Harry Adell, PI'l'Sf6Il'7lt Esther Williams, Vice-President Edna Buckles, Sccretary-Treasurer George K. Wells May E. Davis Emma Wolf Glen Kolstrup Gertrude Gillam William F. Fillinger Mabel Zimmerman Irma Long Howard Patterson Floyd Drury Ima Adams Fred Brandner Charles Hogue Mr. W. H. Keller Charlie Maul Vera Lindholm Lena Fox Ruth Lindfors Roy Gravatt Dale Stout Joseph Flynn Esther Evans Delphine Stout Austin B. Barber Myrtle Joseph Agnes Hudson Wilbur Hashbargcr Grant Pistorius Dr. Theodore Lindquist Mr. G. W. Ellis Top Rnzv-Elam, Kinney, Van Winkle, Snodgrass. 4 Second Row-George, Supcfrvisorg Greer, Shultise, Glass, Moore, Henderson, Howell. TlL1f1'cl Row-Harris, Sponsor, Barton, Tangeman, O'Farrel1, Fridley, Boughton, McKin ney, Peterson. Bottom Row-Neal, Layton, Hoag, Henry, McClellan, Quick, Cleaver. Primary Proficiency Club Who are! Who are! Who are WE? We are! We are? We are THE- Group of teachers from the Prima-ry. Along with our life-diploma, 'tis true, We receive a proficiency certificate, too- That shows special training in the work we do. As in lines of science and industrial arts, Use of projects and problems, of musical parts, And of standardized tests-the results and the starts. We are taught how to plan, and motivate, To give children the chance to initiate, And furnish material they'll appreciate. Then after we've taught a year or two- Return to the Normal, advanced work pursue Take the B. S. Degree-and start anew. Top Row-Purdy, Risinger, Crowder, E. Smith, Kathrens, Hawks, Taylor, Sponsor. Second Ron'-Michael, Kaiser, Foy, Cellar, Irwin, Gensman, Griffitts. Third I?ou.'-Fowler, Adams, Stephens, Bingham, Sponsorg Pontius, Grant, Detrick. Bottom Row--Hollingsworth, Maxwell, Montague, Batdorf, Huff, Manley, Dickey, Muir. Kindergarten Proficiency Club The Kansas State Normal Kindergarten Training department is among the oldest in the state normal schools of the United States. The first director was a pupil of Frau Froebel. Kindergarten methods have changed a great deal since that time and every year sees some progressive ideas put into practice. The class in Kindergarten Proficiency this year consists of about thirty girls. Al- most half will be teaching next year. The number of kindergartens in Kansas is steadilv increasing, creating a demand for well-trained kindergartners. The course here consists of eight hours of practice teaching in the kindergarten con- nected with the Normal- The girls are also required to make visits to the city kinder- gartens to observe other equipment and methods. Good courses in kindergarten play materials and theory are included, and practical suggestions for programs worked out in the program class. The aim of the kindergarten course is to prepare teachers to go out into dii'l'erent kindergartens and develop the children mentally, morally and physi- cally. The members of this class have completed the requirements for securing their kindergarten proficiencies. ,Q ,X 'IL N1 'A ll I v l 1 Physical Training Club The Physical Training Club, one of the peppiest clubs at the Kansas State Normal School, was organized in 1916, with a membership of twenty-six girls. The club is composed of all girls who are majoring or minoring in Physical Training. The mem- bership now has increased to fifty-seven. The girls were given a room on the third floor of the gymnasium, which they fur- nishcd and use as a club room. The club meets in this room the first and third Mon'- days of each month. The purpose of the Physical 'Training Club is two-fold, social and educational. So-- cially it is to bring the girls into closer relationship with each other. All sorts of good times are enjoyed by the members from weinie roasts and week-end camping trips to more elaborate social functions. The educational purpose of the club is to make a study of subjects which do not have a place in the regular class-room work, but that add to the equipment of the teacher. Such subjects are discussed as Camp Fire, Girl Scouts and other Physical Training Schools. Also talks are given by faculty members and reports by members of the club. OFFICERS Ruth O'Keefe -- ------.--..- ----.- P resiclcnt Trilby Rogers ---- ---------- - -- Vice-Piresiflent Meri Smith -----. ...... S ccremry Rebecca Armour -- -....-...- -.--. T freaszm-er SPONSORS Miss Dorothy Vestal, Miss Edna McCullough and Miss Charlotte Northrup. .TA 1-,. ' ' 'C' 54 I ,Vi V . f ' ., -K ,, . 5 , ' f 4 .zlvfi 1 Y' The Student-Alumni Council The Alumni Association and the student body are brought together in the organi- zation known as tlte Student-Alumni Council. This council was provided for in the re- organization of January, 1917. The council consists of three students from each col- lege class and eight members of the Alumni Governing Board, including the president of the school. Although this council interests itself in many of the school problems, its main pur- pose is to acquaint the student body with the work of the Alumni Association and bring all graduates into the Association as life members. The plans by which all annual dues were abolished in the Alumni Association, and life membership provided instead, were indorsed by the Student-Alumni Council. Un- der this management the Association now has nearly one thousand life members, and the annual income from new life members is more than a thousand dollars. Previous to the adoption of the life membership plan the Alumni Association had no funds with which to work. It now is gradually building up an endowment fund and at the same time carrying a general fund which makes it possible to do some things for the school which could not be financed under the old plan. In addition to giving the Alumni Association a better business basis, the Student Alumni Council is building up a better spirit of loyalty and interest in the welfare of the Kansas State Normal School. Tlxe members of the Council from the faculty arc: President T. W. Butcher, H. M, Culter, J. W. Mayberry, W. H. Keller, F. U. G. Agrelius, Carl W. Salser, Lillian Dull. ley. The members from the student body are: James Bursch, Howard Patterson, Notie McClean, Albert Hartman, Paul Raymond, Inez Crawford, Daisy Seevers, Helen McCahan, Ellsworth Dent, Willard Mayberry, Otis Whiteley, Ruth 0'Fary-ell, W, W, Parker is president of the Alumni Association. L easuae: nuns Mandy In TM nh' The use-2193 5 Z fi :QQ 7!AX.:4'l'g W ' - r , , 14,0 ' ,. 32" I T Y X Q v,'l I A q mv-we ,L H UH U ---li-111-.-i. 1 .S " '- ,411 .. ID" D KT N f'C'l'uTT""'I.'J E' VT." ."'! QE? 12,3 arguerifa Sco'fTf'x , V W V H 4 , .A .f 1 L 6 3 1 ? 25 f, 4 X A N I A ' sf . , 1 n iw A .17 ' f 1 .. . 1 'A V n x 4 'I ' ' . , . f - A I ' Z3 .9 1 'V ii E C f-V , , K .H I I K I 4 1 Y' Y 32-'..-nkaw mx- f 8 I -3 X 1, I l fs J, its i s 33. 1 I 1- Tv Q c l I ji. ix d ' , 1 gg in jx: A rw' Q 1 i ,- . , 41 ' 'y.jikm,:i:-, 2 f:v51:'?,,.wyT.k- ., VH "T'f'X 51477113 C2711 unllzrmul f'?i'.-film A , Elf: IV11 Y A fl'-701 M'a'.1 Qc fk4lf.K7.?, 5: " ., :1..-.:.::,, :.f,.-'.4..,,.,-, "Dwi Nl :f"v:'1g3g-gg -gf,-W .Z,,,,H,YL I V Mn P1 Q-ff,"N.."'WiS3"'?f5F, Fa-" . . .- H' K 55 in 5. W H14 I ff! -1 " 'W 'Y 'Lf' 'we wr? 'uh-9' 9- New '77 X 'Al 'A 'H gy 1-1. 21 It 5 ' V'76I'- , E' r 4 5 , E Q E , q w l , 1 .X ,HQ l LL 4 I N , 'full "' QV! X. iv: K' ,fx A . 1 3 If ililfgxxz ., " Q ., Lf , " ' ' " , ! .g , 1' ' .3 2 14 . ,., , A H Lg' . "f 3 11:35 :U If id f 1' ff ,xy f-Q -mf Lg- km - V ggeisfg--. W V!l1.k,iif3,5jg, :j5?gx5, -,A lv -f .. ' "' -G iff 41525 lx: T: " " " -'T f'if?'?DV1 1 V ' .E ff! 5:1.fVZ1' U . V1 , L 'Lie 151 Tr , ' 'Hg 'z ,f " ' 1' ,.1,,,. .V ,' X fn - r-'j 1 :N '- " ' 1 ,I 0.1 : r .AY ' - V 4' P' Q L Ex WMA , Q? - Cie ye!4l7e5S 4 Tfufff OEWTG E , ' H 'kr uf - - vi. 5541 45? . , . .Y A 'zm,-.1f'- 1 " Tf f.1ff.f .1 4, ivrg- 'H 5 Q .M H X. 0 ,Ta 9 . "' ' HMM '351'?k'LE"'.i"' ' I A -:X 1 '- ' F K .5 f- W... .Lt .-'- ' hi Ways, 2. QE xt QA: A gx -pgji :Ei , ,. ,H 4 ng, ,- I-,Hi 5- fy Q .ly N, .yr gg ,gig j ,gi l g . Q. M, 5+ -, imffa Qs , lam f V Q -2 1 , y S5 'ff' l'i':,ig m' 'Q l'?"3'i 'Sk' m- A 4, QQ! ".-.-f----"WA : f J ie' 3215: 'mf f'm1fm b' f7fwffv - 1 1' 1 , ,,,n,,1h -3.-'.5'.HfT , W g. 2 M me fa? wx M N .V J- x Q. . ,. ,v ,,, .Q an I. !,g,..-.. H 1 ,Q 157 :Sk V A J let Mr f If F 6 j ig? X af L, A 1-w -Q E - , Q' 3 I 0 Qi K 1 A A afsk 5 'A' I 5.-ff S351 N 4' , I v- ' - ., . 4 . x 1 K I K 3 Vi. 5 N f L X wb: ,, Af V I S, r N, H , .,. 'E-ff V h 5 14" 7 ' ple 'il' A' ' 4 D f J . I .Q Y ' 'J . VY Qlupl Y J i ' f ' if r . Entre Nous Society Founded, Kansas State Normal, 1917 Colors: Green and Gold Flozvvrr Daisy OFFICERS Pfrcsidrmt ------- ....-.....--..--.. M arie Pyke Vice-Prcsiclcmt --- --- -..- Irene Fairchild Secretary ..... .... M ildred Mason T'l'l?fl'S?l7'0?' -- .......... --- Laura Crowder SPONSORS Miss Lillian Dudley, Miss Jane K. Atwood, Miss Viola Spencer MEMBERS Grace Gerber Beulah Kaiser Marie Pyke Laura Crowder Inez Ward Myrtle Watts Mary Michael Irma Long Ethel Rankin Irene Fairchild Mildred Mason Lillian Sexton Ruth Lindfors Evelyn Allphin Frances Kohler Esther Pfleger Edna Buckles Trilly Rogers Neva Belle Herron Ethel Grant Iva M. Weldon PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Page Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Lesh C v I n' 145' F sf? KJV Omega Literary Society The Omega Literary Society was organized October 11, 1902. It is the oldest active organization in the school and the only literary society which has been continuous since its organization. The society always has stood for that self-culture and intellectual at- tainment which seeks to find whatsoever things are true and beautiful. It has sought to mingle the social with the intellectual and reach the best in both. Only girls of high educational standing are invited to become members. The young- est member is Mary Louise Butcher, who was adopted in the fall of 1916, after a fierce contest with the senior class for that privilege. Three girls of the society were chos- en for inter-collegiate debate in the year 1920. Jennie Owen was editor of the Bul- letin the first semester and the second semester had charge of the Normal News Pub- licity Department. Mrs. Blanche Maul Ross was chosen a member of Kappa Delta Pi. OFFICERS Prvsiflmzl ..-...- 4- Grace Owen Svcrvlnry --- .......... Ethel Bzmgh Vice-Prvsiflrrzf ..-.---.-. Flora Akins 7'rrr1surer -........ Mabel Ziynnqeynqayx SPONSORS Mrs. James W. Mayberry Miss Vida L. Askew MEMBERS Marie Balmer Wilma Lloyd Beatrice Boyer Josephine McNicholas Vera Brown Jennie Owen Elnora Conrad Esther Nanninga Mae Zimmerman l25 Alice Elam Jessie D. Quick Mabel Feemster Maurine Rowe Temperance Fuller Winnie Shank Ethel Grant Jessie Stephens Neva Belle Herrod Tippia E. Gist Helen Swain Pauline Henderson Mabel Yearout Agnes Hudson Lucile Van Voris Bernice Huff Bessie Lewis Reba Harvey ,fees Top Row-Adams, Davis, Bieberdorf, Howell, Jacobs, Campbell. Middle Row-Tangeman, Frieda Carbaugh, King, Sponsorg Burk, Van Buren, Fawn Carbaugh. Bottom Row-Beans, Cunningham, Mrs. Bixler, Pzltronessg Bixler baby, godsmzg Bal ton ' Baltz, Metz. Alice Freeman Palmer The object of the Alice Freeman Palmer Society is to encourage high ideals of wom in hood and to promote interest in all fields in which women are engaged. OFFICERS First SUIIIUQJIGI' Second Sem uslvl' Inez Jacobs .......... Cella Burk ...-....-....... Gladys Cunningham-U Cora Tangeman ----- Ima Adams Celia Burk Edith Campbell Frieda Carbaugh Carrie Clayton Elsie Gilkerson Grace Metz Effie Fritz Edith Van Buren --- President -------------.--- --- --- Vice-Pfresiclcnt --- Secretary ----- ----Tv'eus1l1'e1' ---- MEMBERS Gertrude Barton Helen Beans Opal Baltz Fawn Carbaugh Gertrude Gillam Inez Jacobs Leona Peterson Nora Strosz Mae Maxson Ima Ad uns - - - - Lydia Biebei doi 1 - - - Gertrude Barton - - Fawn Carb xugh Lydia Bieberdorf Ethel Cross Gladys Cunningham Mae Davis Vera Coleman Vada Howell Mabel Spielman Ethlyn Alsop Cora Tangeman M big 5 Y 'Af' . , ,M 'u IJ". , -s ff: --El'-'f x 'll' 1 '. 4' W A ,wi 4, A U A' ' fhpwx 1 ' ' I n l. f hu T 3251, A 1 IIKQ h. ,'a ffl grip' 4' fl-, .f ' fri: Ax Ixrvhnryrim 5 Q415 '74 Q41-25' 1 . 1- 2' Z ' ' 4 -NRI iff H.. " l'3?:' if 544' C LW " ' 'l1 ,1g, 3 , , ,, :J ' L, - S4 3 W 16616 x QQ . ff.. I 'N T' f jf 0 ,...-r ecfnncfmrpm k ,apron rarities f v w . I 1' Q -'av 'WJ .eg-.iff f X 3 ' S7 U7 'XV' ff' Y .' ' x 0 ,' -.hz-"l f XY ! ,W 5: W M2 Q ' ..f- 'c h' ' xl-"'1fn I 4' 70' .fr :JI7 IQ' f Ydj w-4 IND '. WI Delta Sigma Epsilon EPSILON CHAPTER Founded-19145 Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Colors: Olive Green and Cream Flower: Cream Tea Rose Publication, "The Shield" ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Robena Pringle Mary Lansing Juniors Sara Dwyer Nora Gilchrist Margaret Ludwig Helen Lewis Sophomoras Doris Shultise Dorothy McKinney Lucile Howard Glena Kathrens Margaret Dean Lucile Kinney Marguerite Scott Stella Callahan Freshmen Dorothy Triplett Frieda Dickey Alvena Nietert Ruth Justis Lillian Pelzel Pledge Esther Fleming Solzom-:s IN FACULTATE Miss Mary George Miss Beatrice Hoover FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Annabel Newton - Miss Katherine Morrison PATRONESSES Mrs. F. L. Gilson Mrs. E. K. Lord Mrs. C. W. Lawrence Q IZ9 "4 J U I x Y 4 9 5 Lim Pi Kappa Sigma I-'ounded at Yysilanti, Michigan, 18943 Kansas lota Chapter Colors: Turquoise, Blue und Gold. Flo'1vers.' Jonquli and For-get-me-not I,llbliCIlflf07L, "The Laurel" MEMBERS Seniors Esther Williams Jlmiors Lucille Gunther Crystal Hollow Inez Crawford SU1lllf0lIIOI'lfS Lu Rue Van Winkle Cecil Henderson Vera Phegley A Frcslzmcn Helen Bull Mildred Hilts Bertha Heaton Juelle Heaton Muurine McCabe Helen Wood Evelyn Wright PLEDGES Edith Geesling Elvu price SPONSORS Miss Grace Dexter Miss Charlotte Northrup PATRONESSES Mrs Herbert G. Lull Mrs. H. H. Braucher Mrs. W. S. Kretsinger W1 F if-' I v -S1 H f lk Sigma Sigma Sigma PI CHAPTER Founded, Farmville, Virginia, 1898. Established 1917. Publicntioii, "The Triangle" Colors: Purple and White Flower: Violet ACTIVE MEMBERS Smziors Thelma Walls Ruth O'Kee'l'e Jimiors Esther Ann Greer Ruth Taylor Ethel Haubolcl Elsie Mallary S0ll1I0l7l0l'!'S Daisy Seevers Lorraine Batclorf Frances Batdorf Helen McCahan Edith Greer Vivian Manley. Sara Maxwell P1I'l'S1IllIl"ll Kathrine Kyger Dorothy Detrick Ruth Montague Marjorie Bettes Marie Stevenson PLEDGE ' Nell Wing HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Jonas Eckdnll Miss Achsah May Harris PATRONESSES Miss Ruth Trice Mrs. Carl Salser Miss Dorothy Vestal W 1- 15,5.,7.Jm,. ,. -Qs. F1 -Ju 'lm-mst! GQ 'f .', ,..... ,.- 0 4 i ' - if-Q ff",Dl.flf' Alpha Sigma Alpha Founded at Virginia State Normal School EPSILON EPSILON CHAPTER Established as Kappa Delta Theta at K. S. N., 1909 Installed as Epsilon Epsilon Chapter, 1917 Colors: Pearl White and Crimson. Tree: Palm. Flowers: Aster and Narcissus. Emblem: Phoenix, Star, Crown. Nell Grant Edna McCullough Grace Allen Erma Ferole Brown Madge Brown Arline Brown Ann Braley Ruth Gardner Wilhelmina Gufier Vesta Gross Virginia Haynes Mrs. Archie Hunter Mrs. W. W. Parker Mrs. J. R. Plumb 5 . National Organ: "The Phoenix." SORORES IN ,FACULTATE Rosalie Brigham Marie Pierson Lora Lock SORORES IN COLLEGIO Evelyn Hollingsworth Marie Jensen Helen Johnson Marjorie E. Thomas Marjorie Thomas Lois Koontz Lorita Luce Sarah Martin Mildred Overton Margaret Peters Murrell Peter Lola Pierson Violet Randolph Lillian Richardson Eugenia Smith Helen Travis Ann Trusler Hazel Brown Vaughn Ruth J. Wilson FACULTY ADVISER Miss Catherine E. Strouse PATRONESSES . Mrs. George W. McLaren Mrs. Edward Rowland r, I QD ALA 71 Y L1 nj' U7 ,Y Y :Nj - Hfiie' " . U.. ,414 1 he-1 . . ,fax 1 ., ww. 1 FIo1vm': Sunbur S-,X Theta Chi Theta Founded at Kansas State Normal, 1917 st Rose Colors: Yellow 'md White CHAPTER ROLL Mabel Zimmerman Hilah Beth Harris Lucile Kirkner Gertrude Kell Alice Elam Bertha Fastenau Temperence Fuller Pauline Henderson Lottie Fowler Wilda Hay Winnie Shank Senior J vm in rs S011I1.01ll07'CS Frrfslimmi Sponsors Miss Gertrude Gamble Prztrofzesses Mrs. J. P. Drake Mrs. George Keenan Ethel Ingalls Marjorie Snodgrass Emma T. Galbraith Minnie Norlin Helen Swain Helen Pike Ruth O'Farrell Helen Thompson Dorcas Weir Miss Lorna Lavery Mrs. H. D. McChesney Mrs. A. W. Kopke l N ,vii HY' v, f rf' 1 Wi Sigma Founded at Kansas State Normal School, 1910 Colors: Old Gold and Black Flower: Yellow Tea Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS 1 Seniors Ioan Cassler Agnes Thomen Juniors Gladys Faye Beuchat Bertha Hill Soplzovnores Grace Nemecheck Evelyn Ramsey Cecil Voshell Ida Layton Juanita Hilty Kathryn Spiker Eula Corey Frances Hashbarger Ruth Berg Bertha Trechsel Hortense Miller Edna Gilmore Jean Hill Ruby Yawger Freslzmeiz. Lottie Kutnink Marguerite Green Ruby Yawgcr Blanche Snell PLEDGES Lois Bangs Velma Smith Ilcla Alvord Elizabeth Whitcraft Aclelene Tilley Hazle Cellerg Mary Mort SPONSORS Miss Winifrerl Parsons Miss Anna Manley PATRONESSES Dr. D. Hortense Brookover Mrs. Oliver J. Corbett Mrs. Frank P Warren Q-n-qu W5 ,F f 5 . I 1 4 5,415 H Ag? if Inf 'lff .615 . IM, I 'fy if QF 9 YW? X , ., V WZ-. ,Sw di- ,f Im., f. '15 yy PAN-H1cLLEN1c COUNCIL Frafermties J c1:r'1'roNQ T ' Ny 7X I N , , W X gfggw y it-x .1 -xx ,X - Eg I 7 'Dfw- gov 5 vltf ,AQQNMX .. AL Beta Alpha Tau Founded at Kansas State Normal School, 1917 Colors: White and Old Rose Flowers: Red and White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Harold Caldwell Leonard Bowman Frank Irwin Howard Patterson Ernest Cunningham Albert Hartman Wilbur Hashbarger Harry Adell George Wells Carl Bowman Donald McConnell James Bursch Ellsworth Dent Floyd Ecord Russell Drake Walker Cross Roy Durham Willard Mayberry Percy Young Fred Shuler Charles Hogue Leonard Merrifield PLEDGES Kenneth Young Dan Bal-thcl FRATER IN FACULTATE F. Jay South SPONSORS Mr. James C. DeVoss Mr. M. L. Smith Mr, E, H, Rees ,.v. vv '-x4 'wx wrt, V l. P 1, A l 1 I, 4152 1' o ,Vi QQ!! , gl" Kappa Sigma Epsilon Founded at Kansas State Normal School, 1915 COZOIS Pui ple and Gold. Flower: White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Kenneth Agrelius John Atwood Roy Bitler Ellis Christensen Earl Hassinger James Finnerty Ross Jones Max Klein K. Emerson McCune John Reider 1 Glenn Truax Harry Wolf Ray Cook Herbert Johnk Warren Zieber Fenimore Cooper Lawrence Weyler Dean Allard Clair Agrelius Ralph Baker Oscar Christensen Robert Forney Glenn Holmes Charles Johnson Paul Jones Rees Lewis . Joseph Peach Russell Stites Victor Trusler Lawrence Workman Neale Akers Reed Bang Cecil Chapman Thomas Fleming Ray Atkinson PLEDGES George Lomax Robert Ricker Earl Van Wmkle George Arnold Donald Fitch SPONSORS Ml- W H Cal-others Mr. George Keenan Mr I' L Gllson -4 IJ A Phi Sigma Epsilon Founded at Kansas State Normal School, 1910 Callus Silxei and Old Rose. F lower: Whlte Cdllld-lfl0l1 ACTIVE MEMBERS Haddon James Earl DeVore John Nanninga Carl Dent Sam Frazer Otis Whiteley Bryan Wagner Lewis Williams Guy Webster Burton Briggs Paul Kutnink Ioscph McClure M1 Charles R. Phipps PLEDGES SPONSORS Charles Rohm Paul Raymond Charles Neis Joe Boyle Earl Dean Paul Hatcher Lloyd McGahan David Donaldson Leland Clark Guy Spiker Clair Nufer Paul Loveless Mr. David Wooster Top Ron'-Webster. Caldwell, L. Bowman, Bursch, Gilson, Sponsor. Bolton: Ron'-Dulebohn, C. Bowman, Ross, Maul, Shoup, Symnsor. Pi Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta is an honorary, national forensic society, having for its purpose the encouragement and promotion of forensic endeavor. It embraces twenty-four chap- ters in ten states, being found in standard colleges and normal schools of four-year rank. lt is a rapidly growing organization and bids fair to extend its operations into every state in the union. The local chapter, organized in 1916, was admitted into the national organization as the Kansas Zeta Chapter, in 1917. Any man who creditably represents the school in inter-collegiate debate or oratory, is eligible to membership. The school presents each member with the emblem of the society--the solid gold, jeweled key. Membership in Pi Kappa Delta represents a distinct achievement. It signifies not only individual abil- ity, but a large measure ot' hard work. The honor is worthy to be sought after by all who aspire to its privileges, and is greatly cherished by all who attain the merits of its distinction. .Tames F. Bu1'sch Irl H. Dulebohn Charlie R. Maul Guy Webster ACTIVE MEMBERS H. Wilbur Ross Melvin E. Bowman Joseph E. Boyle Amos B. Carlile Clarence L. Cross Harry Elwell Lawrence Gardner Fred Giffin Clilford J. Hall ALUMNI MEMBERS Perry T. Hitchens Karl C. King Emil Kratochvil Cloudsley Lockman Benjamin H. Lewis Harry McGui1'e Paul Nash Martin B. Nelson Carl A. Bowman L. Harold Caldwell Leonard L. Bowman Mr. F. L. Gilson Glenn O. Perkins T. Bruce Portwood Edward H. Rees Marvin Richards Floyd D. Rorick John Rufi Guy Webster Albert E. Woodruff William V. O'Connell . HoNo1zAnY MEMBERS Mr. E. L. Shoup Mr. E. R. Barrett 9 Top Iffill'-KC1'1', W. D. Ross, Bursch, W. Ross, Smith, Mrs. Ross, Lavery, Webster, A grelius, DeVoss. Sccmrrl Pon'-Tangeman, Traxler, O'Kcefe, Carothers, Pringle, Williams, Morris. Helium Rolf'-Gilson, Dexter, Lull, Askew, Caldwell, Wells. Kappa Delta Pi Io'rA CHAr'r1s1z Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary educational fraternity, membership in which is based upon scholarship, character, school activity, and professional promise. There are nine chapters, founded as follows: Alpha, University of Illinois, March 8, 15111, Beta, University of Colorado, 1912, Gamma, Univel sity of Oklahoma, 1915, Delta, University of Texas, 19165 Epsilon, Drake University, 1917, Zeta, University of Cincinnati, 151175 Eta, Purdue University, 19195 Theta, Colorado State Teachers' Col- lege, Greeley, March 13, 19203 Iota, Kansas State Normal School, Emporia, March 15, 1920. Dr. W. C. Bagley, of Teachers' College, Columbia University, is the national president. Iota Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is the successor of Phi Delta Delta, a local scholar- ship fraternity, organized several years ago. Dr. Walter lt. Smith, of the University of' Kansas, is the Kappa Delta Pi orator for 1920 fMay 183, his subject being' "The So- MEMBERS James Bursch A Harold Caldwell Ruth O'Keefe llohena Pringle MEMBERS Ima Adams Leonard Bowman F. U. G. Agrelius Vida L. Askew Thomas W. Butcher W. H. Carothers cial Morale of Reconstruction." ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1920 Mrs. Blanche Maul Ross Guy Willard Wgbgtel Harry Wilbur Ross George K. Wells Elsie Ethel Tangeman Margaret Esther Willi uns Arthur Edwin Traxler ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 15121 Edna Buckles Gertrude Kell FACULTY W. H. Kerr .I. C. DeVoss Grace Dexter F. L. Gilson Lorna Lavery MEMBERS Crystal Rollow Fred Shuler H. G. Lull Inez Morris IV. D. Ross M. L. Smith Tm-1 A1'11Lm'lc FIELD ON Tum Nmosno lulelcics T011 Rem'-Whiteley, Dean, Ecord, Christensen, Hatcher, Itehm, Webster. Carter, Neis, Sower. jgogpom Ron'-Workman, Klein, Nanninga, James, I,l'CSilll?lll,' Manly, McGahan, Frazer. "K" Club The "K" Club is a permanent organization, composed of all men who have earned letters in any athletic activities at K. S. N. The purpose of the club is to foster' and encourage athletics in school and to advertise the school through its athletic activities. The "K" Club stands for clean athletics and carries out an aggressive program in bringing the best men from the high schools of the state to K. S. N. During this year the club had been reorganized and put on a live working basis. An official "K" pin has been adopted. All men who have won "K's" while in school are entitled to wear this pin. The club has acted as host for the high school athletes who have represented their schools at the Fourth District Basket Ball Tournament and the State-wide Invitation Track Meet, held in Emporia this year. On Arbor Day the "K" Club dedicated two groups of trees on the athletic field to the memory of the two members of the club who lost their lives in France, McKinley Pratt and Frank Rostetter. Charles Rehm was president of the club during the Hrst semester, and Haddon James during the second semester. Prof. C .R. Phipps and Dr. Norman Triplett are faculty members of the club, and have done much to assist the club in its work. "K" MEN Rohm--Football, 1915-16-17-195 basketball, 1915-16-17-19, baseball, 1915-16-17. James-Football, 1912-133 track, 1913-14. Workman-Football, 1917-183 basket ball, 1918-19-205 baseball, 1918. Nanninga-Football, 1917-195 track. 1918-19. Klein- Football, 1917-19, baseball, 1918. McGahan-Football, 1918-193 basket ball, 1919-20 Hatcher-Football, 1919, basket ball, 1919-20. Williams-Track, 1919, basket ball, 1919-20. Trusler-Football, 1919, basket ball, 1920. Nies-Football, 1918-19g basket- ball, 1920, E. Christenson-Baseball, 1916-17, football, 1919. Dean-Baseball, 1918. FI-aSe,y.-.Ba5ebaIl, 1918. Sower-Football, 1918. Carter-Track, 1919. Manly- Football. 1918-19. Ecord-Football, 1919. Dillon-Football, 1919. Webster-Foot- ball, 1919. Glconula W. MCLARICN H. D. MCCIII-:sNm' Couch. Athlcftic Ilirector DAVID Woosmn ' CIIARLI-is R. Pmvrs Busabrzll Couch Assistant Couch. DAVID E. DONALDSON Cheer Leader FootbaH-I9I9 Old-time interest in football at K. S. N. was shown at the beginning of the 1919 sea- son. Coach George McLaren, all-American fullback from the University of Pittsburg, took charge and assumed the monstrous task of molding a winning combination from :I squad of men, few of whom had played together before. The season started out fairly well. Ottawa University was held to a 7 to 7 tie, K. U. was held to two touchdowns, and Cooper College was beaten, 33 to 0. In these games the Normal line showed up exceptionally well, the strong K. U. team being held for downs on the four-yard line. In the game with Southwestern, the Normal team showed its inability to successfully break up the forward pass. This was also the cause of the loss of the Pittsburg game. The Normal team scored first against Washburn, but could not hold the lead against the slashing attack of a heavier team. The next week Baker was fought a 7 to 7 tie. Then came the memorable'game with the College, on Thanksgiving Day. Fifty-four yards' gain for the Gold and Black in the first ten minutes, was the result of Tubby's smashes through the line. When he was injured and was forced to leave the playing field, the attack and defense alike collapsed, turning a brilliant victory into defeat. Although the football record, measured by wins and losses, is poor, in reality it is one of which we need not be ashamed. The strongest teams in the state were played, and none was lost by a larger margin than two touchdowns. With a large number of old menlback, and her share of new men promised, K. S. N. should have a football team next season that will go down in history as all-victorious. THE SEASON'S RECORD ZOOOO 5503223 5558-33-3- Eggmcurum S-g-gg'-1'-:I-:I-4 I-4'-If-sizzix' I- Ulln'-II I If ,IIIII ,IIIII 'I I lilllll ZPIPIPIPTPIPIP l'Ft'Y'l'9'Cfl.'9't'Y'f9' sgsssgf. "5m"5'5'U,,,5'-7 ox-ooomi E.wE.E.E.-:sv FJIFJSDIDSI IIIII I I IIIII I IIl:I IIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIIII III'III III'III III'III III'aoII qoaoqwo-1 I I Illili. IIIIIII 'lmll :"e: Iitdffl II lp-.Tl ll IWSS 5"m0CjxO mU'c:-'wo..-f 5:52280 H' ,en-if-:..,'5Cj9' s:m:2'S NI-H I- -Llocownoar--1 Z o 4 cn :s .. U' 0 -4 no 4: I I I I I IP CF H :s ..I 'cs o E. N I I I I I F in PZ I I I I o I I I I I Q o Ph F9 P5 as oolcball f r , iff - ' Ffa gi! ' Z fgfg' Q Q? ' 7 2 17 X , fi ,X t ?7 ff ,A Ng SA 1 'W' X Ffa A A lid! x', 'V x X wil , xx ff f' Q Q1 s f' . 6 SQ x -T-5 S . 1. In ' THE VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM OF 1919 MAX KLEIN Captain .Max was cool, heady and always did the right thing at the right time. Backing up the line was his favorite pastime, and he seemed to scent where the opponent's play was coming. Breaking up forward passes was natural with Max. He graduates this year. Max is from Glasco. ' PAUL HA'1'c1-IEE, Cll.1Iffl'I:lL-13It'Ct "Pig" was a center whose judgment was good and whose passes were true. He played defensive football in his true "man-eating" style. No man ever cared 'to be tackled by "Pig" more than once. He could reach over the line and nip play after play in the bud. Hatcher is a graduate of Emporia High School. GUY WEBSTER Guy played end and quarter-back. At either place he showed that same cool, consistent playing for which he is noted. A broken bone in his hand kept him out for a while, but he came back strong in the College game. Guy graduates this year. His home is in Burlington. JOHN NANNINGA K. S. N. was fortunate in having a speedy backfield uman. John was off with a snap and it took something to stop him. Time and again he would bc temporarily stopped only to slide off for another yard or so. This is John's second season of football for the Nor- mal. He is from Emporia High. REX PowE1zs No man' was better built for a guard than Rex. The enemy simply bounced' when he hit him. Rex could run in- terference, too. All a backfield man had to do was to follow him. He is an Emporia product and came to the Normal from Fmporia High School. B URDETTE SWARTZ "Swartzie" was, perhaps, K. S. N.'s best open field runner. Circling an end for a ten or 15-yard gain was not uncommon for him. A fake play was his greatest delight. Although only 1,7 years old. he was one of the fastest men on the team and the most consist- ent ground gainer. He is from Hia- watha. JAMES VAUGHN "Tubby" was the backbone of the Normal team. He received all-state recognition in his position at tackle, but was also a line plunger extraordi- nary. As a punter he was surpassed by few in the state, but his real strength was shown in the line. Opposing quarterbacks learned this early in the game for they sent few plays over his side of the line. "Tubby" hung up the clcated shoes after the Turkey Day game, never to compete for K. S. N. again. CHARLES NEIS "Muse" was a tackle, sure and solid. He loved to get through the line, break up forward passes and block punts. "Mase" played his second year on the varsity team and he made a fine record both years. He is from Hope. LAWRENCE WEYLER The positions of quarterback and halfback were played equally well by Lawrence. His returns on punts were the delight of the crowd. The way he handled the team during the game with the College showed his true worth as a Quarterback. Weyler is a graduate of Emporia High School. LLOYD MCGAHAN "Mac" is an end and a fighter throughout. Pulling forward passes out of the air was all in a day's work for him. On punts, the opponents' safe- ty man learned to watch "Mac" as well as the ball. This is his second year on the Normal teamg before which he had four years' experience on the high school team at Burns. RAY MANLEY Ray was one of the most dependable men on the team. He went into every game for all he was worth and many an opposing back found him in the way on a play through the line. Ray's posi- tion was guard and he did his share in "holding that line." He hails from Dia- mond Springs. l59 FLOYD Econo Floyd Ecord is one of the husky new men who came to K. S. N. this year. HC has played in three different positions: Tackle, fullback and guard. EC01'd is a consistent trainer and a hard worker on the team. He has played in every Normal game this year and was one of the big factors in the defensive work of the Normal line. He is fast for a big man and is a smashing tackle. Someone will have to play better than average football next year to keep him off the all-state team. Ecord is from Garnett. Planer YOUNG An injured knee kept Percy handi- capped throughout the season, but his grit kept him 'hard at the game. Many a time at the latter part of the game. when fighting seemed out of the ques- tion, he would cheer the men on to greater exertion. Percy is from Moran, and played two years on the Moran High School team. i GRANTEN. Sowm: Grant was the hardest worker on the squad. Every practice found him out early working and making others work. If every man had trained like Grant, there would have been different stories to tell. Sower came to us from the Roosevelt High School and last year he won his letter playing at center. His home is in Elmo. ELLIS CHRISTENSEN "Christy" was without a doubt the life of the team. He received a badly sprined ankle in the K. U. game which kept him out for a while, but even when forced to be on the bench he helped to keep up the spirit of the squad. "Chris- ty" is a hard hitting back who puts the yards in the gain column. VICTOR TRUSLER When "Vic" played quarterback every- one on the team felt that everything was right. His specialty was finding holes in the enemy's defense. His steady playing and headwork won the confidence of the team and the admi- ration of the opponents. "Vic" was laid up with injuries a great deal this season, but should go great next year. He is from Emporia High School. wx ketb all S if l Top Row: Williams, Raymond, McChesney, Couchg Whiteley, Owen, Mmzagerg Trus- ler, Atkinson Iloltonl Row: McGal1an. Workman, Hatcher, Cupruiug Neis, Kutnink Basket Ball-l 920 The Normal basket ball team suffered a season of disappointments, but the old basket ball spirit was there just the same and with the loss of only one man next year K. S. N. should take her accustomed place among the leade1's of the conference. Several hard-fought games would have been won this year had the Normal team had its share of the breaks. We're for you, members of the basket ball team, you did your best and we are pulling for you to wipe out this year's defeats with next year's victroies. THE SEASON'S RECORD January 6--- --- Lawrence ------ K. S. N. ----K. U. January 19 --.. --- Emporia -- .--- K. S. N. -.... Cooper January 21 ---- --- Emporia -- ---- K. S. N. --Fairmount January 23 .... --- Emporia -- ---. K. S. N. ---Pittsburg January 30 ..-- --- Emporia -- ---- K. S. N. ---- C. of E. February 2 --.. --- Ottawa --- ---- K. S. N. ----- Ottawa February 3 -.-- --- Baldwin -- ...- K. S. N., -.-.-- Baker February 9 ---- --- Emporia -- ---- K. S.. N. Southwestern February 17 ---- --- Emporia -- ---- K. S. N. ---- C. of E. February 20 Wichita --- -... K. S. N. --Fairmount February 21 Winfield -- ---- K. S. N. Southwestern February 27 Emporia -- ---- K. S. N. .---- Ottawa March 1--- ---- Emporia -- ---- K. S. N. ------ Baker March 9--- ---At Emporia -- ---- K. S. N. ----C. of E. X W, ,, , PAUL HATCH!-In Captain "Pig," at guard, was El fighter and zz player that most of the forwards of the con ference dreufled. He made a good captain cf the team. L.fXWRl'INCI'l VVORKMAN Workman was the man who got thc ball in cente1'. "String" has played his last game for Kansas State Normal. LLOYD MCGAHAN McGahan, captain-elect, was a good, fast and consistent player as guard. He also made an occasional long shot. Next year probably will find "Mac" on the all-state team. Vicron Tlcusmalc "Vic" at the position of forward, was a dependable player. He made most of the scores for K. S. N. this season. Llcwls XVILLIAMS Lewis was a little but mighty for- ward. He was a fast man on the floor, always ready for the ball. This is Wil- liams's first year at college basket ball, but beware. CHAm.ns Niels "Mose" played in the position ol' cen- ter in most of the games. He was al- ways at the right place at the right time. RAY ATKINSON Atkinson did not get into many of the games until late in the season, hut when he did, he certainly made his presence noticeable. Better things are predicted for him next year. O'r1s W1m'I-11.1-:Y Whiteley always made the other fel- low know when he got into the game "Otis" played in the game as l'01'XV2l.l'Kl. H15 fydx PffZZZZZ0 ' fX W wvggv seams Bwwevvwtvfmi om C PE CLMH CANNoT wmgsant wnuour loo TN 'R N D Puck 0 T new Sfmm' 966066 ,Gym WARRANTS 1 3 AM PUGKIE REPORTED SEENIN PIANO Q LAQI ,WANLE5 upon ya 5 N EXPERT ON ff ffggm 23 QNX X DOG AFFAIRS f 41 msn 50M K F QR 5 iw D Xl .5 bww X 0PEr1ALLN1qf1 ogfavzgung r MW , f f f if fi me AJ cf 43 Z-WDPJW -Wgjxya FOR As1oL:M If X ffk Mm ! Il J Ausrgzxtkmwb I f W is Q f Y Xf up X fb. ff SHEAR db? K fD0Rm ff' Hr U 'VV 'SN lvcsmcnfo Gum ,SM 'W R Y 'IJ' I mx f -4 VL u Q V pSTmNq 5TON IN TOWN Ucklg NARRMXS0 M XX l sm' nm 5 cv f gpg .5 DEAD X mage? f. x. 10, wx KW xx ,X www 47 y x 3' W ?Ue?p f X' K X f f' WV K . 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" I ' y X -. , N.. f' ' W X W .Z X I ,H ' f if ig ' f I iq K ' 'ff ff ' N., H5 I N ' ' - X .A g t. 'wif-b 5 l K X " ff ' my 1, - X N0w2fP.1919- The .Day Bef-cire The GlaS1XF,x T ack WX 2'1" u gm? 4 ' - , ,Q-J I . 9 N L fi 52 f 1 MJ 'SQA Top Rofzr: McLaren, Cnuclrg Manly, Sower, Ecord, Pile, Peach, Johnson, Adell, Dillon, Dr. Triplett Middle Row: Filinger, Kutnink, Meairs, McGahan, Nanninga, Manly. Hotham Row: Owen, Agrelius, Woods. Cosand, Donaldson, Egbert Track-I 920 With a very few letter men in track, the Normal track team was made up large- ly of new men who had been stars in their respective high schools. This, of course, required much individual attention to the men on the part of Coach McLaren. But the men were gradually whipped into shape. and put on a college basis. Each put Forth his best efforts to overcome the handicap which was the result of the lack oi' experience, and a well-balanced and hard-working track team was the result. This year will mean much to K. S. N. in the way of track. Experience was gained and the foundation laid for a team next year that undoubtedly will bring back lost prestige. All the men will be back and new stars will enter to make a team that will make history for K. S. N., in track athletics. THE SCHEDULE Ottawa University, at Ottawa-- April 16 College of Emporia, at Emporia ------ April 27 Friends University, at Emporia ------ May 6 Washburn College, at Emporia-- -May 13 State Meet, at Emporia ........ ---May 21 19 JOHN NANMNGA Captain Captain Nanninga was the nucleus around which the whole squad was built. His lon!! experience and recognized ability made him the logical leader for this year's track team, His enthusiasm served as a tonic when interest waned and when "Charley horses" pained, and many a sore and discouraged athlete came back for another workout after a talk with John. His specialty was the high hurdles and his personal efforts were confined mostly to that event. LLOYD MCGAHAN V "Mac" is noted for his versatility. BY taking'part in a variety of even's hc was always sure to win in something. He high-jumped with the best of them, pole-vaulted as high as any, threw the javelin well and was a good runner in the quarter or half. PAUL CARTER Carter is "famous" for his vaulting. Although he found it hard to come back to his pre-war form, he gradually improved and by the end of the sea- son was one of the leading vaulters of the state. He also did well in the broad jump and was one of our best long disg tance runners. GWYNNE EGBERT Egbert was one of the men who could be found on the track every afternoon. He stayed on the job in spite of discour- agements and became one of our best runners in the quarter and half-mile events. Hard work and honest effort did the business. PAUL KUTNINK One of our newest athletes and one who looks his best in a track suit is Paul Kutnink. He plays with the weights, is our best bet in the broad jump, is fast in the dashes, and is a good quarter-miler. With his whole school career before him, we may ex'- pect great things from Kutnink during' the next few years. Llcwis WILLIAMS When looking for stars around K. S. N.. don't pass up this little boy. Lewis was built more for beauty than for speed, but his short legs usually were found 'working ahead of those of his opponents, nevertheless. He was our best dash and low hurdle man and al- ways added a number of points to the team's score. ROBIN MEAIRS d5e"v1Q'apfgmgr , By hard work and constant training, "Shorty" developed into one of the most dependable men on the squad. He car- ried no extra weight and his long legs often did wonders in passing up op- ponents and winning points. He was best in the distance events and was a good relay man. PAUL HATCI-IER By specializing on a few events, "Pig" developed into a dependable shot- putter and a good discus man. The shot was his best throw and it took an early riser, indeed, to take the honors away from him in this event. PAUL R,xvMoNn One of our older men and one who has shown the best form of his career this spring is Paul Raymond. He has lots of speed for the sprints and hur- dles and plenty of endurance to run the half or the mile. By using his head at critical times, Paul makes up for a good deal that he lacks in natural abil- ity and he is a good all-around track man. Imvm DoN,xLnsoN "Davy" is another little man, who has showed 'em up in track. He car- ries the enthusiasm of the yell leader with him on the track and seems to be having such a good time running around the old cinder path, that others catch his spirit and run too-just for fun. He can run the half, mile or two- mile-just as the occasion demands and always runs his event well. CLAIR NUFER Nufer is McGahan's partner in the high jump. He clears the bar so easi- ly that it seems to those watching him that the height to which he could go is limited only by his desire to let "Mac" take first place. Clair is a good-na- tured athlete, and has great possibili- ties as a high-jumper and hurdler. cg 41 Q, -iv'!- 2, qw .. 1. . I U mgx P if l Y I YQ WIN Rok 1.-L w??7f7f1T?I?i? 'RX ,ivy J .. f uk-Q ' n a t H- n ' t K X ,A 4 A' f I 1 m. NNN , I-,xx K X X . :U ,.,. 1 j ,f 3 'V i i f A 4K wk: Lili' ! N I ', , F: N. M , U 4 n V 1 lf X , - U lf U !'-' u , 5 xl! I ki 0 aseloall 9 M 4 X X . X, NX NK KN B25 x ,WL " N X fy V,l WEL JL Y. 'F' Top Row: Ruggles, Cavanaugh, Ecord, Wooster, Coachg Neis, Andrews, Bitler Middle Row: DeVore, Baker, McConnell, Atkinson, O. Christensen Bottom Row: Zieber, Klein, E. Christensen, Dean, James. Baseball-l 920 Baseball was started anew this year after being dropped during thc war. Keen interest was shown by both players and fans and the game had its pre-war popularity. Five letter men reported back and a number of new men showed up well. Coach "Dave" Wooster, old Normal star, instilled the pep and fighting spirit into the men, that pulls the games out of the fire. The squad boasted of no individual stars, but cvery one did his best and worked with his teammates to make a baseball machine which was out to Win. THE SCHEDULE Haskell, at Emporia ------------ Poehler Bears, at Emporia--- April 16 April 21 Bethany, at Emporia ----.--. April 29 Bethany, at Emporia .....- April 30 St. Marys, at St. Marys ---- ---May 6 Washburn, at Topeka ..-- --May '7 Haskell, at Lawrence -- --May 8 Washburn, at Emporia--- ---- May 12 Bethany, at Lindsborg--- ---- May 17 Bethany, at Lindsborg ---------- May 18 McPherson, at McPherson ---- --May 9 ELLIS C111us1'1cNsicN C1LpZfLi1L Grounclers are not hit too hot for him to handle. This, with a sure peg, keen bat- ting eye, and daring base running, makes "Christy" a most tion is second base and from his place he directs the infield an l causing many a rally by his overflow of pep. valuable man. His posi- c encourages his pitcher, DONALD MCCONNELL They never try to steal but once on "Don," His snap throw to second makes a runner look foolish. He handles his pitcher well and gets the best out of him. When a hit means a run, "Don" can always deliver. RAY ATKINSON The left garden is well covered by "Atkie." His whip from deep left al- ways gets the man who tries to score on a fly. Speedy base running makes "Atkie" a dangerous man on the paths. VVARREN ZIEHER Steady and dependable, "Zeb" nips the fastest man with that quick throw to first that never goes wild. He han- dles the hot ones and rushes in on the slow ones as only a good third baseman can. HADDON JAMES As a utility catcher, Haddon is classed with the best. He knows how to en- courage the pitcher and secure the best workout from him. EARL DEAN Shortstop Dean is a whirlwind on ground balls. His speed makes the double plays possible. He is among the first in batting and heads the batting' list. "Red's" antics, when on the bases, keeps the opposing pitcher worrying. CHARLES Nms They have to knock the ball over the embankment in right field to get a safe hit past "Mose." He is some hitter, too, and can also pitch, if needed. MAX KLEIN With Max in the box, the lucky ones are those who get hits. His control is wonderful, and he uses it to outguess the batter. A variety of hooks and curves mixed with fast ones, makes any batter nervous who faces Max. OSCAR CHRISTENSIQN Oscar is noted for his work in the center field. He robs batters of hits that look safe by far. Shoestring catches are Oscar's favorites. RALPH BAKER "Shag" is a very dependable pitcher. His range of delivery keeps the batter guessing. Few pitchers are good bat- ters, but when he connects with one the fielders get their exercise. FLOYD Econo Ecord is the man who put 'em out at first base. He is always on the job, ready to catch a sleepy base runner. When Floyd steps up to bat, the fans expect a hit, for he meets the ball squarely. omedglxiclufejcics 5 5 M J N ,F .ff ? ' if Q" T I ' .1 'K ff! X +A 'f m1 ' lax ,I , I, JN' is . X I .... DOROTHY VESTAL 1ll'I't'CflH' of i'V0lIIl"H,S Physical la'rlucr1l!'imz unncl Couch of Basket Bull Physical Education The physical training department at the Kansas State Normal School is the best in the Middle West. We have the largest and best equipped gymnasium in the West. lt is a large, four-story building. The aim of the department is two-fold: First, to bring each student to her best possible physical condition, and by a careful system of gymnastic training to cor- rect faulty posture and carriage, to aid in the formation of habits of hygienic liv- ing, to establish a normal condition in the circulatory and respiratory systems, to secure bodily vigor, and to obtain rx healthful and systematic development, rather than to secure the greatest increase in muscular power. Second, to qualify the students as teachers to intelligently consider the physical needs of their pupils, to direct in the school room daily exercises which will prevent or help to correct phys- ical defects, and to teach in playgrounds, athletics, games and folk dances. KATHRENS, HILTS, WILLIAMS, WALLS The Girls' Athletic Association The Cirls' Athletic Association was organized in the fall of 1917. This organ-- ization took the place of a former club known as Sports and Pastimes, a much smaller organization and not founded on a broad enough basis to finance itself. Every girl in K. S. N., is a member of the G. A. A. A percentage of the Stu- dent Activity fund goes to the G. A. A., in place of annual dues, for its upkeep. This fund pays for the basket ball trips and sweaters for basket ball and "K" test. Before the all-school parties were started the G. A. A. held monthly parties. Now, it shows its chief aim to be out-door parties, hikes, etc. The well-known and most popular event of the school year is the Annual Vaudeville, which is held under the auspices of the G. A. A. OFFICERS Presifleilf ----- - ------- -------- - - Mildred Hilts Vicr--I'rcsi1lvnI -- --- Glena Kathl-eng S0cI'0ffH'!l ----- - -- Esther Williams T1'vf1HN1'P1' ------- ---- R uth Wilson Cvllfnv fllfwlflflfv' ---- --- Thelma Walls SPONSORS Miss Dorothy Vestal Miss Charlotte Northrup Miss Winifred Parsons BESSIIG Imam: Powr:LL Clwer Lvurler Top Ron'-Vestal, Kyser. Adams, Walls, Zimmerman, Howe, Smith. fllilldlf' Ron'-M. Zimmerman, Armour, Woodward, Phelps. I?otton.- Ron---Powell, Hollingsworth, O'Keefe, Gross, E. Brown. Varsity Basket Ball The Kansas State Normal girls' basket ball team has finished its fifth victorious season. The girls' team never has lost a game. This record is due to various factors. The system of selecting players gives every girl equal opportunity to make the 'varsity squad. At the beginning of the season there are class try-outs, then class games. The inter-class games give every girl an opportunity to show her ability. Coach Vestal se- lects the 'varsity squad from the class teams. The players all possess a democratic spirit, and all are working for one great purpose: namely, success. There are four girls who have played four years on the 'varsity squad-Ruth O'Keefe, who has been captain for the last two years, Thelma Walls, Erma Brown, and Merl Smith. Miss Dorothy Vestal has coached all five victorious teams. To her great credit is due. Her knowledge of "how to handle girls" is remarkable. She emphasizes clean playing from the time her team is chosen until the season closes. Half of the prac- tices of the team are devoted to signal practice and passing. Miss Vestal' considers a girl's health above all things, and at no time does she allow a girl to sacrifice it. She deserves much credit for the success of the team. BASKET BALL RECORD FOR 1920 Normal ------------ 34-Fairmount ...... n - 2 Normal --- --- 18-Fairmount ------.. -,, 6 Normal --- --- 37-Southwestern ------ 9 Normal --- --- 49-Topeka Y. W. C. A.---- 17 Normal --- --- 32-Topeka Santa Fe ------ 9 W 7 Dancing Because all people love rhythm in song, story, poem or game, and respond most natur- ally to this medium of expression, the dancing classes never lack for numbers. All forms of dancing are taught from the simple folk-dance and fundamentals of tech- nique to the more artistic forms of aesthetic and interpretative dancing. lt is the aim oi' the department to cultivate the rhythmic sense and thus strengthen the observational powers and produce an alertness of movement which develops ease, naturalness and grace of manner. 1 FLOOR WORK IB4 HOCKEY BASEBALL TEAM X BASEBALL FIELD TENNIS TEAM TENNIS COURTS GYMNASIUM IN1'1-:mon SWIMMING POOL lc' Q, egjzQ,EaininQScl1ools Roosevelt High School Clllljjflifjllt by Underzvooll Sz I!ll!ll?I'7lf'U0ll SENIOR DIVISION-ROGSEVELT I-IIGI-I SCHOOL. .i The Senior Division of Roosevelt High School is the place where the people who will do big things for the Normal in the future, are being trained in body, mind, and heart. It is also the place where the people who are now doing big things for the Normal and who are going out next year to teach in many communities of the state, are being taught not only how to make themselves efficient, but also how to train the boys and girls of Kansas to be efficient members of society. Although Roosevelt High School affords opportunity for the development of any talent or inclination along eight vocational or avo- cational lines, its first aim is to give training in citizenship. The life of Theodore Roosevelt, for whom the school is named, is an exam- ple of the highest type of American citizenship, and the Roosevelt High School is a school in which the development of the qualities which are requisite for good citizenship, is consid- ered of primary importance. It is necessary to have training in the subjects which deal with citizenship, in order to understand the MAUDE E. MINROW problems which are confronting the American people and to perform well one's individual part toward the solving of these problems. P'l'fH.Ci1I!Ll In addition to the courses in English and History, which all students are required to take, groups of subjects under the follow- ing heads are a permanent part of the curriculum: Agriculture, Commerce, Foreign Languages, Home Economics, Mathematics, and Manual Training. Special courses are offered each year. Some of the special courses which were offered this year were the following: Civics, Biology, Periodical Literature, and a course dealing with the scientific study of automobiles. The school is rich in activities, such as social and musical clubs, literary, debating and dramatic societies, and athletic organizations-all of which go to spell PEP, the backbone of any school. Although the clubs and societies are designated as liter- ary, dramatic and social, yet no one of them is confined exclusively to the kind oi' activity which is represented by its name. The social element is recognized in all of these organizations and some work of an educational nature is done by the social clubs. The Roosevelt High School encourages originality, and these societies offer an opportunity for original work of all kinds. In the past year, the Senior Highs, because of their wonderful spirit, have won a place for themselves in the field of high school athletics. They won many football games with "Johnny" Clark as coach, and many basket ball games under the leader- ship of "Dave" Wooster. Still greater things will be heard of these young athletes next year. The Roosevelt High School is developing leaders-people of ability and initiative- who will be leaders in both the educational and the social life of the Kansas State Nor- mal School, and who will later be forceful American citizens of the highest type. -w'1,.fM ,TEH -ia . ho2.g5,r 'HQ-s,4fy3-juf ' .311 '1.fV,5 avid! - , F . f J '. , ' , I Y I I . J V 0,5 . cL'j5 .1 I 'WV V4 WM L gw 'fa' , x . H W Eff.-4 l J 1' Q an ' ffm if .vmxa X 51c'f65 ,I 4' ' nb , grief 'V 1, VW? K eff True HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY The Social Science Room The course of study in the Roosevelt High School is based upon the Social Sciences, English and Physical Training. Every student in the Senior Division is required to take one year' of Contemporary World History, one year of American History and one year in a study of the Problems of American Democracy. It is very essential that the room in which the students must do one-fourth of all the work required in the Senior Division should be attractive and well equipped. The SOC12l.l Science Room is the most attractive and best equipped room in our hi h h l g sc oo. It contains many standard maps and charts. It has, perhaps, the best collection of war pictures of any high school in Kansas. The pictures were cut from magazines and newspapers and mounted on cardboard. The collection begins with the first pictures published in nineteen hundred fourteen and continues down to the present time. It is cataloged and ready for class work. Other pictures of historical value have been pre- d ' th' serve m lS way. The collection contains many good cartoons. On 'the wall of this room are large portraits of Washington, Lincoln, Hamilton Jefferson Grant De , , , wey, Ingalls and Plumb. The room contains a large work table around which the stu dents group themselves for supervised study and report workg a filing cabinet in which clippings, maps, and records of investigation are kept, another cabinet filled with lll d co s ressed by high school students to represent different periods of history. It is the purpose of the department of Social Science to keep this equipment up to date and to add to it from time to time. The plans are at present to have a Kansas corner where the pictures of prominent men and women of Kansas and the sc enes from Kansas life may be a constant reminder to the youth of Kansas of the part she has taken in the formation of the ideals and principles of our nation. lensses Xxxxp xxxx Xxxxxxxtx xx xx xxxxxxxx 'x X xxxw- ' xx xxx O Nx 5 Uxx' Xxx GQ xxx K Nxxxxx-X' bx 'NU Ujxxxxxxxxx xX'x Wx Nxx K 'U H Y 'xxx-X. X x"x Uxx xx wN"x xxx' x x ' x 1 ..x I f 1 ' Hx x Wh 1'.EHE'-':u- 1'-E'-E':n'.- Wm. . If 1, lyllll , 'l'l,'l 'I'l'g'l ,' Ill' 1'll'l'lIl"lll, 1'I'l"'IIl'f'l 1I'1'l'lIl ""'l 'ffl l"I1 'Milli' ff lllllll " "'1'f ll' 'f'.lfI," , X X ! fi, W W ' 'U .'-vw P? ml THOMAS K. BOYLES ---------.- Ifnzporirz, Kansas I'1'm-simla-ul ol' C. S. Club: H100 Club: llubutv, ELIZABETI-I F, HOEY .....---.-- Emporia, Ifrlrmrls l'x'usimIout ul' Sl-uim' Uluss: R. S. Club: Nurnml Mansquvs. STANLEY M. GREGORY -.-.---- Currier, Ol.'Irz.l1o'm1n xvll'0-l,l'I3Nllll'lll ni' C. S. Club: NUl'l112ll Muslim-sg lgQlSlil'l bull: lffmtlmll. MARY L. KIPP -.-. .. ....... Yulvx Ccrmw, Kansas Ii. S. Ulub: Y. XV. U. A, ELSIE R. PEGRAM --.----------. Virgil, Ifll7lSllS Y. XV, U. A.: li. S. Club. I. LUCILE VAN VORIS ------.-- EllI.1J0l"ill, Krmxrw Y. XV. C. A.: Quiviru: Nm'm'nI Musqucs: ll, S. Publicity Burl-nu. ALICE GODSEY --------------. E'Ni.1l07'fll, Ii'fl7lSflS Gln-0 Club: Y. XV. Q". A. fl2lllllll'l. FERNE S. TAYLOR --------.--- Emporirz, Kmzxas x'll't'-l"l'0Sllll'lll nl' R, S. Club: I'l'1-simlont nf Nm-- mnl Musquosg Urclu-strn. CYRIL J. DAUNER -...----- Ht'7I.ll.l'SSOQll, OlfIlllI.0Ill!L C. S. Club: Iwollaznllg Basket Bull. ,4v- CARL Howfum GARTII ..--.... Em.pariu, Kansas EIIFV. U. A.: L". S. Club: IJI-bantvg Lguiviru: lfuut- NIQTTIE GILES --------------- Ifificlzitrz., Ifmmm Y. XV. C. .X. Uubiuot: I'1'm-sillvul nl' l2lliX'il'Zl. RUTH H. SMALL --------------- Esbon, Iffmsms Y. NY. K". A.: G11-u Club: Quiviru. CI-IRISTEAN A. KIRKPATRICK ---- Webber, Ii'm1.sus Quiviru: Y. W. U. A.: Glen Club. PEARL E. GUNKLE ------------ Emporia, Krmsas Y. XV. U. A.: Quiviru: Glen- Club. VIRGINIA G. Cox- ------------ E'III1l0'l'ffl, If!H'll8fLS Quivirslg DL-bzltv: Y. XV. C. A. OLIVE M. MOORE ------------- E'lII.1J0'2'i!L, Kansai: Glu- Club: Nm'mu1 BIZISIIIIUHQ Quivirug S1'Ul'4'Ull'Y of Y. NV. L", A. WILLIS RALPH BETTY ..--.--. Emporia., Krmsas I". S. f'lub: l.,2lliYll'5lI Nurmznl lllusquosg Dcbzxtv. LUCILE MAXWELL- --------- --Avlwricus, Kansas Y. NV. C. A. e CC RUTH lc, s. EDITH GRACE ORVAL :fs R. STRICKLAND ..-.-.-- lVuycro.vx, flt'1Il'ffifl Ululm: N1-wnmsm Ululw. C, DAY ..-..-.... ---.- I flll1l0?'l.1l, Kunsux M. GODSEY ..-..-..--- lL'll11l0l'1'flf, Iffnzsns J. DUER ----.--------- Zrfnilll, Ifflll-WIN lplliltllillll lluskut Hull: 'l'l'JI1'liI Normal-Maxxum-s. CLARA E. COX--- ----------- Emporul, Kansas Y. W. U. A.: Quiviru. ALICE M. MORRIS ----------- Emporia, IYIHISIIN Y. XY. C. A.: Ii, S. Ululr: Normal Maxxum-s. NOLA M. WELLBORN ---.--.--- EIIl1I0l'f!l, Ii'1111s11x film- Uluhg Quivim Sm-im-ty: Y, XY. U. A. HAROLD A. MANLEY---Dffmzonfl S1n'z'J1gs, IffI7lSllS Fmxllmll: Raxskvt Hull: U. S. Clulx: Glen' Club: 'I.l'0HSlIl't'I' of Senior Plnss: LUCY M. STONE -------------- Emporia, Kansas Y XV K' X s I96 ill GEORGE H. LEEPER ...-.---. PEARL G. BABCOCK ---...-. -Hawryaer, .ICIUINIIH Em.poo'in, Krmsns Nurmul AIZISKIIIUSI Quiviral: Y. XY. U, .X.: llvlmll- Ulub. ANNE BONFIELD ---- - ---------- Elmo, Kansas W ,. Suuflmvs-1' Slauff: l'r1-sill:-ut of R. S. Llub: Woo- l'rl-sicln-ut ul' S1-uim' Clams: Nm- CAROLINE A. NEWMAN ...... wmuu Club. - - -Virgil, Ifunsrm Y. W. l'. A.: Normal Maxxum-sg ll. S. Ulub. EDVVIN F. HAMMOND -----.- Osage Cily, Kansas U. S, Club: lie-bulo Club. MARSHAL B. ADAMS ..-...... Lfmgflon, Ii'n.n.sm. C. S. Club: ll. S. Glue Club. LELA E. MCCARTER ..-....... Em.po1'i11., IflL7lS!llS R. S. Club: Y. XV. C. A. Uzlbillotg llvlmlv. CHARLES COLLINS ----------..- D7m,l1L71, IC11,11,gq,g Top Roz:--lfldwards, Taylor, DaBauge, Bonfield, McConnell. illifldle Ron'-Stevens, Parks. Shank, Walker, Butler. Hollow Ron'-Butler P. l l h " ' - , VIYNO p , Shllky, Balth, Askew, Sponsor. The Junior Class The Junior class of the Roose ! some respects the most favored class in the school. The members of the junior class have by this time ove1'come the awkwardness experienced in the early years of high school education, and yet have not cultivated the identifies the senior. velt High School, although small in members is in pompous spirit which sometimes The stage oi' being a junior is usually looked upon as merely a stepping stone to the l very desirahe stage of being a seniorg for in the eyes of the juniors, the seniors, in spite of this pompous spirit which has been ment' - l lz ' ' ' ' and very marked privileges. The members of the senior class of this year have set an excellent example for the junior class. The juniors, in spite of their traditional jollity, are serious-minded o live up to the model furnished them by the seniors. They hope to enlarge upon these admirable ch'1r'1cteristics to u l A . . s ci an extent that the Juniors will be recognized as instrumental in making the Roosevelt High School notable for having the most cooperative and democratic spirit of any high school in the state. lonec, uve many excellent qualities, enough to appreciate this fact and to determine t , we Top Ron---Lull, Short, Morgan, Harmer, Horton, Yunger. Second Row-Shank, Jenicek, Crumley, LaLoge, Barrett. Stroud. 'llfI'Z'I'!l Ron'-Manley, S1J07lS0'l',' Stephens, Alexander, Murphy, Higgins, Butcher, Creigh- ton. Doftvm. Run'-Paxton. Manly, Alexander, Stevenson, Akens, Harvey. Sophomore Class The youngest in our high school, but by no means least important, is the sophomore class. Though this is their first year in the strenuous realms of senior high school, they have conducted themselves admirably, and have not been overawed by the superior ways of the upper classmen. Nor have they lacked in "social doings." One unique affair was a box-supper. The girls packed and trimmed elaborate boxes. Then Charlie Maul officiated as auctioneer and sold the boxes for the fabulous prices of from ten to twenty dollars apiece. Rather a wealthy class, is it not? The prosperity was due, however, to the "paper money" used. Class talent was displayed in a short program. Chester Shank sang, Victor Short played his violin, Ruby Alexander gave piano numbers, and Hodges Barrett and Lil- lian Creighton told stories. The sophomores took an active part in the Thrift Week. Curious were their tales of saving pennies. Another event was the usual spring hike, with buns and half-roasted wienies, ashy marshmallows and songs around the camp fire. The class of 1922! Success to them! 0 FFICERS Prvsirlrfnf .-----------------------.. Ruby Alexander Vice-P1'1's'ifI0nf ----------------- -.-. R ussell Manly S1'c'rvtn1'y- Treusu re r- - - - - - Homer Stephens Young Women's Christian Association The Roosevelt High School Y. W. C. A. has for its purpose religious advancement, and the teaching of practical every-day service. The association strives to promote friendliness and good times by parties and hikes. Regular meetings are held in the High School Y. W. room each week. Faculty members, townspeople and out-of-town people talk at these meetings. About once each month a social meeting is held. The attendance at meetings has been regular most of the year. Nearly all of the High School girls belong to the association. The High School girls have held sandwich sales almost every week this year, clear- ing about S5150, of which S40 is in the treasury. The money from these sales has been spent in many useful ways. Five delegates were sent to the Girls' Conferenc eat Wichita. For the Student Volunteer Conference at Des Moines, the High School Y. W. contributed five dollars. The girls have decorated the Y. W. room on the fourth floor of Plumb Memorial building, by buying draperies, and a couch has been added to the furnishings. The Y. W. C. A. has also started plans for beautifying the High School rooms and halls on the fourth floor. The Y. W. C. A. is a great help to every girl in school. and its work is fully ap- preciated by all. rQa1i1iZ21Tions fm-X QVQ P QN HW vm' I---K 125 'r 4 I X 'GAUY 57 ... Top Row-Giles, Holm, Adams, Buck, Garth, llatzlaff, Hammond. Middle Row-Stevens, Boyles, Manly, Helgeson, Collins, Yunger, DeBauge, Eckhoff Bottom. Row-Hunt, Gregory, Shirkey, Minrow, Sponsor, Dimmick, Dauner Duer, Shank, Betty. ' , The C. S. Club The F S Club is a social organization for the oun f ,. . 'y g men o the Senior Division of the Roosevelt High School. Ixt was organized November 27, 1912, by a small group of high school young men, and Miss Maude E. Minrow. During all of these years it has numbered among its members the strongest young men of the school. Each year 't h h d 1 as a a live, wide-awake organization which has been a power in all the activities of the high school and has been helpful in many of the college activities as well. By her genial, humorous, gentle kindness and her understanding of boys, Miss Min- row is able to help the boys and instruct them in social forms in such a way that they really like it. The boys have formed friendships that will long be remembered, and throughout their lives they will feel toward Miss Minrow a sense of real gratitude. F51-gf Semcsteru- --- ---- OFFICERS ---- ---- S econd Semesteo' Thomas Boyles, - - -..- President ------ .---- T homas Boyles Harold Manly -.-- ---- V ice-Po-esidenb - - - - - Stanley Gregory 03-ville Duer .... - - - .... Sccretmqy ----------- ----- D on Stevens John Shirkey- - - .............. To'easu'rer .---.--.--- - - - Carl Garth Miss Maude E. Minrow, SjJ0'l7S0'I'. 202 Top l?ou'-e-Olin, Sponsor, Morrison, S1I0'IlS02',' Barth, Taylor, Pegram, Kipp, Edwards Morris. llofionz Ron'-Parks, McConnell, Butler, Bonfield. Randolph, Strickland, McCarter. The R. S.,C1ub Why an R. S. Club? To afford an organization through which high school girls may get acquainted, have a good time, receive social training and help the high school. When an R. S. Club? Since the fall of 1916. The C. S. Club, for the high school boys, was organized in 1912. There seemed to be a place for a sister organization. The two clubs have held joint parties during the year, very successfully. The joy of the R. S. Club? To help the "finest high school in the state" to become even finer. During the high school basketball tournament the R. S. girls met the girls' teams at the station and brought them to the gymnasium, where one of the offices was furnished comfortably and attractively for the visiting girls. The value of the R. S. Club? To give high school girls a cultural and social train- ing, to help them to know and admire the qualities which worth-while, successful, cultured men and women like to see in high school girls. Open discussion follows the talks by sponsors and other faculty members, and each meeting serves to develop the girls in womanliness and grace. Top lfuu'-Snmll, Moore, Godsey, Stevenson, Kirkpzltrick, Wellborn, Akins. Ifnfmnl lfvll'-.UlSl10lL Gunkle, lll1l.Stl'l1llll, llourk, Sllulwlf Tl'Ill'fll'l' Spmmm Roosevelt High School Girls' Glee Club Top Rau'-Eckhoff, Giles, Buck, Garth, Betty. llollnm Run'-lJeBuuge, Stout, Hunt. Roosevelt l-ligh School Boys' Glee Club Top Row-McCarter, Cox, Giles, Moore, Gunkle. Boffcm Ron'-Miss Irwin, Edwards, Goclsey, Butler, Morris The Y. W. C. A. Cabinet E I orricinns Alice Morris--H ------------ - ----Presiclmzt Marie Moore ---- ---------- ---- S c fcrcfury Lelzl McCz1rtc1' ..----------------------.-- T1'z'nx1u'w' Top Row-Garth, Giles, Page, Betty. Boiiom Ron'-Buck, Bursch, Crilicg Giles. Athenian Debate Club l l Top Row-Van Voris, McClun, Small Bonfield, B b k f 1 , a coc , Eastman, Barth. M-tcldle Row-Betty, Stout, Cox, Klrkpatrick, Cox, Gunkle 12 f. -- ' -A - ' atom R071 Butcher, Sccrefrmy, Butler, Po'eszdcnt,' Askew S ' , pmmorg Agrelius, LSIIUIIAOI, Giles, Taylor, Garth, Vzcc-Pwlszrlcvzt. The QUIVIYH SOC1Sty The purpose of the Quivira Society is expressed in the iollowing poem: "What is to bv gained by this new venture? A 7u'rmfl111'Nl l.'no'u'Ir'rIgv of Il'ft'I'IIf7lI't'. A CIIIHICI' Io rlvlwlop 01'f!jI'I1!1IIif-lf, To use omfs lalcnfs mul pm'sm11ll1'tyf. AlIllIHl'llIl'Hf, dcliglli mul I't'CI'f'llfI'lIlI, . Lrlsiiily joy and 'I'HSj2il'1Ifl'07l..n Top Nou'-McClun, Duer, G1'Cg'O1'y, Barth. Svcoml Ron'-Dinmiick, Babcock, Walker, Randolph, Betty. Hoftom, Row-Butcher, Taylor, Parson, Sponxorg Morris, Stout. The Normal Masques al Masques is a Senior High School organization for the promotion of dramatics in the high school. The club puts on plays at various times, and studies I . fl'2Il'lllltlC work. Only those who appear in plays are permitted to wear Normal Masque pins. The Norm 206 AT hletic S X? Q adm ,lg X-X, ,Z-"' ...Tl -xx -- . , .. .,- ,.,.....' c ,X . --.M ,,-.----W, W i I - , . .X - ,.- .-, , -an ,J lwiikivm. .A fsKV1f5'3Fz?.F2-3.af.f'mim :iff Top Row-Clark, Cor1cl1.,"Eckhoff, Shank, Holm, Gregory, Daunr, Garth, Stevens. Middle Row-Yunger, Pickard, H. Manly, Barrett, Hunt, DeBauge. Bottom Ro-av-Dimmick, Duer, Ruggles, Shirkey, Stout, Horton. F ootball, I 9 I 9 "If we had had another month of football, we could have given any of those teams a different tale to tell," said Coach John A. Clark, at the end of the football season. Although we won only three games out of eight, we consider that we were very success- ful, owing to the fact that the team was unable to get suits until one month after other teams were out practicing. Several players started out for practice before suits came. The team showed its school spirit by fighting from the time the season started until the last minute of the Thanksgiving game. The students were behind the team from start to finish. An auto load of rooters, with Wayne Giles and Hazel Park for cheer leaders, went on four of the out-of-town trips. At Hartford our pink-cheeked cheer leader even led the Hartford girls in their own yells. Some sportsman-like spirit! At the close of the season a banquet was given in honor of the team. Ninety-eight per cent of the high school students and faculty attended the affair, and roasted and toasted the team and each other. The season was a success, also, in that the best of feelings at all times pervaded the team and the school. Top Ron'-Manly. Shirkey, Dauner, Wooster, Conch, DeLouhy, Hunt. l?oHom Ron'-Stevens, Yunger, Duer, Stout, Gregory. Basketball, l 920 The Roosevelt High School basketball team made a splendid showing this year by playing speedy games as curtain raisers for K. S. N. varsity, and by defeating the Fourth District, Champions in a game after the tournament. So enthusiastic did the sideline become, at some of these games, that even "Davy" couldn't sit on the bleach- ers, but had to get out in front and lead our yells. The season as a whole was a successful one, the team winning thirteen out of nineteen games. The team was noted for its speed and team work. Despite defeats the spirit of the players and the rooters never lagged. R. H. S. lost to Emporia High, 10-17, in the semi-finals at the fourth district tourna- mentg the following Tuesday R. H. S. won a speedy game from E. H. S., 17-24. A half- holiclay and a rousing all-school party wcre granted in celebration of this victorv. Fifteen 'rahs for our principal and "Prexy." Big ones! It The outlook for a good season in 1920-21 is very promising. The progress this year's team made is encouraging, and with all athletics on a boom we have reason to think that good material will come in with the high school enrollment in the fall. The following members of this year's team will report for first practice next Decem- ber: Don Stephens, Joe Stout, Virgil Hunt, John Shirkey, John Yunger, Joseph De- Louhy. Top Row-R. Manly. DeBauge, H. Manly, Stout, Stevens Hutton: Row-Hunt, Yunger, Shirkey, Duer. The Track Team Tm: BLEACIIERS g I Junior Division-Roosevelt High School ,i-i The function of the Junior Division of the Roosevelt High School is to provide different 4 types of work which appeal to the varied needs, interests and abilities of children of the seventh, eighth and ninth grades. The course of study offers those required subjects which are considered necessary for the training of good citizens, and those electives which help the child find the special field of work for which he is best fitted and in which he will be most useful and happy. In addition to the regular work much op- portunity is given for the pupils to take part in the administration of the school. A school- planning period twice a week gives time for class, club and committee meetings. Careful organization in these periods leads to orderly business-like conduct and creates a fine school spirit. Two periods a week are given to as-4 sembly singing. General assembly is held once a week. The programs are planned and conducted to a large extent by the boys and girls. Aside from class organizations there -f are the Girls' Club and the Boys' Club. The qualifications for membership to these clubs are two: The desire to make everyone in the Junior High School happy by always showing consideration for others, and the desire to have good times together. INEZ MORRIS, Principal Probably the greatest project of the school is the "Scintillator," a paper which is edited by the English classes. Much of the work on the paper is done by the boys in their regular printing classes. Although only three years old, the Junior High School is in many ways especially fortunate in the matter of equipment. The classrooms and halls are well lighted, comfortably heated, and well ventilated. The school owns a Victrola, which is not on- ly appreciated by the music classes, but also by the whole school. As is shown in the picture, the art room is fully supplied with materials for all types of industrial art work. In the English room are theme files, bulletin boards, tables for books, which are instrumental in the success of the work. The English, French and Latin classes make frequent use of the stage. At the present time. a library, which will be in charge of a trained librarian, is being installed. The pupils also are at liberty to use the Kellogg Library. The large tables, with gas and running water, together with excellent cases, well filled with laboratory materials, make the science room an interesting place for boys and girls. A school garden serves as a laboratory in which the principles of garden- ing are learned. The well-equipped manual training and domestic science rooms and the print shop are valuable assets to the school. The exceptionally fine gymnasium is used by the pupils in their physical training work. At any time the high school may draw upon the various college departments for materials which it needs. A trained nurse and hospital are available in case of sickness. The advantages of the superior equipment makes the Junior Division of the Roosevelt High School a de- sirable school to attend. Roosevelt High School Orchestra The Roosevelt High School Orchestra is one of the liveliest organizations in thc school. lt first came into existence as the Junior High School Orchestra, last yearg but this year it was developed into an all-school orchestra. Its purpose is four-fold: To advance the cause of music in the high school, to give training to students who play orchestral instruments, to prepare high school students for work in the college orches- tra, and to furnish music for chapel services, school entertainments, and social func- tions. Its aim has been accomplished, for the organization has aroused a greater in- terest in music, and many high school and college chapel services and social functions have been made more enjoyable because of the music furnished by the orchestra. The orchestra consists of eleven members: Marjorie Gilson, Sylvia Niell, Merle Taylor, Hodges Barrett, Victor Short, Orren Lull, Milford Campbell, John Lewis, Frank Hawkins, Dorothy Barrett, and Ferne Taylor. Three times a week these mem- bers meet for practice under the direction of Mr. George Keenan, head of the violin de- partment. Practice under an instructor such as Mr. Keenan is an advantage which will not soon be forgotten by those who have the opportunity of thus working with him. These budding musicians will be thankful many times in the future for this oppor- tunity to enjoy the fellowship of the members of the orchestra, and to receive such ex- cellent training in orchestra work. 2l2 INDUSTRIAL ARTS THIS ENGLISH Room THE SCIENCE RooM THE NORMAL PRINT SHOP Here the Scintillator is Printed be gfemeniqrf 1 f f ' 143112122 73 Q elmo of -52:-V--U In -21, .' H i t U ' ' .K M 1 A 4'l'f?i K" X X-.H ". 1, 5 5' f Gabe? L y N 0 KX A EPB-ff - Intermediate Department The Intermediate Department of the Training School consists of the fourth, fifth and sixth grades. . The work is conducted on the departmental plan. Supervisors teach and direct the work of the subjects for which they are especially prepared, namely, music, industrial arts, gymnasqcs, literature, composition, history, geography, science and arithmetic. The department has organized into a society having the officers of president, vice- president, secretary and treasurer, with four committees, the senate, hygiene and sani- tation, program and social, who have charge of activities common to the group. Three twenty-minute periods a week are devoted to this work. Much ability in man- aging affairs and in conducting business according to parliamentary practice is gained. This year a magazine, "The Searchlight," has been published under the direction of the supervisor of English and the Editorial Staff, composed of one pupil from each class. The latter part of May, the children, together with the Junior High and Primary department, presented the operetta, "Twilight Alley," by Paul Bliss. The garden work was planned not only for utility, but also for beauty. As the prod- ucts mature the children anticipate supplying their families with radishes, onions, let- tuce, peas, beans, spinach and carrots. During the year several plays have been given. The most finished ones were "Good English Wins," Sixth Grade, "Robin Hood," and "Joan, the Maid," Fifth Grade. The last one is represented in the accompanying cut. The weekly assembly provides opportunity for the children to contribute to the group, interesting features from the work of the various departments, also from their out- side activities in piano, violin and cornet. Here, also, inspiration is gained from peo- ple outside. One hour daily is spent by each child in industrial art work. which correlates ex- tensively with all phases of work. They have made and decorated many articles of use and beauty for the school and for the home-for example, reed baskets, toys, kites, work bags, table mats, book covers, hand-sewed books, bird houses, etc. In the making of these things the children are encouraged to express their own ideas and to cooperate with each other in group projects. They also learn the possibilities of various mate- , rials and acquire skill in handling tools. N 2l6 INDUSTRIAL ARTS SCHOOL GARDENING -..!', JOAN OF ARC GEOGRAPHY Primary Department Oh, primary children are many- And primary ways are not new- But the way we have at the Normal, I'd just like to tell to you. In our east room, that's large and sunny And attractive with pictures and ferns, We have chapel-now, this may sound funny, But here-each child freely gives what he learns. If he chooses, he reads us a story, Or with others he may give a play, A folk-dance, or salute to Old Glory. So-it's "good times" in chapel each day. We've another grand room we delight in- The "Free Choice Room"-it's loved by us all, It's such fun just to choose, and then light in, And saw boards, read a book, dress a doll. Paint a kite, weave a mat, have a good game Of dominoes, ring-toss, or rook, Build with blocks, play "toy-store," write your own name, Make a flag, or a box, or a book. In March every child made his own kite, Then one morn when the wind lightly blew- Took it out to the fields, held the string tight, Raised it high, as o'er tree tops it flew. Each year we give some operetta- Last year 'twas "Lost and Found." In the garden of Mistress Mary, The May-pole ribbons we wound. Oh, primary children are many And primary ways are not new- But the way we have at the Normal Pleases us. How does it please you? -ACHSAH MAY HARRIS CHAPEL FREE CHOICE Room f4 -, .A X KITE DAY In March every child made his own kite, Then one morn when lhe wind lightly blew Took it out to the fields, held the string tightg Raised it high, as 0,61' tree tops it flew. Miss MUFFET LOST AND FOUND Kindergarten Department AT KINDERGARTEN At kindergarten we work and play, We're busy but happy all the day. With block we build, Or, dig in sand, Short songs we sing Some play the band. We wash the clothes Clean as can be, And play "real lady Come to see." We pound, we saw, We rake and hoe, And water the Howers So they will grow. We feed our fish And Dicky Bird Whose sweetest song Is ever heard. Stories we tell, And dramatize, too. And dance with our partner A "How-do-you-do?" If you'll come about ten We'll serve lunch to youg If a trip we take, You may go, too. We play out of doors In the fresh air. We run, we jump, We play everywhere. In the primary they Continue to do, The very same things And harder ones, too. Good times we have, We don't miss a day! Pay us a visit. What do you say? -ANNE BINGHAM. KINDERGARTEN Room POST OFFICE I 1 A ' ' ' 224 010 Our Advertisers The Sunflower introduces its business friends whose announce- ments will be found on the follow- ing pages. These reliable mer- chants have contributed mater- ially to the success of this volume. We bespeak your patronage in return. t Alvord, Photographer --- Armor, Dr. Gladdis ---- Axe Brothers' Bakery --- Bailey Transfer Co. --- Ballweg, Mrs. Carl -- Advertisers' Index ----253 ----233 ----253 ----255 ----235 Brickell, Dr. J. B- --------------- 233 Brooks Grocery ----------------. 241 Burgdorf, Mrs. Emma H., Shampoo- ing, Hairdressing, etc. -.---..... 239 Burnap Bros. -.---..-----...-... 255 Carlile, Barber Shop --...--..-.. 241 Chase, George. Pl'l0f0Q'1'3Dl1C" ----.- 227 Citizens National Bank ...--..---- 250 Commercial State Bank -... Corbett, Dr. O. J. ----.- Corbett, Dr. A. W. --- Dumm Furniture Co. -- Eckdall Sz McCarty Economy Shoe Store ----247 ----233 ----233 --..-241 ----237 ------------257 Eprbert Bros.' Grocery -.-.---.---. 239 Emporia Chamber of Comme rce ---- 265 Emporia Creamery .......-. - .... 243 Emporia Floral Co. .....-.-.--- 233 .Emporia Lumber Sz Coal Co. ---- 239 Emporia State Bank ..----------- 261 General Electric Co. -.--- -... 2 64 Gorman, J. M., Dentist --- -.-. 235 Hancock Sz Bang, Clothing ...... 231 Hankenson Shoe Co. ...... --- 229 Hardcastle Sz Kenyon ..... ...- 2 57 Harris, L. E., Dentist ----- ---- 2 35 Harvey Sz Harvey, Grocery -.-.-.. 241 Haynes Hardware Co. ----- ---- 2 38 Humphrey's Bakery ...... --- 250 Irwin, W. R., Drug Store ....... Jenkins, J. W. Sz Sons, Music Co.-- Kansas Electric Utilities Co. .--.-- Lawrence, Dr. C. W. -.-...... -- Leatherberry, R. J., Drug Store .... Longenecker Sz Granger, Drs. .... 241 263 261 233 263 233 Loomis, F. A., Photographer Lundy, E. G., Dentist ...... Lutt Gift shop ........... Lyon County State Bank -- Manning, Dr. H. W. -- Myser Bros. --.-... - Mit-Way Hotel .... Morgan, Dr. J. E. --- Morris Drug Co. --- Nash Hat Works -.--.- New Process Laundry --- Newman Dry Goods Co. --- Normal Cafe ............. Northington, J. D., Dentist-- Northwestern Teachers' Afrcn Norton, the Tailor ---... -- cy ---- Palace Clothinfr Co. ---- -------- Parker, C. E., Dentist ------- - Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co.-- Peabody Furniture Co. ----------- Penny Cash Grocery ---- Peterson, Dr. I. F. ------- :Polly Ann Chocolate Shop--- Read Clothing Co. ----- Red X Pharmacy ----- Ricker Sz Son ---------- Riverside Flower Shop -... Rorabaugh Dry Goods Co.--- Sloan Office Supply Co. -..-- Smith-Brookover Optical Co. ------- Spady Electric Shoe Shop--- Star Grocery ------------ Strand Theater ----..... Superior Dry Cleaning ----- Theo. Poehler Mercantile Co. ------ Tibbals, Jeweler ------------ Trimble, Dr. C. S. --------- Turkish Candy Co. -- Vogue Shop ----- Walt's Cafe ------------------- White, Dr. F. W. ---------------- Williams, D. D. Sz Co., Jewelers ---- Wilson, Dr. Clyde --------------- 259 235 259 229 233 241 229 235 255 235 257 249 247 235 263 235 259 235 253 245 235 233 245 253 241 255 257 243 243 250 261 257 238 255 262 250 233 253 247 235 233 247 233 If .1 ever had I'l1ologruphs taken I 1 Chase You'II l'CC007ll.'3C flzzs zvzllzout seeing its face. The Chase Studio .is at 518 Commercial Street I I QQ I5 11' I ff! I ARENT THEY THE DEAPEJT THINGS 9 f X I 0 N IIIIII1 hm sv' A. F , r'Wj Q f JQI W7 KX vzzwx? M IQ f I fl ff if 50797 Z l!jyZ . fm 4, Z X Z 444' fri?" 1--' ff II if I I I I I III IIIIIIIIII I I-fm f I I : "3 '-A12 '2?Q I I ,QA A 'N I fi f I fwf ILM: L F-:T ' N - 0 Ziff he-Q -- E , .,f F' T- ,, I 4.-27' Q VI IQEINNI ... sf- Y 1, ' eel., ,Q 7' ' sf! -, 0, f. L'-rflf I Z Y? j ess. Viff . ' yqif I X E 'W ,ei 1 I I .Q IRL -- r- f V I' H V a , E --42: 'M 'N 'Z 1 5 ' '4 M'E'5?!'7 -I 'f ' ' ,, , 1 I 'SEE I I f 11 '+ 'M' Zi IMI WJ ' f ff X I ' A I . , gg- J X "U .L 7 0 li I f 41,7 ,.--' - "' I , 'pf' A Q ' I I f: f I, . L, 7'lIIIIllI'HU' I' f' 7 ' -'X X ""' ' N. M III I I If " "" !fQ 1 I f 4 :- ' ' I 4 5 SQ, X X f 1' 1,1 - n ' IIIIIIIIIII. I X R , 7- I ,V-" C B g 1 v X ...i C' -L14 - , X Z - 41 ,fiZ'.'i ' A' - X li If 7- 1 222227 1 f-, i ' T Qzgzaazgz. : --QQ-X ,f " f I " D0 Your Leapyemr "Popping" E'arly.-"'- P Sitlgnf F. P. DAY, Cashier W. M. PRICE, re.- C. M. WILSON, Vice-Prasirlent G. E. RUSSELL, Assistant Casllirer L on ,Count State Bank Every service that can be found in a modern bank OUR DEPOSITS ARE GUARANTEED , . 0 J! xkwlw A fl ,,----. - ' '- 2 X enwm cuvrsmn X, -Wx, 1 ,fs-.5 S ' ' 'Qu " MEC at . L X 4 . PEACE IS assured to peevish feet if you have your shoes fitted here Hankenson Shoe Company 623 Commercial Street Emporia, Kansas 0. L. JAMES, Proprivfm' EUROPEAN Emporiafs Best Cafe Open All Night Center of City Students' Headquarters Svc' us fm- 'roles on special 1NH'fi!'S and rlmzces ROOMS With BATH and TELEPHONE 229 f fxxxw F w f NN Q X",-X c. 6 Q96 I VW' FQ . ,-f'.-K" f JZQQWQMQJ The Little Schoolmaster Says: S t le me J' IS oNE ESSENTIAL IN THE i - Q I clothes of a college man. x 5 Good styles Without freakishf i E " -if ' f ness-good material Without xg '41 J ostentation-good fit Without .11 1' ' exaggeration-all these if We Ki' in if make your Spring Clothes expressly for you. Besides i a you'll fincl faultless Workman- ship and all the little niceties R A.-I that mark the finest of custom Eff 'if tailoring-at a price that is ,N N1 0 easily Within your allowance." -Q. f.'.'Z'S-TSO. Let Us Prove It Shoes for Men Shgeg fgyf Wormen HANQQCKGBA G 7! ffg - I - - .frfllm-1' " F W ff l ff I5! fl WA QX IN fdvzluzfk f ' X40 4 XXX 1' j 'J' N' ' ll V 1 f X S AN IDEAL -SPOT' 1 - FOR THE HOUSEMOTHER ,li ' TO WIND THE CLOCK '- , ,, 3-l.,-? "ZERO" I'Ioi.u1 ,-. X f.,- I 1 ff' W X ,,,, .- 7 I Doctors ' Directory . Drs. Longenecker and. Granger Eye, Eur, Nose and Throat Specialists Strand Theater Building-Phone 363 Dr. F. W. White PHYSICIAN 120, Res., 1583 606 Commercial Street Phones: Office Dr. A. W. Corbett Phone 339 J. B. Brickell Pliysicirm and Surgeon Office, 423 Com'l. St.. Emporia, Kan. Res. Phone ' 79 Office Phone 135 Dr. C. S. Trimble Practice limited to Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat , 1:30 to 5 Office Hours, 9 to 12 Dr. H. W. Manning Internist and Diseases of the Skin Phones 316 and 3163 Dr. O. Corbett Phone 328 Dr. Clyde Wilson Emporia State Bank Bldg. C. W. Lawrence, Nl. D. S URGEON Emporia, Kansas Dr. l. F. Peterson OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Over Turkish Candy Co, Phones: Office 266, Residence 263 621 Commercial Street Emporia, Kan, Dr. Cvladdis Armor OSTEOPATH 832 Merchant Street Emporia, Kan 606 Commercial Street Emporia, Kan. Emporia Floral Company Flowers and 'Plank for 'Parlies ana' Enlerlainmenls West Street ancl Twelfth Avenue Telephone 448 233 1-, . Y .1, 234 I xg' Dentists ' Directory Dr. E. G. Lundy Emporia State Bank Building Loy E. Harris DENTIST 507 Commercial Street Emporia, Kan. john G. Northington , DENTIST State Bank Building, Room 14 Emporia, Kansas Phones: Office, 3003 Residence, 719 Clement E. Parker DENTIST 621 Commercial Street Phone 596 John E. Morgan, D. D. S. and J. M. Gorman Over Citizens Bank 1 film. Glarl Mallmrg 425 Commercial Street LADIES' HATTER Exclusive Agency for Gold Medal Hats Penny Cash Grocery 801 Commercial Street Nash Hat Works Hats Cleaned and Blocked Dry Cleaning and Pressing Phone 276 413 Commercial Street Phone 107 You will like FOUND: ROYAL TA ILORING NORTON 12 West Sixth Avenue Good Meals and Home-made Pastry Wa1t's Cafe 415 Commercial Street V 1 ,-f- H ., ., W , I. N Wm W MW H i im,, f 1e ',' Kia 3 M J X A MW I JZ rf -f Q H Q ,Fin O V XR Q, ,ZWQMMRA fr 04.O"0w ff ffl 23 1 'NN M rv A Nav-xxf0, QQ .'Q' j , f,- f 07 JN I F13 A My Q fi iii? fuvif' ., fP11+,h LL -' K a y? X WXXVJM ,Q W xx b 'if Wigs . QL, fllnf f 1 QS 5 5 Q' ig ,pf 4? I iwgigxg X Wvmlr-X'Q!5w1?YfKf X nfggkifi 4 LIGW 5f.mNQMXA 1 ,. " KMA M X X ,W A LK -W X Y Nevis: I had A pony hui' it Qot away. Eckdall 6? McCarty KUDAKS School Books New and Second Hand Wall Paper Window Shades Picture Frames Pairzts CORONA, UNDERWOOD, REMINGTON and ROYAL T ypewri ters For Sale or Rent New and Second Hand S hool Library Book Sp ' 1 y Coma rind Seo Us ECKDALL 6? MCCARTY NORMAL BOOK STORE Ha HES H3TdW 'HTS CO. 618-620-622 Commercial EMPORIA, KANSAS Phone 105 ,.l. Students' Headquarters for Sporting Goods , It is with a great deal of pleasure that we an- Announce' nounce the following big super-attractions to appear in the new STRAND THEATER this ment-I Spring and Summer: Cecile B. DeMille's "Male and Female." John Barrymore in "The Copperhead." Mae Murray in "On With the Dance." Norma Talmadge in "A Daughter of Two Worlds." Constance Talmadge in "In Search of a Sinner." .5 D. W. Grifl'ith's "The Fall of Babylon." "The Idol Dancer," and "The Mother 'f""5, and The Law." W 3? Mary Pickford in "Pollyanna." xl' Cecile B. DeMille's "Why Change Your Wife?" Rain " Paramount Special, "Huckleberry Finn." ' --'-" ' James Oliver Curwood's "The River's End." Mary Pickford in "Heart of the Hills." STRAND .. THEATRE Special attention If all the people who knock on the FROM A JUNIOR We are Always Ready to Really Serve You i That has and always will be our attitude, for we pride ourselves on the prompt handling of all business and giving of satisfaction. We handle all lcirzclfof Lumbar and Fuel o ei W ' v ss o ef' . l: -i ,. .... .:,: fs... ...,. ..... , .s,....,,....,..,...,,,. . ,,..- ... ,,,, ...E :Ms.,,....-,,....,,..,.,..,,,,,....,.,... .. . Sunflower were put in a straight lmc they would reach from Emporia to New York. If all the people who praise the Sunflower were put in a Ford, there would be plenty of room left for the Staff. 'itil Listen-use discretion, When you tell your girl good-night, If you feel that you must kiss her, First go out and break the light. 'kill' Don Fitch: "Yes, I'n1 one of the big guns down at K. S. N." His Dad: "Well, then, why don't I hear better reports?" Lives of Seniors all remind us We should strive to do our bestg And departing, leave behind them Notebooks that will help the rest. 1:14, ANSWERED "What's the difference between an old man and a worm?" "No difference. Chickens get them both." H1414- EXACTING .fWhy did yOu break off your engage- ment with that school teacher?" "Every night I didn't show up Shg wanted a written excuse." Mrs. Emma l-l. Burgclorf Slutmpooing, Hair Dressing, Etc. I Aifilreciute Student Ta-M16 116 West Seventh Avenue Quality, Service and Reasonable Prices, are always found at Egbert Brothers ' Cash Grocery 608 Commercial Street Telephone 32 my swf 2' . 'Q' , ' "U, f..-.f'J'...f..g ,..'-AA 'i-Q. ll-lp. q., , Myser Brothers Emporia's Big China Store Haviland Clzina Eizglislz, Diimermarr. Cat and Etched Glassware Comm unity Silver Elect rio Lamps Splendid assortments. dependable quality and low prices Frequent visits here will pay you and please us-COME! Harvey E6 Harvey c.RoCERs The Home of Good Things to Eat 626 Commercial Street W. H. Brooks Grocery Phone as for Lunch. and Picnic Supplies Fresh vegetables 12 months in .DRUGS KODA KS Red X Pharmacy J. J. KOWALSKI Phone 6 624 Commercial Prescriptions W. R. Irwin Drugs, Stationery and Toilet A-rticles Baseball, Tennis and Athletic Goods the year Cigars and Soda Water phone 36 524 Com'l. St. Corner Ninth and Commercial Street "Distinctiveness does not necessitate erzpensiveness at Dumm's" Suitable, economical far1z1'sl1i1zg of stil- clents' rooms a matter of ca-refal consideration here J. C. Dumm Furniture Company 6th and Merchant St. Emporia, Kan. Carlile's The place your student friend - goes to to get Barbered Over Star Grocery Competent Barbers Reasonable Prices T ": "!"i"'. f, 1 "7-' ,-I' c'-of Q 1, y 'fa N vw: ' af' ia- v f A 43 Vlfifs' +2 rv." V '. ,Q-if , f i. .7 l Q P 4-39-. V "Nia da-V 5 .J-.4 Sloans, Office Supply Co. The Biggest Little Store in T own 12 West Fifth Avenue Mm, W, ,,,,.,.,' you for your Notvlmoks, Fozuzlnzfn, Pens, Pmzmznlx, Sfrlfionery, Engrrrviilg, Etc. f Yjr wxxi sy, -H -x--- -Hx,--ff We E- fbi, e. .-, KAP.- 2 mmmmen, in ir lp G0 - COMMERCIALSI E IA K f' Whore SllfiSf!lCt'i011, Follows E-very Tl'llKllS!LCti07L All That is New Will be Found Here ln this store you will find just the sort of merchandise you want in variety large enough to make choosing 21 pleasure. -- Wlzcn, May We Servo You? Our Service is Right-Our Merchandise is Right, and Our Prices are Right. QETA SPECIAL ORDER C Brick ice Cream Two or three color bricks Also Brown Bread and Tutti Frutti Emporia Creamery Company Phone 727 g df ,ws 414' . 4' ffl! swf' Z' gi' If M mf 41 M 1 fw f I ff 7" I A Z 06 X rv! M I 'xi K I K 1 Nl'-5 1 Iii 7Zf?Qx ff IN? ' IXTFIW ,AV ,I R TLES.: N Q? .1 Y if" f L WZ, ,Q IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIlIHlIIIIIIU'Hlf fllllillliilllii. I ff I 4' 8 X I f f L.. I We SLI Ia 'IZ' 4 f f f I ummm. 40, K V II W , 3-77 ff :H--"F 6-xhx 1 gi :gf lah, A 7. -I-N, I ll' 7,7 LJ I 4- ' f5f7""' If 'K ll , f ' ff I I 11' 0411" 1- 4 v91', 'i ff 472' , I 1 'fi If If VIA ' I ,Sz 1 -, , f 1 ffjp I X ,J Z4 n l 'VIII I 4- 1 ,K I 'T f if A KJIF' . I A ,, 1111 gg-1, r ','- , M AVN vt! ,Z.Ar1--f X A k ? X I 'L , 'X no L 0 3 ' , I 7 ' U 'I ' 0 .:::4 4 1, Q I 52 0 r jf, ,I 2 I x ! ', , W f ff ,ffffflkl -,rm 'W 1 1 ::'4'5" 3 ix ' 'Q . ,gf I4 "' Y ii: 6 -'A ll r n r i I I' X ' sz' ' is A It f fx . 4,2 '- 1 , l I f I 4 'WZ' I H I " ff , x 7,' 1 4 ' , iz, l ' Q. ' I I, ' y ZL6- x' - Va i iii? . I Q I f - '- X X Wmgaxfztiiigeifz X .EQ D ' 4 LH-"f f ' ..- ' ' f'I'f7'3IZ,1a 1. X Xi' ff Qsxf? v --1. , 1 1 1 1 ii g-L , l ,xt - -I I' ll I "7r,I 'i-u,,l".u , - ,X - 4 ' Iseairswv- wi, I " I I I .K "' 1 ,117 - 'g' If ' I 'L 1 d ' f f 'III' I A N ' f '71 I Z I I : i' 'gif . 1 - O 1 Q5 , '1 Lifts IE: . -' ' ' 5 , 'V x A '1 'I-"af: ' X f 11 wff 14,4 L? I Z - 1 ' ' - , I f V ffm, I I . 1 4 4 X I 1 mwfflf 7,1 , f f , W i - ' U Y . V f X 1 'I : . " ..-L - 4 Q '- if ' f ' 32 f - 'AIG' Q . . ,, I. X Wf cb ev' 4 S 1 l ,'. N f l E 'rj 'D MX R. X . 'M' S - x 9 ' .- -1 rhu- Q I 63 - 'I-f fu. 4 'J 4' -'xl """' -Q - I . ', . f ',, I ..-1' D o 6 X 1.7 " -7 Hu. 4 'V 'E Y - ,-9: . 5 512 A Job for The College-bred. As time goes on and this year becomes a memory, assooiate with it the pleasant evenings at I c7y06'0LA 72' snap' PEABODY SCHOOL FURNITURE COMPANY Manufacturers TOPEKA, KANSAS E rything for Schools.-Agents Wanted. Percy Young: "What do you get when you put sodium on water?" Fat Pile Qjust waking upjz "Bub- bles." 'iii The reason there is so much laziness on the campus is that there are so many places to sit down when you are not tired. 'fill WIGWAM REPARTEE Grant Sower: "Isn't this floor slick? It's almost impossible to stand on your feet." Daisy S.: "So you were trying to stand on my feet all this time? I thought perhaps it was just an accident." Iliff Ruth Berg: "If you tell'a man any- thing it goes in one ear and out the oth- er." Charlie Maul: "Yes, and if you tell a woman anything, it goes in both ears and out the mouth." 'Hill Dr. Wooster: "The lesson for tomor- row will cover the Family Pediculidae genus Pediculus--the common body louse." Sara Martin: "But, I'm trying to get a specimen of everything that we study. Where can I get a specimen of this family?" Walter Rinehart: "Search me." 'Kill WATCH OUR DIAMOND CLASS GROW Instructor: Miss Lorna Lavery. Regulars: Helen McCahan, Cora Purdy, Eula Corey. Prospects: Margaret Dean, Ruby Yawger, LaRue Van Winkle, Virginia Haynes, Bertha Hill, Mabel Yearout. Hopeless: Hilah Harris, Lucile How- ard, Ruth Montague, Ruth Berg, Hor- tense Miller, Marguerite Scott. Mrs. Kerr: "What about having the meeting right after dinner?" Bowman: "We have a 1:30 class." 'Kiki "What kind of a course does Russel Stites take?" "Discourse: he's always with the girls." Hilti Jem: "Why won't they allow you to take up women in airplanes?" Jim: "Too many of the pilots went blind while they were fiying upside down." ' lkii Stanley: "Elizabeth, I think you are the finest looking girl I ever saw." Elizabeth: "I am sorry that I can't return the compliment." Stanley: "You could if you would tell as big a story as I did." lk i li Guy Webster: "There are a lot of these Normal girls that never intend to marry." Ruth Trice: "What makes you think so?" Guy Webster: "I have proposed to several." . 'Fill Current literature is of small use to us unless we can translate it into terms with which we have had experience. With this in mind, the following popu- lar books have been found to represent persons and things with which we come in daily contact at K. S. N.: The Gorgeous Girl --.-- Ruth Montague Some of Us Are Married-Elpha Sigs The Romantic Woman, Frances Cutshaw Time and Eternity -------- 11:30 Class The Desert of Wheat- Cora Purdy's Hair Primitive Society ---------- Kappa Sigs The Blower of Bubbles -----.-- Christy Affinities ...................... ' -- Frank Irwin and Elsie Tangeman The Port of Missing Men .......... ----------------- Delta Sig Porch We Are the Jewelers VV ho Cater to School Wants Class Pins, Eiigwzveril Stationery, F0?l1IfIli?I, Pens, Reprmmq Up-Io-lla te Jewelery And the Iutest in Eye Glasseswmzl Spectacles-Eye Tesiznq F1 ee D . D . 1 1 3.I'I1S . ' C DO YOU EVER THINK- What the value of your affiliations with a conservative, IJIOQICSSIVC bank is to your every-clay life? Try the The Commercial State Bank Southeast Corner Sixth and Commercial Street We "Dedicate" this' space to the Normal Students We have appreciated their business and friendships for the past fifteen years. S H1'm'ytl1i11g in Light Lunclzvs, Soft Drinks, Fruils and Camlzc Plvusz 1 m:vu1Izm"1rl1en you o'efm'n in ilu? call nt our new home, 523 COMMERCIAL STREET over the Lesh Shoe Store Lool: for our wimloil' flisllllljj. Lf-MFG Rogers Ol' S 0171 GHZ: Full, In .-...S 4 ...q--- in-g G. W. NEWMAN DRY GOODS COMPANY Emporia Kansas The Leading Department Store High-class furnishings and ready-to-wear for young women and young men. We stock at all times complete lines of Dry Goods, Ready-to-Wear, Shoes, Millinery, in fact, everything that goes to make up a first-class de- partment store. Make- Our Store Your Shopping Place Mail Orders Given Prompt and Careful A tten ti on When in Town, Visit Our Tea Room Harold Caldwell fin the starlight with his datel: "There is Sirius up there, that's the way I feel." llflklk BEFORE EXAMINATION O Lord of Hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget. will She wore a dress I laughed at it For brevity's The soul of wit. 'tiki The common saying is that one's school days are the happiest of his life. Perhaps this accounts for some of the Hunks, some students want to make the happy days last as long as possible. Will! SCHOOL COMMANDMENTS I. Thou shalt not make gods or god- desses of thy Profs. II. Thou shalt not make for thy- self or thy neighbor about thee a graven pony, by which thou mayest ride over "Flunkism." III. Remember the Sabbath day when thou translatest Latin. IV. Honor thy father and thy mother by a liberal demand for cash, so that thou shall dwell in peace when thy debts are paid. V. Thou shalt not get funny when the janitor says, "Clean your shoes well." VI. Forgettest thou not the class meetings Or everlasting reproach shall be heaped upon thy head. VII. Thou shalt not kill time in the "Spoon Holder." VIII. Thou shalt not swipe thy neighbOr's notebook. IX. Thou shalt not bear false wit- ness when on the "carpet," X. Thou shalt not covet thy neigh- bor's "Pony," nor his best girl. nor a good grade. Mildred Hiltz: "I know my lesson, but I simply can't express myself." Mayberry: "Try Parcels Post." PK lk lk McGahan: "I asked to see her home." Otis: "Did she turn you down?" Mac: "Not exactlyg she said she would send me a picture of it." iifllllll 'Soph: "Pm going to leave school if Prexy doesn't take back what he said to me this morning." His girl: "What did he say?" Soph: "He told me to leave school." 111111 GETTING READY FOR THE DANCE Old Mother Hubbard She went to the cupboard, To get her fair daughter a dress. When she got there, The cupboard was bare- And so was her daughter, I guess. lift! A NORMAL MASQUE Festival given by the K. S. N. Greeks, The characters were chosen because of their likeness to the god or goddess rep- resented. Cast of Characters p Zeus, father of the gods -.-------- --------------- Oscar Christensen Hera, his wife -.-. Mary Emily Warren Mercury, bearer of messages ..-.-- -----..-..-------U Albert Hartman Vulcan, god of fire ---- Charles Johnson Circe, the original vamp--Madge Brown Venus, goddess of beauty ...----- -----------------Marguerite Scott Jason of the golden fieece- Robert Riley Morpheus, a sleepy-head ---- Don Fitch Penelope, who waits- Muriel Groendyche Odysseus, who comes ---- Shorty Holmes Diana, the huntress --.. Cornelia Asher Orpheus. who played a uke -...... ----------------- Harold Caldwell Atlas, with the world on his shoulders -------------------Dr. H. G. Lull Midas, the gold bug .-.-.-- Reed Bang - -4 s'v-A .+" "ff GENUINE 0' B "1 13f"""ff ,'?9""'f' 1'l!!!!!ERE BUTTERNUT Qgeuilsw iunuiv A JQUL. gy.-' Y -- . -L! up neofccrsw' B R CAQVZI' Aaofzcriid 'Richhic Duncr-Sweet as a Nut' ALWAYS INSIST ON l-lumpl1rey's Butter Nut Bread The Loaf of Quality The Citizens National Bank EMPORIA, KANSAS Capital and Surplus, 35001300 Every Financial Service Wa will llflllffdiflifl' your busifness' C, Slnith D. H. Brookover, 0. D SMITH-BROOKOVER OPTICAL CO. Suite 16, Emporia State Bank Bldg. Manufacturing Opticians Correct D1l11l'icnf1'on, of Brolren Lens or the F'ilI'i11.g of Eye Glass P'rescripIions rm Shar! Notice-No Delay Frame Adjusting Bring us your eye troubles Xve Make a Specialty of Class Pins and Normal Spoons T IBBALS, eweler B' Expert Watch Repairing om .zzfwnuey MADE LIKE Nlcw "Af flue Sign of the Big Clock" WELCOME'-H A W5 f f -'mix' X f ,N f Qggvxtx Bom aa me X ff sim-Q Af, 432'-ZT1..'3'i fan ' Q' J-xnf :fa x" -Rn' W' X F. F EHQLSJR1 .rio X K "em -.l'--'TI i I K I-Asofigag, x'!d A5 X! y ' if fixing as ... 1 ' X ""' ' ! 1 I' Y 1,4 1 Y ' X i fi I ffl 4 M W 5 2,6 ms WA ' .mi I fp-'y Yi "a l f' 1 Q we iff P51555 f N -F Xi ELATKEQU- Q ' ""f ffgovlo 35 7 X iilw' iglfiifrsr f 'yin M37 i rr' 4 Q 'iii .Z liXX MiO7 H37 AV ' x N 'ilflf fm ZW" 1.4 ll. . ,' ' 9 if Z X pe? ' . I xl lf'-'ff X W f ' 0 ffff' 7 f iyvff j f, fc U" g? Vi Z!! vii i fa u -Xf e fi ' A Financial Degree From College If Lorine Kipp were lost, would Vir- gil Hunt? If Bertha is Good, is Mose Ncis? If Dorothy Triplett started home alone, would Paul Stollar? If Fern Garanger were would Paul Carter? If Inez Crawford were would Fennimore Cooper? If Fern Taylor wanted a Orville Duer? If Veronica should die, could Hodges Barrett? an invalid, a chicken, kiss, would Deep wisdom-swelled head. Brain fever-he's dead. A Senior. False fair one-hope fled. Heart busted-he's dead, A Junior. Went skating, 'tis saidg Floor bumped him-he's - A Sophomore. dead, Milk famine-unfed, Starvation-he's dead, A Freshman. 252 5:g..," ' ii Q .. - Av , Langham High ,gg ,ai V. Clothes : :55?E2:2. if Q A il5:,f l" ..,E-l l ' 5 1 -- Expresslyfor Yonng M an -' i ii fi.: s ,, fi"' I STIOGS , E 2 Stacy Adams and Walk Over ' f ': . : Y I v Stetson Hats. Holeproof HOSICYY .. I Langham-High Cloth: ' H ' " Lindo by Leopold, Chic Lewis-Read Clothing Company LOSS OF TIME from accident or sickness. LOSS OF LIFE By accident or natural causes, AND A SAFE INVESTMENT All in one. Pacific Mutual Life lnsurance Co. Phone 196 Emporia, Kansas H THE NAME ALVORD on your PHOTOGRAPHS is a mark of QUAITY amz SERVICE 253 - For Health's Sake, Eat Velvet Bread A SweeL-Pure-Delicious Pics, Cakes and Pastry Specialties Axe Brothers Bakery Turkish Candy Co. W. L. THOMAS, Propr. I Ice Creafm and Cbnfections Home-'macle Cfmclics IL Specialty 621 Commercial Street. Telephone 254 serv- , ,xv .r h Silently, one by one, in the notebooks of the teachers, blossom the little zeros. the forget-me-nots of the students. 'Fill Slim: "You don't seem as enthu- siastic over Mabel as you used to." Jim: "Nawg I saw her in a gym suit." 'ill A little powder on the end of the nose is all right, but no fellow wants a date with a human marshmallow or a paint- ed Indian. 'iii Two things that will take one swim- ming through college: 1. The faculty of working. 2. Working the faculty. li lk 4 A GEOMETRY PROBLEM Sophomore: "Prove that a rotten potato is a beehivef' Senior: "A rotten potato is a speeked tater. A spectator is a be- holder. A beeholder is a bee hive. A rotten potato is a bee hive." if li Mr. M. L. Smith has discovered that the movies have certain hidden mean- ings or symbolical associations. His list of acceptable movies which would appeal especially to students, is printed below-in part: "The Whirdwind"-Final exams. "The Woman in White"-Mrs. Kirtlan. "The Woman Thou Gavest Me"-The card in a formal dance invitation. "The Indestructible Wife"-Mrs. Eck- dall. "Upstairs and Down"-Alpha Sig house dance. "A Dog's Life"-Getting out a Buz- zard. "The Social Exile"-The man who can't dance. "The Dolls' House"-Pi Kappa house. ..., .it....x I We know a joke about the chicken crossing the road, but we won't pullet. lifllfli Arthur: "Barber claims to be a self-made man." Mabel: "Well, that relieves someone of a terrible responsibility." 'Fil "Are you college bred?" asked the clam: Quoth the oyster, "Of course I am!" And the oyster laughed "Haw-haw! Have you never heard folks tell Of our grand old college yell: 'Half a dozen,' raw-raw-rawl' " ill!! Overheard at the Theta Chi house: "I suppose if I ask you to marry me, you'll say no." "I won't if you make your approach in that feeble way. That isn't s1:'es- manship, Sam." 3 ll ll I had a little pony, all bound in sober gray, I let the teacher see it on examination day, She ripped it, she tore itg she threw it in the fire- I'll not expose my pony, now, to an- other teacher's ire. 'PKK IMPRESSIONS The Library-A school for scandal. The Swinnning Pool--Tasty but tepid. Rear End of Cafeteria Line-Hope deferred. Chapel-Blank, ghastly faculty faces. The Extension Office-A market where teachers are auctioned off to the highest bidder. Music at All-School Jazz--A medley of unrelated sounds. The Rotunda-A political and social clearing house. ff I--. -....,,...........-,.... ..-rwvvr-vvq-ff'-r-'v'-'f-":'f'ff I r pl Y wh' ,I ,,,V ,ya-, , , 1 I I ,fl 254 V- XS, 44, pf... 3 jf! 11if.lfffl5'lvil .1 tg.: ' A, it , i . 1 17, Vi f- 'i .fl ' -1 w., .',,,.-. -5 .....V1,.cJ il ycu.:a.1.Jg.L..,.. 1 if H'-F-A 1 ' K- A I-its. MAKE THIS STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS! Kodaks, Kodak Finishing Kodaks for Rent Allegretti Candies, Toilet Articles orris Dru.gCompan E. W. Morris Phone 68 D. W. Morris - iii DELC0-LIGHT "W C:.?:.":rs..!E"12::i.'z 'M' , ,Ny Vi 1, v 1 K '.,,. . Wx y 4,1 11 f lgWi u'aiL ifm1.rl.EiiinfI iiifM 61 'F i , ,,,-if K , 13-5-5 . vi- 4 ' "L if 5 W fT'f'i'S -V k ET?t1e+111:.f-sriffrr-fi - In .E .. 2 ,' on as-11' -'T '7 Simplicity in construction and operation is the big feature of Delco Light. It will supply ample light for all buildings and sufficient power for small farm machines, such as churns, separators and washing ma- chines. It brings city comforts and convenience to the farm. See it at work. BUBNAP BROTHERS TELEPHONE 192 ,i.1.L1i1- "TheVVnrld Slaves" :T N35 l H 1 2225 lk"-:F X' 'xy 5' "So Does Bailey" .ll.--T1 When you have anything to move we offer first-class trans- fer service at moderate cost. A trial proves. Store your trunk with us through the va- cation. . L. R. BAILEY Transfer and Storage Co. Ricker Gt Son Jewelers lmcl OpIom.c19'ists 521 Commercial Street Custovn-Made Cloflzing, Em, Alterations :mul RC1ll,flfll5Ii7L.U Superior Dry Cleaning Co J. B. KELSEY, P1'0prietor Dry Cleaning, Pressing, 708 Commercial Street Phone 615 Dyeing 255 Madge: "Oh, Bill, I've danced a wa- iter blister on my heel." Bill: "You better wear pumps the next time." iii' House Mother: "Last evening, sir, I distinctly saw Miss X sitting on your lap. What explanation have you to of- fer?" Mose: "I got here early, ma'am-be- fore the others." Ik!! Dr. Wooster fin geology classlz "Mr. Neis, will you kindly tell us where the Dead Sea is located." Mose fafter some thinking and stam- meringjz "Why, er, it's in the Bible." ill! Nell W. to Pig fwho is paying a visit at the Sigma Sigma Sigma houselz "Aren't you going to church, Pig?" Pig: "I am at my place of worship, already." ill! Do you know A girl Who is Both good-looking And smart And yet In spite of the fact Is a good sport, Who treats you right When you call at her home And appreciates you And makes you feel Like a million dollars When As a matter of fact Your style Is more like fifteen cents? Well If you do Just Show her to me. -Willard Mayberry. We cannot change our natures, That is beyond our reach. A girl that's born a lemon Can never be a peach. 'ill AND HE DID Helen: "Can you drive a car with one hand?" Pig: "No, but I can stop." iii Elsie Tangeman: "I don't believe in long engagements, do you?" Frank Irwin: "Sure, why shouldn't a young couple be happy as long as they can!" 'iii Dr. Triplett: "Name the five senses." "'The five senses are sleeping, yawn- ing, sneezing and coughing. The fifth is one which is very uncommon, this is snoring." iii THE OTHER WAY ABOUT Prof. lgiving exam.l: "Does any question embarrass you?" Bright Student: "Not at all, sir. Not at all. The questions are quite clear. It is the answers that bother me." lil! 14 POINTS IN GETTING A COLLEGE EDUCATION 1. Cultivate your teachers. If you are a man, flirt with the lady teachers, if a woman, fiatter the faculty men. 2. Create the impression that you are clever and studious the first week of each semester. After that you can slide on your rep. 3-6. Graft. 7. Play politics. 8. Kid your teachers along by ap- pearing to disagree with them and later being converted to their opinions. 9-14. BLUFF! ' 256 S. T. WILSON o. M. WILSON The Star Grocer . of Emporia A complete line of Staple and Fancy Groceries. We have filled orders for picnic parties and Supplied good things to eat to Normal Students and Faculty for , over a quarter century. "QUICK SERVICE" Is our every-clay nmllo phone 42 622 Commercial C. M. Spencer H- A- Baltz New Process Laundry High-grade work in laundry and dry cleaning Ordinary mending and buttons sewed on free See Our Agents Special Rates to Students "Say it with Flowers" RIVERSIDE FLOWER SHOP MRS FRAN K Kl"ELl"R HafdCaSt1e 65 Kenyon 704 Commercial Phone 1043 Emporia, Kansas Iv'urnit1lru, Rugs, Ccdur Chests, Economy Shoes Trmzlrs, Lamps, Etc. 616 Commercial Street. Phone 1488 "Who is. the first man mentioned in the Bible?" uchap. 1.77 iii! AFTER EXAMINATION The Lord was with us not, For we forgot, for we forgot. -712341 Teacher to a Senior: "What is a molecule?" Senior: "A Freshman's brain." Teacher: "Correct" iii Prexy: "You are suspended for thc term of three months." Donaldson: "I'll be dead if I hang that long." ,Fill She met him in a darkened room, Said hc, "I've brot some roses." She answered with irrelevance. "Oh, dear! how cold your nose is." All Stranger in Emporia: "I'll bet this is a one-horse town." Resident: "You said it, old man. Everybody in town has an automobile ibut one man, and he sticks to his horse." 1744 Max Klein fimpressivelyiz "In our fraternity it makes no difference how much money a boy's father has." Lomax: "Oh, I see: It's how much of his father's money the boy has." Will Admiring Freshman: "There goes Shorty Holmes. He ought to get 85,000 salary next year." Friend: "Really! Who told you?" A. F.: "He did." w. ins. ' ' . Violet R.: " believe Max Klein is try- ing to flirt with me." Madge B.: "That man would flirt with anybody!" 'kill' IN SPITE OF HER Mother-When he proposed, did you tell him to see me?" Daughter: "Yes, but he said he'd seen you several times, but that he loved me just the same." ill! A CAUTION "What do you know about his past?" asked one girl. "Just enough to make me suspicious about his present," replied the other, ex- amining closely the diamond the young man had given her. 'kill "Now, in case anything should go wrong with this experiment," said the professor of chemistry, "we and the laboratory with us, will be blown sky high. Now come a little closer, boys, in order that you may follow me." lk!! APT COMPARISON Sober-"What's this near-beer that they sell now like?" Souse-f'Well, it's just like having your girl throw you a kiss. The senti- ment is all right, but you don't get any real thrill." 11244 UNFINISHED BUSINESS Sambo: "Say, Doc, what was that you gave me? I dreamed I was chasing a largechicken and just as I was about to grab him I woke up." Doctor: "Why, that was a quarter of a grain of morphine." Sambo: "Please squirt twenty more grains in me-I wantah ketch that chicken." V.. . ln' . -.I-1"-IIN... I "1 . Jn- Home of Hart, Schaffner 6? Marx and Society.B1'and Clothes For College Men The College Store - Stores: gg: Auerbach Glletfel Kansas City Manhattan Ja' , 7 pjglph Shirts Emporia An Invitation To visit our shop and enj0Y our collection of Pictures and ther Art Objects, as sight- o seer or purchaser, is most cordially extended to you all. Yes, wc still luwc the mfgrltivcs of all the photos we nzrlcle for this book, mid can mnlcc you :my number any time. WRITE US F. A. Loomis The Lutt Photographer Gift Shop 15 We 259 st 6th Avc. Telephone 337 522 Commercia l Street Emporia, Kan "Have you seen May?" "May who?" "Mayonnaise." "No, she was dressing and wouldn't lettuce." -6- ill lll ON TRIAL X "The officer says you used bad lan- guage." "When he stopped me I was in a tantrum. "Never mind the make of the car." H 'Fill GEORGETTE AND TRICOTINE "What's the noise?" inquired Georg- ette. "Either somebody is putting in a thousand tons of coal," responded Trico- tine. "or our Hivver has come." llllllk There was a young woman named Woos- ter, To office the voters did boost her, But when they awoke They found her a joke, 'Twas no job for a hen, but a rooster. Slightly intoxicated man: "Can you tell me where the other side of the street is?" Second Man: "Why, over there." First Man: "That's funnyg a man over there said that it was over here. iii There is more than one kind of smokeless powder that is fatal to man- kind. ll!!! Soph: "I was all broken up over a girl once." Freshie: f'Oh, I see, and some of the pieces were lost. iii Mother: "You had better not go to the dance tonight. Your rubbers leak." Daughter: "Oh, that's all right, mother. I'l1 have pumps inside of them." Ill! Freshie: "I can't get into my lock- er." Soph: "That's funny! You must have grown a lot over night." I X Jlii .wF"'SI2, ' . all -Hx' xxx IT'S ECONOMY TO HAVE YOUR SHOES RE-MADE It ts down old H. C. L. Spady's Eleetrie Shoe Shop 1124 Commercial Street 13110110 1731 We pay ANZ on Savings BANK WITH Us We are big enough to han- dle your business, and not too big to appreciate it. Fvcry rleposit g1lfI'I'!I , Hd umlm K S F I Emporia State Bank y ELECTRICITY for Everything and Everybody Kansas Electric Utilities Co. 1'fillllllln1Wll'"U''lfl'lillllllililllllymm Over fifty years ago Tlzeoclore Poelzleo- MiNfiilll'HIM1vmwwvwwwnuwxrllllllllllilllliilili' started IL wholesale grocery business in 'lllli 1'-1N! filllillll -4!!N- 5 1lT"lilf3'l'5'ii Lrzwrtnce, Kan. His idea of good 11145,-- iillil 1.,.... fifllllllllll1..tIi!IIliilllilliiiil lffill7l,Cl'iSi7lfg !3'lIlbfl'llC0ll tlzree 08S07l,f'i!l-Z ale- l'i'5'5v'5'1'w n1ents- l5'6'E:1':?1-s Good Service-High Quality-Reasonable Prices To this day the Theodore Poehler Mercantile Company has adhered steadfastly to these principles and, with the growth and enlargement of its business, it will continue to acl- here to them. SERVICE We make "quick service" one of our special features. We now have fifty salesmen on the road. They are able to give to retailers much valuable assistance. not only in buy- in ,but in sellin . W 1 t g g e wan our customers to call upon us, or our salesmen, for any assistance which it is within our power to give. , QUALITY Our products are marketed under four brands: Poehler King, fFancyl Tee Pee, CExtra Standardl Sunburst, CExtra Standard, Welworth, fStandardJ These brands already are well known in Kansas. It is our purpose to make them fa- miliar to every consumer in our part of the state. They stand for qualityg a known quality, that can be depended upon. Fifty years of successful operation is reasonably convincing' evidence that we really do give our customers excellent service, lirst-class quality and reasonable prices. With our four houses, we are better than ever, able to please every retailer who favors us with business. THE THEO. POEHLER MERCANTILE CO. TOPEKA, KAN.g LAWRENCE, KAN.g EMPORIA, KAN.g MCPHERSON, KAN. Will lllllllllllll 'l Importers Manufacturers I Wholesalers pwulmmlllmlmUmgmmnmmlfllmmllj , , I I I ill 'lmlll w...,,.. Alllilnyggmm I lllil nnn,,.. sllllllllh ,,..i slfllllllllilllill Founded 1867 Incorporated 1889 fl nn,,... slilllilnh .,... rlfiilllfliillfilll nn: ra . u img HOD'-'CT-1 A Kansas House for Kfmsas People LgDUCT 262 PIA NOS- Stein way S teinert Weber S fuck Vase IfllI'f2'lH!l'll7l. Estey Slmrtl1'ngr'r Liarlzviy E111 urn Elo. Gmizline Victrolns Slring and Band In sfrunzenfx of ull lcinds. ,A 7 2 Aeolifm Pl1Lyeo'-P'i1m.os V V Genuine Pirmolns PI E l11,con1p11.rnbIe Duo Am STORES AT: at the lowest prices in the U. S. Kansas City, Mo. Kansas City, Kan. Independence, Kan. Salina, Kan. Topeka, Kan. Sold under the Jenkins Easy P3-Yment Plan Hutchinson, Kan. Oklahoma City. Okla Tulsa, Okla. Call or Write ' 1015 Walnut Street, Kansas City, Mo. Bartlesville, Okla. Muskogee, Okla. St. Joseph, Mo. Joplin, Mo. Ft. Smith, Ark. NORTHWESTERN TEACHERS' AGENCY Largest in the West FFG9 Registration Home Office, Utah Office, California, Hawaii BOISE, SALT LAKE CITY, BERKELEY, IDAHO. UTAH. CALIFORNIA. LEATI-IERBERRYS Rex-all Drug Stores 503 Commercial Korlnlcs nnrl Kodul: Finisliing Sf!lf1'0Hf'l'j1 mul Prirlcer Fmlnlniiz Pens EMPORIA, KANSAS 603 Commercial i tering ree arid Eiecieoiisi THE graduate of today enters a world electrical. Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country place. Through the co-ordination of inventive genius with engineering and manufac- turing resources, the General Electric Company has fostered and developed to a high state of perfection these and numerous other applications. And so electricity, scarcely older than the gradu- ate of today, appears in a practical, well developed service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your life's work, and utilize it to the utmost for the benefit of all mankind. . , .li .,.,.. . . .swx .....r s vo-WIN t .....,,,.. x NxN General Office SchenectadyNX wx Sw sssy Sales Ofdces in all laxge cities :mm EMPORIA KA Population, 12,0003 Student population, over 4,000 annually A Clean, Moral Town with City Advantages Invites The Young Men and Women of Kansas to attend its EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS Emporia, Kan., is called the "Model City of the West," a good home town, with many fine churches, three beauti- ful library buildings, four large gymnasiums, clean amusements, good water, well lighted streets and many beautiful and modern homes. An excellent environment for college studentsg a pleasant place to raise a family. "YOU WILL LIKE EMPORIAH For Special lufornmtimz l'V'1'1'lll The CHAMBER OF COMMERCE y ff V ffff f 7 f ff!! yy 2 f Qf Qjgf fW! 7Z"ff If XX! ff X4 X!! ff ff fy X V f pjzf f 1 f X X ,X X KW!! 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A A H ' 'I' .- J.-I J NN Ipmby Siu? ?i7?,, 3 lg I J fa" 1' f 4' M I " I , 24 X . 1 f ffl X f I " ' K M Q 'PIT fl J- rxxfx' 1, ' , M in S.. N 5 .u 'ff f . XX ' f N-1 Rb: ,, - iq -'ja 'ME Ei 1 , - x AXK. eq ,I 1- Nyzl "' M5 X 3 f ,f gf' x ,X 4 ' "',' ,OW f f ll u ' 4' '- y X f ' ' f ' fr M ' -7' fx" 4.15 11 X If 1' f X y L K 71. - ,ff X-5 l x ,.IQ,f'X I4 x J ,,,- 5 ' xl v Cha ' X Mu f, 1 N ,N ,H A KW J, I N " ' X +E, ,Nl ' 'X' ..., .jf xll. f Fi' W, . 51 P-" A Q ' ' fl QV! ' 1' f " W ' A - 'I V K C' " '-T24 ' I Tf"' - 4 . 'f' j A Look info fhe 'H.'ltl.lT6. DEX Acker Bertha --- - ----- "'- ' "HZ Adams, Annita ----- ---- ----- - 7 2-114 Adams, Ima ....... 56-104-113-143-168 Adams, Marshal ----- ---- ---- 1 9 7'202 Adell, Harry ..... 47-89-99-113j143-168 Advertisers --- ---- ----- --'-" ' 2 25 Advertisers' Index ---- -7--T, ----- 226 "A Fan and Two Candlesticks ----- 95 Agrelius, Clair ---- Agrelius, F. U. G.-- Agrelius, Kenneth --- Akins, Flora ------ Akins, Gladys ---- Akers, Neale ----- Albert Taylor Hall --- - .... --77-145-168 ------117-149-191 ..--..--64-145 ------125 ---204-199 -----145 ..--..42 Alexander, Pearl --------- - ---199 Alexander, Ruby --------- ------e 1 99 Alice Freeman Palmer Society .---- 126 Allen, Grace -------- --------- - -135 Allen, Henry J. --------- --- ----26 Allard, Dean ------ ------- 1 45 ---111-124 Allphin, Evelyn ----- Alpha Sigma Alpha --- ------- -135 Alsop, Ethlyn ----- Altman, Beulah -- Alvord, Ilda ------- -- ...- 49-109-126 --------191 --..-..----61-139 Alumni Quarterly ---------- ----- 3 4 Andrews, Donald ...-.-- 65-88-111-174 Armour, Rebecca --- ------ --116-183 Arnold, George --------- -------- 1 45 Asher, Mrs. Cornelia --------..----63 Asher, Vida L. ..... 125-149-191-206-198 Athletics ------------- - lfacingl 150 Athletic Field ----------- ------- 1 50 Athletics, R. H. S. --------- ----- 2 07 Athenian Debate Club ----------- 205 Atwood, Jane K. --- Atwood, John ....--- Babcock, Pearl --- Baker, Ralph ...-- Ball, Helen --- Balmer, Marie -- Baltz, Opal --- Bang, Reed -..-.- Barber, Austin --- Barrett, Dorothy --- --..----38-124-191 --------145 ----- 197-206 ----145-174-177 -----73-96-131 --------125 -----126 ------145 -------48-113 -----------212 Barrett, E. R. --- --.- 35-106-110-148 Barrett, Hodges Barrier, Barthel, Barton, Gertrude --- Dan ---- ---- - -112-212-208-199 E. L. .... ......... ..... 2 6 -----------143 --------65-114-126 Barth, Anna ......... 112-203-206-198 Baseball ..... Baseball Field -- Baseball Team --- Basket Ball ..---. Batdorf, Frances --- Batdorf, Lorraine -- Baugh. Ethel ..... Beach, F. A. --- Beans, Helen --- Berg, Ruth ...... Beta Alpha Tau --- --- 173 ---185 ------185 --------161 ---65-86-133 ----63-115-133 ----49-104-125 ----31-98-99 ----47-126 -----139 -----------143 Bettes, Marjorie ............. ---133 Betty, Willis --.------ 195-202-204-206 Beye, Elizabeth --- Bieberdorf, Lydia -- -------------39 -----46-111-126 Billig, Florence ................ -191 Bingham, Anne --.- ---------114-222 Bird's-eye View of Campus ----.... 9 Birdsong, H. E. ............ 34-83-110 Bishop, Verne .... - ----------63-204 Bitler, Roy --- ---- 70-185-174 Bixler, W, S. -- ............ 40 Bleachers ....... ............. 2 10 Bonfield, Anna --------- 80-91-197-203 Bonneld, Veronica -------- 91-198-206 Boughton, Helen ............... -114 Bowman, Carl ..... -------- 54-88-90-94-105-106-143-148 Bowman, Leonard ...... ........ -- 54-83-89-94-99-105-105-143-148-149 Bowman, Melvin E, .............. 148 Boyer, Beatrice ........... 11176425 Boyer, Nellie .... - A -... -109 Boyle. Joe ------ ------ -.... 1 4 7-148 Boyles, Thomas ........ ---80-1-94-202 Boys' Glee Club, R. H. S. ----.-.. -..204 Braley, Anna ....-..., 1 ---- 781135 Braucher, H. H, .....,, ---- 4 11191 Braucher, Mrs. H. H. -... ---131 Brander, Fred ....,,, 11 ---113 Briggs, Burton ...... 111147 Brigham, Rosalie -- 111135 Briner, Francis ...... 111 ----70 Brogan, Hugh Brookover, Dr. Brown, Arline Brown, Erma - Brown, Madge --- ----74 D. Hortense ..... --1139 '--------------77-135 -----------48-135-183 --------100-135 Brown, Vera --- ---- 57-109-110-125 Bruce, Ethel --- Bruce. Gladys -- Buck, Francis ---- -----------111 - ----- -1---111 ---------202-204 Buckhezm, Grace 1 111- ----- ------ 7 1 Buckles, Edna 1111 1 58-so-113-124-149 Day. Edith ......-....-........ 196 Burk, Celia ----.......... 52-109-126 Burger Engraving Co. ............. 2 Bursch, James ............. ....., --------- 49-104-106-117-143-148-149 Butcher, Pres. T. W. ------- 27-117-149 Butcher, Tom ........... --95-112-205 Butler, Phoebe ....... 203-205-206-198 Cafeteria ......... ......,, .,,- - 1 3 Caldwell, Harold ......... ..,,,. 1 - ---- - 45-80-88-89-90-99-143-148-149 Callahan, Stella ........... 60-96-141' Campbell, Edith - - - - --- - - -47-109-126 Campbell, Milford -- - ....... , - ,212 Campusology ....... - - ffacingj 224 Carbaugh, Frieda --- ........ -126 Carbaugh, Fawn .... Carlile, Amos --- --------126 148 Carothers, W. H. -- .... 29-145-149 Carter, Alice ---- Carter, Paul -... Carter, Wilbur --- -------------58 57-99 151-170 ------------99 Carlson. Edith --------------- 71-112 Cartoons ----------------------- ---- 166-178-228-232-236-244-252-268 Cassler, Ioan ..--- Cavanaugh. William Celestine, Father ---- Cellar, Hazelle ---- Chapel ---------- Chapman, Cecil --- Chapters -------- -- "Chimes of Bruges" Christensen, Ellis ------- ..--------47-86-139 ----------91-174 -----..---91 - - - -71-115-139 -----..- 220 -----.. 145 -..-- 8 -..------------98 - .. - ..-- - - - .. - 145-151-156-160-174-175 Christensen, Oscar -- ---48-145-174-177 Clark, John ------------ ------- 2 08 Clark, Leland ---- Classes, R. H. S. -- Classes, The ----- Clayton, Carrie -- Cleaver, Laura --- Clubs ---------- Cole, Anna ----- Coleman, Vera --- Collins, Joseph --- Collins, Charles -- Conrad, Elnora --- Cook. Ray ---------- Cooper, Fenimore ----60-96-147 ..------- 193 --- ffacingi 42 ------109-126 --------114 --- 107 -------56 ----7'1, 126 ---------52 ------197-202 ---44-109-125 -----51-145 --..--..145 Corbett, Mrs. Oliver J. -.-..-.... 139 Corey, Eula -.-.----------- 67-86-139 Cosand, Chester ---------------- 168 Cox, Clara ----- Crawford, Inez --- Creighton, Lillian --- Cross, Clarence -- Cross, Ethel --- Cross, Walker --- Crumley, Hazel --- - -- -196-205-206 .. - --54-117-131 --- .-.. 112 ---------148 ----50-86-126 --..--86-143 ------199 C. S. Club ........ ...... 2 02 Culter, H. M. .... - Cunningham, Gladys Cunningham, Ernest Cutshaw, Frances - Dancing ...... --- -- ---- 37-117 --- ---- 52-126 -- .---- 143 ----- ..-..-48 ---- --------- 184 Dauner, Cyril ...-...- 194-208-209-202 Davis, May .... -- Davis, Montgomery ----------113-126 ---- ------77-112 Dean, Earl .......... 147-151-174-176 Dean, Margaret ......---.- 55-96-129 DeBauge, Theo. ---202-210-208-204-198 Debate ............ ........... 1 03 Debate Teams, C. of Debate Teams, Warr Dedication ....... .. E. --------.-- 104 ensburg ------ 105 -------- --- 7 Debouhy, Joseph ......... ---209 Delta Sigma Epsilon -- -------- 129 Dent, Carl -......... .......... 1 47 Dent. Ellsworth --- .--- 60-117-143 Detrick, Dorothy --- DeVore, Earl --- DeVoss, J. C.--- Dexter, Grace --- Dickey, Frieda --- -----115-133 - - - -46-147-174 - - - -33-143-149 - --- - -131-140-149 - - - -72-115-129-140 Dillon, Franklin s ......... 99-151-168 Dimmick, Charles ----- 112-208-202-206 Donaldson, David ................ -------. 60-90-99-111-147-153-168-171 Drake, J. P. .................... 35 Drake, Mrs. J. P. ............... 137 Drake, Russell .... .......... 1 43 Drama -.-.. ----- ----------- 93 Drury. Floyd -..L .....- 57-111-112-113 Dudley, Lillian M. ------ 37-111-117-124 Duer, Orval- 95-210-208-196-202-206-209 Dulebohn, Irl -.-------.-----. 99-148 Durham, Roy ----..--.-- .--75-99-143 Dutton, Thelma --- ----- -109 Dwyer, Sara --.- Eastman, Blanche --- Eckdall, Mrs. Jonas -..---129 ---204-206 ..-- ...-- 133-140 Eckhoff, Fred ----------- 202-208-204 Ecord, Floyd -------------------- -71-80-88-143-151-156-160-168-174-177 Edwards, Marjorie ...---- 203-205-198 Egbert, Father ------------------ 91 Egbert, Gwynne ---------- 74-168-170 Elam, Alice .......--- 67-114-125-137 Elementary Training School ..---- 215 Ellis, G. W. ................... -113 Elwell, Harry ----.-.--- ---148 Emporia Gazette ---------- ---- 2 English Room ..-.-.------------ 213 Entrance to Kellogg Library ----.- 13 Entrance to Plumb Hall -.--.-.... 11 Entrance to Science Hall --- ----15 Entre Nous Society - Erickson, Lloyd -1-- Estes Park Delegation Evans, Esther -- ---" " ""' Fairchild, Irene --- Fastenau, Bertha -- Feemster, Mabel -- Finkle, Guy ---- -- Finnerty, James -- Fitch, Donald --- Fleming, Esther -- Fleming, Tom --- Floor Work --- Flynn, Joseph -- 124 -----73 --- .... --90 Filinger, William --- --- 112- 113 124 --- -63-100-137 109-125 -49-113-168 -57 --- -47-91-145 145 ---99-129 -- 77-145 ---..---184 - - - -50-91- 113 Football ---- ---- ---- 1 5 5 Forney, Robert -- ---- 145 Fowler, Lottie -- ---- 115 Fox, Lena ---- ---70-113 Foy, Blanche -- ----- 66-115 Fraternities ----- --------- 1 41 Frazer, Sam ------ ---- 5 6-147-151 Free Choice Room -- ------- --229 Freshmen -------- ------- 6 9 Fridley, Ora ----- -------- - 57'114 Froom, Olive ------------- ---50-112 Fuller, Temperence - 63-125-137-140 Galbraith, Emma --- ----- 55-137 Gamble, Gertrude --- ---- 137-140 Gapen, Marie ------- ---" 1 91 Gardner, Lawrence --- ---- 143 Gardner, Ruth ------ ---61-135 Garringer, Florence ---------- 72-111 Garrison, Myrtle ------ -------- - -72 Garth, Carl ---- 88-195-208-202-204-206 Geesling, Edith --------- ----- 5 6-131 Gensman, Ethel --- ------ ---115 Geography ------ --------- 2 13 George, Mary --- ---114-129-191 Gepharte, Anna --- ------- --47 Gerber, Grace --- ---- 100-124 Giffin, Fred ---- ---------- 1 43 Gilchrist, Cora -- ---- 54-100-129 Giles, Nettie --- ------------ 195 Giles, Wayne --- ---112-202-204-206 Gilkerson, Elsie --- --------- 76-126 Gillam, Gertrude -- ---- 113-126 Gillam, Sarah -----------------. 65 Gilmore, Edna --.-.-------..-.. 130 Gilson, F. L.- 30-94-95-106-110-145-148 Gilson, Mrs. F. L. --...-..-.-.... 129 Gilson, Marjorie .......... .... 2 12 Girls' Glee Club, R. H. S.--- ----204 Gist, Tippia ............ .... 1 25 Glass, Mrs. ............ ..... 1 14 Godsey, Alice -- Godsey, Edith -- Godsey, Grace --- 269 ----194- ffffisifi 205 -48 204 Godsey, Mabel .... Goodno, Winona Grant, Ethel ----- --- Grant, Florence --- Grant, Nell ---- Gravatt, Roy -.-- Greeks, The .----- -----------62 -----------100 -66-109-124-125 ---------74-115 ----------135 -----49-88-113 - - - Cfacingl 126 Green, Marguerite --- -....... 75-139 Greer. Esther ---.. Greer, Edith ...... Greeting ....... .... ------90-133 ----67-114-13 ---------- 5 Gridley, Emma L. ....-....... 36-149 Gregory, 'Stanley .... - Greisinger, Ethel -.-.. Griffith, Minnie --- Grizzell, Clara -- -194-208-209-206 -----------70 -----115 -------109 Gross, Vesta ..... ....... 1 35-183 Gufler, Wilhelmina -.......... 91-135 Gunkle, Pearl -------. 195-204-205-206 Gunther, Lucile ---- 56-86-109-131-140 Gymnasnum -.........---....... 16 Gymnasium, Interior Hall, Effie ----.- Hall, Clifford ------.- Hammond, Edwin --- Hamer, Georgia --- Harmony Picnic ---..-- --------- 187 ----109-111 -------148 - ---197-202 --- ------- 199 ----------102 Harris, Achsah May ---- 40-114-133-219 Harris, Hilah -.-------------- 55-137 Hartman. Albert L.--4-55-80-88-117-143 Harvey, Reba -------- ----------125 Harvey, Winifred ..-..-........ 199 Hashbarger, Wilbur -..-- 54-88-13-143 Hashbarger, Frances -......-- 66-139 Hassinger. Earl - -- - - - Hatcher, Paul .... - ----------145 65-147-151-156-158-162-163-171 Haubold, Ethel ......... ..... 5 19-133 Hausam, Christine ........... 73-109 Hausam, Clarice --- Hawkins. Frank --- Hawks, Helen --- Hay, Wilda ..... -- Haynes, Virginia --- Heaton, Bertha --- Heaton, Juelle --- Heintz, Florence -- Henderson, Ida .... - Henderson, Pauline --- Henderson, Cecil .... Henry, Esther - - - - Herrod, Neva Belle --- Higgins, Hazel .... .. High School Faculty Hilgeson, Carl .... Hill, Bertha --- Hill, Jean --- Hill, C. H. .... Hilty, Juanita - - - - - - -74-109-110 --------212 -----115 -------137 J---121-135 ---71-131 ---77-131 ------74 -----61-91 -----125-137 ----64-114-131 --------114 ----124-125 -----199 ----191 ----202 ----139 ----139 -----39 ---60-139 Keller, W. H. ---..- --- ---- -148 Hilts, Mildred --------.... 75-131-181 Hitchens, Perry --- ------..... - 148 Hoag, Elva --------- ---------- 1 14 Hogue, Charles ........-. 46-113-143 Hollingsworth, Evelyn-- 61-115-135-183 Hoey, Elizabeth ------------ 112-194 Holm, Maynard --- ---208-202 Holmes, Glenn --- ---... -145 Holmes, Harold ---------------- 156 Holtz, W. L. ------------- 41-112-191 Home of President Butcher ------- Home of W. A. White ------ --- Home of Walt Mason ---- Hooser, Dorothy Hoover, Beatrice ---- Horton, Roy -- Howard, Lucile Howe, Priscilla Howell, Vada - - Hudson, Agnes Huff, Bernice --------------- If -fff6z7,- - - - -66-114- -- ---- 65-113- 115- -24 -24 -24 -55 129 208 129 183 126 125 125 -'72 Hunt, Cora --------------- ----- Hunt, Virgil ------ 202-210-208-209- Hunter, Mrs. Archie ------------ 204 135 Industrial A1'tS -------- ---213-217 Ingalls, Ethel -------- -' ----- 100-137 Intermediate Department -------- 216 Irwin, Fay -------- ----------- - 115 Irwin, Frank ...... 45-as-89-90-99-142 Irwin, Grace --- -------- 36-90'?-05 Jacobs, Inez - -------- -------- 5 6-126 Jacques, Katie ------------- ----- 6 0 James, Haddon ---- 58-147-151-174-176 James. Mrs. --- ------------- -111 James, Pauline --- ------------ --61 Jenicek, Henry --- ------ -199 Jensen, Marie -- ---- 91-135 Joan of Arc --- ---- -218 Johnk, Herbert -- ------- 145 Johnson, Charles -- ---57-96-145 Johnson, Claude --- ------- -168 Johnson, Eva --.-- ------- 49-109 Johnson, Helen ----------- 61-135- Jokes -------------------------- - 239-246-251-252-254-256-258-260- 264-266. Jones, Paul ----... - Jones, Ross -------- Joseph, Myrtle Junior Division, ------ 75-112- Iz. H. s. .... U ..... Juniors ------.-.----- --- --- Junior Class, R. H. S. --- -..-- Kappa Delta Pi -.-.---- .-..... Kappa Sigma Epsilon ----.. ..... Kaiser, Beulah ---------- 115-124- Kathrens, Glena ------- 62-115-129- 140 262 145 145 113 211 63 198 149 145 183 181 "K" Club ----....... -- Keenan, George ---- Keenan, Mrs. George Kell, Gertrude ------ -- --------151 - ------81-145-212 ---------91-137 -55-86-137-149 - ---113-117-191 ---------72 Kellerman, Mabel - Kellogg Library ---' Kerr, Willis H. .-.-.-.. .... 2 8-149 Kerr, Mrs. Willis H. --------- 28-80-81 Kindergarten Department -------- 222 Kindergarten Proficiency Club ----- 115 Kindergarten Room ------------- 223 -..-----12 King, Karl .-----.-.--.-..----- 148 Kinney, Lucile .--.------- 63-114-129 Kirkpatrick, Christean ---- 195-204-206 Kirkner, Lucile -' ------ ---57-58-137 Kipp, Mary -------- ---194-203 Kite Day --------------------. 221 Klein, Max' --------------------- --- 50-91-96-145-151-156-157-174-177 Kohler, Frances ------------- 76-124 Kolstrup. Glenn --------..---- 50-113 135 Koontz, Lois ..---- ----- Kopke, Mrs. A. W. --- ----137 Kratochvil, Emil ------- ---- 1 48 Kretsinger, Mrs. W. S. -- ----- 131 K. S. N. Glee Club --------------- 99 Kutnink, Lottie ---.------- 74-80-139 Kutnink, Paul ------- 147-162-168-170 Kyger. Katherine -------- 76-133-140 La Loge, Marguerite ------------ 199 Lansing, Mary -------- 45-111-129-140 Larson, Emil -------------------- 51 Lewis, John ----------- ------- 2 12 Lawrence. Mrs. C. W. --- ------- 129 Latin Club ------------.-----.. 112 Layton, Ida --------- ---- 6 1-114-139 Le Cercle Francais ------ - ------ 111 Leeper. George -------- --------- 1 97 Lesh, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. --- ----124 Lewis, Earl ------------ ---- 4 5 Lewis, Bessie ---------- ---- 1 25 Lewis, Benjamin H. -- ---- 148 Lewis, Helen ----- ---- 1 29 Lewis, John --- ------ 212 Lewis, Rees ----- ---- 6 7-145 Lindfors, Ruth ---- ---113-124 Lindholm, Vera ----- ----- 1 13 Lindquist, Theodore --- ---- 31-113 Lloyd, Wilma ...... .... 7 4-125 Lock, Lora --------- ----- 1 35 Lockman, Cloudsley Long, . Irma -------- Lomax. George --- Lord, Mrs. E. K. -- Loveless, Paul --- Ludwig, Margaret - I ---113-124 -----145 -------129 ----76-147 -----100-135 Luce, Lorita ------- g -- .... 54-100-129 Lund, Katherine --- ------91-112 -78-96-147 Lull, H. G. - ---- - ---30449 Lull, Mrs. H. G.--- ----- -131 Luu, Orren ,,.. ---- 2 McAuley, Glee ---- ------ ' '74 McCabe, Maurine ---- 75-91-13.1 McCahan, Helen -- ---68-117-13... McCartney, Mrs- -- ------ ---- 1 12 McCarter, Lela ---- ----- - 197'203'205 36-152-156-162 McChesney, H. D. McChesney, Mrs. H. D. ---- ------ 1 37 McClellan, Hazel -------------66-114 McC1um, Ruth ------ ------ ---" 2 0 6 McClure, Joe ------- - - - - - ,, Mosley. Lois --------- .... 7 1-109-112 Muir, Helen ........... ........ 1 15 Mumblings from Music Hall ------ 101 Music ................ .... - --97 Music Hall ............... -,-19 Murphy, Ora -- Nanninga, Esther Nanninga, John - -----199 --------------125 - - - - -- - - -57-147-151-156--158-168-1 69 Nash. Paul .............. ...... 1 48 Nau, Rev. Carl ................ --99 Neal, Ruth ............... ..... 1 14 Neis, Charles --- McConnell, Donald --44-83-143-174-176 McConnell. Nellie ------- -112-198-203 McCullough, Edna ------- 116-136-140 l'TcCune, Kay ------ ----- 7 7- 145 McFatten, Caroline --- ------ -109 McGuire, Harry ------------ ---- 1 48 McGahan, Lloyd ------- ---------- 64-95-96-147-151-156-159-162-164-168- 170. McLaren, G. W. ------- --152-156-163 McLaren, Mrs. G. W. -------- ---- 1 35 McLean, Notie ------ ---44-104-117 Mr-Kinney, Dorothy -- ---66-114-129 McNicholas, Josephine -------- 73-125 Main, Bettie ......--------- ---- 4 76 Mallary, Elsie ------ 54-80-90-109-133 Manley, Anna -------- 110-139-191-199 Manley, Vivian ---------- -68-116-133 Manly, Harold -168-196-210-202-208-209 Manly, Ray ------- 88-151-156-159-168 Manly, Russell -------------- 210-199 Martin, Sarah --- -------- 51-135-140 Mason, Mildred --- ------ -124 Mason, Wilbur N. ------------- --26 Mathematics Club -------------- 113 Maul, Charlie 77-83-105-106-110-113-148 Maxson, Mae ------------------ 126 Mayberry, J. W. ------------ 36-117 Mayberry, Mrs. J. W. ----------- 125 Mayberry, Willard ------- 112-117-143 Meairs, Robin ------- ----- 1 68-171 Merrifield, Leonard -- Metz, Grace ------- --------- 1 26 -----71-143 -- 55-147-151-156-158-162-165-174-177 Nelson. Martin ----------. ...... 1 48 Nemecheck, Grace -----...... 111-139 Newman, Caroline -- Newman Club ----- Newton. Annabel --- Niell, Sylvia ----- -------197 -----------91 ----106-129-140 -....------212 -----74-129 Michael, Mary - -- ------- 116-124 Miller, Hortense - - - - ---60-86-109-139 Miner, Bess ---- .- -------------- 100 "Miss Muffet Lost and Mitchell, Lila --- Found"-'-- 221 ----------------70 Montague, Ruth ---------- 77-115-133 Moore, Marie --- ---- 204-205 Moore, Olive M. ---- 114-195 Morgan, Tracy -- ...... 199 Morris, Alice -- ---95-206 Morris, Inez -.-. .... 1 49-211 Morris, Alice M. --.- 196-205 Mort, Mary --- - ------1.39 Nietert, Alvena --- Norlin, Minnie --- ------ 63-137 Nolte. Mrs. Adair --- ---- 105-109-112 Normal Masques ----. -........ 2 06 Norton Science Hall --- -----.-. --14 Northrup. Charlotte ------ 116-131-181 Nufer, Clair ------- ---- 7 6-147-171 O'Connell, William ---------..... 148 O'Farrell, Ruth ---- 60-1.14-1.17-122-137 O'Keefe. Ruth ----- 46-116-133-149-183 Olin, Charlotte -------...... .... 2 03 Ome,-'za Literary Society ---------- 125 On the Cottonwood ---- ..... 2 1 On the Neosho -...... ....... 1 .50 Orchestra. R. H, S, .... .....,,, 1 212 Organizations ......... -- ffacingg 73 Organizations. R. H. S. ----... ---201 Overton. Mildred -----.... -75-96-135 Owen, Jennie ---- 64-83-86-109-110-125 Owen. Mark -------- ..... 6 8-162-168 Faire. Ralph -------- ---89-124 Pane, Mrs. Ralph -- ...- 124 Parke, L. A. --..... ,--39-191 Parker, Mrs. W. W. --- ...,. ,135 Parker, W. W, ...., ,,,-1- 1---- 1 1 .7 Parks, Hazel ...... ...- ,,--- 2 0 3,198 Parsons, Winifred --94-110-139-181-206 Patterson. Howard 47-88-90-113-117-143 Paxton, John ...... ,.,,- ------ - 1 99 Payne, Myrtle ...., ,,-,-- ----- - - 70 Peach. Josenh --- ,,-- 145,158 Pezram. Elsie --- ,--, 194,203 Pelzel, Lillian --- ---73,129 Penney, H. J, --- Perkins. Glenn -- Peter, Murrell --- -----26 ------148 ---72-135 Peters, Margaret -- ----..--..135 Peterson, Leona --- ---- 62-114-126 Pfleger, Esther -- ------ 70-124 Phegley, Vera -- .--- 62-131 Phelps, Olive -..- ---- 6 3-183 Phi Kappa Delta ----------.--.-- 148 Pile, Lucien -------------.-.---- 168 Phipps, C. R.- ...... 29-147-151-152-156 Physical Training --------------116 Phi Kappa Sigma --------------- 131 Pierson, Lola ---.- Pickard, Spenser .-... Phi Sigma Epsilon ------ ---135 ---208 -----147 Plumb Memorial Hall --- ----- --10 Pierson, Marie ---- -..-- ---100-135 Pistorius, Grant -.---- ---57-80-113 Plumb. Mrs. J. R. --- ----- -135 Pike, Helen ------- Pontius, Margaret - Portwood, Bruce -- "Pot of Broth" - Post Office --- Powell, Bessie --- Powers, Rex ..---- -- ..... 137 -- ---115 - ---148 ----95 ----..-223 ---182-183 - ...-- 156-158 Pringle, Robena ----- ---- 4 6-129-149 Primary Department Primary Proficiency ..-- .....-- -219 --- ---.---114 Price, Elva ---------- ---13-53 Print Shop -------- ---214 Purdy, Cora --- ---115 Publications -- .--- 79 Pyke, Marie --- ---124 Queens, The -- .....-... 119 Quick, Jessie --- ..-. 64-114-125 Quivira Society --- ........... -206 Ramsey, Evelyn ---- 61-80-109-110-139 Randolph, Violet -... Randolph, Anne --- Rankin, Ethel -- Ratzlaff, Jacob --.. Raymond, Paul .... Rees. E. H. ---- - Rehm, Charles --- Reider, John .... Reitz, Florence --- ----------62-135 ---------203-198 -------------124 -------------202 -54-117-147-162-171 ----------143-148 - -- -48-147-151-156 --------..--145 ----------71 Religious ............ ....... 8 5 Richardson, Lillian -- ---- 73-135 Richards, Marvin --- Ricker, Robert ---- Riley, Robert ..... - Rinehart, Walter -- Risinger, Ruby --- Roark, Nellie .... - -----148 ---145 ..---99 ----68 -----115 - ---- 64-204 Robertson, Frankie --- ....... -453 Rogers, Trilby ----- .... 5 1-116-124 Rollow, Crystal -- .... 58-131-149 "Romance" ......... ......... 9 5 Roosevelt, Theodore --- ...... -189 Roosevelt High School --- ----... 189 Rorick, Floyd ----------------- --148 Ross, W. D. ......------ --40-149-191 Ross, Wilbur .....-- 45-104-106-148-149 Ross, Mrs. Blanche Maul ---------- ---------------------45-86-109-149 Roundtree, Ruth ------------------ 67 Rowe. Maurine -------------- 73-125 Rowland, Mrs. Edward -.. .-.-- 135 R. S. Club ------------ ---203 Rufi, John ...--. --.--. 1 48 Ruggles. George -- ---174-208 Ryan, Teresa -- -----112 Salser, Carl W. -..------- 32-80-81-117 Salser, Mrs. Carl W. ............ 133 Savlors, Clifford Schmitz, Hilda -.... Schmidt. Nettie --- School Gardening -- School, The -.---- Science Room .... Scott, Ruby ------- ----99 ----72 -------74 --------217 ---ffacingl 8 --------214 ---------112 Sf-n't. Marguerite --- ---. 60-120-129 Scrihblers' Club - - - ------..----110 Seevers, Daisy --.--.-.-- 65-94-117-133 Seniors ---- TL ------------------- 43 Senior Division, R. H. S. ---------- 190 "Servant in the House" -.---------- 94 Shank, Frank -------. 208-202-198-199 Shank. Winnie -.---------- 96-125-137 Shephard. Hazel ------------- ---112 Shirkev. John -----.-- 202-210-208-209 Short, Victor ---- ----..----212-199 Shoun. Earl -- ----------- 106-143 Shuler. Fred -.----- -55-94-111-143-149 Shultise, Doris ---------- 62-80-114-129 Sigma .............. ..-...---- 1 39 Sigma Sigma Sigma ------------- 133 Sinclair. Alice ...... ...... 7 6-112 Slater. Helen -- ......--.-. 112 Small, Ruth H. -- ---- 195-204-206 Smith, Ethel ..-- .--..-- 71-115 Smith, Eugenia -- ------ 75-135 Smith, Helen -- ......... '77 Smith, Merl --- -.-- 52-116-183 Smith. M. L. --- ..-- 33-143-149 Smith, Velma L ................. -139 Snaps .......... - 92-118-172-188-224-230-234-240-242-248 Snell. Blanche ........ ....... 1 09-139 Society .......... ...... .,.,,,,, 1 2 3 Social Science Room --- ------- -192 Snodgrass, Marjorie ....... 55-114-137 Sophomores ........ ............, 5 9 Sophomore Class, R. H. S. -------- 199 Sororlties ...... ..... ..... ------127 ' South, F. Jay -........... --34-143-191 South, Mrs. F. J, ............ ,--140 Sower, Granten ---65-96-151-156-160-168 Spencer, Viola --- ---124 Sphinx Club ---- ----- 1 08 Spielmarl, Mabel --- "" 66426 Spiker, Katherine ------------ 62-137 Spikey-, Guy ---------------- 70-147 State Board of Administration ..... 26 State Normal Bulletin ..---....... 82 Steinmetz, Esther ---. --.. 5 1-90-100 Stephens, Jessie --- ----.-- 115-125 Stephens, Homer -- ..-......... 199 Stephens, Don -- -.-- 202-208-209-198 Stevenson, Gladys Stevenson, Marie Stites, Russell ---- Stone, Lucy .... -- ......... 204-199 ----76-133 -----145 ------196 Stout, Dale ..... ......... 1 13-204 Stout, Delphine --- ............. -113 Stout, Joe -----------. 210-209-206-198 Strickland, Ruth ------------196-203 Stroud, Lola .... ............ 1 99 Strosz, Nora ................... 126 Strouse, Catherine ----- 100-135-140-191 Student-Alumni Council ...----.-- 117 Student Volunteer Delegation ...... 90 Sunken Garden ......-........... 20 Swain, Helen ..--......... 67-125-137 Swartz, Burdette --- ---- 156-158 Swimming Pool --- ..... -187 Tangeman, Elsie ..---.- ---- 4 5-149 Tangeman, Elizabeth --- ---------..61 Tanfreman, Cora ------------- 114-126 Taylor, Fern ----- 112-194-212-203-206 Taylor, Merle --- -------- 11?-212-198 Taylor, Ruth --- .... 115-133-140 Tennis Teams ---- Tennis Courts ------- -- - .....- --186 -----..---186 Teaching --------- ----------- - --84 The Cottonwood by Moonlight --.---- 22 The Marble Stairway -------- ----- 4 2 Theta Chi Theta ------- ---- - --137 Thomas, Emma ----- -----64 Thomas, Marjorie E. -- ---- 75-1.35 Thomas, Marjorie ------ 135 Thompson, Helen ---- ------- 7 3-137 Thomen, Agnes --- ---51-109-139 Tilley, Adalene ---- Track -------- - - - -----71-139 ---------167 Training Schools -.-. ---Cfacingj 188 Travis, Helen ---- ----------- 1 35 Traxler, Arthur --- ....- 48-110-149 Training School --- --- Trechsel, Bertha -------'---17 66-109-111-139 Trice, Ruth ------- -------- 9 5-133 Triplett, Norman Triplett, Dorothy Treble Clef Club ---. ---37-151-168 --- .... 72-111-129 --------100 T1-uax, Gl6IlI'l -------------- --99-145 Van Buren, Edith -- ----. 62-126 Van Voris, W. A. .--- -------- -196 Van Voris, Lucile --------- 206-125-194 Van Winkle, Earl ----..------ 70-145 Van Winkle, La Rue --68-95-114-131-140 Varsity Football Team ..---------- 156 Vaughn, Mrs. Hazel Brown .--.-... 135 Vaughn, James -.-------.---- 156-159 Vawter, Fern ..-..-..--.-...... 109 Venning, Albert .......-......-... 44 Vestal, Dorothy -32-116-133-180-181-183 Voshell, Cecil -....-............ 139 Wagner, Bryan -.... ..... 1 47 Wagner, Schuyler ................ 72 Walker, Martha ............. 206-198 Walls, Thelma ---44-80-133-140-181-183 Ward, Inez .--........... 57-112-124 Warren, Mrs. Frank --- ........ 139 Watts, Myrtle -................ 124 Webster, Guy ..............-..... 44-94-95-104-106-147-148-149-151-156- 158 Wedin, Ralph --- - ----'74 Weide, Clara ---- ---- 6 3 Weir, Dorcas ---. ---137 Welborn, Nola --- ---196 Weldon. Iva -------------------- 124 Wells, George K. ----------------- - ......... -4-44-80-88-90-113-143-149 Weyler, Lawrence ------------ 145-159 Whitcraft, Elizabeth ---------- 70-139 White, Frank W. -------------- ---38 White, Mary ------------------- 112 Whiteley, Otis ....-- 65-117-147-162-165 Whitford, Fay ------------------- 87 Whitlow, Wayne --------------- 56-99 Who's Who ---- ..... 2 5 Wieland, Cecilia .--- -----91 Wieland, Clara ........-..... 91-112 Williams, Esther --....-......... - ----------51-86-113-131-140-149-181 Williams, Frank ............. -50-113 Williams, Lewis -.-. 147-151-162-164-170 Williams, Mary ............ ...,,. 5 0 Williams, Pelagius -------- 38-88-90-106 Williams, Ruth --- ....,,, ---75 Wilson, Hazel --- ,----- --71 Wilson, Ruth --- .... 135-131 Wing, Nell ---- .-.. 7 6-133 Wolf, Emma - .... ,---- 1 13 Wolf, Harry ...... -- ---145 W0meIl'S Athletics ..... ,,,-, ----- 1 7 9 The marble stairway ..,, --,- --n-- 4 2 ----------46-145-151-162-164-156-158 T1-usler, Mrs. Ann ---------. .... 1 35 Trusler, Victor 145-151-156-160-162-164 273 Wood, Helen ..... ,,,,- ------ - - W00d, Mary ....... ,,,,--- - -16-323 Woodruff, Albert .... ---148 Woods, B. Z. -.... ---168 Woodson, Clara ---100 1 Q-20 i J '- i E i Wooster, David ------- 147-152-174-209 Yunger, John ------ 202-210-208-209-199' E Wooster, Dr. Lyman C. ---------- 6-35 -, - Woodward, Jennie ............ 67-183 Wright, Evelyn -- I Yearout, Mabel --- 11- 4 -. Y. M. C. A. ---.... --- ,ig i Young, Kenneth -- 3 W i 1 s 2 I 1 I I I f 1 1 . p 5 i ai 'LEE' -fx E . unpgmmnafsal 555 "5y:Hj'25f5i!1f 'Qiftsv?!:,"-,liz-'Hfqi' iisaffslwfii !w5'f:f?2wf5 zzifiiwifzfi HH! mnnnnnmnmuwu 5 Yawger, Ruby ..--- -- ---- 75-109-131 - - ..--7'7-139 ----73-105-125 ------1----88 89 wr: Y. M. C. A. Quartet ---------- T-T-- --------75-111-143 i Young, Percy -----.---- 70-143-1564160 J Y. W. C. A. ------------------ ---- 8 6 Y. W. C. A. Rooms ---- F --------- 4 87 , Y. W. C. A., High School ------ --200 E Y. W. C. A. 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