Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 274


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1921 volume:

'Y A Us l:l"' yank K HQQWQI' 1991 U Des'x6neclZ1 LI'l61dX79d. CEQQ Cdpp91 I-1n61av1n5 Ga. D11nf9d By qie Empol ld Gazette TOPEKA ef iv -' a EMPORIA W ca M fx F X' 9' 02 '- ' N 'V M ' ' . I A V I P ' N Y kf UHHQWQ1' I k 9 Q PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OP THE- EMDORIA , SAS I fr 155. 1 v f.. - - fzgifggih ,-sgdifg u 7 f:a11:1g-42' ,-. -, ffffi fps-:afsv:?5f::: 1 a'-.-: ffxg, .- "X 553131 ,'r4,",gf'f5 yfiih I 1-ybfkx will I, V 7ff" 2 'W 41: ' NYE' XX? ff ,' fi?-X' 'ff:.' nv ,Af A' S' I I I ' -. 1 r A ', VW . ,U 'ullx-x.l,,g1q, ,-.yQ!Zy ,.,,l.f, .3 ' "" NIH :.Xx'-21, 4 Mx N ' P1Qd E Shul91 Floyd S ECO1 d cl? VR my 4. l 4' EDITOR, BUSINESS MGP.. .gh I 1eet11'1 May the Sunflower of 1921 reflect: the true fel' lowship we- enjoyecl a11d the iIlSP1l'df1OI1 we received while We ming led to ether df edlodtiou w wf f qfme gunffower e 1921 fs' ,Dedjoafed fo- Qm beloved coach LQdc191 among hue SPO1ts'men A ood 1o.s'e1 A modest W1nne1 Bu11de1 of K S N Fame m dth1Qi:1CS and IB manhood . ,.. N! . FX N LI'IO1n91'vvEOdSonil'la16is'.s' Q ' 6 ' ' .' . .xef XX - X4 N ' fl gf ln Qm01'i61m Kay Emerson MQKHH9 W9 fihk ofkw fo 11.s'QcftoYo Mffozzf a tfouyft of oz' IQSBF, fznzfzzy dt Qvezyfgzzyg Hen we .rnufvrfbdck afihz. Ancf so L15 136 made a idk Eylfez- fel-Q by Olll' 1'9mQm52'r1?1 Anch-Qw Jackson Reeves HQ fejof 637064199 to wg anaf1Q- a .reef lb yavo Hmseflffvw as' our tbuyA'.9 ravzyn Hem S9698 to tflnys' oglvezyafajzg We zgef My bplyilf Wiffw: cfbzyzkzy Qvpzyffze. SAIlCl1'9W Jackson Reeves 1596-19fzo Kay Emerson M9 Cune 1 8 941- 1 9 '20 Grde-ar 0 B001-1 9 TGHELT5., 7- Za iii ' ff 'Tx74fEl"xE'Zi'?'.E3f 842'3'? 1 Cdmpu 5' 2 Class Q .9 5FIdf9YIlifiQS X 401'6anizdti0ns' 5AfhlQfics 6Trainin5 Schools Ybubbles 9, all-1N', , jvmizzbr. M - 1 f 19' 1155911 ' 0 ' Ji : uni'-15.213 'pin' Zi' I" 'QM hge. '6 U 4'4"5 42 .,.,-, 1 'Iv V 1- a 'Aki'-1 1135: 5 11.1194 14 4 '4 I' ar Al W. Ya, r. r,, ,v 05151 xi, . db' u IQ Yf"'N ,s-1 tv. , AA'- HZEQ " , Nrm' Fm- "H ' .W N3-w,'u - ',lve'2 N 39 twlgtgalel, QL IISJSX Q U Q gig' 1 V 1 5 Wm fm! W U "V V flf ' WS U, V 'H 5519 W Kdmpus f Y r ' if WALKING UP TWELFTH AVENUE OF OUR OWN EMPORIA ,fwfffifvzfi . I PASSED QTHE CAMPUS OF OUR ALMA4MATER , ff .5 1 f e 5 '2 1 ff, ? 1 ' , 1 f a lf yy 1 ' 'I AND SToon ADMIRINQXFHE BEAUTIFUL SUNKEN GARDEN i , I Y'-f""'x M BEYOND WHICH THROUGH THE TREES STOOD, HALL To MY RIGHT UNDER THE ELMS WAS NORTON -SCIENCE HALL W 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A L AND ,auf-rv X-, x VVITH THE CAFETERIA IN FULL VIEW IN THE DISTANCE ,X-my - X X f ,f- N XX- To MY LEFT I BEHIQLD X 5 . 1 AND THE TRAINING '-2..l- X WHILE THE GYMNASIUM ESEEMED REALLY ATHLETIC IN NATURE 'K-.,,,, J x N X AND ACROSS LAKE WOOSTER, OUR NEW POWER PLANT .1 NATURE BECKONED ME AND THE COTTONWOOD ANSWERED 'Xu ,-Y-V ., S0 MOONLIGHT FOUND ME FLOATING DREAMILY ON ITS WATERS faculty THOMAS WVALTICR BUTCHIQR I,I'!fS7:!lf'7'Lt Z 53931-ff.-f"-Q ' S Officers of Instruction and Administration FACULTY THOMAS WALTER BUTCHER, President. A. B., University of Kansas, A. M., Harvard University. FRANK U. G. AGRELIUS, Associate Professor of Botany. A. B., A. M., University of Kansas. JANE K. ATWOOD, Acting Head, Department of Geography. Ed. B., M. S., University of Chicago. EDWIN R. BARRETT, Professor of English. A. B., Park Collegeg A. M., University of Kansas. FRANK A. BEACH, Director of Department of Music, and Professor of Public School Music. B. L., University of Michigan. HENRY E. BIRDSONG, Associate Professor of English. A. B., Bachelor of Journalism, University of Missouri. WILLIAM S. BIXLER, Registrar. B. S., Lincoln Collegeg Ph. M., University of Chicago. HERBERT H. BRAUCHER, Professor of Manual Training. B. Acct., Lincoln Business Collegeg A. B., University of Illinois. WILLIS H. CAROTHERS, Professor of Educational Administration. A. B., A. M., Uni- versity of Kansas. HORACE M. CULTER, Professor of Rural School Administration. A. B., Kansas State Normal School. - V. A. DAVIS, Associate Professor of English. LL. B., Kansas City School of Law: B. S., A. M., University of Missouri. JAMES CLARENCE DE VOSS, Director of Bureau of Educational Measurements and Stand- ards and Associate Professor of Psychology. A. B., A. M., University of Colo- rado. JOHN P. DRAKE, Professor of Physics. A. B., A. M., Wesleyan University tConnecticutb. LILLIAN DUDLEY, Professor of Modern Languages. B. S., Kansas State Normal Schoolg A. M., University of Chicago. GEORGE W. ELLIS, Associate Professor of Mathematics. A. B., A. M., Hamilton College. FRANKLIN L. GILSON, Professor of Public Speaking and Expression. Ph. B., Upper Iowa University. EMMA L. GRIDLEY, Professor of Drawing. A. B., Kansas State Normal School. HOMER W. HARGISS, Coach of Men's Athletics and Head of Department of Men's Physi- cal Education. ACHSAH MAY HARRIS, Professor of Primary Education. A. B., Kansas State Normal School, A. B., University of Michigan. W. L. HOLTZ, Professor of Latin. A. B., Baker University. 27 HATS llln - SYM., U K N L.J?W 4 ,W U 'A MARY NICHOLL KERR fMrs. Willis HJ, Dean of Women. A. B., A. M., Bellevue College. WILLIS H. KERR, Librarian. A. B., Bellevue Collegeg A. M., Columbia University. THEODORE LINDQUIST, Professor of Mathematics. A. B. Lombard College, M. S., Northwestern University 5 Ph. D., University of Chicago. HERBERT G. LULL, Director of Teacher Training. A. B., University of Michigan, A. M., University of Washingtong Ph. D., University of California. EDNA MCCULLOUGH, Acting Head, Department of Women's Physical Education. B. S., Kansas State Normal School. JAMES W. MAYBERRY, Professor of Chemistry. A. B., A. M., University of Kansas. WAIJTER E. MYER, Professor of Sociology and Economics. A. B., Southwestern College, A. M., University of Chicago. LUCILE OWEN, Bursar. A. B., Kansas State Normal School. L. A. PARKE, Professor of Commerce. LL. B., University of Kansas. CHARLES R. PHIPPS, Professor of Agriculture. B. S., University of Illinois. W. D. Ross, Director of Public School Service, A. B., A. M., University of Kansas. CARL W. SALSER, Director of Extension Division and Secretary of Alumni Association. M. L. SMITH, Director of School Consolidation. B. Pd., Kansas Wesleyan Universityg B. S., Teachers College. HAZEL K. STIEBELING, Professor of Home Economics. CATHERINE E. STROUSE, Associate Professor of Public School Music. NORMAN TRIPLETT, Acting Dean and Professor of Psychology and Philosophy. A. B., Illinois College: A. M., Indiana Universityg Ph. D., Clark University. FRANK W. WHITE, Professor of Physiology and Hygiene. M. D., Tufts College. PELAGIUS WILLIAMS, Professor of History. A. B., College of Emporiag A. M., University of Chicago. LYMAN C. WOOSTER, Professor of Biology and Geology. Ph. D., Milton College. DEAN C. WORCESTER, Associate Professor of Psychology. A. B., University of Colorado. VIDA L. ASKEW, Instructor in English. A. B., A. M., Oberlin College. ADA MARIE BAUM, Instructor in Piano. RAMA V. BENNETT, Instructor in Home Economics. B. S., Teachers College. FLORENCE G. BILLIG, Supervising Teacher of Science in the Training School. B. S., University of Chicago: A. M., Teachers College. LENA BIXLER I Mrs. W. SJ, Assistant Supervising Teacher of Primary Grades. B. S., Kansas State Normal School. ANNE M. BODENSIECK, Instructor in Modern Languages. A. B., University of Wiscon- sin. GERTRUIJE BROWN, Supervising Teacher of English, Intermediate Grades. ELNORA CONRAD, Instructor in English, Roosevelt High School. B. S., Kansas State Normal School. 28 Uli-' QUNFLOWEQ 1921 lf!! ETHEL CROSS, Supervising Teacher of History and Civics, Intermediate Grades. B. i S., Kansas State Normal School. 1 CHARLAINE DEATHERAGE, Instructor in Latin. A. B., University of Colorado, A. M., . University of Chicago. DANNETTA M. ECKDALL fMrs. J. EJ, Instructor in Drawing. JANET FOTHERINGHAM, Instructor in Physical Training for Women. MARY GEORGE, Assistant Supervising Teacher of Primary Grades. B. S., Kansas State Normal School. GERTRUDE HATFIELD, Assistant Supervising Teacher of Primary Grades. MARTHA BATES HATFIELD, Instructor in Voice. I LOUISE HUGHES, Instructor in Public School Music. l ALICE HURD, Instructor in Violin. I MARY ELLENKICKE, Supervising Teacher of Arithmetic, Intermediate Grades. Ph. B., University of Chicago. GRACE IRWIN, Secretary of Y. W. C. A. and Instructor in English. A. B., Baker Uni- versity. MABEL H. JOHNSON, Assistant Supervising Teacher of Primary Grades. GEORGE KEENAN, Instructor in Violin. WILLIAM H. KELLER, Instructor in Mathematics. A. B., Kansas State Normal School. ELIZABETH LIGARE, Instructor in Home Economics. B. S., University of Wisconsin. ANNA R. MANLEY, Principal of Junior High School and Supervising Teacher of Eng- lish. A. B., University of Kansas. MAUDE MINROW, Principal of Roosevelt High School and Supervising Teacher of His- tory. INEZ MORRIS, Supervising Teacher of Mathematics, Junior High School. A. B., Uni- versity of Kansas. diate Grades and Roosevelt High School. B. S., Kansas State Normal School. CHARLOTTE OLIN, Supervising Teacher of History and Civics, Junior High School. KATHERINE MORRISON, Supervising Teacher of Industrial Arts and Drawing, lnterme- Q Ph. B., University of Akrong A. M., E. M., Columbia University. RALPH PAGE, Instructor in Voice. 16 WINNIFRED PARSONS, Instructor in Department of Public Speaking and Expression. A. B., University of Michigan. MARIE PIERSON, Instructor in Piano. ARDENE PHIFER, Instructor in Piano. I HARRIET PRUTSMAN, Instructor in Piano. A. B., Smith College. ' OLIVE REES, Instructor in Drawing Department. B. S., Kansas State Normal School. . , TERESA RYAN, Instructor in English. A. B., University of Wisconsing A. M., Colum- bia University. K I ali! mln LY' Q1 YNID Z 'i?N'1-u.L,,.i-ff! A. A. SCHABINGER, Assistant Coach of Men's Athletics and Instructor in Department of Men's Physical Education. A. B., College of Emporiag B. P. E., Springfield Y. M. C. A. College. ELIZABETH SMITH, Supervising Teacher of Primary Grades. MAURINE SMITH, Instructor in Public School Music. F. JAY SOUTH, Instructor in Printing. B. S., Kansas State Normal School. VIOLA SPENCER, Instructor in Commerce. Ph. B., Hamline University. E. ANNA STONE, Instructor in Piano. BERNICE TAYLOR, Instructor in Women's Physical Education. W. A. VAN VORIS, Instructor in Science. A. B., Kansas State Normal School. F. G. WELCH, Instructor in Agriculture. B. S., in Education, Kansas State Normal School 3 B. S., in Agriculture, Kansas State Agricultural College. J ENNIE WILLIAMS, Head of Intermediate Grades and Supervising Teacher of Geography. A. B., Kansas State Normal Schoolg A. M., Columbia University. VIRGINIA WILSON, Instructor in Commerce. B. S., Kansas State Normal School. OFFICE AND LIBRARY ASSISTANTS. MARY E. EDWARDS, Secretary to Director of Appointment Bureau. CARL E. DENT, Secretary of Correspondence-Study Department. ELLSWORTH DENT, Secretary to the Director of Bureau of Educational Measurements and Standards. HARRIET ELCOCK, First Assistant, Circulation Department, Kellogg Library. BERYL FISHER, Secretary to the Director of Teacher Training. FRANCES LEE FRIEND, Secretary to the Bursar. KATHERINE FULLER, Secretary to the Director of the Department of Music. C. H. I-IILL, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, and Manager of the Cafeteria. BEATRICE HOOVER, Secretary to the President. ANITA HOSTETTER, Bibliographic Secretary, Kellogg Library. A. B., University of Kan- sasg B. L. S., University of Illinois. ' FAYE HUFFMAN, School Department Librarian, Kellogg Library. MRS. MARY P. KIRTLAN, Nurse. . MRS. JESSIE W. LUTHER, Reference Librarian and Instructor in Library Methods, Kel- logg Library. JOSEPHINE PELZEL, Record Clerk. MAUDE E. SHORE, Head of Circulation Department, Kellogg Library. B. S., Kansas State Normal School. FRIEDA K. WILLIAMS, Cataloger, Kellogg Library. A. B., University of Indiana. 3l l Ulm QUNFLOWEQ noon El! fb QGSSQS --"Af-ffL'lN"'f' 1 "r1nQnwugmam1wS2fQ,a-Q1-ua.s-m.f1-5-.,,,,g1,ll """S'zf1e,... ' M"tiki"f'xj7f5"73'i'11rJs"'-1s..'a,m,f" - w,......w warms-..v-Uv... ' . i' jgrzg' , if " , , 'ff .gfzvy A WW, ' -Q-a--.-.Q ,fd-2a.v"'Mi P f' -- L fisgiz-:L if -wreak.. y'wf...,.m,,,Wk... fl - ,, 1 ,f gglg-K. 1, 5 , :fy .Hx ,rl s- ., sing, -4f.ww.w-.,UR?ifmm,. v,.f....,q3i-sm. 4:ff:-- 's.51.ff- 4? , 3 I 4- f ,jigl-f'T'f.fn.:5g 73-... M. -1- P W.. ay ! . . 1 u -f .-aff: vihfyf , ' t 'f f-. Q 'mf'-"" ILL? u ltr'-" 4 Wig I - ' Q, ,pi ms. '- 1" ' . " via QW iii: s gf" will ,Va ' IQQI 32 .V-.gzwxf - Y. s ind' ,il aw-1. 'K gli, L ' .. 1... '- -.- m,w:.:.:11w-.axbYz' ' lg Arm, a Tnpxsn Aawznnznur 1.4 1 in: wr' r . LL. xa, f , 1 ff- . FRED E. SHULER ...... Buclflin, Kan. Double Major: Modern Languages. Senior Class l,l'1'Sld0l1tI Illmlitm' 1931 Sunflower: Y, N. U. A. f'2llDllll'IQ Band: Gilson Players: "Dirty l'lUlll'QU lillllliil , In-llzl lig Bc-tu .Xlplm 'I'z1u. Chemistry and MABEL V. CROSS -.-.-- Emporia, Kem. Major: American History and Gov- ernment. Minor: Mathematics. Seniox-A Class Swcrcta1'y: xvlf'Ll-P1'QSlf dont lllSIUl'Y Club: Y. XY. C. A. Calmi- nvti Alice l'll'l'l'lTl2lll Piil!Yl4'l'Q 1,2111 Hul- lcnic l'ounc'ilg Kappa Dm-llzl Pii Zeta Kappa Psig l'1'esi11L-nt Ilullal Gzmmmzl Hllu. GRACE OWEN- .--. Independence, Kan. Double Major: Psychology and English. Sr-nim' Class 'l'l'L'2lSUl'l'l'1 President Sphinx Club: Y. XY. C. A. Cabinet: Presi- dent l'z1n Hvlll-nic Nouns-il: Uxnvgzl Lit- t'l'Jll'X Socim-ty: Z1-In linmm l'si1 Prvsi- dont. Tlwtzl l'l1i 'I'hm-tax. W. ORVILLE STARK .... Eli: City, Kun. Maj or: Agriculture. Minor: Biological Science. Svnim' Class Vim-ll-Presirh-nl: Presi- zliolnl Y. M. C. A.: l'1'esidm-nl Phi Doltzm GLADYS FAYE BEUCHAT, Madison, Kan. Majors: French and History. Minors: Spanish and English Y. XY. U. A. Caxliinetq Lo 1'4-rvlu Fran- cais: Kappa llcllzl Pig 'I'lwt:x Sigma l'11silon. M. ZELLA HALL ....-- E'l7lf1lf?7'iG, Kan. Major: Commerce. Minor: Psychology. 55 'Slug K N ' f' F fl Ri,-fl! 'A -7 ' Q. Hx V 3 L f if : if i' . A ' l CARL A. BOWMAN ..--- Empomrn, ' 'Z Majors: Education: Public Speak- C ' ing and Expression. H f Minor: History and Government. 3 5 Y. M. C. .X. Cnbinetg Gilsun 1'l:1y01's3 15 5 "SL-rvzlnt in the HllllSCQ.' Prcsiclent Kap- ? AQ 11:1 IJelt:r, Pi: Pi Kappa Delta: Beta :jg , .Xlpl1zL'l':lu. X, W2 H 1 . il: if? v- CLARA M. WIELAND---E11'1,y1ov'ia, Kem. , ' -A Majors: Physical Training and . M It 4 F c I F History. ' , E Minor: Physiology and Hygiene. if N i' Newman Club: Pliysicul Training ': Club: Soviul Science Club. 2: , gk- FLORA M. AKINS ----- Halstead, Krm. 1 Major: English. Minors: Public Speakingg Spanish. N. X ' Pl'k'SlIll'lll, Omega IAlU3l'2ll'j' Society W Hirst selnvsterig Y. YV. C. A.: Svc-1'vl:1l'y, ' . Slwhinx Ululr. I url: 5 Eg. ,L X5 xzggq 3 - 7 "2 E? 1 , JOHN B. NANNINGA---E'7ll,1l0?'fll,IfU72. l l L Major: Chemistry. ' 2 .A-W Minor: Education sd HQ . A Football: 'l'1'ac-kg K Club: Gilson Play- ers: "lN'lzn'y J21Ilf3'S Pug" Kappa Us-ltzl Pig I Phi Signm lGpsilo11. MRS. ADAR MAY NoLTE---Healy, Kan. Double Major: English and His- tory. Y. XY. C. A.: Sphinx Club: Social Sci- Onvo Club: Student Alumni Conncilg I' Alive l4ll't'l'ITl2lll Pzllmei' Suvim-ty: Zeta l lizllmpzf, Psi. F6 Q, MYRTLE A. MCCAW---A77lC7'iC?LS, Kan. A f ai.. .1 3 Major: Home Economics. - E3 P2 . i 21 Minor: Art. ' ' ii , 'lf s ,X 3 Y. XV. C. A.: Home Economics Clulwg , .- A W 5 lm l'v1's'lu l'll'2llll'illS. . , , -. 1. 2.-5 Lk Q ' 1 5 Eff? 'f , . . ik ' CCQUNFLOWEQ IQQI ALBERT L. HARTMAN, Richland, Kan. Major: Education. Minors: American History and Government' Sociology and Econom- ics. Prtsident Ronsers' Club: Manhattan 29:1 e "enm' Y. M. C. A. Lzibinet' u- deni Alumni Council' President Stu- l"our:" Vnppa Deltw Pi' Pi Kuppw Del- ESTHER W. GREER- .-.. Marion, Kan. Major: Physical Education. Minor: Expression. President Girls' Athletic Association: X. XR. C. A. Cabinet: Sunflower Staff: l. T. Club: Gilson Players: Sigma i - ma. Sigma. CRX STAL D. HOLLOW -..- Russell, Kan. Major: Home Economics. Minor: Chemistry. '. XV. C. .-X.: Student Alumni Coun- cil: Pun-Hellenic Council: Home Eco- nomies Club: Kappa Delta Pi: Pi Kap- pa Sigma. ' 'A 9 7 Dei.: i , i ,fsr dent 'l'onchers' Association: "Dirty 1 x f , f ta lic-ti Xlpha 'l lu r Y J sg f X LOGAN BRITTON ---.- Wheatland, Mo. Major: History and Government. Minor: Social Science. Y. M. C. A.: History and Government Club: Phi Delta Chi. EDNA E. BUCKLES---Vermillion, Kan. Major: Mathematics. Minor: Science. Y. W. C. .-X. Cabinet: Entre Nous So- ciety: Sphinx Club: Mathematics Club: Kappa Delta Pi: Pi Kappa Sigma. INEZ E. WARD ..-....- Le Roy, Kan. Major: Art. Minors: English, Education, and Public School Music. Y. XV. C. A.: Entre Nous. 1, 5 6 - QUNELOWEQ-IQQI F K Q 'Z ""' 'W ELLIS CHRISTENSON ...- Ramona, Kan Major: Physical Education. Minor : Psychology. 'J Footballg Captain. Basebzlllg K Clubg ,s Kappa Sigma Epsilmi. 'C 1 MAE ZIMMERMAN -.--- Sterling, Kan. Majors: Home Economics and Chemistry. Y. VV. C. .-8.3 Home Economics Club: Omega, l.itex'z11'y Societyg Thom Clii Vllllkltil, EDITH GEESLING ..-..-.- Turon, Kan. ' Major: Home Economics. N , 1' Minor: Chemistry. it Y. XV. C. A.: Home Ecmmmics Club: M Pi Kappa Sigma. LEONARD J. STARK ..-. Elk City, Kan. ' Majors: Agriculture and Biology. Minor: Physics. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Bulletin Staff: Sunflower Staff: Gilsun Playersg "Ser- vant in the House? Uandg Footbullg President Kappa Sigma Epsilon. GERTRUDE KELL ...... Emporia, Kan. Major: Home Economics. Minor: Chemistry. Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet: Home Economics Club: Omega Literary Society: Kappa Delta Pig 'Flietzi Chi Vlllllltil. A I4 gn , GERTRUDE L. BARTON .... Pratt, Kun. ' Major: Physical Training. Y Minor: English. Y. XV. C. A.: P. T. Clubg Alice Free- muu Palmer Sm-ietyg Delta Gamma Rho. 35 ii S l rms! S ' Q,pm:'i1'6'wQg pg, 'mmm .,. W r .1 2 ' Sf .w 6 CHARLES JOHNSON -.-- ILl'Hl'170'7"ill, Kan. Major: Manual Training. . Minor: English. Y. M. cv. A4 Bulletin sniff: Gilsmi 5. Plzlyx-rs: "lVIm'y Jam-'s l'u:" l1'oumlei's' Daly 1J1':1tu1'g Kappa Slglllil lllpsilun. HILAH BETH HARRIS ...- Marion, Kam. 9 S Major: Public School Music. ,, 4. L e , . .5 . 11- 'Q 54 v. i. l X, S " Minor: English. , LH fi 'l'l1s'tzL Chi Tliotzi. ,f i 3 l 5 i' . , 1 IMA M. ADAMS-- ----- Granola, Kan. Major: Latin and Mathematics. -' E Minor: English. 3 Y. XV. U, A, Cabinet: Matlmmrltics Clulwg Sphinx Club: .Xlivv l4'1'1-email Palmer' Sm-il-lyg Presiilvllt Zvtzl lialppzl Psi: 'l'l'02lSlll't'l' Kappa llvltzl l'ig Deltzl fj2lI'llIHJL Iihn. -1 Y.-if ARTHUR E. GARRISON--Wmzm-ly, Kan. , Major: Science. Minor: Mathematics. Y. M. li A. Cabinvtg Mzitheinutics I . Ululvg l'syn-lmlugy Club: Glve Clubg 1 'lll'2lL'li: K Ulubg Beta ,Xlplm 'l'alu. if Q, ,ei is A F5 ' . A EDNA M. BARE ..-.. Protcctzon, Kan. lm ' ,, - E i' ' fl 35 Major: Art. fi Q ei r' . . 1' f z 2 ep Minor: Home Economics. . .isggff K w Home IComiun1iCs Clllbl Y. XY. C. A. Czlbim-t. S55 E ' lf' 1 A - lf? J w 3 m " P V ,Q If'15,'l1 .9 .infra 33 53 ROSALIE E. BRIGHAM ..--- -----.- W ,- ..-..... -----Cozmcil Grove, Kan. 1 A- fx - Q-'fy sa I , , - , fg Major: Public School Music. ffgi Minor: English. ,-,jffigf Y. XV. C. A.: Elijah Clmrusl .Xlplm Sig- .: ,V-J TXIZL Alplm. H' ' ti . E. ..- 36 1 5 55 W "2 E ,wma 355 f' muse-w:..v---ff .4.:-"'-"'Ja-2lllll"""'- -" ' 'H' ' -' ' N ' 'H---MT: ll li ' Q fi QUN :ILQWEQ soc: ..,.f.,y.:-.1-1.-g f,,i V W Vi 4,...-....,....- .....-..-. - - ' - HU... A 1 FW. ri. my . b f' . v? , V 5-'1 f 4' ' ' 1 . ! 13. gf? V: ,, . gl ,. 3 . rf -- xf ' W C if H5 K V. 4 FT? ' L. , . A L: is 51. :J 'Z fs F el. 3.-' Fu ' E? ' af? 4, fe a, HE 'M' zz' . Uni 5 J 4 . ! ...N ' air F z 2 1 L' .4 L ,, 5 151 3 Y 1 il :Y GE .g f nl 'L i i X , L? "" fi rs' - P : 5 .5 V 3 F P21 .1 ,E Ei 3 Q il . , 1:3 55 ff' 'fy 52 .1 S? ri '1 W 3 Q X M A 13 I W V . ... I an .. .-fp ' , ,.l:M mnumsua GRANT L. P1s'roR1Us ..-.--..-... -------------South I-Icwen, Kfm. Major: Mathematics. Minor: Physics. l,l'0SlllGllt Blilill0lTl2ltll3S Club: Editui' Bulletin: lizippzt Dvltn Pig Phi Dcllzm Phi BESSIE I. POVVELL .-.-.. Topeka, Kan. Major: Physical Education. Minor: Physiology and Hygiene. l'. T. Club. EVELYN ALLPHIN ....... Po-att, Kem. Major: Modern Languages. lrc Nous Socivlyg In-ltzl Gamma Rho. FRED BRANDNER ..-..- Emporia, Kmz. Major: Mathematics and Physics. Minor: English. Y. M. C. A.g lvlzitlicnizitics Club. JENNIE A. JoHNsoN -..- Russell, Kan. Major: Expression. Minor: English. Y W C x IREM: FAIRCIIILD ..-- Wellsville, Kem. Major: Physical Education. Minor: English. Physical 'l'l'2lllllll?,' Club: Entre Nous Society. Minor: History. Y XY C' X ' lm Uerclu ll ii ,fx . . ,. ..mK-ff, f x Q p H-:::..fgf:.f.i : it ,, 'fl A P1 louis: IC11- 5 37 ,---1--QF., --1'-.. vm.. fm... Y- ,-' W Y , . . . -1. Y . is QQ A I J I H 3 nw' Q- -P Q U N F LOWEgQggggs Q Q5 Qf....-. .. . 5. Y E: :Ll 5 ' 'Cf f -i ' fx . ' P 1 : 4 fl g xg Qc ' . . . Q 31 ei if it A f 5 it 1,222 .wi Fw ZWQ 55:1 will aim ff-A ' Wi? 5 vw , H., . ' 1, Y 5 inf 5 5 P ' -' Si J ' 1 FLOYD S. DRURY.. .-... Utopia, Kem. L' Major: Latin. ' , 13 Minor: Modern Languages. 'N President Latin Clubg Le Cercle Fran- caisg Mathematics Club, Y. M. C. A. V f ta, i 1 f F E . NORA E. MoTEs ----- Soottsoille, Kan. Major: Education. Minor: Domestic Art. Y. XV. C. A.: Omega Literary Society, Manhattan Debate Team, Zeta Kappa Psi. L P - A MRS. HELEN MCCARTNEY- ........ , it Q -----------------Emporia, Kan. A , Major: English. it Lb Minor: Latin. 618 Y. W. C. A. V . W. PAUL CARTER---Harveyville, Kam. w Major: Argiculture. Minor: Manual Training. Psychology Club, Manual Arts Clubg K Club, Truck. FANNIE WILSON---GCL7'd67L City, Kon. Maj or: History. Minor: Music. Y. W. C. A. A Qi NELLE M. GILBERT ..-.. Osborne, Kan. Major: History. Minor: English. History and Government Clubg Sphinx Clubg Y. NV. C. A. ' ' W - u as s .- ll - QUNPLOWEQ nom BT 11 A E ' EQPQJ1-.ffl-f' -. 'f l S FRED L. MILLER ----- Hcrington, Kan. 'N Major: Pedagogy. 'J Minors: Social Sciences and His- ds tory. -.1 ' Y. M. C. A.: Glee Club: Phi Delta Chi. ' v . I INEZ A. JACOBS- ------ E7lL110'l"I:CL, Kan. .V 1 Major: American History and . Government. M Minor: European History. ' Y. XV. C. A.Q History and Government Clubg President Alice Freemzln Palm- . 4-r Society. P D Q VENICE OGG -.--.-- Mrmlmttan, Kan. V Major: Commerce. I " A Minor: History and Government. M ts Y. YV. Cf A.3 Comm:-rvo Club. fi , 1 A ' . !, ROBIN P. MEAIRS--DIIClyG City,.Krm. C' Major: Commerce. Minor: Agriculture. . Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Psychology Club: . Trackg K Clubg l'hi Delta Chi. TIPPIA E. GIST ..---- Bushong, Kan. Major: Physical Education. Minor: English. Y. XV. C. A.: Omega, Literary Society: Sphinx Club. AJ I4 is M MRS. RosA RHODES LARSON ..-..- ' 2 -------.--.-..----- Meade, Kcm. Y Major: Music. Minor: English. Treble Clef Club: Y. XV. C. A.: Diplo- ma in Voice. E . ,- xy S ll 1 1 I , 39 1 F A 5 . f. iv O 4 - ,M gr ll, ' ' - QUNFLOWEQ IQQI - V "Nia, "C.53.fwe'?"" ' ' T1 L5 Y, . 7 ,V 41 1 C21 i Q IRL H. DULEBOHN ...-..- Lakin, Kem. 3 Major: Agriculture. Minor: Manual Arts. Manhattan Debate Teamg Pi Kappa 'J Deltag Kappa Delta Pi. JAMES ROBERT S'1'ARK--Elk City, Kan. Son of Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Stark: adopted by class of 1921, November, 1920. CLARA M. FROOM---VG7A7lL7:ll't0?1, Kan. I Minor : Education Maj or: Latin. Y. XV. C. A.g Le Cercle Franeaisg Ome- ga Literary Societyg Kappa Delta Pi. k i. 40 uni! guxpuzowgrg- 1912-u El uni rf Z.-. c-Nt, K I ,. -s f 1' of 04 , 40 0 M QS 4 B 1 .. QQ i 1" EQ , fr, .. 'EE ZZ: I :Ei 5 4 '-1EExNun:gL1-kjgggizrzrf! 4.5 33? i iii vi 4 5 ' iii gif? X i ii is i . iii is Y , fini . . if T15 Avg M5 .qi i v Fat Silk iii Fifa ii .LM may .npr HEP? iii i 9 i ai. i XR il A , i i E 'B L- il '. E 'i tv ,i.Qxf11" 'i 1. its if . ,,,f MARK H. C. OWEN, Williamsburg Kan. Major: Sociology and Economics. Minor: History and Government, and Educ-ation. President Junior Class. HELEN HAWKS ..-- Bm-tlesville, Okla. Major: Art. Y. VV. C. A, Cabinet: Girls' Athletic Associationg Sigma Sigma. Sigma. L. PERCY YOUNG ------- Moran, Kan. Major: Education. Minor: Chemistry. Business Manager Bulleting Glue Club Business Manager: Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Y. M. C. A. Quartetteg Student Cuuncilg "Dirty Fourf' Beta Alpha Tau. LOIS KOONTZ ..-..-.. Emporia, Kan. Major: Physical lflducatiun. Minor: Home licimumies. Y. XV. C. A.: Home Economics Club: Sevrutary-treasurer Junior Classg Pan- Hellenicg Alpha Sigma Alpha. LLOYD MCGAHAN ....... Bm-ns, Kan. Major: Physical Education. Fmrtlnall: llasket Ball: Track: K Clubg Captain of Basket Ball and Track 'Feamsg Gilsun Playersg Phi Sigma Ep- silon. GLADYS E. BRUCE ..-.- Emporia, Kan. Major: Iatin and Modern Languaces. Minor: History. T 'xtin Club' Seuretarg l e Cert-lt, Fran- cais: Xlict l'!'eEemaI1 P-tlmer Society' Student X olunteer Conference' Y. W. L. A. Q.'liJiI16t. KENNETH AGRELIUS---Emporia Kan. Mmjnr: Chemistry. ee Club: l'ij'11 Llmrus' lrac' Class Vice-Prtsidentg Secretary Depart- ment Visual Lducation' Kappri Sibmw Epsilon. VEOLA ENNS Inman, Kem Majoi Physleil lldlllllll, Mlllfll Physlolohy X lu Fluu sglllg Pilmtn Soulutg Class Basket 1 K! QUNFLOWEQ IQQI - il' 3 . 3- . if ii Erri izfi 5 f Q7 .iii f, M W F Fi i .LN yfai Mi V if if '57 W Y U . 4? . if 1 . i 1 . ri, . gl., in I.: . U 1 2- 5, 3 fi - , 5, Ki it iii : K ' WGQMKBJQT' -' 51 ELLSWORTH C. DENT ..-..-..--.- X ..----.----. -Council Grove, Kan. Major: Commerce 'J Minor: Economics. JN Student Council: Track: Y. M. C. A.: , Psychology Club: Beta Alpha Tau. U e f RUTH M. BERG ------- Emporia, Kan. ' Major: Mathematics. - Minor: English. - Sphinx Club: Y. NV. C. A.: Mathematics W Club. CURTIS D. DEAN ..-..- Mm-ion, Kan. Major: History. Minor: Physical Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon: Baseball. i VERNE BISHOP ..-..-- Emporia, Kan. ix Major: English and Commerce. I, Minor: Geography. il - f 1 85 1. XX. L. A. Q WILLARD MAYBERRY---Emporia, Kan. 7 I Major: History and Government. - - Minor: English. - Bulletin Board: Student Alumni Coun- , cil: Y. M. C. A. MINNIE Faooni ..-.- Vermillion, Kan. Omega Literary Society: Y. YV. C. A.: Latin Club: Social Science Club. GRANTEN SOWER- .--..- Elmo, Kan. Major: Expression. Minor: Mathematics: Education. A l Football: Track: K Club: Phi Delta ig Cm. O' . X ' FLORENCE 4F. GARRINGER .---...- i 7 -- .--...-..-. Mound Valley, Kan. Major: English. Minor: Expression. Y. XY. C. A.: Sphinx Club: Zeta Kappa Psi: Manhattan Debate: Delta Gamma Rho. 1 X 1 'A i 43 i 9 C 1 S. ia tml - QUNFLOWEQ :QQ - . Z C ' 4 r S V -. HARRY D. WOLF ------- Haven, Kan. Major: Sociology and Economics. Minor: History and Government. Sunflower Staff: Orchestra: Manhattan Debate Team: Pi Kappa Delta: Kappa , A Sigma Epsilon. . VESTA E. GROSS ----.- Emporia, Kan. P Major: Physical Education. , Minor: Physiology and Hygiene. Y. XV. C. A.: P. T. Club: Varsity as- Q ket Ball: Sunflower Staff: Alpha Sigma Alpha, FRANK STRICKLER ----- Dighton, Kan Major: Biology. ' Minor: Economics and Sociology. Baseball: K Club: Beta Alpha Tau. l MINNIE NORLIN .... M cCracken Kan. , Major: Physical Education. . Minor. Physiology and Hygiene. -i 1 Ls Y. XY. C. A.: Varsity Basket Ball: P. T. " Club: 'Flu-ta Chi Theta. i fvg . 4' ea il I B i l I 'V LELAND G. CLARK ...... Bujalo, Kan. Major: Chemistry. A Class Basket Ball: Gilson Players, - Phi Sigma Epsilon. MABEL A. YEAROUT ---- Lyndon, Kan. Major: French. Minor: Spanish. President lie Cercle Francais: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Omega Literary Society: Zeta Kappa Psi: Delta Gamma Rho. RAY MANLY--Diamond Springs, Kan. Major: Agriculture. Minor: Physical Education. U Y. M. C. A.: K Club: Football: Phi Del- Qi ta Chi. J OSEPHINI-1 C. WEAvER--Topeka, Kem. Y Major: English. Minor: Public Speaking. Y, NY. C. A. Cabinet: Sphinx Club: Bulletin Staff: Zeta Kappa Psi: Pi Kap- pa-. Sigma. 44 7 . M l l ' - QQNFLQWEQ 'sm ' N'?'N-31-5.12-fi-'LZK' -' 1 CHARLES P. NEIS -------- Hope, Kim. Major: Psychology. Minor: Physical Education. Football: Basket Ball: Baseball: Pres- ident K Club: Phi Sigma Epsilon. JENNIE OWVEN -------- Webber, Kun. Major: English. Sf-ribblers' Club: Sphinx Club: Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet: Omega Literary Sm-iety. DONALD J. ANDREWS--Empo7'm, Kan. Major: Modern Language. Minor: History and Government. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Le Cercle Fran- cais: History and Government Club: Student Volunteer Conference: Phi Del- ta Chi. MINNIE C. JONES ----. Emporia, Kam. Major: English. Minor: Geography. Y. VV. C. A.: Matliemativs Club. WALTER C. RINEHART ..-...... -- ------------Arkansas City, Kim. Major: Commerce. Minor: Biology. Y. M. C. A.: Commerce Club: Student Manager Football: K Club. DAVID E. DONALDSON--E7TL1JOTifL, Kem. Cheer Leader: K Club: Track: Glee Club: Y. M. C. A. Quartette: Phi Sigma Epsilon. FRANCES SHOTTS----La Crosse, Kan. Major: English. Minor: Sociology. Y. XV. C. A.: Sphinx Club: Omega Lit- eliary Society: Pan-Hellenic: Theta Chi ' ' meta. ELMER HARCLERODE--Hu??Zb0ldi, Kan. Major: Agriculture. V Minor: Manual Training. X. M. C. A.: Track. Fi 45 "' 'L' F' - QSUNFLOXNEQ' IQQI - , 'K I KENNETH YOUNG ---- Eskridge, Krm. 5 Major: Manual Training. ' Minor: Modern Languages. Y. M. C. A.: Le Cercle Francais: Beta Alplm Tau. 'V WILLIAM H. TALBOTT--Emporia, Kan. Major: History and Government. Minor: English. Y. M. C. A.: Latin Club: History and Government Club. DUTCH E. SCHEUFLER ...... ..... I 1 1 l --------------Great Bend, Kan. is Major: Physical Education. Minor: Music and Science. Track: Y. M. C. A.: Baseball: Band: OI'Cll6StI'2l. Y JESSIE A. HOPKINS---Lawrence, Kan. I Qi 1 DANIEL LEWIS ----.-.. Wichita, Kan. X 46 : -' QUNFLOWEQ IQQI F W - "i?S1-5-534935 1 S. 1 9 9 'I fOPl10I'H01'Q.9 , Q 135222231 X Q . , 1 X , P , A O I4 A 9 9 . 47 . 1 Eli! CTH-E QUNF-LO -E:QfnQQl ml' 1995 CECIL CHAPMAN ..-.... Glasco, Kan. '3 President Sophomore Class: Y. M. C. A..g Assistant Cheer Leader: Track: Baseball. Kappa Sigma Epsilon. . W Us F Q , ELIZABETH WHITCRAFT .......... 5 In ------------ ---Osage City, Kan Q Se-aretary-Treasilre-I' Snplmmoro Class: I' - Y. XV. U, A.g Pau-Hellenic Couric-il: 1 - 1 The-ta Sigma Epsilrm. MARGARET A. PETERs--Emporia, Kan. l Y. VV. C. A.: Alpha Sigma. Alpha. I I Yr ll 51 ' all W l BERTHA P. HEA'f0N---E7ll.1J07'ZfL, Kan. U 5, Y. W, C. A.g ri Kappa. sigma. 'd KA l FLOYD S. ECORD .....- Garnett, Kan. X'lC9-Pl't'SldG!lt Sophnmore Class: V Busiuhss Managvi' 1921 Sunt'l0wvI'g K Atl ll Q. Clubg Famtballg Basket Bally liasvhallg ,E fgr Ili ' "Dirty I+'uIu'g" Beta Alpha Tau. f 35 ' I rv I 5 ' -I ll EUGENIA SMITH ...... Atchison, Kan. P. T. Clubg Y. XV. C, A.1 Alpha Sigma Alpha. MARJORII-1 E. BETTES ....-..-...- ------------- Independence, Kan. Y. XV. C. A.: Pan-Hellenic Cmmcilg Sphinx: Sigma Sigma Sigma. I4 Q , LILLIAN PELZEL ..-.... Harper, Kan. Y. W. C. A.: Delta Sigma Epsilon. I All OW li Y K i .J V' 48 if ' , 1 Q fl C - QUNFLOCWEQC 19621 3 Z I J S ROY DURHAM ..---.-- Toronto, Kan Y. M. C. A. Quartette: President His ' tory and Government Club: Glee Club it Elijah Chorus: Trac-k: Sunf'lowvr Staff Het-L Alpha Tau. Y SOPHIE M. RODEWALD--Halsfettd, Kan. Y. NV. C. .-X.: Mathvmatics Club. ANN B. RODEWALD---Halstead, Kun Y. KV. C. A.: lvlathomutivsz Club. l l . F IONE MASON ----- Yates Center, .Kfwz Life Certificate: Y. XV. C. A.: Le Ccrvlv .. Fraim-ais: OI'ChitStl'2lQ Elijah Clmrus. cv ALVENA A. N1ETERT---Nc1vki1-lc, Olflu Y. NV. C. A.: Delta Sigmi Epsilml. READ R. BANG ------- Emporia, Kan Y. M. C. A.: History and Government 5 Club: Orchestra: Band: Kappa Sigma Epsilon. MAURINE H. MCCABE-Sedgwick, Kan. i Y. NV. C. A.: Newman Club: Pau-llt-l- , lenic Council: Pi Kappa. Sigma. N - . ' MABEL KELLERMAN, Burlington, Kan Y . VV. C. A. 49 l U13 f.i'U'NFLOwu3Q IQQI J HUGH BROGAN ..-.... Emporia, Kan. Y. M. C. Ax Band' Kappa Sigma Ep- Silon. DOROTHY TRIPLETT .... Emporia, Kan. . life Certifirrtte' Y. VV. C. X. Cflbinet' le Cercle I+r'1nc'1is' Sphinx' President Delta Sigmfm lupsilon. LOTTIE L. KUTNINK, Mmmdridge Kan. Life Certificate and Primary Profi- viencyg Y. VV. C. A, Cabinet: Student Council: Pan-Hellenic Councilg Thet-t Sigma. Vpsilon. ,r WILMA I. SCHAFER--Vermillion, Kan. - Life Certificate and Primary Proti- ix 76 ciencyg Y. NV. C. ,-X.g Entre Nousg Deltzx T ' Gamma Rho. - 3 2 ' , OLIVE L. MOTT -.-.-- Columbus, Kan. Y. VV. C. .-X.: Entre Nousg Delta Gamma Rho. EARL PHARES ..--.. Burlington, Kan. K Club: Football: Class Basket Ballg Phi Sigma Epsilon. l JUELLE M. HEATON---EmpOT1a, Kan. JUELLE M. HEATON---Emporia, Kan. Y. VV. C. A.g Sphinx Club: C. of E. De- bate Team: Gilson Playersg "Mary U Janes Pai' Zeta. Kappa Psig Pi Kappa ' Sigma. O Y CLARA A. DAVIES--Clay Center, Kan. S. YX.C. A. s 50 1 fl. F. up . Qpxlrtgwnao nom F f ' 1995 MERRITT B. SHERER---Lamont, Okla. Track: Phi Sigma Epsilon. FRIEDA A. DICKEY, Valley Falls, Kan. Y. VV. C. A., Delta Sigma Epsilon. RUTH J. WILSON ------- Topeka, Kan. Y. VV. C. A.: P. T. Clubg Alpha Sigma Alpha. JESSIE A, STEPHENS---Em aria, Kan. P Life Certificate and Kindergarten i Proficiency, Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet, Ome- M L5 ga Literary Society, Sunflower Staff. I , HELEN E. BALL ..-- Kansas City, Kan. ' Life Certificate: Y. XV. C. Ag P. T. Club, Pi Kappa Sigma. REESE LEWIS ........ Emporia, Kan. Y. M. C. A., Student Councilg History and Government Clubg Kappa Sigma Epsilon. A. MARIE STEPHENSON, ..-.--.--- --------------- Bufrlington, Kan. I Y. VV. C, A.: S' 2 S'ff 2 SW' .. 'C igmx 1,m1 imma 0' Y MARGARET M. PONTIOUS, Winfield, Kun. Y. W. C. A. W Sl W A '-' QUNELQXXJTQQ LQ-Qu F 'Yg,YR,,L7' - V 1 w J. WALKER CROSS --.- Emporia, Kan. Y. M. C. L' Manhattan Debate lefim' Kappa Delta' Bet'1 Alpha Eau. GRACE R. DERBY .-..- Lawrence, Kan. Sibmfm Sigma Siomw. HAZEL P. WILSON -.--.. Downs, Kan. '. VR. C. A.g Baske all' P. T. C .. LOMA FLEMING ..-..-. Emporia, Kan. Life Certificate and Kindergavten 1 I I A .. x , pl 4 Gilson Players, "Mary Jane's Pai: Pi IJ U Y ' t B , lub N Proficiency' Y. NX. C .A. FLORENCE L. R1:1T7---Cherokee, Okla. .ie Certilicfite' P. . Clu ' Aice F1'c,e'n1n Plilmer' Y. YV. C. : . CIAIR T. AGRELIUS---Emporia, Kan. '. M. C. A: lrac ' Kappa Sigma Ep silon. MABEL I CLARKSON Anthony, Kan Sphinx Club Delta Sigma Epaxlon PEARL SNXDFR Abzlene, Kan Ilfe Celtlhcate S VV C A Omebi I1T61'tT'S boclety 5 y I f 4 14 ,A 'I' ' Xb, 1 Q . , .. K, ' ' . .i F QUN FLOWEQ :gm - W ' - -A CHARLES MAUL -...-.. Emporia, Kan. N Y. M. C. A.: C. of IG. Debate Team' . l History and Government Club: Pi Kap- ' J pa Deltag Kappa Sigma Epsilon. 'Q U I . 7 i KATHERINE KYGER .... Winfield, Kan. ' Y. VV. C. A.: Girls' Athletic Associa- tiong Pan-Hellenic Councilg President Sigma Sigma Sigma. LOTTIE M. FOWLER ..... Lucas, Kan. Y. W. C. A.g Theta cm 'rhf-r.1. i i b. L S ii . GERTRUDE E. MAHONEY, Scmnton,Kcm. i. A K5 Y, W. c. A. ig 7 ' W i N FERN BRACEY ----.--. Emporia, Kan. Y. VV. C. A.: Home Economics Clubg Theta Sigma Upsilon. VENA MCCARTER ....... Lewis, Kan . Y, VV. C. A.g P. T. Club: Tennis: Pan- Hellenicg Theta Chi Theta. i ROBERT B. RICKER ..-. Emporia, Kan. A V4 Kappa Sigma Epsilon. O5 ' Y 1 A LILLIAN E. RICHARDSON ..-..--- - -----------------Emporia, Kim. Kindergarten and Primary Profi- cienuyg Y. NV. C. A.g Alpha Sigma Al- pha. , i '-' - S-UPTFLOWEQ i921 fx W V . . - vYQ l A 7 'f - 5 1995 ' . Trackg Kappa Sigma Epsilon. 1 . 4 E Q. Q: N , M. E. DAVIS --------- Douglass, Kan. . ' ki 'P mf' . ii FLORENCE A. WILKERSON, Lewzs, Kun. A 2 f Life Certificateg Primary Proti- " X ciencyg Y, VV. C. A. 5 i r i 5 , . va 1 Q 4 ADALENE P. TILLEY---Emporia, Kan. v i Life Cerriricameg Y. W. C. ,x.g Sphinx. ' ' r . W .Q V if REBA R. HARVEY -.--.- Emporia, Kan. V 'Q ' Certiiimutc in Music: Omega Literary i li tb Society: Theta Sigma Upsilun. fa i HELEN C. KAHN ------ Emporia, Kan. Y. W. C. A. , 2. . 1 MYRTLE P. JOSEPH ---. Emporia, Kan. . Y. VV. C. A.g Sodalitas Latinag Mathe- matics Club. I Lois J. MAHOLM ....... Dunlap, Kan. Y i Life Cermicareg Y. W. C. A. 1 14 - OW i 7 RUBY T. RISINGER---Fredonia, Kan. Kindergarten and Primary Profi- ciencyg Y. VV. C. A. ill - Qumrtowen :Q i F ' " O1 If Q I '- , --. Qt x I ... I 'Q ' f ,ffl 3 PAUL KUTNINK---MoundMdge, Kan. 'J-' Fuotballg K Clubg Traukg Phi Sigma . Epsilon. egg, U f , , ? i . CHRISTINE HAUsAM--Empowa, Kan. A 1 , Gilson Players: Y. VV. C. A.g Sunflower , A 1 Staff: Sigma Sigma Sigma. " I P U ' A WINNIE M. SHANK--Emporia, Kan. Y. VV. C. A.: Gilson Players: "Ser- , vant in the Housef' "Mary Jzme's Pai' 3 Treble Clofg Theta Chi Theta. W N .1 W I . P I 5 ' MAURINE H. ROWE- .... Le Roy, Kan.. 2 ' Y. W. C. A.: Elijah Chorusg Omega gg K5 Literary Societyg Delta Sigma Epsilon. . 3 l' HELEN SCHAFER ---- Vermillion, Kan. . Y. VV. C. Ag Life Certiiicatv and Pri- mary Pruliciencyg Theta Sigma lfpsi- V lun. f a ' l 5 LEONARD MERRIFIELD---Kincaid, Kan. Y. M. C. A.3 Beta Alpha Tau. . 1 i IONE JONES ..-.----- St. Joseph, Mo. 4 A 1. Y. M. C. A. as . If N X Y V KATHRYN HETHERINGTON -------- ' E ........ --- -..-.. Emporia, Kim. , Y. NV. C. A.: Latin Club. .5 V. Q A 1 ll ' 1 , 55 14 f-I i 41 V i , 9 - L Y - .1 D W 5 5l - QUNFLOWEQ IQQI - W - "'YMJ1,f-E-,.r' ,, ' S -1 l ILO I. KINNEY- ----- Chewyvalc, Kun. Life Certiiicateg Y. NV. C. A.: Delta 3 Sigma Epsilon. ff 59 e 5 , HAZEL G. KIRK ........ Eureka, Kun. Y. XV. C. A. ln l Q l 'I CLARICE L. HAUSAM---E777f170TiG, Kan. ' Sigma Sigma Sigma. v li N I. " ANN M. BRAL1-:Y ..-..-. Horton, Kan. .4 K5 Primary Prullvioncyq Y. VV. C. A.: Al- pha Sigma Alpha. RUTH N. JUSTIS- ....-- Kiowa, Kan. . Y. W. C. A.: Delta Sigma Epsilon. l VESTA E. HOLM ------- Newton, Kan. Y. W. C. A.g Omega Literary Society. ALICE E. SINCLAIR -.-.. Canton, Kan. , I 1. Newman Club. 'Q Y R. VVILFORD RIEGLE---St. John, Kan. Y, M. C. A.: History and Government Club: lie Cercle Franm-aisg C. of E. De- bate 'Peamg Pi Kappa Deltag Kappa Sig- ma. Epsilon. 1 . se 4 K. , , - I QUNFLOWEQ IQQI Z ' C5591-5.12-'L-'t'ZK S INA O. MILLER ....--- Malvern, Kan. Primary Proticiencyg Y. W. C. A. is as . T 1 . FRANCIS BRINER .... Oskaloosa, Kan. Y. M. C. ix.. Phi Delta Cm. CLARA WOODSON ...-.. Emporia, Kan. Life Certifiuuteg Y. W. C. Ag Treble y Clcf. Wi L5 . fa ESTHER B. :DAVIS---VVlL1tC7,L'CltC7', Kem. Y. W. C. A. 7 v GLADYS BUTTERFIELD--E"HL270'l'iCL, Kan. Y. WV. C. A.g Sphinx. ADDIE E. THOMAS .....- Detroit, Kan. Y. VV. C. A.g Alice Freeman Palmerg I Life Certificate and Primary Proficien- ' Cy. s l . J' EARNA HILDEBRAND- - Cimfwron, K an. at Y. XV. C. A.: Assistant in School Con- solidzxtiun Department. - 'Y LENA K. Fox ....-..-..- Olpe, Kan. Y. XV. C. AJ History and Government w Club. r I I 5, ,. - Yr ., .v-.. .... ...... ii., M.-ah., I K ,. 57 -I QUNFLOWEQ IQQI F ' S IQCQ5 IJ HAZEL FULK ............ Lebo Life Certilicatcg Y. W. C. A. 4 f Life Certificate, Y. W. C. A. 1, I . LAURA L. THOMPSON, Osage City, , Kan. Kun. . ELIZABETH SPERL1NG--Emporia, Kan. W 5 Y. W. C. A.: History and Government Q Club. R i If . L5 ' ETHEL T. GORDON --.- Rosedale, Kan. . 7 LULU GAVIN -.--- Kansas City, Kan. E E DOROTHY P. ODELL ..-.. Topeka, Kan. l H 1 N . ' ORVETTA R. MOTEN ..--- Topeka, ' Q ' 5s fbli-' Crue QUNFLQKFJEEQ :gal E111 K an. Qeshmeln vs 00 114-1 1 in I . A -' KENNETH D HAMER, Hmmlton, Kam Qlws Pre'-ldent Band Y M C A lx xpp L Sigm 1. 14 11511011 HELEN BRICKELL Empoow, Kan 1,lC'w1dQllL Home 1LL0llUITl1Ci Club Al phi Slglfll Xlpha MARTORIE JONES Readmg, Krm Qibma. Slgfil L Qigml MAURICE B MEYER, Ponca Czty Okla Sunllowel Stiff Mmhattin Dtbatel Club Y M L -X 1Jl1xlIJD3,D61tl Beta xlphx I' u IQABFL HOLDER Norwzclt, Kan X C X Hmmm l4 c Onomu N C u 1 Illwtmy uul f.z0XLlllU1lllL Llub bibmd blaflll Slblll L I4 ILEN R CARROLL Salma, Kan Y W C A X V 1 , 4 U . l . . 'J 7. 1 .. b . 1 ,. , .... , ' 1 z ' i i ' . 2 U ' ---- - . 'l , V 1. ' 2 4 A . . 'U' ' ' ' 1 . ' 1 . . , . . i ' Z 5 1 2 z W , Tezlmg Trac-lcg H1stOI'y and Government V ' 1 .. . '. - .Q 2 1 Q i f ' u . ' l . yi V Q . a ' -- ----- ' .. Y. V. . , .1 2 1: ' l lg 'D' ' ' 1 ' 'X ' u Y "xr 1 ""' z ' " z.. 1 . J A ' . ---- -- . E E. I. L... EVERETT RICH-- ---- Centermlle, Kan Y, M. C. A.: Bulletin Staff. RUTH B. PATRICK---Oskaloosa, Kem. Y. W. C. A.g P. T. Clubg Delta Sigma Epsilon. IRENE W. ELLIOTT .....-. Pratt, Kan. Y. VV. C. A.: P. T. Clubg Gi1'l's Ath- letic Associutiong Pi Kappa Sigma. LELIA M. STURGES-Green River, Utah Y. XV, C. A.: Theta Chi Theta. K 'E Flu Z K " 'ignilxbff -' 54 ALFRED B. KOCH .--. Burlington, Kan. lfrmtballg Cliss Plsket Bull: Base- bfill' K Club' Phi Sigma Epsilon. ETHDL A. CARROI L .............. . ----------.-- Independence, HARRIET OSBORN ...... Kan. , , '. V. ,. My Nmvmqn Uluhg l'nn-Hel- iiu Lounc-ilg Sfmn Spina Sigma. Augusta, Kun. JOHN H. SCRUGGS ..... Kincaid, Kun. 2 N Beta Alpha T'1u. 5 MARY GARDNER ...... .' , Alpha Si m'1 Alpha. -Ezm'el:a, Kan. . an 1 3 - - ' 4 ,Y 1 X X X C' 1 N . le-1 ' lu, .1 Sigma Sigma Sigma. L l 55 ' l g: 1 1 L E v if lx, . ,i ' ' GLADYS H. SWART, Yates Center, Kan. ii ' 1 F . , Treble Clvfg Y. XV. C. A., Dfiltzm Sigma 4 Epsilon. HAROLD LAIRD Evnpowa, Kan Ixippa S1 ma Fpmlon LYDIA JACKSON, Fm elca Springs Ailc YVVCA FANCHON L VAN PELT N Xlwe F101 AILEFN SHERER Doltfi Sigma. 117811011 Enid Ohla man P Llme Lyons, Kun l QUNFLOVJEQ IQQI F 74 A Y. YY. C. ASQ R ' . 4 ' W , U T' A M e--E--m-- , t L V U .. W ' i 'YQ1-Sir' 1. S 1QQ4 EDGAR S. CoLv1N ..... Hamilton, Kan. Track, Baseball: Beta Alpha Tau. ,5 5 l GLADIS SITTON ....... Wichita, Kan. T Y. VV. C. A. MABEL L. BLYMN ..... Fredonia, Kan. Y. W. C. .mg Theta Chi 'rm-m. GEORGE J. LOMAX ..... Einpoiiia, Kan. Kappa Sigma Epsilon. i ALVENA MABES ..-...... Paola, Kan. Y. W. C. .x. 1. VERA HOATSON ------- Emporia, Kan. A. RIAYNARD HOLM .... Newton, Kan. Footballg Beta Alpha Tau. ALICE D. MCDONALD-CILGYTQJUGZC, Kan. Y. NV. C. A.: Omega Literary Society. M. PAULINE BONNELL, Neoolesha, Kan. Home Economics Clubg Delta Sigma Epsilon. ii Q! IIILDRED J. DUNGAN ..-.. Sedan, Kan. Y. XV. C. A.: l.o Cercle Francaisg His- tory and Government Club. ... 'K IJ ev 5 i l , . il 1' 1 gs ' X X. VV. C. A. i 1 . is . . lx ld Q ' . in ez l I I QUNFLQWEQ :gm L . I V Q I inlff' 4 A A' A 'A a 5 - GEORGE F. HOLTFRERICH .... ..... . . ..-.....--...- Dodge City, Kan. f fl Footbnllg Captain Freshman Basket ' ,i ' Rall Team: Varsity Basket Bztllg Truck: :N K Cluhg Phi Sigma Epsilon. . 1 P Y . JENNIE BANEA- --..-.-- Dwrfrow, Kan. I , 1 Y. W. C. A. I G. LOUISE COPELAND---Severy, Kan. 4 ' Y. 'W. C. A. ' K HAROLD A. MANLY .............. I . :L , N l ......... -Diamond Springs, Kan. I Y. M. C. A.g 'ry-Ackg Phi Delta Chi. - lv , , I' T IN 11 an 5 MARION Ross ----...- Em of-ia, Kan. I A P .5 Q Y. NV. C. A.g Delta Sigma Epsilon. Q 2 ' I . , ALICE MORRIS .......- Emporia, Kan. Y. XV. C. A.3 Omega Literary Societyg Theta Chi Theta. . N ' TED PTACEK ..---.. --Emporia, Kan. 1 Phi Sigma Epsilon. A MARGARET W. LINDLEY .....-..... .' --------- - ----. El Dorado, Kan. Y. W. C. A. L H 'A MARCIA H. SUMNER---WILCILGHIL, Kan. .5 History and Government Clubg 1,0 , 5 Cercle Francais. gi . MARY D. PETTY ..-..- Emporia, Kim. A Y. xv. C. A. I ' Ie? ' ' I K, .A 'V 63 , 1 .. A ei - - QUNFLOWEQIC IQQE 'Z 7 W S-ffgsxll'-Ii-B-rr! 'A TQQ4 JOHN H. KELL --....- Emporia, Kan. M:1them:Ltics Club: Elijah Chorusg ,H Orcliestrang Phi Sigma Epsilon. NEVA M. JUSTIS ..-..-.. Kiowa, Kan. Y Y. W. C. A. BEULAH GAULT ....... Abilene, Kan. Y. W. C. A. SOLOMON M. FINNEY--Em7JOTia, Kan. Beta Alpha Tau. , Y CORA H. SMITH ...... Emporia, Kan. Q x. W. C. A. 5 U DOROTHY V. RIEED---El Dorado, Kan. Y. XV. C. A.g Alice Freeman Palmer Suc'iCfY. CARL H. GARTH ...... Emporia, Kan. Y. M, C. A. ESTHER H. 1lrICDANIEL--ACl77'L'l:7'6, Kan. Y. XV. C. A.g Omega Literary Society. A I RUTH V. DARBY ..-....- Texas, Okla. Q5 Theta Si gmu Upsilon. Y ELMER C. EFLIN ....... Moran, Kan. Y. M. C. A.: History and Government Club: Glue Club. l 64 l K5 QUNPLOWEQ :Om F W ' 'ES-.LB.fL+? S 'v"""' 1 AMOS A. HIATT- ---- Lafontaine, Kan. 'J Phi Delta Chi. '5 ' l MABEL I. MACHMER---Chaipmcm, Kan. 7 ' Y. XVI C. A.g Theta Sigma llpsilun. NIAIDIA E. DRYDEN, Hoisington, Kan. Y, XV. C. A.g History :ind Government Club: Latin Club. ' THOMAS K. BOYLES----Admive, Kan. E i Y. M. C. A.: Mathematics Clubg Latin X Clubg Phi Sigma Epsilon. V i 1 MARY E. MEEK -.----- Emporia, Kan. U 65 Y. W. C. ix. fa EPHRIAM SAUDER-----Madison, Kun. ' Kappa Sigma ldpsilnn. ' MAY E. GREEN ---- Hutchinson, Kan. Y. XV. C. A. IDA COCHRAN .....-.. Hartford, Kfm. Y, W. C. A. 1 BERTHA E. BOYLE ...... Burton, Kan. ' 1 4 , gr X. W. C. A. h U GUY R. CROSS -------- Reading, Kan. Y Y. M. C. A.: Commerce Clubg ICRIPIVI Sigma Epsilon. I I . t i as i min 1 NYS V N 21-'7N"' it 5 T5 WM' .J N W. Q. 17 X he HM Q E zu, we -1 f I3 93,1 5 ' L5 ' "LE bg' !? if EFX "' I 1 . Pm A I nf? s ga ,-.1. gag , J 3 NIH 'E DON DAVIS ...... -Dodge City, Kan. 1 j Ifootlmllg Bzlskwt Bull: Track K Club' , Phi Sigma Flpsilun. V, . Y ga '- HX he gi QQ ARLINE BROWN ...... Emporia, Kan. 3 I if .Xlphp Sigmfe, Alphzxg Pan-llelleniv '.' I1 Council. ,L h QE? WE Q f Aga ' LAURENCE HOWARD----Emporia, Kan. L Beta .Xlplm Tull. sink wi ' O QE-Q . , .Nz " . Q lj NIAYTI-ILE BRALEY ..... -Horton, Kan. . Q gg Y. W. cf. .'x. wi, P ,, ARZIE STARK ....-... me Cafy, Kan. yy M if x. M. 0. ,x.g Phi Dena Chi. XEX E lax 565259 , . VALDA SEIGLER -.-.... Norwzch, Kun, 5,51 2 ' if Y. W. c. A. : Ag 1 1 3 . O BYRON WOODWARD --.. Empoma, Kan. ' Kappa Sigma Epsilon. . 1 MARJORIE E. BRYANT---Kiowa, Kan. I U6 Y. W. C. A. 0' J iri X' L O ELMER HODGES ..... Marysville, Kan. Q 5 1.0 Cen-lv I'1'zllN32liSQ Y. M. C. A. g g 5? HQ 1 'Q Q 2 ii? O - h 1 2 66 ,,. Q' U N F LOWE. l Q I - W ' H' ' 1.Kjl,fi-45" S CLEYON STEWART-----Elm.dale, Kan. IJ Truck: Basehallg Phi Sigma Epsilon. ,s U . . DOROTHY J. LOVELESS---.7WfL'1A'f0'I'L, Kan. Y Y. XV. C. ,Lg Tlieiu Chi 'Phe-tu. CLAIR NUFER ....... -Floa'ence, Kan. Truckg K Club: Phi Sigma Epsilon. M . . MARY KITCHEN ...-.. Empowa, Kan. l Y. XV. C. A.g History :ind Gnvornmvnt 'V Club: Psychology Club. . X Q X ' 1 ll U' 9 1' EDGAR STARK- .....-- Elk City, Kem. Kappa Sigma Epsilon. U r F l T l EDITH LINDLEY --.-- El Dorado, Kan. Y. VV. C. A. l ARTHUR EDGDRTDN---Humboldt, Kam. Y. M. C. A. 5 l 1 ALPHA MOURNING--1ffl7LSflS City, Kan. 1 A gs Y. XV. C. A.: Entre Nous. b .. " 1 LLOYD MCCRACKEN- - - -Augusta, Kan. Y, M. C. A. x., ff-5 x. .N .- .-,. 67 f li-' QUN rrwwem IQQI 63 C519 16tQ1'nitiQS JxO1'L?1'i t i Q8 fx 5 1-1 LE 1 Win 'Z if Qi t f KVAA i. 2 tggllx N 745. "-""' Y- +5 , - M-3, .--x - ' ,, , I ,,,, .ILL ' 4: ' ,-'- ,,,i,,,,v,,.,, , S'fSf-9,5 Vw fw f:nQ.g1"f"""E55i1 l x 9, . ni , 1-.Q.L1ff'-W 'E 2 :QW L SE 5 1 fi 4: 2,3 ik: if 4 3- 1: P ' f ,J ,gg - s 3 7- Q Q " s D" Y g 'I as 1, , K, - E 7 ' ,1 W' . ff An, H if 2-ia - -, 've f2','g1:,ii I 53:3 Q3 i Q S ,- PNA , 5 51,55 Q sal' Z1 4 553 M 2 J QW? E51 'Eli 'egirs H23 NES 22.1, 70 F ""'h". 'u"""M M f::"gm"m'2'fbg""""w1fM'TfZ"E'A'' f f F LW' 525 f ' .-r..f.w Hum Y.. X, 55? E65 5 53 , A,",f5 ,- We 4, K -2 S :Lis W - Sl JN 'V 1 Alpha Sigma Alpha I Founded at Virginia State Normal School Installed as Epsilon Epsilon Chapter, 1917 l Established as Kappa Delta Theta at Kansas State Normal School, 1909 Installed as Epsilon Chapter, 1917 Colors: Pearl, White and Crimson Flowers: Aster and Narcissus Tree: Palm ' Emblem: Phoenix, Star, Crown National Organ: "The Phoenix" K SORORES IN FACULTATE Edna McCullough Elizabeth Smith Marie Pierson Maurine Smith SORORES IN COLLEGIO Marjorie Adam Ann Braley Helen Brickell Rosalie Brigham , Arline Brown - Flo Brown it Mary Gardner Vesta Gross l Katherine Jensen Lois Koontz Murrell Peter Margaret Peters Isabell Knaus Poe Roxanna Plumb Lillian Richardson Gladys Sitton Eugenia Smith Gladys Thomas Marjory Thomas Marjory E. Thomas ' Rosdel Ogden Ruth Wilson FACULTY ADVISER l Miss Catherine E. Strouse . INITIATED PATRONESSES Mrs. Archie Hunter Mrs. W. W. Parker Mrs. J. R. Plumb Mrs. Edward Rowland I K .5 7l , ' l m m tml- QUNFLOWEQ IQQI i, Z Q., Y ,Q W5 , VY' . E., iii 'xx P X- JW Q 4749? affiig 4 if . Y 8 .5 T 3 HEP: . E G E , I gif? 5? I L, If R. v .:Q'f' Q3 1111 df 4, W. 3 F57 ', Q31 Ea .N QM .. '- 5 , 3 5 5 n F .- ,- L , -4 H'-' A u , 5 wg, gin W. A A 1' s H 1 I. jljjywx pl ,?. ,,.,.,, ,u-'ffl .E . ' fi E135 I Wg Q :es iff? Efiif he 3 as AF, 7 3 ' 2 4 X 1 L .11-Q .Q - ii' ,TTS ,Q I Q Q ' .3 . ,X- frwa EUN LUW-EQIYIQQI W B 'fig'-5.3-f'.'! J JS 'V Delta Gamma Rho Founded at Kansas State Normal School, 1920 Colors: Shell Pink and Apple Green Flower: Sweet Pea 'l ACTIVE MEMBERS M S eniors J uniors YQ Mabel Cross Mabel Yearout Gertrude Barton Bess Miner Evelyn Allphin Ruth Cowan Y Ima. Adams Mrs. Myer Soplzomorcs Freshmen Florence Cross Dorothy Mirth Wilma Shafer Mabel Sanderson Mary Michael A Mona Jenkins Sorofre in Facultatc Pledges Miss Ethel Cross Florence Garringer Olive Mott SPONSORS Miss Jane K. Atwood Miss Martha Bates Hatfield PATRONESSES Mrs. J. C. De Voss Mrs. F. M. Arnold 1 Mrs. Henry Ganse Mrs. Dean Worcester I5 Y I l UAL' min K 7 3. LS, 74 Z Niall" -QF' S L ....-f"'T.4., ,, .AA,. .. . Delta Sigma Epsilon EPSILON CHAPTER Founded, 1914, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio C More Olive Green and Cream Flower: C ream Tea Rose Publication: "The Shield of Delta Sigma Epsilon." Alvena Nietert Frieda Dickey Mabel Clarkson Lillian Pelzel Ruth Justice Ilo Kinney Margaret Ludwig Ruth Patrick ACTIVE BIEMBERS Gladys Swart Marian Ross Keith Roberts Esther Shafer Dorothy Triplett Marguerite Chatelaine Maurine Rowe Aileen Shererl - PLEDGES Pauline Bonnell Esther Fleming Nell Decker Lucile Rudrauff BIEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Miss Mary George Miss Virginia Wilson Miss Beatrice Hoover MEMBERS IN THE CITY Mrs. F. Jay South Miss Vannie Ward SPONSOR Miss Katherine Morrison PATRONESSES Mrs F L Gilson Mrs. G. W. Lawrence Mrs. E. K. Lord 75 uni! EU-NpLQ-Wen-lggl Hilti 0 TT YJ , 4' T' Y Q 'Q' A ,N fm kj s 1' 1 ' ., i A pwfu I . 5 ij f E -':: 'Q-" 1 ,- ,.,. A 1 I Q! :L ff 1 I I K 76 Dll-' CTH-E. QUNFLOWEQ IQQI En ' J IJ 35 " 'r l Pi Kappa Sigma , l IOTA CHAPTER , Founded at Ypsilanti, Michigan, 1894 Ll Colors: Torqhoise Blue and Gold Q' Flowers: Jonquil and Forget-me-not A Publication: "The Laurel" . l :Il M ' CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Junior Y Elva Price Jo Weaver Crystal Rollow Freshmen X Edna Buckles Irene Elliott Edith Geesling Helen Allen Sophomores Buena Cooke Helen Ball Dolores Wright Maurine McCabe Helen Atherly Bertha Heaton Alumni Member Juelle Heaton Birdie Rich PLEDGE Bess Clapp l SPONSORS di Miss Bernice Taylor Miss Rama Bennett PATRONESSES Y Mrs. W. S. Kretsinger Mrs. Theodore Lindquist Mrs. H. H. Braucher 77 A . i ali! E111 78 Z C WQPQMKQEJQZ5 il gs T Sigma Sigma Sigma Founded: Farmville, Virginia, 1898 Publication: "The Triangle" Flower: Violet A Colors: Purple and White M 'I .ACTIVE NIEMBERS . Esther Ann Greer Ethel Carroll Helen Hawkes Rose Ptacek Y Katherine Kyger Mary Price ' Marie Stephenson Grace Derby Marjorie Bettes , Lucile Ludvickson Christine Hausam Harriet Osburn Clarice Hausam Theresa Haack PLEDGES Margaret Barnhart Helen Hilton Isabell Holder HONORARY MEMBERS f Mrs. Jonas Eckdall Miss Achsah May Harris V PATRONESS L 'Q Mrs. Carl Salser 0 ' Y 79 l Ull-1 Qumrto aof 'om Emi 'GQ W KSN W 'Q ' W E 1 N, El' r . . A 2 I iG""hQ5f5 ,L G X ,,2,ga ,E.V , is' ' ...... ' 1 'A" ii. QV xx Ti T? iii 345 1' I gs 'V . .I i, 80 CTH-E. QQRFLOWEQ :pm ' 1 V Z ' S I IJ 7' Theta Chi Theta l Founded at Kansas State Normal, 1917 Flower: Sunburst Rose Colors: Yellow and White l K5 CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Juniors' Gertrude Kell Frances Shotts Grace Owen Freshmen Minnie Norlin Esther Dumond Hilah Beth Harris Alice Morris Mae Zimmerman Vena McCarter Sophomores Lelia Sturges Mable Blymn Pledges Marjorie Bonwell Marie Endres Lottie Fowler Margaret Baty Laverne Gensman Wilda Hay Winnie Shank SPONSORS Miss Charlaine Deatherage Miss Elizabeth Ligare YC PATRONESSES Mrs. J. P. Drake Mrs. A. W. Kopke Mrs. George Keenan Miss Ula Wishard 8l K l Ml'-4 Crue QUNQLQ-wgg nom E111 4, fiv- Q 1116 QL 5- K , Q, 5 A,,, Q 9 E 46 Hu' 62 W - S JN 7 l Theta Sigma Upsilon Founded, Kansas State Normal, 1910 Established 1921 + Flower: Rose Colors: Rose and Silver Publication: The Torch i V6 Seniors J uniors Gladys Faye Beuchat Grace Nemecheck Soplzomoooes Marguerite Green Velma Smith Helen Schafer Ruby Yawger Ilda Alvord Lottie Kutnink Mary Mort Fern Bracey Elizabeth Whitcraft Lois Reynolds Ava James Grace Dixon Reba Harvey Jean Hill Y Frances Hashberger Lois Bangs Juanita Hilty Edna Gilmore Freshmen Lola Hickman Mabel Jones Ruth Darby Mabel Machmer Gladys Herman Mabel Lindblad A SPONSORS Qi Miss Anna llflanley Miss Winifred Parsons PATRONESSES Y Mrs. Oliver J. Corbett Mrs. Frank P. Warren Dr. D. Hortense Brookover Ulm SUN FLQWQQ no-2: ml! N Z 4' ' NGQMKSBHQF? S aw , 7 Q5 1 y ' 1 ,im ' 175 5 1 T IJ Y ' i W use 5 I 55 l A nh? , ,-KZ In xr I , f . 84 rms QUNFLOWEQ IQQI lf!! W ' "i5'9-ljlfw-2? S IN l Q li 15 Pan-Hellenic Council Y President .....----..--------------- Theta Chi Theta Secretary ---. ...-.. P i Kappa Sigma V ' Treasurer --------------- ---- D elta Sigma Epsilon Corresponding Secretary ---- ---- S igma Sigma Sigma The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of one alumni member, one junior member, one senior member and a sponsor of each of the seven sororities on the campus. This council meets regularly on the.first Thursday of each month and has as its work the making of general rules governing all the sororities. Its chief duty is to draw up rules for rushing season which is usually one Week at the beginning of each semester. This year the council followed a course of study which was recommended by the Na- tional Pan-Hellenic Council. Topics were given out to the different groups and I were presented in the form of papers. Q5 It is the custom of Pan-Hellenic to give a party near the close of school to which all the sponsors and patronesses of the various organizations are invited. This year it was held in the gymnasium on the afternoon of May 14. Y ln 85 - Uli-' suNFL6TvEri nom V2 ' N"iQi1'1L,B.l'r,. 'Pr' S ' 'Soapy Signs" Delta Gamma Rho Sorority won the silver cup in the annual vaudeville held March 18. The judges based their decisions on cleverness, beauty and finish. The scene of the stunt, which was called "Soapy Signs," was a public highway. When the curtain rose, Bess Miner, in the role of a sign-painter, was seen surveying her finished work-three sign-boards advertising Jap Rose, Fairy and Colgate's soaps. The figures on the sign boards were young women in pantomime. Gertrude Barton, perched on a huge cake of Fairy Soap, was the "Little Fairy in the Home," and Eve- lyn Allphin and Ruth Cowan were the Jap Rose Twins. Mona Jenkins was the colored lady in the Colgate sign and was joined in a colonial minuet by Florence Cross, Dorothy Mirth, and Wilma Shafer. Maxine Glass took the role of the dirty girl who rebelled against soap. Little Barbara Beach, Helen Roberts, Jane McCullough and Jean Reed were soap fairies who came in the dirty girl's dreams and coaxed the soap figures to come out of their panels and dance. The dirty girl awoke and decided that she would use soap every day and showed her joy at the transformation which it made, by an interpretive dance. 86 Ulm QQJN-ELONA7-E.Q-1922! Fl 1 1'dtQ1' ' ' 1 6 I M- K CQ Q, Q 7 ' '1 l ui! qjrqlg SUNFLOWEQ IQ-QI .A Vi if , 4. A F. f, t-i' ., QA Eget EQ ii page nfs? mg N '-'w-w-1lrasi-:r4znmllf-!fiavaf-iPf- frog,-QW: v:x:.1au-u::zx.m.ma'Z?Wf1a:1'zwv:sx1 ,mv ...., f A W W igag2i.ii?:'Lr" 7"" .vw 88 1 , , - - f,-,wir-mn1'rv, n- ' 'ir -5 N-'nil "www 'Nw v1q.1'nll'-:vu -has-nv . ,X wxwvn 'I-lf-" P- I 2. , E .,.-.qw vw Q M. V,,,..X B 5 , T Y. 3 4 .. X K. L r ,Q ' 'x I K , " 5.5 J '22, i2,":v,jA gui X ' ,ll V B as , 'SES K N BZ QQ y I F 1-1,-,.r" Beta Alpha Tau Founded at Kansas State Normal School 1917 C :lows Old Rose and Wh1te Flowev Red and W Publzcafwn Beta Bugle F Jay South Arthur Garr1son Fred Shuler Carl A Bowman Walker Cross Leonard Merr1f1eld Kenneth Young Roy Dunf1eld Maurxce Myer C H AFTER ROLL Leonard L Bowman Albert Hartman Frank Strlckler W E Myer M L Sm1th Laurence Howard Ellsworth Dent Floyd S Ecord Percy Young Russell Drake Roy Durham John H Scruggs Solomon Fxnney Clarence Dodds Howard Morgan Maynard Holm Elmer Eflln Edgar Colv1n J C DeVoss E H Rees h1te Carnat1on ll Q13 . 5 l 1 r Y H , Q: ' . . A ' .A X. : ,, gi, ca! 1 4 V , ' si ec l I u SPONSORS ' IQ BEE 89 l jig I- - - X L . a ll Q QI lil at rms Q-Ug?'lFLOWE. H I9 -1 - V 90 -N Q1 V Y LQ? . 15 4 lb Ab f' F Kappa Sigma Epsilon . 1 Founded at Kansas State Normal School, 1915 I i Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: White Carnation , A' Q Publication: "Frat Food" ' ' 5 CHAPTER ROLL A 'l' L5 Read Bang I. Edgar Stark 1. 3 S. Earl Hassinger Guy B. Cross Charles T. Johnson Floyd N. Jacoby Robert B. Ricker Byron C. Woodard ' Ellis G. Christensen Kenneth D. Hamer Cecil D. Chapman Everette E. Barr ' John H. Reider J. Glenn Yawger I George A. Arnold Ephriam E. Sauder Clair T. Agrelius Virgil F. Gasper Kenneth A. Agrelius R. Charlie Maul William A. Bonwell Leslie L. Taylor A. Glenn Truax Hugh X. Brogan Claude T. Galbraith Mount Ervin Davis Reese E. Lewis Ralph W. Wedin g Harry D. Wolf Dan H. Hauser George J. Lomax Edward F. Shelley R. Wilford Riegle Harold H. Laird Leonard J. Stark Harold H. Hayden ll YQ V 0' . PLEDGES L' Leonard J. Turner H. Eugene Peach U A Y FRATRES IN URBE g Lawrence Weyler Joe M. Peach I Fred Pirtle John Johnson SPONSORS 'V Mr. W. H. Carothers Mr. F. L. Gilson Mr. George Keenan i 5, , i . yi J r. E I ., y .V E. 9 It V . A " + ff VFH-E QUNFLOWEQ IQQI -I is 'TH 'x l 4 i I I dfamsfmg-xmwmwmvmf-ggn5 .-mnmmnc LKm,KF1h ,, ,..,...-,mf-nd..-,. . ,, Q f'53:.,.,,,,mjju":-7, 4 ,Z u Ap- EE 2 jx Jf'w,,igg3,fL my ,Jn il' si.:--Z if 1 P'w""J5 ' X G, LL.' K' H x7 ...-- , ,.. . 5 H fi Q' 9 A Ik A ff? , fl z ' an H. Q H . .. 4-fs A . aff L A 1 3,2 MW-.-.3 92 V-,.....,f4,2 4QF:1,,-m.,....,-,J-Am:-...sf N nf,,,.fM, f.,-.,m.'Qm-f -nm.. 2 LM., 3 ,H 2' - 5 43,3 .. S-1,,.,i,:.'!q " V'-1 'fx 3,5 Q QI-.famf y"1,, ? . --www-.Ji . .. . ,. -,,.-...,- -,. ,- ,. ,.-f.............,-4.-.-..,,.....m.1.,-, ,, JS Phi Delta Chi Founded at Kansas State Normal School, 1921 Colors: Red and White Flower: White Carnation '- 1 LS ACTIVE MEMBERS Ray F. Manly Robin P. Meairs Amos H. Engle Arzie R. Stark Harry Britton Francis W. Briner William J. Cavanaugh Logan Britton Y Denzel C. Cline Granten E. Sower Harold A. Manly W. Orville Stark i Otis Chatterton Fred L. Miller George E. Ruggles J. Donald Andrews Grant L. Pistorius Amos Hiatt SPONSORS W. A. Davis F. U. G. Agrelius A I4 gr ' 1 IV X 1 93 ali! mln I . i Q ,, bf f 01. Q10 5 'AL , .. ,LL M K ,Wm 'I W5 Y WY F win -0' my 9 1, 3 Q 1 Q QE if 9 - W 'Hmm . MPJXQ ia-W ,Isp 2 . '99 A , Eiga., feb" ff E S? Q yn UVM' 'ff . fr X -lr h L J . wil 'S Ha av J '-1 'Si f' :Sa 5 ' Q in ., X fr L5 o- fm 'Q IWHK5 :LL K ,1. swf' 'J 2 W pnsw was 94 v J, -v 'Z i X. 1 W ' was W KSN " aff. ' fs kai 'A 1 , E2 - F 4 in l ' H li f li L 5 it 1 si? fs 2 f if S Phi Sigma Epsilon I V A AI ix xg Founded at Kansas State Normal School, 1910 1 , Colors: Silver and Old Rose Flower: White Carnation I EJ' QQ, ACTIVE MEMBERS :ff ig Paul Raymond Alfred Koch l 14 ' Sam Fraser Ted Ptacek 5 'B Charles Neis Earl Phares E T I Lloyd McGahan Lucien Pyle g David Donaldson Cyril Dauner Leland Clark Clarence Gladfelter Clair Nufer Curtis De Vaughn Dean gp- Paul Loveless Marvin Van Osdol '71 -X I Burton Briggs John Beck 'lk Guy Spiker George Holtfrerich Paul Kutnink Orville Duer Alex Case Don Davis .K PLEDGES A' Andrew Jackson Reeves Noel Gist .q Clint Stewart Tom Boyles 3 l i Cleyon Stewart John Kell Q6 Merritt Sherer Virgil Hunt X Q 4- FRATRES IN FACULTATE V A Carl Dent John Nanninga 5? f 2 SPONSORS ' W Mr. Charles R. Phipps Mr. Francis G. Welch W. l 95 C . . , -r QUNFLOXNEQ IQQI 'i ' gt X X ,Q ., q -r an-fs 2. 'f I V' ,ff .L 'Y' f . .. F -j'f,.,.- .f ,...-ml.. ,...-nag 4 ' fe- s 3in-aw.. - 5 Wg . lil fg 341151 1' WE -iii 1 if 1 1- 54 :itz 4 -1 115 Q: fi ' 4 if :I 5 l L . Kappa Delta Pi IOTA CHAPTER Kappa Delta Pi is a national honorary scholarship society, with ten chapters in university schools of education and state teachers' colleges. It was founded at the University of Illinois in March, 1911. Iota Chapter, the successor of Phi Delta Delta, a local scholarship fraternity found- ed in 1916, was installed at Kansas State Normal School, Emporia, on March 15, 1920. The other chapters are at University of Illinois, University of Colorado, Uni- versity of Oklahoma, University of Texas, Drake University, University of Cincin- nati, Purdue University, Colorado State Teachers' College and Teachers' College in New York. All alumni members of Phi Delta Delta have been elected to membership in Kappa Delta Pi Iota Chapter, and several are being initiated at commencement time, 1921. Marvin Richards 19 has already been initiated, and John Rufi, '18, has been initiated by Kappa Chapter at Teachers College. Members of the class of 1921 elected to membership are: Ima Adams, Gladys Beu- chat Carl Bowman Leonard Bowman Edna Buckles, Mabel Cross, Irl Dulebohn, Clara Froom Albert Hartman Gertrude Kell John Nanninga, Mrs. Adar Nolte, Grant Pisto- rius, Crystal Rollow and Fred Shuler. Faculty members of 1920-1921 are: Frank U. G. Agrelius, Vida Askew, W. H. Carothers Grace Dexter J. C. DeVoss F. L. Gilson, W. H. Kerr, Lorna Lavery, H. G. Lull Inez Morris W. D. Ross and M. L. Smith. Honorary members are: Thomas VV. Butcher, W. M. Davidson, Lyman Beecher Kellogg fdeceasedl Clyde L. King Jeremiah M. Rhodes and Lyman C. Wooster. N F QUNFLOWEQ 1921 il 3 s ,rife 4 , 4 i ' NS 7 5 El? 4 5 if g 5 ig Q' 1 in I' fl 1 ,jg 132 V .f Ejaj si ., 1 ,1 2-13 li l 5 ,K Xi s- . 1. 1 .1 , ,i e 4 vi 1 A , if ll o r ii. Q, A , li ii' ,. il. af El .nga ' "'V"""' "- -- A-----fismfmgmr-fwmv, . Y 1 L., , , . , A mlflubxh 'aid Wi 9 g if awk F -- W.-,....,..,...,a..... 4.L:..mw.i-ifulgilnmliiwaiii-??1-wif i 13,2-.Q ' Nwila-wwe 4,53 ' F 1 Q Tj Fifi? F""miu-a ' "NL ' ., 1 .. ,3,.....,.. . ,. 7 gk, xi ,E 3.45 ,,,..,,? ::m.L,,,.w,e:,W.M,,, , xp 2 A., .sf up -,WJ ... ls- ., .V J Ne.-air 5-as-mNm:,,.,,,-IF -B. - 'V E 7 Maul, Dulebohn, Cline, Myer, Hartman, Cross, VVolf, Riegle, Chatterton, Davis Qcoachj, Gilson Ccoachj. 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 chapters in ten states, being found in standard colleges and normal schools of four-year rank. It 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. Member- ship in Pi Kappa Delta represents a distinct achievement. It signifies not only indi- vidual ability, but a large measure of 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. F. L. Gilson Denzel Cline Walker Cross Melvin E. Bowman Carl A. Bowman Leonard L. Bowman Joseph E. Boyle James F. Bursch L. Harold Caldwell Amos B. Carlile Clarence L. Cross Harry Elwell Lawrence Gardner ACTIVE MEMBERS Otis Chatterton Irl H. Dulebohn Albert Hartman Harry W'olf ALUMNI MEMBERS Fred Giffin Clifford J. Hall Perry T. Hichens Karl C. King Emil Kratochvil Cloudsley Lockman Benjamin H. Lewis Harry McGuire Paul Nash Martin B. Nelson 97 ..e....-.wwf -.......,..- ..,r....-f... , Maurice Myer Charles Maul Wilford Riegle V. A. Davis fcoachj William V. 0'Connell Glenn O. Perkins T. Bruce Portwood Edward H. Rees H. Wilbur Ross Marvin Richards Floyd D. Rorick John Rufi Guy Webster Albert E. Woodruff 'A ., . fn.: k V S ,. lafjg A k 1 .,',,: If .UUtxJ,L Q'-vigflh L ,Tj L E . -, . f ..u..... ..-Ja.. ,M-......y1.u Ann 1. J. .-...fi v...'r.',...L,.:..m...m1..af..yn...........,...f..,... .Q Q.. I .Q ' 5 is Us J. ,pai ,.,45. ,fri gf"l - if ,WEA f'-2 . . 3 W 222 15. l 1.-2 Fein 5'-I! gg... 25,2 f"'P'x':-::'l""Z'7:i'w'Y'7"v':f:' N-. . f- fggy--i1,,, , 1 W za-zvgs.,-.K . .. 1' .riff , rf . U F V, , . ' .t ' fr fwgfiaa .Q 4' fa 4,41 Owen, Cross, Motes, Weaver, Yearout, Adams, Bowman, Garringer, Nolte. Zeta Kappa Psi Zeta Kappa Psi is a national honorary forensic fraternity. Its purpose is to stim- ulate progress in. ard promote the interests ol, the forensic arts, debate and oratory, and to encourage the spirit of fellowship, ol' sisterly cooperation, and of interest among those who participate. Zeta Kappa Psi was organized in 15714 by eight girls of the Kansas Agricultural College. They conceived the idea that it' woman is to take her place in public life she must know how to express hor ideas concisely and logically, and that nowhere could better training be found than in a forensic fraternity. Their ideal has been realized in the organization of five chapters. This local chapter was organized in 1920 and was admitted to the national organiza- tion as the Kansas Epsilon Chapter in 1921. Eligibility to membership shall be determined solely upon basis of merit by virtue of participation in debate and oratory. The school presents each member with the Zeta Kappa Psi key. The jewel in the key indicates the achievement-the emerald for debate, ruby for oratory, and diamond for, both debate and oratory. Colors: Purple and white. Flofzvcr: Violet Ima Adams Bess Clapp Mildred Chatterton Mabel Cross Ethel Baugh Lucille Carpenter SPONSOR Mrs. Carl Bowman ACTIVE MEMBERS Florence Garringer Juelle Heaton Nora Motes Mrs. Adar May Nolte ALUMNI lVlI-JINIBERS Julia Farrar Notie Mae McLean 98 Opal Swarens Josephine Weaver Mabel Yearout Grace Owen Mrs. C. R. Lucas Mrs. Virgil Riggs CMG 16dnizdti0nS Fublxationm SW, 6 ' , l Ny , . ..i..'-Q lx .-L ,.i. .-5 N 1. . ii. -i. 'li -1- . ,..-'.s'w1-1vx-4-.4,y-fMf-fS5'7"""""i'5'5S9gf- 0 Y ' Y A A5.,,,ve,f,,-,,,L,,:.a,-,H , ,.-1'-H-'M --...,,,,, I . ,. ,A K ,,,-M.. ,... .A X ,, ,M Silt' ...MTL-Q V 5 5 Qifitft? Wfww f ' .......':.ff""' M- , -H we FRED E. SHULER FLOYD S. ECORD Ellif!7'l'-'l7'L-ClIffCf Businvss 1'l'Ill7LfLgUl' Flsther W. Greer Harry D. Wolf Roy Durham Christine Hausam Willis H. Kerr . ....,,h,,,l .mx -,, --,.,,-,.w...:W12"' ' "- ' ' , ' The Sunflower CLA SS Rl'll'lll'lSl'fN1' :XTIVRS S12 lt tors J Imirws Soyihomores Frzfslmzen Adzfisrwgf Boarcl Albert L. Hartman l00 Leonard J. Stark Vesta Gross Jessie Stephens Maurice B. Myer Carl W. Salser F V - V V..-V V-e-A-1 ..,.::s,..- -.:....u44-gd.-- . .1 X 'Q f" . 1 1 ll N- lf l-QW EQ .. ., . .,.,., V H .11 ,, ...71.5.5,,5 , W, '-W QQ L!-7M 4 Wg 1 """1' 101 T,!,.i,h,lM-.,1fTw,.....,,jx5,.ii.,.m.:r,,,. Q , T , i.,.T::L..,..T... Af. n , gh in Q 3 55 3: 3 e ' E 2' LN 3: . f -X EZ, Mg if cf 5 ..-.W-.,N,-..v,..., .....,-, , 01,-, - A- , , A, W e Af Eli Q55 fi gl ?' J 73 lem VA E., ie? f 4: 53 -' l 5 ,w rg, .. T s, M, M all all TF . iff 5 ig Ziff? M f gulf va M T J leg 1 " Hz gi E lf: Q. The Bulletin . I V Charles Maul ---. -.-- E ditor, First Semester ' Grant Pistorius ..-- ---Editor, Second Semester P , Percy Young ------ -...-..- B usiness Manager H. E. Birdsong -.-- --.- I nstructor in Journalism X . BOARD OF DIRECTORS - Q J g 1. E. R. Barrett Charles Johnson 5,3 ' ' Carl W. Salser Willard Mayberry f Leonard J. Stark Helen Brickell ' STUDENTS EXCELLING IN JOURNALISM ' John Nanninga Ruth Cowan V ' Everett Rich Alma White V l f Fred Miller Virgil Gasper f V Harold Talbott Harvey Van Voorhis I Josephine Weaver Maynard Holm ' e fl - 'wr 3' fi f ,S . C K M E' 1 V :oz f.. , ii We I m+e QUNELQWEQ :QQ I 1'Qli 1611.9 i.Q1yl1Qv-"" Z it-'1-.gf..-f-9 S Young Women's Christian Association CABINET Edna Buckles, President Helen Hawkes, Publicity Jessie Stephens, Vice-President Ruth Hultquist, Big Sister Gertrude Kell, Secretary Edna Bare, Big Sister Dorothy Triplett, Treasurer Mabel Yearout, Social Service Jessie Stephens, .Membership Josephine Weaver, Finance Mabel Cross, Meetings Grace Owen, Social Gladys Faye Beuchat, Bible Study Lottie Kutnink, Rooms Ima Adams, World Fellowship Elva Price, Teas Esther Ann Greer, Conferences This year the Young Women's Christian Association has more nearly realized its slo- gan of "Every Girl a Member" than in any former year. The membership has reached almost 350. Every woman in school is invited to join the Association and no fee is asked. The budget, which this year is S1300 for the nine months, is raised by gifts from students, faculty, and town friends. The Association ofers an opportunity for service in many forms. Through the de- votional meetings the spiritual life is deepened, through social service the knowledge of existing wrongs in society comes, together with the practical methods of serving the community, through parties, teas, and hikes friendships are formed which often last a life time. The Y. W. C. A. strives to be all things to all girls, ever keeping the purpose prominently before its members. Miss Grace Irwin is general secretary. It is through the Christian Associations of the school that many splendid speakers come before the student body. This year David R. Porter, of the International Com- mittee of the Y. M. C. A., spent a Week giving addresses and in personal conferences with students. Other speakers have been Mildred Inskeep, Caroline Gofoth, Harriet Roche, Mary Corbett, and Mrs. Katherine Willard Eddy. k 104 Ulm QI-JYQF-LQW-EQ nom E111 K. S. N. AT ESTES PARK, COLORADO, 1920 ' - . Aszft my A:--FV YOUNG WOMENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ROOM, PLUMB MERIORIAL HALL 105 l . c NGQl '. ,CFM 1 iiiiiii .15 ,,. If as it ee 1 . 4 1 ,sl F iz V-,:"'5 5 4' ri. , U3 E554 li f .Q it i 1:9 Q 3 i if i A 1 y C .iii . . ...E Young lVlen's Christian Association CABINET W. Orville Stark, President Fred Shuler, Boys' Secretary Pelagius Williams, Adviser Charles Johnson, Membership Charles Neis, Vice-President David Donaldson, Music W. H. Carothers, Treasiwer Carl Garth, E. H. S. Secretary K Charles Maul, Finance Leonard J. Stark, Social Secretary Arthur Garrison, Program Donald Andrews, Publicity Albert Hartman, Social Robin Meairs, Publicity ' Kenneth Young, Book Exchange Percy Young, State Committee I it ' The Y. M. C. A. strives to give to the men of the school something uplifting and F beneficial which cannot be gotten through the class room alone. Every Thursday morning a forty-minute program is given in the "Y" room at ' the west end of the Main Corridor. Speakers of national and international repute, ..p , K 5 ' men of the Normal and College of Emporia faculties and of the student bodies, talk at 5 these meetings. Among the men who have been with us this year are David R. Porter, International Y. M. C. A. Secretary, Ben Cherrington, National Secretary, and State a 'W 5 3 K 'C ' 1 1 Secretary McKean. , ' 106 if 1 il his CWC Q QRUNFLOWEQ nog: . w , x -L 1 fi I gs 'Q A 3 5 E l 1 1? . UE? if, in 1 ii -'m"""f a., bg Q 3. i '35 5 5 c gamgcx rm ' V' Lf' 'uma V A Q: , Y L , f '- Arun" Donaldson, Engle, Durham, Young, Page fdirectorj, Edgerton Qaccompanistl Y. M. C. A, QUARTET DELEGATION TO Y. M. C. A. CONFERENCE, Esnzs PARK, CoLo., JUNE, 1920 I07 ,i 5 . el . je? .f Y: J Q 3 'ali , 'tg zf. Q 5 at if-fl i 1? Q.. , . 1 if . ?2 'L L, if Q 115 2. ri: :ge ELI Q5 ed 'ff W. .. ,, ,ASTE WF . Jiij E :. ,g E: .. 5 N.: sh . - . .V 3 ' 1 1 f 4 VVieland, Celestine fspiritual adviserj, Fenton, Austenfeld ' Leonard, Anne Bonfield, Haack, Veronica Bonfield, Murray, Mrs. Keenan, DeBauge, Cavanaugh, Mahoney, Keenan, Jensen, Carroll, Lund, Deflauge, Hill, O'Conner, The Newman Club The Newman Club is an organization of the Catholic students of the Normal. lt was organized as the Catholic Club in 11312 bv sixteen students, then in attendance at K. S. N. In April, 1913, the name Newman Club was adopted, in honor of Cardinal New- man. There are now Newman Clubs organized in colleges and universities through- out the country. The club has met twice a month during the last year, alternating social and busi- ness meetingis. At the business meetings religious questions were discussed with Father Celestine, the spiritual adviser of the club. Among the social activities of the club were parties given in honor of the congregation of the Catholic Church and an all- school party for the students of the Normal. S,Ili'V'ti7,tILl Adviser Sponsors -.-- ---- First Semester Fheophile DeBauge Theresa MHTF'L3 - Marie Jensen --- J. J. Fenton -- G! --------------Father Celestine ---Mr. and Mrs. George Keenan Second Semester ----Preszzlful ---- ----- --- Thaddeus DeBauge ---Theresa Murray --- Anne Bonfielcl ----J. J. Fenton ----Vice-PrffsirlwvzI --- -----SCCl'l'f1l1'N --- ----T1'eas2H'e1' - , 'W 55 it ' . gl 2 , - li l x 4 M -r'. fnfaw-7, V . 'Y gf' V., ,, . ,-i sf K he 5 . ' z wi. W sc at . A A 5, V v W Q i ? 1 . H fu- ,. F, , . , Q' f cha ' ' 7 the PPIPW'-5' an f'1 1 4 4 ' 5 17 ' , I x , 1 V , , ' Eli! Crue QU-NFLOW-E:-FQ' IQQI E111 V A S The Gilson Players The Gilson Players are a group of amateur dramatic artists from the faculty and students of the Normal School of Expression. Besides presenting three different plays during the year on the home stage, "It Pays to Advertise," "The Servant in the House," and "Mary Jane's Pa," they have appeared twenty-four times in other towns, going as far as to Pratt and Medicine Lodge. Two purposes underlie all of their efforts. The most important is to develop the students in the department. They get good training in the art of expression from the experience, and they learn how to make the most of various conditions, thus preparing them for their work when they come to be teachers. The other purpose that inspires their itineraries, is to bring good plays to audiences that seldom, if ever, have the opportunity of hearing such. The members of the cast in school this year are: Faculty-Winifred Parsons, F. L. Gilson. Students-Carl Bowman, Leonard Bowman, Helen Ball, Burton Briggs, Leland Clark, Walker Cross,' Miriam Gilson, Kenneth Hamer, Juelle Heaton, Charles Johnson, Lloyd McGahan, John Nanninga,'Fred Shuler, Leonard Stark, Winnie Shank. Ill Uli-' QUNF-LQ- EQ!-IQQI ml! H2 1 my n ,. W.- M, li? " 3 4-1 Fm , fag A' 1 wr. ,z FA? Ai H if bd-'gli' 'Ms a-,rn-:cava H.-fsf xx -L 'wg KW gyofepg Hazel-F fp S Department of Music In the life of K. S. N. during 1920-21, music has played its part, perhaps a larger part than in previous years. The chorus and orchestra assisted by the best of Em- poria's musical talent gave an excellent rendition of Mendelssohn's oratorio, 'tElijah," at the close of the first semester. The Treble Clef Club has repeated its successes of former years. The Men's Glee Club has achieved popularity on the campus and over the state as disbursers of K. S. N. spirit and musical harmony for both high-brows and low-brows. Three orchestras under the able direction of Mr. Keenan have con- tributed in a large measure to the musical enjoyment of the student body and Emporia music lovers. Members of the faculty of the Normal School of Music have appeared literally hundreds of times in chapel, in concert and commencement programs out over the state, always to the enjoyment of their listeners and to the credit of K. S. N. The most important musical development of the year has been the community' sing- ing on the campus. This singing spirit has contributed much toward building the fine spirit of loyalty and cooperation which has characterized the school year. As the members of the class of 1921 go out into the State of Kansas they cannot but carry har- mony with them and as leaders exert their iniiuence to make real the slogan, "I hear Kansas singing." II4 5,,,g.xf.-i- . . 4 , -.... 47 .,...,s,.-.evmmmmmmgzefmsgaa - -- - -Y 1-sagfaaeazi. . -V -W gsy-....f f , ll N if LQ Vw' EQ EQ - - ug. vp..--.-.fax-sv ..r.g.1..s:.fafnm..-.m.-.--.-.-g.nm..u.-..-.samm-'gf....: -mm--axe: .-.V 1 -F -aes-tiff - 'rw ""3I:v.. --nf!-gvf3r::sf,m,.-,1.,,,.:.wa ':'S "" M'1,.,X ':""""""""2L,f,,,1rr-.E-Amm.-W--,ag-1.t,,,,gf::,TL.L,,,,x,,i,,,W. ff" 1 Y U ' '--L-QQ--.,.mM.- , V.--.4 ,ff --,N -1 gg-:.A,,,,, Tn ,,,,,w.,...-m.,u.,.,..: jjj:-4 - .Qjj-15-....Zt,,.ff 1 ! 3.323 A 1351 9 , M gy in f"u....A',1,..,...1.f-igbg' 'N 'miwxlfi' W M ' X X 5 X -any fwfwf f .25W""""4fQr:AW"' A.. .Zi ..- .ML-..,.L..mw.,.4...f.-,.:,.,u:,.1.gQ mn.,-7,1-:A--,,, f.,....1-.g-----.1-..-...,..,..g..,? V . . -. ..,,..,,.13ff ,mv . E ,,-1. 9-m, yn 9-. F ,amx 3. ,--- ,V--14 ,,-1 ff, -V 1 gf, g, M Q L www Q M-K5fwJ-i mf Q if Q M-fa '? 3 a f+,.-,- .Ls ., T 1.-. 5- 5 ff I 'J ..' .A rg.f4 ..,w..'4nv.Aa.f.,-1',.' ..u::.:,.gX' una. um::.:-,mn--n,.f.:u-.v-'J-,uw mv' f 1:14:11-can sm Q' P Q "" - 'GSMQBJQQ' -' S. f 4 Q y 5 I u , f ,S 'x 7 1 lla t9 C V Y Y X . Q C-mg QU N FLOWTQ :gm W f Q in .V do in ' ' Q Q ,,. JN, ,Wm 'J Aj 4, -- Affirmative: Bess Clapp, Juelle Heaton, Opal Sxvarens COLLEGE OF EMPORIA VS. KANSAS STATE NORMAL SCHOOL April 19, 19:21 In this dual debate the honors were evenly divided, the affirmative Winning at the College of Emporia and the negative losing at honie. Negative: Charles Maul, Otis Chatterton, Wilford Riegle H8 Afirmativez Florence Garringer, Mabel Cross, Ima Adams KANSAS STATE AGIHCULTURAL COLLEGE VS. KANSAS STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Jrzvzimril 14, 1921 In this dual debate the affirmative won at home and the negative lost at Manhattan Negative: Josephine Weaver, Nora Motes, Mildred Chatterton I I9 Affirmative: Walker Cross, Albert Hartman, Maurice Myer KANSAS STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE VS. KANSAS STATE NORMAI SCHOOL fwfllll Q, 1921 In this debate the 11flgl1'l11Z1l1lVC won at home and the negative lost at Manhattan. - Negative: Harry Wolf, Irl Dulebohn, Denzel Cline IZO Clltgllgf Bogue, Hill, Meairs, Drury, Driscoll Ecclefield, Forester, Clark, Howe, Mabes Frick, Nelson, Maclimer, Hill, Hashberger, Jacques, Hall, Gilniore, Graham fP'ra's.J, Parke fSy1onsorJ, Kahn, Wilson QSpm'zsoVj, Thorne Commerce Club Pelzel, Rinehart, Lindbald, Cross Sauder, Kunz, Dettmer, Ogg, Froom, Holman Herman, Jones, Nelson, Dryden, Cartniel, Day Shumaker, Lund, Sherer, Paine, Spencer QSp0nsorJ, Webber 122 " -W f' I ,F-vu ,., u 111355 - -f --.F ,me-f M, A -, ,,,, ., , , ., T""4"l' .1 -..,,,.-., Q ,gf-njff. 2l9fV1Q3iifF-'if j '- . ,- ,155-fl fLt"'1'?Iazzs.., Y., f.f.,fU1ff"w" ' ,..r1W'i,., ft, 3 g' ti, -at 1 H' wie., .rr " Him .glff W' ""'em-e.-v-fef""" Geesling, Zimmerman, Stiebeling fSpfmsorJ, Thomas, Brickell, Ligarre, Shoemaker, Kinney, Bracey, Braden, Holder, Sigler, lVIcCaw, Meek, Woolsey, Hefner, Yawger, Kell, Davis, Leonard, Bennett, Swarens, Dickinson, Sexton, Koontz, Bonnell. Home Economics Club Helen Brickell -- -a---- -----..-.....- President Ruby Yawger - - ------.-. Vice-President Opal Swarens ---- - - ---- - - --.- Sccretrm'y-'1'1'eusure'1' The purpose of the Home Economics Club is to broaden the outlook of the students by bringing them into contact with the state, national and international activities of Home Economics workers. One of the early meetings was devoted to a study of the contributions which a few of the leaders in the American Home Economics Association have made or are making to right living. At another meeting was given a brief report of the research, Work in nutrition which the dietetics class has carried on this semes- ter. The club entertained the Senior girls of the Emporia High School and Roosevelt High School May 7, at an informal tea in the Home Economics Apartment. Plans are being made for a more extensive and intensive program of work for next year. l23 i Q W, f . f ,f' , 31 .J 1 , asm.. , , ..,.,.-..,.,-, .-.-1-: 1 i gg, JI Hit V'7""lf.-s:1EQgtg,L555,, T'L"-"""fel.:fa-ff 1 E 2 v.-ras' fry, Bi H Pe 2' ,-gi, . ,. .557 E HW tw if if A al 'if it ttf Debian A ' f 1 W5 in f ' f '? ill x at . . fi QL? Ross fS2J07'LS07'J, Hardy, Eflin, Cline, Andrews, Myer, 3, l 'Q 25 Talbott, Tople, Wilson, Froom, Baughman, Lewis, Owen, Nolte, i 4 4 A Kitchin, Britton, Cross, Dryden, Sumner, Hartman, Cross, , H 2, Smith, Mitchell, Williams CSprmsorJ, Gilbert, Durham, Hay Hifi HMB flag 't i 'mi siirig ,UW 5 'Q v4,j,uA . History and Government Club .. .5 x .fr ' -1 fi e" H , 4 .-fs ki. ' fr The History and Government Club is maintained to promote a greater interest in , ff QE the various branches of history. Some of the problems that arise in the class room in Y, 'I 5' the teaching of the subject were considered. Some of the more important things that l r img: fi +, as .Lu were dealt with during the year were "Socialized Recitationj' t'Project Method of T Teaching" and t'Making of Better Citizens through the Teaching of History." A num- lg l 'l i ber of illustrated lectures were also given. l p A MEMBERS .i fa Roy Durham, President Juanita Hilty - if Mabel Cross, Vice-President Julia Bebermeyer ,L Wilda Hay, Secretary Mrs. Adar Nolte Flora Mitchell Logan Britton F Avis Wilson Francis Buck ' ' ' Grace Smith Clara Wieland f ' Mildred Chatterton Bess Clapp - ' Anna Thorne Arthur Edgerton , Ruth Betterly Mark H. C. Owen 65,5 Alice Morris Inez Jacobs -'if , Mrs. Anna Shultz Minnie Froom li ' Esther Baughman Martha Caldwell Eloise Owsley Maurice Myer A Q6 Mildred Dungan Vesta Weston i' fl Marcia Sumner Lena Fox il: Maidia Dryden Annabel Smith 3 ,S Denzel Cline gi Venice Ogg Louise Roberts Harold Talbott Mary Kitchin Hazel Smith " Donald Andrews Chloe Hardy Elmer Eflin .1 1 5, Nina Tople 23 V 747 al i K Albert Hartman Reese Lewis I 5 h l fl K . D. gelsgiusgsilliams ltvfliss Cllisifotte Olin it 124 -A If ge! up Q W W PI ill . H :Luk " p ' 'W "Wg," ' ' W W' - 'fm """""""" :JA E251 , g g Q U N fr towtggn o Q 1 McCartney, Heatherington, Boyles, Drury, Anderson, Talbott, Dinnnick, Barrett, Joseph, Coleman, Maxwell, Hogluncl, M. Frooni, llTCC1'8.I'y, Hancock, Acker, Holtz CSp011Nm'J, Davis, Harter, Barth, Fenton, Bruce, Stroud, C. Froom, Deatherage QSponsorJ, Drury Soclalitas Latina An::11'I0NAL lVlEMRERS Martha Caldwell, VVhit Brogan, Ruth Mendel, Grace Goflsoy, Mary White, lrma Long, Flora Mitchell, Joyee Smith, Maiclia Dryden, Esther Baughman, Amina Refl- clins, Helen Allen, Helen Slater, Ruth McConnell. ACIES PRIMA-PRACTICE TEACHING Floyd Drury, W. L. Holtz fSnpcr1'ism'j, Clara Froom l25 1- :wi-,,,. ,HW McCracken, James, Clark, Dudley fSpmzsorJ, Andrews, Slater, Paine, McCaw, Triplett, Ross, Dungan, Drury, Bodensieck fSponso1'J, Riegle, Bruce, Yearout, Allphin, Beuchat Le Cercle Francais When Le Cercle Francais was organized two years ago there may have been those who said, "Here's another stuffy old department club to keep me from going to a movie on Wednesday night." But if there were such they must have been early converted. Le Cercle operates on the premise that twice each month is not too often to dispel the horrors of irregular verbs by means of the pleasure derived from the guessing of French conundrums and the playing of French games. Informal talks are sometimes given by members of the club, and French letters read. Conversation in French is always en- tertaining although the club roll includes beginners as well as those who are com- pleting a major in the language. Occasionally Le Cercle gives a party. Through Le Cercle the study of French has become, not an end which must be attained because a requirement of ten hours of foreign language blocks the path to a degree, but 11 means to the end which is a true pleasure in the study of the French language and lit- erature. OFFIPERS Mabel Yearout ..---- .-.-----------. --s.-. P 1 'csiclcnf Florence Garringer -K- -- Vice-President Gladys Bruce ------- ----. S vcrctfzry Lloyd McCracken -- -- Trcrzszlrcl' I26 me ,gf .L.:-..,n.v..-f.......view- ,Wi .MfM'mmfmme.meJm?Tl,T7i.v 1+ V 'M . ta ix? H ,.A.. ' 1, 3' Xawwf ig T ,.piy-LW, .5,,hq-B-w-n?,,,4 rg 5. Pistorius, Clark, Howe, Boyles, South, Long, Lindquist fSpon.sorJ, Berg, Bryant, Kell, A. Rodewald, S. Rodewald, Jones, Hardy, Joseph, Ellis fSpo12sorJ, Adams, Stout, Davis, Maxwell. Mathematics Club OFFICERS Grant Pistorius ..-.--..----..--.-..----- ----. P resident Fred Brandner ..... - --- .........-...--..- Vice-Presirlcnt Delphine Stout .... --- --. ...-.-.---..---.. Scc1"ctrw'y Irma Long .... ..... - ........ .......... T 4 'euszwco' The Mathematics Club is an organization of student and faculty members who are interested in things mathematical. The club meets once a month for professional dis- cussion and for a social good time. The opportunity which the club gives for a more intimate acquaintance and better understanding between students and faculty of the mathematics department is its chief asset. During the past year the club held its regular meetings at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Lindquist. To the generous, open-hearted hospitality of these people was due most of the success of the club as an organization. In previous years Mr. and Mrs. Kellar shared the responsibility for entertaining the club, and the older members keenly missed their association during the past year due to the illness of Mr. Kellar. The final event of the year is always an open air picnic. Perfect weather, a good attendance and exuberant spirits made the picnic at Soden's Grove this year particu- larly delightful. While not holding a conspicuous place in the social life of the school, the Mathe- matics Club has been a source of real pleasure and satisfaction to the select group of students included in its membership. 127 1 - - ...fwt-...................m..,,..:wm.,.....e....... .,,. .......w.Q.-V..-. M... . 5 ,....., , ,..,V ,K 1, .... ,f - : 5 3 . f 2 3 g .. , . ,M . K, . y ' 'fu' .- ga X-5 9. 1.2.c...,f.,..1.e4,r......,.-:f,1 ,.. :: .1 , j 4 6 E ' 4 i ji 1225155 ,. 5 . 0 f X -:. m :nu A 'H"""r-: '3n""'m""'E?5-"'l? Emmy M A 9. 1, 4 .f S""' , ' 121: :..',+1 ,M , 4- .fr , Y , Ama., M , ,Q A , , -, :.5,u,-1-era! , 5,3-,.,i -A 'f' ' A'-Q. ' -J' ' . ,' 'P -' Lv- - 1: 3. M75 : , 1-rw . J, K Nl N, EFI ' 4 -1-ff -' - -An., . ,. .ff , ,L ' 121112 nt. S 2 ,..- ' f-V my mf '11 A . , . F L: . HA :B 3 hz -U' 12' ,qi .4 'T T E5 if QQ ' J Q 5 , IZB X1 X . J I-f 11 J' Fr-nw-In-surf MW., 5 , if E, .- J frail-L 'M-im, l-, --M ,,,, VVVV --VV 7 ff - f ,,-f-ff'--:M-6? Ma , 4 E 52. ' T . f .Jfwsmmsh-2'-'iw 5THNE QU N FLOWEQ BQ? E A lim Q A Why do we call ourselves the Sphinx? Because we embody All wisdom l And because We can ask questions about Poetry That Amy Lowell herself Cou1dn't answer. That is why we call ourselves the Sphinx. Why do we lure the Sphinx into modern paths? Across the present stage Hit wondrous things Lord Dunsany with his Tents of the Arabs and Gods of the Mountains The Blue Bird The changing face of John Barrymore The Immortal Sarah Even the dancing Marionettes. That is why the Sphinx' now propounds modern riddles. Why do We heed the call of the age-old Sphinx? Because ' The p1ay's the thing And because We even hope By concerted effort To catch the magic of the paradoxical Mr. Chesterton. y 10 That is why the siren Sphinx ensnares us. .5 K J I29 1 ull! mln Smith fSpm1s0rJ , es, OH Baker, Wilkerson, Quick, J ey, Kahler, Thomas, OI1 Mah QSQJOHSU1 J, Davis Hatfield illiams, Schafer, W ens, Peter, Braley, ph ntious, Ste Po George arris fSpo7'z,sorJ , be, H 3 cC nger, M Ris .,-1 kes, Neitert, Kutnink, ZW ggs, H Kirk, Ri fx L Q Z -Q G C -N ,N 9 Mott, Cleaver ustis, ,J Y T3 Peters, Mur Dickey, ouston, H Mugler, fer, Scha PRIMARY AND KINDERGARTEN CLUB ..-J Gxigmbmhv- -.. '1'f1'1w':-- -A-,5fga:.'fiw..1:s.:euuw:m-L-yf5 V... ' "' fg,v r-w'mwf:.uum.T5'2z,3gggmrmmzrr,w,,,,:"-am ,. A--asv.-,.,s.,. ..,, J Tx, 11. ff 0 T M. - M...--.-.......i, Y ' ' .gi a re-'M ,, . .',...' .1 , ..,.. V -f , -w H' H - ' X. i- ' - V Lf ..v..1- . V P, ,Q ...u-.,6WwML,,,.-f-Sud ,fs .,,,1. Student-Alumni Council Practical student government has been in force in the Normal for three years in the form of the Student-Alumni Council, which is an inter-organization of the Alumni Association and the Student Council. The activity of the organization includes the regulation of social life upon the campus in cooperation with school authorities. Al- though none of the council's actions, with the exception of the appointment of the Bulletin Board, are arbitrary, it has become an important factor in decisions con- cerning school enterprises. Its suggestions are always given consideration by the president and faculty committees. This year, the council directed the plans for and the programs of Home Coming Day and Founders' Day. It appointed the board of directors of the Normal Bulletin. It recommended to the Chimes Memorial Committee, an investigation to ascertain the wisdom of changing the plans for a campus memorial to the men from the school who fought in the war. The council created a committee to advise city officials and property owners of improvements of certain properties that face the campus, that are desired by the school. It also assisted the commencement committee in preparations for commencement exercises. Each of the four college classes is represented on the council and the Alumni Association has twenty representatives. The members of the council of 1920-21 are: Seniors-Albert Hartman, Mrs. Adar Nolte, Crystal Rollow, Juniors-Ellsworth Dent, Percy Young, Frances Hashbargerg Sophomores-Reese Lewis, Willard May- berry, Lottie Kutnink, Freshmen-Harry Simmons and Maytele Braleyg Alumni-H. M. Culter, Mrs. G. W. Newman, Mrs. E. J. Lewis, F. U. G. Agrelius, Miss Lillian Dudley, T. W. Butcher and Carl W. Salser CClmi1'manJ. 131 . s. ..,. , ..........,....,a............................,,-,......... - , , . L, ,.., , ,E ., , lf... 1 , A 1 51, 3 Q Y s. gh 35,5 3 . U .yn my If' 2 L rzqlglevr. S! 1.1: av., 1 :qu Tl - , am- 5 .. .. ...f....fm.aa,..c.-.-f-:e-.e-.,g,v..,.f,-e.fW..- - , 1 rm-.xnpfn-m.,w-1-emma' .. 'ft F x kinds ik A . Zigi! lil Sf! 4139 s'f'FWi I32 ' r 1 Q5 T .PCD CQZQQJQ 51 ' ai? ' ' x Q 3 I Qi rms. QUN FLOWEQ IQQI -gl sunmag- ,,. If ,za , 5 , , :tm ra A I so . ,ce C 1- c FEE Ui 1 X.. Ep fl Bn If FI ,w ri" Ei I 5 . I . ,. I 5 4 f Q I- g: i, M 5 45" Q5 Y' ' V5 . I '95 if 5 ! If .4 I Q. V' 'X-f5Eg.93,-kill-r, faf-e5 Van Pelt, Reed, Meyer, White, Jacobs, F. Cross, Bruce, Thomas, Long, Reitz, Barber, Barton, M. Cross, Maxson, Roads, Nolte, Bixler fPat'ronessJ, Bixler, Bixler QSp0nsorJ, Adams Alice Freeman Palmer Society COLOR: Pea Green FLOWER Sweet Pea First Semester OFFICERS .Second Semestm Gertrude Barton -- --- Presidmzt N-- -- Inez Jacobs Vesta Weston ----. -- Vice-Prcs1'denL s- --... Bertha Meyei ci Ima Adams --- --- Secrcmry --- -.... -- Daisy Long Inez Jacobs -- --- Treasurw- --- ---- Hazel Roads F MEMBERS ,fum Mabel Cross Ethel Cross Mae Maxson Fawn Carbaugh Gertrude Barton Florence Cross Mrs. Adar Nolte Ima Adams Addie Thomas Bertha Meyer Daisy Long Hazel Roads I34 Florence Reitz Vesta Weston Fanchon Van Pelt Dorothy Reed Alma White Ethyle Barber Gladys Bruce Ferne Stotts Veola Enns Madge Hamilton Inez Jacobs day.-11.123 new - ,fn -.www-Q- A Ga I If as no ,:i,.,..?,i,,,,,.,,e,m fi I E I '- rf- 'I 1 .1 , we ft I avant .':".a.u vm- gf'-'4-. , ,way Q I I . f V " v"i"i1k11 - Entre Nous Society Founded at Kansas State Normal School 1917 COLOR: Green and Gold FLOWER: Daisy SPONSORS Miss Jane K. Atwood MEMBERS Irma Long 1. Evelyn Allphin Irene Fairchild Olive Mott Edna Buckles Ruth Cowan v Mabelle Kirkpatrick l Alpha Mourning Miss Viola Spencer Inez Ward Ruth Williams Wilma Shafer Ethel Rankin Rose Wolverton Mary Michael Trilby Rogers PLEDGES Martha Mugler Beulah Gault Helen Zimmerman Theresa Murray Mary Marsh i PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Page Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Lesh l35 K., F Qvli-' one sung-azox-41-E3 nom -ll! 1 E I " 1 aw Y i Q , Cf 1 1 l I 1 y , A My 3 I 1 ll L5 A T'i591-13.1925 v S Omega Literary Society T - The Omega Literary Society was organized October 11, 1902, and is the oldest active organization in the school. The society has always stood for the highest ideals in character and in education. Only girls of high educational standing are invited to become members. In the ranking of grades of the various organizations for the second semester 1920, the Omegas ranked first. The youngest member is Mary Louise Butch- er, who was adopted in the fall of 1916. Mary Louise attends all the social functions and adds her part to the entertainment. This year the members have made a study of the novel. They meet every Saturday afternoon from 4:30 to 5:30. Although the main purpose of the society is intellectual, the girls have not neglected the social side. Several small parties were given during 1 the year and a spring party is always given for the friends of the society. 'Q OFFICERS President, Clara Froom Secretary, Theodocia H. Davis Vice-President, Pearl Snyder Treasurer, Alice Morris W SPONSORS Mrs. James W. Mayberry Miss Vida L. Askew ' y MEMBERS Flora Akins Esther Froom Esther McDaniel Jessie Stephens Marie Balmer Grace Hall Alice McDonald Mabel Yearout Bess Clapp Reba Harvey Nora Motes Mae Zimmerman Ruth Cowan Vesta Holm Grace Owen Avis Wilson Alice Clemens Gertrude Kell Jennie Owen Mrs. Ruth Myer Willetta Dickinson Flora Mitchell Jessie Quick Tippia Gist Clara Davies Dorothy Mirth Maurine Rowe Frances Shotts Minnie Froom l 1 !36 1 . Ill- QUNFLOWEQ 192: -I 4, E. I 9 9 quQQ,gy as X YI ! I-gf K M xx? Q 2 f f W F' 'W' I ' 5 3 I 4 1 I X , 1' XXQ ,. 4.-is n 2 .au 91 safe! 14 W 0 0 1 , w D N N 3 6 ' Y I 1 Ulis lfl -' A ' 1 w W I, SM: ,,1,,:fann-qt MY ' .rW.F?5.5,-9, . --1-'f:r.w- -,r.H,,.E7:gSx:g .mms m ,,,"s'vf1 17. X s,.f,,Yw U fy r -- ---- Nj.. wwf.. 1. r ., I 1 1 .' '--'wwf-fm " pvfcifviift vi -K ' - ' -' Z, 'I . ' K. f 433:-.fjzw 1:-,:. :. M12.5,fg:fxu+,w'f1fx,u!li7::Q-Ag: I -,F 1-5 f V .:-f.. , ,TN 5 5 - f X -- :ggl xv,-. MU: --gh J .V , wwizw t,5U,.'45- X L. J.. .--..,:m:iMdH,,,: . 1 4,-w W 138 4. ZA, -1 . v'-' n.. .TK MHQM--1-..' "-,- M.-5-.,.,.Qmw,.-fi .'.. W M mf:-MM LM- .. .V ,.. .n,, ,U .. , , -. ,, ,, V, M, , , ,,.. 4 , w, N 5' : 'K 1 4. , . X 5 ' y' f 1 u r Ea 11 A VS I 5 " 1 . . . J . QW 1 X v -1 v 1 f Q, . Lfwfw f 1-.vmm-.v,-.w....m.......,-mm. 1 ,. 1 , S l K? ' X53 , , E 11 3 1' F", eff Q 5' I 'E Qfif' 159.1 Lf x 2' w 3 5 .., B : 4 A., ,V 'J , rvgmvlrmzfwvf-guarff , Y ,E 1 - JI f v , M.. 'J gag I I ' Www: . . ,L ': '. 'w W 4, " -nf H- t 5,1552 4 '-,,L,M,f-9, v. H 'E 'A . 5'-q.:.f.x4g,v4" ff . -1, mwfff' Q A, , m ff ,Q-, V1 H' I4 -, N 2 . in -Hug 1 "J f W cr.fL:'f ,fi QM-,'. . mfaf' , ,-.,,.:L ,J -1fw,K,q,L ,uf U-- 4'--Q fnmrmualrgmnnumw, num -t mm , an- u 139 ,mm -, -f, v V- u , 4 1 'Q ZW A gf.-wwu.vva..,f.,...wraw-nuff " 1- 'N-W L -2 -- -"- -H f I40 L ,, if-xqlhfebrics VQX. 'F -A 'rs' " --er ' ll ' . ' - . . ,.-- P ?,j.3?x-QNVJXIVZ .tbwi Y isp s Q ,,. ---... A ,..-,..,--M h. . .Z M .qt 1 3,-1.4.0 1-. N. - 3 M' N 1 -V f11.,7.,,, g3',,g:w .'a,,,xAwm :0m,,, X.. Q1 2 rztffggi Qiasvgx X xy, f ma? qgianikp W5 5'g3iff" Q N "A ' ff ,, -' '25, ' wb faq, ,.,,-1 1 ' 5'-I-11-01 Garrison, Koch, Meairs, Davis, Galbraith, Carter, Kutnink, Ecord, Nufer, Sower, Frazer, Donaldson, McGahan, Manly, Neis, Phares, Cole, VVelch K-Club The K-Club is an organization ot the men in school who have won a letter in athlef- ics. The purpose of this club is to encourage clean athletics and to advertise the school through its athletic activities. The K-Club took charge of the high school ath- letes who came here for the basket ball and track tournaments. It secured rooms and entertainment for them while they were our guests. The K-Club also a social organization. On two different occasions parties were ,friven and the evening: after the high school track meet, a party was given in honor of the high school guests. At this party the cups were awarded to the winners of the day's events. Haddon James was president the first semester and Charles Neis the second semes- ter. The oificial "K" pin adopted by the club admits the wearer to any athletic event on the campus. UK" MEN James-Football, 1912-13, track-1913-14. Nanninga-Football, 1917-19, track- 1918-19. McGahan-Football, 1918-19-20, Basket Ball, 1919-20-21, Track, 1920-21. Hatcher-Football, 1919-20, basket ball, 1919-20. Neis-Football, 1918-19-20, Basket Ball, 1920, Baseball, 1920-21. Christensen-Football, 1919-20, Baseball, 1916-17-20-21, Frazer-Baseball, 1918-21. Sower--Football, 1918. Carter-Track, 1918-20-21. Manly -Football, 1918-19-20. Ecord-Football, 1919-20, Basket Ball, 1921, Track, 1920, Baseball, 1920-21. Dillon-Football, 1919. Strickler-Baseball, 1917-21. Nufer-Track, 1920-21. Garrison-Track, 1917-21. Galbraith-Track, 1916-17. Phares-Football, 1920. Davis-Football, 1920. Koch4Football, 1920. Kutnink-Football, 19203 Track, 1921. Cole-Football, 1920, Track, 1921. lVleairs-Track, 1920-21. l4I HM. .....t,A.,.,v- ..,.,...m-..,.,.,.. e .. , W. . 9. .1-4.1--xnxx: ' '21'fLI7"'j""-- , W, S K i f 'M' T., .,..y-fb-"f'TffQgd'FW'w . ' , ff 3 M TSX 'J .. P A Ln A T 05 Aw. Nami-.--s,,g4x A Je 4 1 H, W, HARGISS Mlss EUNA MQCULIMUGH Hemi Cf!ll!'ll Fooilmli and 'l'ruf'l.' H"L"fI IV""""',S AH'f"f'5f7S A. A. SCHABINGIGR F. G. WI-JLCH 1101111 CUUC11 Ullslivf 1311.11 fllld IIIINUIIIIH C0111'l1 R00gpn4fIl,Hig11Sqzlmnl I42 X pp... , 2 .1 w.,..:.., v-.,u....,.f.,.-f ..4 . .- ..N-.-.ENEMY--f H -Y A --,fmw,,,,. ,........,ff , W.: ,.m,.M.,...,,................g.,::,,: qv, F-"" 51:7 9 3" Q "L Q f ' k H . 1"'M"'- ,' -f V" 'H' ' 1 fa? 5 2, Z- 1 w Rf, ' X-f " ' S. Q ', ,V . E' 1, ' A 7 ' 5 Q W-M I, ,, ' gh- ,' 5-'fa " . - n w --Ly 'J n 5 F ., ' Y I .. , Kms iw-X 'ff " lim aj ,' LN Q X .-J,:: .J - ivlirf' ' .." -zz-"L 11:nrgSd.1:4Jlvm2A,v'12l-I-:a.i'1:..'L K' 62.KAr'U:-' l.r :I .RA ' ' A A in A. ffm:-wf:1v'1'f' yi.:'I'W.mv.-15,1g-..:':cm-wry..-Ly:-rzfxgwn:r.., v""" """ 5-'fe ,spz-na-rw 4 umm: xM.,.-1-u-f,...N.w,u.,,,,,,,L ' 1'-QTY 4 ,,,,a-u-v w:f1Y'jg'w'-M. ,. , "HY NIR? 'gwmialfr - F532 'Q vi' x F' W -"" Y W kwa--Qu., """w-- ww Q5 -b V-fm.. x 3 ix x"""3""'M' 1 1 ,M -,wpfxggfzfk -.,.QE.F,Mm.-an -- , wk 4- nw-Agwm 'mx'-' g Z -ra-saw" X , I J 'av ,ah ' Ji. -45' . -ly. - ,w-vw-var-mmf. 3 'z-,S ..,w fuw.-T Wig DAVID DONALDSON Cheer Lmdco' W., ., M., . . ,rms W4 , -5.-, -fran-a l43 N,-nv,-Q. mmm f fm f Y 7? I' 25:35 -nz,-.f-f,-:ww r..w,y-L, Football l 920 With the return of "Bill" Hargiss to K. S. N's Athletic Department, there was a new enthusiasm for football when school opened in the fall. Shortly after school op- ened it was announced that Arthur Schabinger, for several years coach at Ottawa University, had been added to the coaching staff. He is head coach of basket ball and baseball, while Hargiss is head coach of football and track. Both coaches work to- gether, however, in each sport. VVith these two experienced and clever coaches, we have an Athletic Department which is unequalled anywhere in the state. Football material was plentiful with the opening of the season, yet the coaches were handicapped by the fact that many were new men without college football experi- ence. They had been stars in their respective high schools and soon rounded into a well-balanced team. The opening game with Pittsburg was a hard-fought contest which finally resulted in a victory for the Gold and Black, 19 to 15. Then the team went to K. U. and was swamped 47 to 0. Many injuries resulted from the K. U. game and the injury jinx followed us throughout the remainder of the season. Ottawa then took a hard- luck game from us, 14 to 13, and Southwestern beat us in a sea of mud, 13 to 7. The team came back home with a vengeance, and Cooper suffered, 48 to 0. The team was going good again. Great preparations were made for the home- coming game with Washburn. They had been sweeping everything before them, but the old fight was present again everywhere and confidence reigned supreme. A great crowd assembled to see the battle. A drizzling rain bgan to fall early in the morning and kept it up throughout the game, making the field slippery and treacher- ous. The crowd braved the rain and came anyway, and there was a great tenseness as the battle began. We received and started a steady march up the field. Gains were made everywhere through the enemy's defense. Thirty-five yards from the coveted goal line, Jack Reeves, our big fullback, took the ball. After making a gain he received his fatal injury and was removedfrom the game. His teammates did not realize the extent of his injuries but kept up the old fight and soon crossed the line for a touch- down in the first quarter. For two more quarters the evenly-matched teams battled for supremacy. In the last quarter the heavy Washburn squad pushed over the tying touchdown and the game ended with honors equal. Because of the death of Reeves, the Baker game the next week was cancelled. Football spirit was completely lost to both players and fans. In a half-hearted way, preparations were made for the game with the College on Thanksgiving Day. The broken spirit of the once fighting eleven plainly showed itself and our ancient rivals won a listless game 24 to 0. Football is due for a renewed interest next fall. Nearly all of the old letter men will be back and with her share of new men, old K. S. N. will again put fear in the hearts of Kansas Conference elevens. 144 Ulm QUNFLOWEQ nom E111 LE ' ' 4 I 1 O 1 1 'V 1 KSGHLDGU ' wie ' a ..,.2?L........... I 3 3 1 l K Ulm ml ? ,551 ,sw Q-,R -. z,N,,., 3 . X ,. H-' f.-mx, N A 31 wbnzwwv "mv wfff.,,-.Ag ,. , . . 4 N 1 - A A AC ,1 Zz:-. M " , ,mg ....,-mM,,,,,1. 55, iz, , ...,,1..q, 55:11. P .X If 1 'uw' , V S fi LY ,, E-2 'fx w -L fi ian E L is -2 ,,,,-,,... A.. , If.uf1'rru1'cZim1ryj. ,l. if , fDnr1s Patrick, Priest gles R u g' J, I. D fl. '-1 . Z N - Z ,., I-4 ., .. Q CU Q .H , I2-4 5 :J o I-5 fl: FJ .4 T5 S Q-4 ,Q Q lf : o Q X., A ru P30 C . .. E .Q J: o U3 zghan, Ne s, Manly, MCG ea ichols, Van Osdol, Col N Holtfrerich, Ecard :E u 0 Q 45 C .H C .J 3 . P-41 VT .H if A .4 P-1 A ca L1 Q +1 5 PF! H-4 A F V vf 'n 50 L. .. . .. PT H . ,-4 .-4 ,M C .., . 4 I-4 P4 P. F-4 .. F. 5 QD 4., U2 HA ... O .-. 5 CAPTAIN OF FOOTBALL TEAM Paul Hatcher never forgot to fight nor to encourage his teammates on to victory. As a center, Pi,q's passes were always right and true. When he was needed to back up the line or break up a short pass he never disappointed us. His old fight and pep will be missed and only our rivals will rejoice, for Pig' was as much a terror to them as he was an idol to us. I47 s"YQ.:VN2L7i"" ' ' N. E .RJ 'A I ,xiii 5 3 i 'H CHARLES NEIS, Cfnptain,-elect, earned his fame at the tackle position. So stea- dy and cool that he solved the fakes, yet he was a smashing tackle both offensive- ly and defensively. "Mose" was a real plug in the line of march of the enemy, and our backs had only to follow through the hole he made for a gain. ELLIS CHRISTENSEN was a Hashy half- back when he was in the game. Old Man Injury was his worst enemy, but when he was able to play, the yardage gained made up for it. 4'Christy" will lug the pigskin no more for his Alma Mater but will carry away a sheepskin this spring for even greater laurels in the game of life. ANDREYV J. REEVES lay on his couch at St. Mary's Hospital the morning after the Washburn game and said, "The folks here in Emporia think I can't play football. If I could only show them that I really can!" "Jack,,' we know that you could play football, and clean, hard play- ing like yours is what makes the game great. But oh, how we miss you, for now we have only the memory of "Jack" Reeves, athlete, comrade, gentleman. RAY MANLY played his third season for K. S. N. at guard. Consistent, de- pendable playing gave him a record that is going to be hard to lower. That "nev- er give up" spirit gained the confidence of his teammates and afterwards Ray's position to the left of center took care of itself. A , I 1 as fi 2 B 1 yi I'-. I I I il il ig I 5' 191 7 1 xr I il El H5 xiii .sfsfi ,V fi W2? 'Zifl La-:HK ,. ,. ,, .rg iff' iii 2 ll ' ep. ' V52 ri I I i l I .- il ' , ip! I 353 5 I EW 5 9 EY? 5 if iliZ7..'. . QUNFLONQ-EE fofin FLOYD ECORD played the same steady, hard game this year that always char- '5 acterizes his playing. He was given all- . state recognition on the second team at the position of guard. Several coaches placed him on the first team. Floyd Y , played guard, tackle, and end with equal skill and fight. ' FRANKLIN DILLON was the halfback that was most feared by the opponents of K. S. N. No one knew when he was going to squirm through the defense for a big yardage. Frank is hard to tackle and sure with a ball and this, coupled . ll with a natural football instinct, makes A him a sure yard gainer. On the defense, A Frank is a sure tackler and is seldom boxed out of the play. - ' JL HARRY COLE was one of our stars who I was kept from doing his best by injur- ies. He is an All-Pacific Coast guard and ' a man of real football education. Harry is fast on foot and when he tears into a play it has nothing to do but stop. He has one more year of Kansas Confer- ence football, and we Warn other teams to look out for K. S. N's big tackle. LLOYD MCGAHAN, our veteran end, was back on the job again last year. The same old fight and headwork made "Macl' a hoodoo to opponents. Leaping up 1 in the air for a forward pass or getting 6' clown under punts are all "so easy" for "Mac," and it took more than an effort to box him in on end runs. Y ls 1 - . -mi . e -1 Qumrtoweszz nom Elli s ,N ALFRED KOCH is one of our new men who has more than made good. There are few good quarterbacks in the game ' but Alfred made a name fn, DoN DAVIS was always w ,, 'a 1 the first year. He can pass, with theball, whichever is F, his long point is solving the 22 fense. 4.2 for himself punt or run needed, but enemy's de- good for a gain. When the quarterback called Davis off tackle the crowd went wild, for he always delivered the thrill which ac- companies a gain. Don can also punt if he is needed and his weight makes him good in the interference. CLINT STEWART is another of K. S. N's favored ycarlings. Those quick, grace- ful, soaring punts of his were pretty to look upon and pulled us out of many a tense situation. Without a doubt Clint is the best punter in the Conference, and he can carry the ball too, believe us. EARL PHARES played football to win. His line-bucking ability was a reserve which the quarterback could call upon for a necessary yard or two. Backing up the line was natural for Earl and few and lucky were the passes slipped over in his territory when he played de- fense. PAUL KUTNINK has both weight and speed, which makes him a big asset to the team. "Heinie" played in the backfield, at end or guard. His greatest pleasure was to slip through the opposing line and block a kick or break up a pass. W ,, :1 Y V . Y, ,nr 443, vw. V , ,. ' v l 9 U N F LOW V A ' "i55'1.i3B.-'Lf-"W Tb"" "' W gs 0 'r I 1 bdskeiqlgiiu . fi .23- 1 Z I Z . A if ' 4, 1 A 6 3 1 ' Y ' I ! Ulm Crue QUNFLOWQQ IQQI '-vm, .,-y: xb .., 4,4 1.-.. -, ffz.:wf.y1-- ,-- -- ..-WT,-,.',.,,,...H "3" f., 'PW' kaygawammvnefq- -.few -W .-.....-,,-.,. , ,H ..-.... 4' . '-1 A. , 3 -, "'.-mj'3:- 3:9--ww.: ..-.,-.....,,.. ,-.2-1.3 V , Q.. .- Q ,. . 4 5: W ,gsf K -vw Q -- ' -. f .x ."f'f'2-Ffix ' "'4' N. X .- ,, . ' - it f ' 1 - , 1 ...way me-at w.w...... ,- s, 1.45-V -. Q -K 7 -I :, 1.15.5-az, M ff it-,f . 'LQ ur .A . .- 1- 4 A' ' f 'xi eff j g,.,, '-ff' . " Q- ,1 '--....,,.,...--"W" C W Beck, Van Yoorhis, Neis, Holtfrerich, Davis, Duer. Schabinger cclflllflll, lflcord, McGal1an, Van Osdol, Hargiss, fCorzclz.J. Basket Ball l 92l When the basket ball season opened the Kansas State Normal was not even con- sidered as a contender by the other Conference teams. With one letter man on the team it was indeed a difficult problem to mould a winning combination. But Coach Schabinger was equal to the task and the t'Freshman Teachers," as they were mock- ingly termed by the rival teams were defeated but four times out of fifteen games. The College was whipped two games out of three to the great satisfaction of all. The scores of the games: Cooper -- --- 19 K. S. N.---- 54 Friends --- --- 27 K. S. N.---- 33 Haskell --- --- 13 K. S. N.---- 32 St. Mary's -...- .. 22 K. S. N. ...- 36 Pittsburg ..... . 25 K. S. N. .... 31 C. of E. --- -- 32 K. S. N.---- 33 Washburn ...... 19 K. S. N. ...K 26 Southwestern --- 54 K. S. N. --.. Z1 C. of E. ......Y. 27 K. S. N.---- 41 Baker .af. --- 17 K. S. N.---- 44 NVashburn ...... 24 K S. N. --.- 20 St. Mary's ---... 28 K. S. N. ...Y 22 Baker .-.. --- 27 K. S. N. ---- 30 Haskell --- --- 19 K. S. N.---- 20 C. of -- --- 23 K. S. N.---- 22 Opponents -- - 376 K. S. N. ---- 465 l52 I CAPTAIN OF BASKET BALL TEAM LLOYD MCGAHAN, our peppery guard, was the life of this year's team. His fight and natural ability, both at floor work and goal tossing, was unmatched in the Conference. He was thus recognized by the dopesters when he was given a place on the second all-state team. "Mac" will be with us on next year's championship five. l53 IHVFD , -v .g-""' I Q 5 rl FLOYD lncorm won his place on the team by hard Work. He played the guard position in fine style holding his forward almost scoreless in several games. Floyd frequently would slip down and toss a goal to the amazement of the opponents and the joy of the fans. His consistent guarding and floor work made him a Valuable man IWARVIN VAN OSDOL caused the coaches to cease worrying about the center position Big Van gets the tip and then drops back to guard and a forvl ard who eludes him and gets a shot is mighty lucky Occasionally he slips down and tosses a goal like a real for- ward Van says that he is going to play on the next three championship teams here at K S CHARLES NDIS substitute center was always on hand when needed in a pinch. lVIose is good at gettmg the tip and his delight is to loop a long basket from the center He earned his place on the squad by hard work and was ready to enter the game at any time DON DAVI played 1n hard luck all season He dlsplayed great form early and showed up Well in the first game but 1ll1 ess kept him out of most of the remaining games Don IS a good guard and a conslstent all around player and he will deliver real stuff for K S N next year Y f f v an ' ll Ag ' ll f. if il Q' , ' ' ' ' - k V V 1 S ' . 14 5 - ' U ' , Y 154 , Ull-g QUNQLQ-WEQ 1921- F 1:1 .asv 1 6 5 L I' Q., , 3? Li je Tvs he in 1' - ln, n E A .595 7 if . ,A P H H, A 5, -P g, wt 7,1 H ' Haj T R? 1:5 " - :H Mfg, f 5.4. f -.f- , is e li 'xk', i .5 ff: xii u it-. 'I K - fmqgggzgd- ,gyggnr--.:'ma,rv,g, ...-.2-am... . .W 1 e A . ....AA ,... . , e i::rwesHf"f-H.. A"'f'-f- . i' 1 -v"-K, .Q ...ag ORviLLE DUER, star of last year's Roosevelt High team, has more than made good in college basket ball. He has been the talk and wonder of the Kansas Conference this year. His flashy speed and almost supernatural goal shooting ability won the admiration of opponents as well as friends. Orville Will be with us three more years. Beware! GEORGE HOLTERERICH is another one of K. S. N's star yearlings. Set-ups are "Dutch's" favorites. If he got the ball under the basket the scorer marked down two more points for the Gold and Black. Dutch occasionally brought the crowd to their feet with a long one from the center, too. JOHN BECK showed us that he can be depended upon even if he did not get a chance until the season was half over. f'.Tohnny" is an excellent floor man and he can hook those baskets, too. At guard he could follow the fastest for- ward and cover him when a shot seemed sure. We expect great things from 'tJohnny" next season. HARVEY VAN VooRH1s came in too late to land a regular berth, but he was a valuable man in reserve. Fast, depend- able, all-around playing, coupled with good head work and floor work, made 'tVan" a real substitute who could take a 1'6gU1Z11',S place at any time and de- liver the expecied punch and fight. ,, .es,-mmwmiafam,-1....-Q.-,...1se.....,w--21.1-2,-ff..,, -1:.g:.::f-5-s..fun1 fum.-.v......,.......-.-.,..,,..,. . - 's'e fill? ll N lf LU RWE 5432 ,.-f-fa.-: 1 .. -,, ....1....t..f 5 77.7. ., Y - ff -V. far"-'vw-. ,-...ns ....m...-...+....,,.t . .uw',w,e1-.f..-...Neff-f V--ee. W--,-...... ' f. ,...-.-.fax-.W W1 4' wwf 1- -' f A ' ' Qu. 1 E.- 1r5.fy:-flew... 3, K-VW 7,11-'lv in F YYY "4 f . fx , L. s Ll ..m.a.w.N , Y , ,1 : gf ,PQ 'f-, X K N I f"".. A "1-eN.,f' '- N' if 351 .5 , I 517 v P 5 Kutnink, Bangs, Gensman, Yearout, Barton, I Fowler, Brown, Brickell, Dickey, Pelzel Ushers Es Q. . Iii Large attendance at the basket ball games made It necessary to have reserved seats. So Coach Hargiss enlisted the aid of the sororities, each of which appointed two members to act as ushers at all of the home games. The plan proved to be a 52 good one, for those who did not care to watch a basket ball game, gladly paid the price L of admission to see these charming misses, who wore the "K" caps, handle the push- ing crowd. - Thus, the girls of K. S. N. were able to help in a large way towards winning the X ggi games at home. if 'Ac' f 2 if , 5 ' .35 M f ' 25 W 1 EF? ' ' A . Q F E? T agp 1 ii. , UH-lc. SUNFLQVVLM.. SQQ ,E sag,-.,. ,..,.w.....:.:?r,,-of-Kaz'-,.NW 7743, na... Y , Y MY VYAV Y M V , ..H,-1-fu. f.-:ff-ef --125 ---ff --- N- 's- Q ...wma 156 N' w""'5:: A 9 Sgfjwsggf- '-,,a.s..u.7- ---412 .el , ..,., ff:--ffeg- f---, ,,,mai..Tg..f.,.n.mQ,-v.fsff--Y " 3 3 ,....,.,,,,. .. , ,mx , , I ,, ,ada . it xl T A. " 5-wg f 5- S. 1 9 9 1 w UGC 1 gi M gs ig 6 0 ' f 'i,'f X x A 8 6 ' Y gi I f-TH-fQl9UNFLO-VS7E?2-'iQ-Q-I Emu V n ,, y ., T V w . V N ' l, ' Manly, Dodds, Stewart, Clark, Durham, Sower, Nufer, Hargiss fCoacILJ, Holtfrerich, lf, L5 fDa1ton, Meairs, Engle, Harclerode, Dr. Triplett, Davis, f-'A , 5 Sherer, Kutnink, McGahan, Raymond, Garrison, Van Voorhis, Carter, Brandner, Agrelius, Myer. - Track, l 92 I T 1 is -e With the return of Hargiss, track prospects took a decided climb. The squad is working hard and has been rewarded with several victories. Only one dual meet was lost and that was to Washburn by a very close score. Our track team is especially strong in the weights, high jump, middle and long dis- tance races. There is a lack of good sprinters, although several good men are be- ing developed in these events. The State Track Meet will be held on our field May 20-21. Everyone is feeling ' very optimistic and the chance to Win is very good. Southwestern, which Won the meet - last year, was defeated very decisively by Pittsburg Manual, and We Won easily I A 14 in a dual meet with Pittsburg. 'Q I . Iss i Uli! I QUNFLOWEQ nom F111 ,, , , ss W is -' . tif CAPTAIN OF TRACK .47-:5uv,,.,,., -'S -. 14..'.:.f:m.:., ., LLOYD MCGAIIAN, our star high jumper, is out for a record this year. "Mad, walked off with the high jumping: honors easily at last year's meet and is due to re- peat this year. 159 Q.-.mm 3, ',,,,,... , A ' x.. fb , WA... V M --,,,,..- Y YW , ,, A f ff U i i . 1. s...wn.1-...A..4L:-un-.swz.,-.,,. Q,-fi..vhm..e,: mnmw-Jn new-ex.. .uugma .., , . MERRITT SHERER is K. S. N's new hurdle man. He jumps the sticks eas- ily and usually wins his race. Merritt can also run the quarter mile and has helped to Win the relay on two dif- ferent occasions. CLAIR NUFER enters both the high and broad jumps. He clears 'the bar with an ease and grace of motion which seems totally without effort on his part. GEORGE HOLTFRERICH is the new pole-vaulting fmd from Dodge City. He also throws the javelin and is a sure point winner for K. S. N. in 'these events. CLEYON STEWART is the 'track sen- sation of the year. As a quarter- miler he cannot be equalled anywhere in the Conference. When not in 'track athletics "Stewe" pitches winning baseball for our nine. ARTHUR GARR1soN is a pre-war track man who came back to finish up. He is a middle distance runner and broad jumper. The relay race is Garry's favorite. HARVEY VAN VooRH1s has ability as a hurdler and sprinter. He gets under way fast and with another year of training should make a valu- able track man. W ' -' "EQ1.LBffL9-Zi" -' S FRED BRANDNER won his letter by 3 hard Work and consistent training. i As a long-distance runner he has both speed and endurance. Fred Will be graduated this spring and K. S. N. will lose a dependable track man. ,5 PAUL CARTER is one of our old 7, standbys with the vaulting pole. This ' is Paul's third year that he has made 1 good on the Gold and Black track 1' team. He also graduates this year. PAUL KUTNINK is the Norma1's "Iron Horse." "Heinie" sprints, broad jumps and tosses the weights i with Winning skill. Tired is not in his vocabulary for he enters more events i than any other man. is Y CLAIR AGRELIUS is another one of our long distance runners. He has the endurance and reserve which are necessary for those who enter his i race, and usually makes a strong fin- i ish. HAROLD MANLY is our inheritance from last year's Roosevelt High School ' track team. He is a middle distance runner and always can be counted up- " ' 1 on to help win the relay. Il ll l O' ' ' l MAIIRICE MYER, the "Oklahoma v Y ' J ackrabbitf' runs everything from the half-mile up. His long stride soon w tires out his opponents and he leaves ' them behind on the finish. l . i i ll WMI, 'Q Q' il ROY DURHAM did not know he could run until he went out this year. He runs the distance races and with a little more training under our coaches should make a winner. PAUL RAYMOND is one of our old dependables. His favorites are the hundred and two-hundred-twenty-yard dashes, but he can also run the quar- ter when needed. ROBIN MEAIRS won his letter last year by hard work and this year he is a star. He can run the half and quarter and still be fresh and ready to go on the relay. DON DAVIS is our most worthy sprinter. He has a strong finish which noses out the opponents when they feel they have the race won. His strongest point is a few yards from the tape. ELMER HARCLERCDE enters both the high and low hurdles and finishes Well in both events. He has easy form and speed although a bad knee has handicapped him somewhat this season. CLAIR NUFER enters both the high and broad jumps. He clears the bar with an ease and grace of motion which seems totally without effort on his part. Eli! QUNFLOWEQ-IQQld lf!! I E. 1 ' 9 I 1 N 5 3 B699 4 du gg y 6 6 I v Eli! frne-QWFLOWQQ IQQI E111 V - .9 'T J lb A Y . 'f L , 1 ' .. Dunfield, Ecord, Neis, Schabinger fCoa.chJ, Dean, Dauner, Koch, H K5 Beck, Strickler, Christensen, Chapman, Frazer, 16 Colvin, Hayden. 'Q x' Baseball, l 921 - When the Athletic Board decided to play baseball this spring, many said that ' the team would never win a game. There were only four letter men back for the nucleus of a team, but with several good new men and the shrewd coaching of Schab- inger the squad was soon rounded into a smooth running machine. The first game with Baker was won 12 to 8. Then We lost a fast game with the strong St. Mary's nine, 5 to 4. Oklahoma Was then invaded and a 'two-game series was split with the Chilocco Indians. They had beaten the Kansas City Blues earlier in the season. Games are yet to be played with Haskell, Baker, Washburn, Oklahoma A. Ka M. and the Poehler Kings. I It gr . A 1 Q il. a+ - '64 . M i QU?-Sl-FLQWEQ IQQI E111 . , fYiwm lin:g:-I .' """ ""'-1 5 I. """"- W ' "I-.he 1,, , 'fin 1 Y -nuunnnssw-mu 'f.A1,1 ii. 'GQ'-.fjff-f CAPTAIN BASEBALL ELLIS CHRISTENSEN, Captain, life of the team and the idol of the fans, is a natural ball player. He fields, hits and runs bases as only a veteran can. "Christy" will be missed on the diamond -next year and his place will be hard to fill. 165 .1 .-erm., is , l l i l s is l ,i.,,..i.e.fg23,'i"'TiQiff K E if "Er.s.'v-5 V we:--'A .'r. -3 Q ,.,, ,..,,,. .,... ,M ..,,,.,. ' 7 . Y. - "11'r2'ff-'f-?-'ll'-2"'S'f:f"" F - ' Y 'iff' fe - 1 F4 Ei Q , :fin V Q if-1 f as ., 3 iff gl s 1 F , if H 5? ?e'g , 2 'A qv? , l 2. fa L. 1,17 f ii fi is I ii? iz W 2 .. EEE' QC .Q 5, 5-iss' gfsii'-jf 'Mil 142: 1 surf",-5 W3 F if V 5 5 . U lf! wiv 1. 'QQ is ff-. Q5 - A x I 1. - l l P I JOHN BECK plays field like a ma- jor leaguer. He snags those line drives that look like hits and has :1 good peg. "Johnny" can also bat and run bases in fine style. FRANK STRICKLER, our right field- er, is sure on fly balls. His long point is his batting, for he puts the fear in the heart of many an opposing pitch- er by his mighty swats. "DEE" DEAN patrols the left garden and sees that there are no safe hits in that territory. He is our lead-off 3-.nan in the batting order and can usual- ly be counted upon to get on bases. FLOYD ECORD holds down the hot corner. He likes the hot ones and pegs them across in a manner that usually robs the opponents of base hats. His constant chatter encourages his pitch- er and gets the opponents' goat. SAM FRAZER plays second and can always be depended upon to do the right thing at the right time. He has a baseball sense that helps pull the team out of tight places when things are looking bad. CECIL CHAPMAN is one of our pitch-- ers who pitches a cool, heady game. With "Chappy" in the box the team has the old confidence and the feeling that everything is right. ami! QUNFLOWEQ IQQI lf!! .-4 W 412 '6:Ql1.,L3rr'. ,Q ' ROY DUNFIELD plays center field in true Speaker style. He grabs them when running back at full speed or at his shoestrings with equal ease. "Shorty" is also a dependable hitter and heady baserunner. CYRIL DAUNER shares the catching honors with Koch. He is a good re- ceiver and has lots of fight. When things are looking bad and fight run- ning low, "Sid" cheers his teammates on to greater exertion. HAROLD HAYDEN plays short like a veteran. He is the smallest man on the squad, but is mighty on the grounders of the sizzling variety and at the other end of the willow. CHARLES NEIS is our veteran pitcher. He pitches easily and stead- ily and places them where the batter has a hard time to hit safely. "Mose" can play other positions when not needed in the box. ALFRED KocH is perhaps our most dependable backstop. He works on the opposing batters and thus helps his pitcher. Alfred has been both- ered With injuries but has shown us his ability as a ball player. EDGAR COLVIN is our utility infield- er who can take a regular's place at any period of the game. He fields well and has a sure peg. "Ed" bats on Cobb's side of the plate, and he hits 'em, too. api! EHR 9... , I5 3 Z 4 , H -' 2-7 W 5 9 of f 1 o X J, ,m.un: fi q N 'Ml OQABQJ-, X V ' AC u0vv6 ,ILS P f I i 7: E at L Y 1 y W ., f o Q, H23 ' Q6 I . . ,ww xi i ii of if fd? , Q 54 A X , gh K g- - unjjl iiigim, in VI4 axglss 6 ays H r:T?1iLz W d , 1 Elveiy nan m school should spake a-leTTer. Y I 1 l 168 ' :mil E11 W0mQg11P ath1Qt1Cr JL.. F' ll ,K U A The l-liking Club Tramp! Tramp! Tramp! The girls are marching. Watch the snakes and rabbits clear the path! Every girl's a hiker, not a single piker! Hiking's lots more fun than "comp" or "math." 15 At first our company was large S And numbered fifty strongg A But one by one the girls dropped out, Y . And now fourteen belong. . A 7 l We get our rouge from exercise, - Others buy it at the storesg h f We get both health and beauty A From much walking out of doors. We built a fire to cook our lunch When we went on longer trips And our appetites were in such plights That we could have eaten chips! p , I 1 One day we hiked to "Plymouth" town. , . What a time we had to find it! . Q But our train took fright at sight of us, And oh! the girls it left behind it! H C5 , 1. "Our ranks are few, but true and tried." Our numerals we have won. And from these hikes we have derived U f Strength, exercise, and fun. NUMERAL WINNERS Evelyn Allphin Madge Hamilton Helen Ball Daisy Long Gertrude Barton Olive Phelps Phyllis Davidson Bessie Powell Gladys Duncan Elva Price Irene Elliott Florence Reitz Veola Enns Hazel Roads - A l HIKES TAKEN 'i First week-Two two-mile hikes. Second week-Two three-mile hikes 4 Third week-Two four-mile hikes. E Fourth week-One six-mile hike. Fifth week-One eight-mile hike. T ' Sixth week-One ten-mile hike. l Seventh week-One ten-mile make-up hike. l k no l U11-' free sumrtowem noe: Eli! K t fi , eff' in Derby Jackson, Davidson, Price, Norlin, Fotheringhaln, Greer, Gross, Taylor, Vance, McCandless, Hamilton, Long, Roads, Duncan, Wilson, McCarter. Physical Training Club The Physical Training Club is an organization of ,Qfirls who are majoring or ininoringq IH Physical liducation. At its regular meetings a study has been made ol' diflerent lines of work which are oi special interest to Physical Education students. Outside of the regular meetings, hikes have been taken, a side Show was put on at the Campus Carnival, a stunt was given at the annual vaudeville, and an endeavor made to interest all specials in every phase of the work. Q iii ii Poe, lleitz, Fox, Phelps, Mort, Trusler, lVIcCull0ugh, Ogden, NVieland, Ball, Iinns, Elliott, Powell, Fairchild, R. VVils0n, Barton, OlC0nn0r. l7l t - P"i9-.Kjl,f9Z5 -' V6 ' 'tr' T f . T 3 A al 4 . 3: l ks A Holman, Bonfield, Davidson, Phelps, Howe, 'I Gross, Norlin, Powell 7 THE HONORARY 'VARSITY TEAM ' Basket Ball Owing to a new ruling: made by the Deans of Women there were no 'Varsity girls' games played in the state schools of this year. For the past five years the girls of K. S. N. have held the state basket ball championship, and they were greatly disappointed at not being able to continue their record. But with the same spirit that they had backed the 'Varsity other years, the girls put their energies and enthusiasm into inter-class teams. The Junior-Senior team, composed mainly of the 'Varsity players of last year, easily won the championship in the inter-class tournament held in March. The Freshmen, with splendid material from which to choose, took second place. The following girls received their numerals: J J UNIOR-SENIORS A Q F.-Vesta Gross SC.-Priscilla Howe O' F.-Bess Powell G.-Minnie Norlin F.-Irene Fairchild G.-Veola Enns C.-Olive Phelps tCaptainJ G.-Phyllis Davidson T A SOPHOMORES Y F.-Marjorie Thomas SC.-Catherine O'Connor tCap1..j , F.-Vena McCarter SC.-Daisy Long F.-Hazel Roads G.-Mary Ellen Parker ' C.-Frances Hayes G.-Florence Reitz FRESHMEN F.-Della Holman G.-Veronica Bonfield F.-Rosedel Ogden fCaptainJ G.-Gladys Thomas C.-Helen Allen G.-Beatrice Fox SC.-Mary Gardner G.--Keith Roberts ' SC.-Ruth Patrick K l 172 Ulm QUNFLQWEE IQEI FIU U "- .F Z ' S IJ ,5 , V s -. ii , Enns, Webber, Long, Jackson, Fox, Price, Hayes, Powell, Fairchild, Wieland, Ball ii. .3 5'-113. . Eli 5' fa Q 2 Hockey . we ' Hockey! What fond memories that awakens! Bruised fingers and black shins, cold Y days and breathless winds-but oh, the fun! Truly, I think that we can say that f hockey is the most popular sport of all those enjoyed by the girls at K. S. N. In hockey we learned to both take and give hard knocks-but all with the best and 'i friendliest of feelings. 3. Two well-matched teams were picked and enthusiasm ran high-colors, cheering, f, 'n'everything. Capt. Bess Powell's team, after a hard-fought battle, won the third A' game, thereby capturing the championship. The following girls won numerals: ' Yellow Team Red Team Bess Powell, c. f. fCapt.J Olive Phelps, c. f. fCCL1Jt., Lydia Jackson, l. i Esther Greer, l. i. Veola Enns, r. i. Hazel Roads, r. i. 3 A Daisy Long, I. w. Gertrude Barton, 1. w. f ' X ' K Clara Weiland, r. w. Catherine O,Connor, r. w. .1 '6 Frances Hayes, c. h. Trilby Rogers, c. h. ei Ann Randolph, 1. h. Minnie Norlin, 1. h. if A BGEVCNCG FGX, r. h. Florence Reitz, r. h. Irene Fairchild, l. f. Gladys Duncan, 1. f. Elva PNC6, r. f. Veronica Bonfield, r. f. ' 1 . Eva Webber, g. Violet Vance, g. . fi P, Helen Ben, 1. i. Mary Ethel Lindsey, 1. f. 3 it ii . ' I1 ag-A fl E 145 1 DLI. Q N FLQ I-I:-Qf 1-92,1 QQ Apparatus 11:30 TUESDAY AND THURSDAY This is one class in which the Physical Training Specials hold full sway. Cruel though it may seem, only those who are specializing in Physical Education may be admitted to this class, and this means that everyone in it is interested and Working' for the best results. lt sometimes leaves us lame, and it often makes some of us discouraged, but after all, is anything worth while if you do not have to work for it? 174 "' " fn-mv4M -iwamvilllllf'-we-f A Af-'L Swimming The swimming classes at K. S. N. are divided into two kinds: Those that "do" and those that "don't.'Y The first feel their motto to be 'tevery girl a life saver," and the second, "every girl a swimmer." In other words, the beginners are striving not only to learn how to swim, but to become proficient enough to be graduated into the deep water class. Those in the deep water class are endeavoring to conquer not only the various tests of the American Life Saving Corps which are to be passed off in the spring, but all the many dives as well. All are proving that anything can be ac- complished if we but try. Vesta Gross won first place in the Christmas meet, and established school records in the plunge for distance and the twenty-yard dash. Phyllis Davidson won second place, and Ann Randolph third. There has been such an interest shown in swimming that the Girls' Athletic Association voted to award the winner of the spring meet, which will be held annually, a "K," and a numeral to second place. A. l75 f lv-f:m-..L,1-4w.vmfs.E1-1-54 mv-sei-em.m-sec-f v- ,, -I-Liza-gfg,a.f.s.,,4 - :::::y.-:fer-.-M - 4,.:.mf:.., E N. Jmfitde - 1 5--s., ffgt ,t , 1.224 2 ww E. p to Z D ' Sl l 1 ling'-. . , , H g IJ 45 N l , 1 , X Davidson, Hayes, Powell, Ogden, Peter, Brown, McCarter " l l U0 ,ig X. Y Tennis Tournament , A great deal of interest was shown in tennis this spring. Eight girls practiced to enter the tournament and four were entered. Bess Powell and Phyllis Davidson won the doubles against Washburn, the score being 4-6, 6-0, 6-3. Miss Davidson and Miss Powell both entered the semi-finals against the Baker first and second teams in singles, Miss Powell won by a score of 6-2, 6-3. The girls were awarded. medals for first place, and as no other school won both singles and doubles, they bring the cup to the Normal. l N O' U Ulm SUN FLOWEIQ I-Q-'2 5710 rf A gg . f-i f gggm C' iv , j-sr F . W' X 4 rs 'J SBE Aw, f 179 gs. Q, P w"""' . .. 1 .W 5 Z ' ESQ? -' 3 IJ VV. C, A.: R, S. Club: Quiv PHEBE F. BUTLER ..-..-- Madison, Kan. President of Senior Class: President Y. irzl. I IWARJORY EDWARDS -.-... Emporia, Kan. President R. S. Club. l l JOHN H. SHIRKEY- .....- Madison, Kan. Football: Basket Ball: C. S. Club: Glee Y Club: Sunflower Stafi. I l : : ANNA M. BARTH -.-...-- Emporia, Kan. ' R. S. Club: Normal Mosques: Quivira: L5 Latin Club. MERLE S. TAYLOR ....-.- Emporia, R. S. Club: Quivira: Y. VV. C. A.: Orches- tra: Normal Mosques: Senior Play: Bas- ket Rall: Sunflower Staff. DON L. STEPHENS ....... Emporia, Kan. President C. S. Club: Capt. Football Team: Capt. Basket Ball Team: Senior Play. Bmssm F. ICAUFFMAN--Enterprise, Kam. R. S, Club: Y. VV. C. A.: Secretary-Treas- urer Senior Class. GLADYS R. AKINS --..- --Halstead, Kam. Quivira: Girls' Glee Club: Y. VV. C. A. ' ISO or J.. Iv P , Q mi V D - 'ia' "C.5,5.2'1f Ta" 'W ' Jr . J... ANNE RANDOLPH -.....-. Enzpfwin, Kan. . R. S. Club: Vice-Presicll-llt. Y. NV. C. A. Nurmzll lxIilSllll4g'SQ Bnskvt llullg llmzkcy. MAR1'lIA A. WALKER ...- Empov-ia, Kan. Gll-nl Clubg Normal MZISKIIIGSQ Quivirng Elijah. ETHER K. EDWARDS .....-- Sylvia, Kan. Fmntlmllg Basket Bullg C. S. Clubg Sun- flower Staff. I . VERONICA BONFIELD ....... Elmo, Kan. " Vice-Presiclcnt Senior Classy Nl-wmau H . Clubg Quivirn: liuskct Bull: Hockuyg Sec- ' retary R. S. Club. D I EDNA M. RICARDS ------- Emporia, Kem. R. S, Clubg Quivirag Y. XV. C. A.: Nurmul Masqucs. w CHARLES E. BIRD ..-.... Eonpm-ia, Kan. C. s. club. . RUTHETTA OWSLEY .... Bennington, Kan. Quivirug Basket Ballg Y. XV. C. A. A I4 gs Y CLARA J. DUER ..-......- Zenith, Kan. R. S. Clubg Normal Musquesg Senior Playg Musket Bull. K l ISI I ' A '-' QUNFLOWEQ IQQI -. :fs n ww K N L27 3312. We , 1.,-Ni-di-rf ,fo ....,.,...., 5? f A . .f ff . fi la l il 1 sv 'N Q ,Q X EMILIIG L. BAUER-- .-..- Madison, Kan. ,f VR. S. Vlubg Svllllil' Play: Y. XV. C. A.g 'WI Nwrmaxl 1l11l':31lLlL'S1 Gln-Q Ulub. 5 NN xl .l k ,- , L , ALTA M. CLOTHIER ..--- ---SyZv'iu, Kfm.. IL S. Vlubg Gln-u Club: Normal lXl:1squcsg Bxlsliut llznll. , . vff ALVA J. BOGUE- .-...- llIa.n1Lattu.n, Kan. if ll ff S. Club. 2,5 5? MATTIPERL J. CARTMEL---Empm'm, Kan. R. S. Club: Nu1'mz1l lvlzlsqllvsg Senior' sa-jj Play: fllvc Club: Girls' Clxee1'lczulv1': Y. -'Vg W. at .x, 'Q lug ui a fi 1. KQSV' LEDA D. CARPENTER ---f.-- Paola Kan. . 1 Elk XYll'1'-l'l't'SlllCllt R. S, Ulubg Nurlnal N gy. Ig lI2lS1lllllSQ Glue l'lubg lluslcvt Hull. ,V - l ,Xi , lf ef l Q gy . w . . HERALD L. GILMAN -.---- Em Iorw Kan. F4 ms 'W 1 I ' 4 A U IT. S. Club. f 1' Q T ff A sg ' ff r ICELDA MCCOMBE ....... Florence, Kun. A S: . A Normal lllsussglu-sg R. S. Clubg lilsksft A 4? 13.1111 xy W. nt A. I I 5 1 .lg l 6:44, ! LYDIA FRICK ..... ..-..- D urlznm, .Kflf71,. 'l'l'l'1lSlll'l'l" ul' Quivirag Glee Clubg Blue 'l'1'i:1ng.g'lm- Club. Q52 ff' 1 HQ .' 'Q ' lf Q. ALPHA J. SMITH .--.- Cedar Poifzt, Kew. R. S. Club: Y, XY. L". A.: Quivirzl, H . Q if 1 f, A 5'5" I 25 5 5? S7 f 'Q --..... .... . .. --.M -,I 1g':V,.i,, f I 82 14, ig' 1. w...,.:, Q ly. qi.. A .A . ,.:,,......f- .. A A- ..,, -W A..w.......A.mf..T,7.g...,w...m,Weis- .3 """'b' 1 n rw. f- . f'-A K- ff-'H rw - 1 ' V Y 1 " f ' ' - ' lr .Q ' , ..g.f-,........QQQ A i H-E Qu fl. F- LQ'VVE.2+.f:, gy gf 5 Mlf'7if11'Q?7i'-.IJBQ--ro:,Z...I1...- WAY, ,, ',1i!9'Z?"i., , , , ,,,,,..v. f -'qlvw-'1'f!KBfPl5t.'Sll131N "'+'3'1'1-f1"'V7f"--""":"""""', Y A,, ms that-V 'tt ' f-sA:e::"f - -7-M ' W, ' ' 't - -f-f-'z'2f'-wg' X H - T N, We Q Qifiilgf L A ,,- 'K f , . ,jf .V- f 'mf 4, f V .-. ,Y 1 A . f, s V .I , if . "V-f ww,-M. rm- yayw--e Click, Brown, Duer, Lewis, Horton, Stevenson, Harvey, Stephens, Wilks, Dellauge, Nanninga fS1I077,S0'l'J, Coleman, Wilson fSponso1'J, Hill, Childers, Paxton unior Class icoosuviarr HIGH SCHOOL The Junior Class is in some Ways the most favored claSs in school. They have overcome the slight awkwardness felt in the first years ol' high school and have not yet attained the great sell'-esteem which many seniors seein to possesbi. Juniors, however, seldom notice these favorable qualities in thelllselves and desire to become seniors as soon as poSsible in order to enjoy the greater privileges. But they will become seniors soon enough and will attain their high standing. Homer Stephens f------H-- F--H -------------------- P1'esiclr'l1t Gladys Stevenson ..-. ..--W-M--i ------,Y--4-YY. V'icv-Presirlcut Alice Childers--, s....., K -.-s..- ts- ScareInry-Treasurel' IS3 I' if A if H? 1, ' A73 414 : 1 Z N591-Lil.-"'f! S , 2 gg 5 ill l EJV K 3 EQ l ,I l . ' Kunz, McConnell, DeBauge, Kurz, 5' Eckhoff, Butler, Lynn, Alvorcl, Elting, Newsom Gordon Barrett Detrich, Hawkins 5 if ' 52? :gf- g Fl it f f . .,1 ff , Sf . 5 ,- HQ 5322 Y i., X , , vi el fl 1 jg I- ,, 2 . ii z lt 545 ll Xp V15 s KA 'il .f K5 5' 5 Sig: 5? we lgfe e E 35:?z1i Q . QQ.. ,J HE E' 7 7 J ws Sophomore Class i' in V ROOSEVELT HIGH SCHOOL Q Lf 14 ., 1, The most youthful but by no means the least important are the Sophomores of ff ' the Roosevelt High. School. They have conducted. themselves admirably throughout if the year and deserve considerable credit for the things they have done. They had a very successful hike to Horseshoe Bend with all the requisites for enjoying a good time. Altogether they have been a grand class and "Here's to the Sophomores, the Class of 1923!" 1 'Q 3 Vernon Barrett ....---.--- -. ----- --------- . P1"eHizle1'Lt N' 'H ' Fred Eckhoff ..-----.-M------- - - ------ Vice-President John Elting ........---- .. .---- --- Secfretary-Treasurev' F' 1 Q 'Q fe 7 '84 l ,O , 7 5 . , E iw. , V iq f V A- Y. 3 ' l EQ Q if - QUNFLOW no a Blue Triangle Club Frick, Brown, Harvey, Dye, Bauer, Stevenson, Akins, Gordon, Clothier Cartmel, Carpenter, Walker, Dellauge GIRLS' GLEE CLUB 185 Deatherage fSpm'Ls0rl, Postlethwaite, MorriS-on fSy1onsoa"l, Bonfield, McCo1I1be, DeBauge, Butler, Fisher, Kauffman, Bauer, Clothier, Dye, Smith, Duer, Barth, Cartniel, Randolph, Taylor, Edwards 1Prcs'idcntl, Carpenter, Butler R. S. Club On this page are the R. S. and C. S., the purely social organizations of the Roosevelt High School. The main object of the two clubs is to study social forms and to give parties and entertainments. The C. S. Club was organized in 1912 with Miss Minrow as itS sponsor. It is the oldest club in the High School and the R. S. was formed later as a companion club. These clubs help to make the students of the Roosevelt High School as good citizens at social functions as in the school room. Shank, V. Barrett, Shirkey, Edwards, Bogue, Duer, Manly, Stephens fPresidrmtl, Minrow iSponsorb, Stout, Butcher, Bird, DeBauge, HelgeSon, Horton, H. Barrett, Dunning, Diinmick. C. S. CLUB IB6 Barth, Butler, Owsley, Stevenson, Dickinson, Akins, Walker, Smith, Chilclers, Gordon, Builer, Askew CSpmzsorD, Derrick, Stephens U','0s1'fIc1ztl, Brown, Frick, Agrelius fSponsor7 Quivira Society Barrett, Duel, Carpenter, Stephens, Hogland, Brown, llimmick, Harvey, Butcher, Barth, Clothier, Randolph, Bauer, McCombe, DeBauge, Stout, Taylor, Cartmel, Duer, ParsonS fSIlOlZSO7'l, Walker Normal Masq ues The Normal Masques is the dramatic organization of the Roosevelt High School. Several short plays are given each year which are always well received and usually show some talent. The east for the Senior play is usually chosen from the Senior members of the Masques. 187 F ,M H --,wwf--"-'Him-1.1401 W ,H 1fq...w,-v,-,1-Q: lf., :vw 4, Y f... . ff. 'L' ' , 'Y ,n-1-.L ,, Q 4' H H -a f? f ., - .vw 1 ,- - 1 ' , g- rw.-1" f , " ...,""' L ', Y . 'X ' -,-1 ,iff Af' 'M-1 5 nm Q, , 'L' r 5 if . ---J . -' f., 4' 'N-fu, fn-ff' Normal Masques 'THE IIOSLI OI" PLYMOUTH TOWN IBS ,M mm L,Q, . -,.,. . , 5 1 ...W3 3 x ' 7 2 'fx if ' '-, Z ...A "v-1 V f .'Nx,,,...f-'W ' ki "'-w..,.,A..,m .W 2 , . 'ff' W N..-.f , 1 X A I ,--1f"'. . Vx it 49' ,.."5:-Ei' . g 1 Q val., f 2-..-" ef - ' ' r.':n+-.i"W vi Hart, Horton, Iirlwarmls, V. Barrett, Butcher, Welch fCour'l1J, 7 Betty, Stout, Itacek, llinnnick, Campbell, Dunning, Deljaugfe, H. llarrett, Stephens fcllljlflllilll, Duer, Shirkey Football The football season for 1920 was anything' but a failure for Roosevelt High School. Handicapped by a late start and by lack of material the first game of the season was lost tc: Safforclville. a much heavier ancl more experienced team. The following: Week the boys outfought Burlington on a muclrly Held and won the game by a safety. Score 2-0. Probably the best football shown by the team during the season was with Elmflale and Council Grove. t'Fight" and a strong finish in the second half were responsible for these victories. Captain Don Stephens was a real lcarler and fighter. We will miss him from the team next year. Hodges Barrett, our big tackle, will be captain of next year's squaml. He, too, is a fighter and knows how to play the game. Coach 'Tran' VVeleh cleserves much credit for the improvement the inexperienced team made during' the season. I89 Stout, Shirkey, Edwards, VVeleh fC4llICfl,, Barrett, Dunning, Hawkins, Duer, Stephens, CCffpfuinJ, Horton Basket Ball The basket ball season opened with but one letter man on the team. However. the first game was won by a close score from Hartford. Inability to score kept Roosevelt High School from making a wonderful showing in 15321. Many good teams were held to low scoreS. Hillsboro, Newton, and lflm- poria High School found the Roosevelt boys to he real fighters. Newton, the state champion, made her lowest score, in the Emporia tournament, against Roosevelt. Captain Don Stephens showed himself to be a real basket ball player in three ways: First. as captain hc showed ability to run the teamg second, aS guard he held his man practically seorelessg and third, he demonstrated rare ability' in scoring! long shots. The coach had a hard season of baskcl hall. New material and irregular attend- ance at practice furnished Mr. Welch not a little grief. liut despite his handicaps, he proved hiS ability as a basket hall coach by making the season a success. The bomi' and the school appreciate his efforts. Jess Duel' will pilot the team as captain next year. IQU 3-r.,,!,.4fwW"9""m..,-, :W A , M T.,-,,qg5r5,sffnmfwwwm ' ""' 1':agan ' -1,,:N,..r.-g---wu:um'T37UTE'm'r4'5HHZEwmwfssv ...W-,..1 ,,e1i,Tiff1"rf:.1mf ,Q if 'V i f y .,.,1':ff:'j?Sf'f'r A Q, 5. .F ,e fi """E....sW':-L,,,.f fm,:,.sf' junior High School The Roosevelt Junior High School has just linished its fourth year and it has proved to be a very prosperous one. With the increase in enrollment over last year, the many organizations, athletics, and other school activities, the School life this year has been very interesting. Miss Manley has been an excellent principal and with her help and advice the school Work has progressed. There are a number of organizations which play a very important and interesting part in the school work. The Boys' Club was organized for the boys, enjoyment. They go on hikes and picnicS with Mr. Nanninga, who is sponsor ol' the club. The Girls' Club, though chiefly a hiking club, has been having candy sales, the proceeds of' which are going into a fund to buy an unknown gift for the school. The club also made letters for the basket ball boys' sweaters. Miss Bodensieck and Miss Fother- ingham are sponsorS of the club. Our orchestra, which is made up of Junior and Senior High School students, is under the direction of Mr. Keenan and Miss Hurd. The orchestra has furnished music for College Chapels, Senior High School Chapels. and Normal picture shows. The pianist is Mary Burnapg violinists, Merle Taylor, Sylvia Neil, Hodges Barrettg clarinets, Milford Campbell and Robert Shultzg trom- bone, Hugh Brogang drums, Frank Hawkins. Another organization which interests the girls particularly is the Girls' Glee Club. This club is under the direction of Miss Hughes, and the girls have done very well this year. The Glee Club sang in Senior and Junior High School Chapels and at the Parent-Teachers' Association. The Scintillator, the School paper, has perhaps the widest interest of any other organization. This paper is run by a staff of Junior High School pupils and is pub- lished every two weeks. The boys made a good showing in basket ball this year. The team was given suits, the money for which was taken from the Penny Arcade fund. Mr. Nanninga coached the team. The following boys played on the team: Kenneth Scott, Lloyd Shank, George Clow, Carl Anderson, and Frank Craig. l9I V . fy..-w,n..u -3112-new rf... e,.t.,.,..,....w-.-r,,....w,-f.w..,.,.....f-sf-if-.,.....,... y,,..,?mQu 3, V, , t I rw.: x V, .V-H .A Q ',,' .3 w "g,s.,j:.1f nv .1 L- 'f 2: V X515 vm. , s 1 Y s.,..,,. 1 , y.. Q "-.1 if v 1...--5 f .ues .-.....m..,f 1-.L-..n.f,,'..f.e.w' -.-.H , . f.. - .-...Wm -J w....m.....: sf.--.,..inw,M-.fn W -' P"i?S1.iSjLf" f. "' S lntermediate Department FACULTY OF INTERMEDIATE DEPARTMENT Jennie Williams, .Prioarripnl run! S'upcr1fi.sor of Gcogmplzy Florence G. Billig, S'7l1Il"l"171iS07' of Ifl0'l7I0'l1ffH'jl Scicnce. Katherine MorriSon, S117n"1'1'ism' of .lmlusfrinl Arts. Olive Rees, Assisfrm! Su.pm'fviso1f' I11,cZ1:sfrfrml Av-ls. Edna McCullough, Sn71c'1'1'isc1' Pll,jI,lS'iCll1 T7'lll'l'If7IfI tflfrlsl Cecil Chapman, ,I1LsfJ'11cto1' Plzusicrll Trrziiziizy Uloysj. Mary' E. Icke, S7lj1C7'l'fH!ZI' of .'1'I'fflIIl1CffC. Gertrude Brown, Sz11wz-1'i.wn- of English. Ethel Cross Sll,U6l"2'fS0l' of Hi::1oryf. Catherine Strouffe, S7L22f'7"l7i.NIJl' of Music. Louise Hughes, Assismrlt S1l.prrr'v'ism" of Music. Nora Forrester, Inslf1'm'too' 1-11, Pc1'mzan::lLi11. l John Nanninga, Inst'rzcclo'J' in Science. JUN NIE WILLIAMS, Principal The department has a general organization and each grade has its own. The Gen- eral Assembly meets each Friday to conduct business and alSo to have a program con- sisting of items of interest from the various classroom activities of the week. The grade organization meets twice a week in a half hour "school planning" period. Here the different grades plan matters of interest to themselveS and also matters of general interest to be reported to the General Assembly. A Senate composed of children takes charge of disciplinary matters, a Hygiene and Sanitation Committee works toward the cleanliness and health of the school, a Social Committee plans the social affairs of the department and a Program Committee plans the regular Friday programs. The editorial staff of the Searchlight, the maga- zine of the department, decides what is to be published of the children's work. Aside from this, the department has weekly items in the Emporia Gazette. This year the Girls? Glee Club and the orchestra are the new activities of the de- partment. A Pilgrim Pageant was given to celebrate the tercentenary of the First Pilgrim Landing in 1620. The sixth grade wrote the pageant, which was composed of pro- logues and scenes. The first scene gave The Gay Court Life in England, the second, The Pilgrims in Hollandg the third, The Pilgrims Going to Churchg the fourth, Massasoit and His Braves, and the last scene, shown below, was a tableau, Pre- paring the First Thanksgiving Dinner. E l9Z Eli-' QUNFLOWEQ 1931- F 1 1 L .U Hiram Stillwell, Frank Beach. Spencer Baltz, Maxine Glass, Mdl'QQ211'6t Mayberry, John I3u1'be1', Elmer Brown, Leonard Williamson, Reuben Hammer. INTERMEDIATE ORCHESTRA 1 SOCIALIZINC ANI? VITALIZING ARITHMETIC I93 SIXTH GRADE FIRST AID Gertrude Brown UlIr1nr1,giQf1,g Enlitoz-J, Murdellc Newsom, Viviun Hunkenson, Vernon Huston, Ruth McCartney, Eleanor Newman, Helen Carolyn Thomas. IGIJITOIIIAL STAFF OF THE SEAIZCHLIGI-IT V54 ' "ev, . -fp L ' ' ,, NM, ,cl-1 -'M ' I -e--,-.1-wus, 1,,f.-.....,w-f-f--:--- .WA 'M' ' F' ' 'ze-1-ffm--We.W--.-M.----V-Vi'-inf--, .- .,.,.,-, . M' "u"T.'-f-Ve, , ,f2xffz'."' ' ,?iLM'35"".."'., " -, 'M Y Efwfemem. .. ..,.,.f,,l,...,.Qg. H-ht' TTL 3' dem?-.-Q -In-xr.-,1 1 . 1 5' aft' -H if ...:.,.. N,-V -s-'ff . ig, . rw- 'Law f 2 '. 1 , f. f. . ., :1..,.,.. ., nsjf .Hsin iZK,Lf,F,k: , WT MSW 5 ,A e 1 X i Ataslglaipfehy 5mn.u.. ,rlwqxn :H 5.13, . . .. A ... i fm' w 1 lee' 'M F ' ,W 2.0 I ... V.,-..,uM ev-v V wine, .ps -4, Kindergarten and Primary Our kindergarten and primary children Hirst, second and third gradesj make many trips during' the year to various points oi' interest in the town. By 'these trips an attempt is made to answer the numerous problems in regard to food, clothing, shelter and fuel. Here is an application of the two principles stressed in modern education: Kay The instruction that begins with the social environment of the child, and fbj the instruction that leads to some social activity. The Western Teacher Magazine, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, published a report of one of our geography trips-A Visit to the Bakery. This trip was made by the sec- ond grade children. The publishcr':: eonmient introducing this article was as Fol- lows: UThis points out an excellent plan to bring: the school and outside work to- gether in a wholesome way." THE DAY AFTER OUR TRIP TO THE POST OFFICE 195 ' 1 I f' " , " . i . . I, 3,',,- Q.. I M 4 ,, , . , ,,., f , , Q... .V . .. A .. ,. ,..,.,, 4, ,. A TRIP TO THE HORAUAUGH-PAXTON DRY GOODS STOHI' 'I'l10 I"l1r 1ff'IIl'fIlfl .flrzilnuls Tim! I'wIH'HfNll- IN Clrnlfzilzy HONV NVE ARR CLOTHED A-1 Trip fo IM' Slzwp Yards 190 V- J W Q X J NI QCW In f-Em J D X13 P We Q f J L j QD ww I 1 ln the following pages will be found the V announcements of many of the loyal and reliable business men of Emporia. They have helped to make this' book possible. Patronize them. ' l FLOYD S. ECGRD, l Business Manager. 1 5 l l l I X I V 9 5 , V api! EGU F E -1' ,x. . 'ii 53931-LBJ" 4. Advertisers' Index Alvord Studio ---- Burnap Brothers -- Candy Shop -.......- Carli1e's Barber Shop ..-. Chamber of Commerce --- Chase Studio -.--..--..... Citizens National Bank ..-...- Capper Engraving Company --- Eckdall :Sz McCarty --..---. Economy Shoe Store -- Emporia State Bank -- Hancock Kr Bang ..... Hankenson Shoe Store --- Haynes Hardware ---. Irwin, W. R. ..-----.-..-..----.. Kansas Electric Utilities Company .... Lewis Clothing Company ........ Loomis Studio ....-. .... Myser Brothers ............. - Newman Dry Goods Company --- Normal Cafe .................. Northwestern Teachers' Agency ---.. Palace Clothing Company .......... Peabody School Furniture Company --- Polly Ann Chocolate Shop --, ........ Poehler Mercantile Company ....... Rowland Printing Company ............ 'Q Rorabaugh-Paxton Dry Goods Company --- Spady's Electric Shoe Company ...... -- Star Grocery .....-.......... Strand Theater ............ ' Turkish Candy Kitchen -.-..- 1 Williams, D. D. A2 Company .... A 19s 199 223 227 207 233 199 217 229 205 207 209 203 207 201 199 223 219 190 215 211 217 213 221 227 207 231 225 225 221 215 201 207 213 Uli-' Crue QUNFLOWEQ nom E111 hL.. ff W" ' " 'W Glhzmr Maker nf Eliiwz lghningraphz 515 Qlummerrial u Empnria, Kanuwa 1 r Alvord Studio I From your picture taken at our studio, even though you may be a 'thou- sand miles away. Any time. Order Photographs 14 West Seventh Avenue . R. Irwin Drugs, Stationery and ' Toilet Articles Baseball, Tennis and I Athletic Goods Kodak Supplies Cigars and Soda Water Corner Ninth and Commercial Street Q - f 1, Y. Yes, we still have the negatives of all the photos we inacle for this booh, and can make you any number any time. WRITE US F. A. Loomis Photographer 522 Commercial St. Emporia, Kan. ,.,.. , ... 4... ,.?-.,....,, -,lJ K 199 .Eli-1 CTH-E QUNFLOWEQ IQQI S-li! X W -f S Q4 KQXTJJ X a I 'X 'Qf K ' W ' K, A rv 5 ' I 9 ff f M -- 1 1 '!f ' 2,' 'I X.. l4 ff , v ?, x 'T if ' 'PQ' v i ! f i' T ' ,, mv , I6 , ' Q' W 555' W ' 'w E R Q XX' 'H " EJ A l 6613: KJ 5 nu... O' ' 'lx "-, ,, 1 f U - . ' .Y I Q ,fag 'Tix-MX.T""F 1 lv - 1 200 K . I Ulm fme QUNFLOWEQ 192: E111 Z D ' VQEQ31-f,FLf!'Z5 -' S ff W in .,,, H. ,W --.774 , ,, W, , 7 Y M .H 1 ---s-V A- ---- A l Sporting Athletic 1 Goods Supplies A Cr i - IVF' ' X QI IJ T 4 ' l Q1 IKM :::: ,S I , ,, -, - - Q. 'n i gm 94-11: fl s as , , to-.vow f ' f efkgfsfaf f ' ll m 'r l ' " Q J i p Good, clean sportsmanship builds the mind and body. Good equipment is , ' I' necessary for the best results. I We invite your inspection and inquiries. Write for catalogue and prices on I Football, Basket Ball, Track, Tennis, Baseball I , Supplies l THE WINCHESTER STORE , The Haynes Hardware Co. l l Ls , 618-20-22 Commercial fl Emporia, Kan. A mcricus, Kan. Y i Emporia 19 T heatfre Ig it 'iii l elint Beautiful ."" 3 I ' presenting Hm'tfo1'cl, Kan. af... .TTS 0 's o a 9 .,.:i. ,,. 3 A : 'Q g 5 'K 43 , o a ' . ' 1 'f gi , do , , - Photoplays and Vaucleville First National and Paranicunt Pictures, starring I Norma Talmadge Wallace Reid Constance Talmadge Charles Ray Anita Stewart Douglas Fairbanks it I Katherine MacDonald Thomas Meighan 55 Mary Pickford Charles Chaplin and many others you know U TWO ACTS OF BEST IN VAUDEVILLE FRIDAYS AND SATURDAYS Y Strand I RA N Strand Orchestra Or THEATRE chestra ee D 1 i . F F l 4' 201 FAI'--' Crue suNFLqvje-Qpgg mln , 202 f 'Me' I The LittIe SchooImaster Says: ,- I 1 Q i g ,I ' -5 -P' . we 51 ,A N1 I' corvmom' av ' ,F ID. V. Fmc EUCO. X Style IS ONE. ESSENTIAL IN the cIothes of a coIIege man. Good styIes Without freakishn ness-good materiaI Without ostentation-good Ht Without exaggeration-aII these if We make your Spring CIothes ex-- pressIy for you. Besides, you'II Hncl fauItness Workman- ship and all the IittIe niceties that mark the Hnest of custom taiIoring-at a price that is easiIy Within your aIIoWance.', Let Us Prove I t Shoes for Men Shoes for Women Hancock EG? Bang The IVIodeI Clothing and Shoe Company Z0 I I 1 I I I, 'I ia ' ,m X 1' ' E I S1-.N,.-f A CHANCE TO ASSIST Where doth the pretty maiden go? She goeth to hang the mistletoe. And if you help in the decoration Perhaps you may in the osculation. Motorist-"Can you put a wind- shield on my Lizzie?" Jeweler-"This is no garage shop." Motorist-"I mean a new crystal on this Ingersoll watch." O LEO MARGARINE TIME Whether years prove fat or lean, This vow I here rehearse: I take you, dearest Margarine, For butter or for worse. "Couldn't I just run over to Gan- gleshanks' for about ten minutes? I won't be gone a minute." SOME TIMELY TRUTHS Get acquainted with your neighborg you might like him. Influence is what you think you have until you try to use it. A bow-legged girl may be healthy. but she's in bad shape. Be it ever so homely, there's no face like you own. Even if you have trouble to burn, make light of it. Use your head! Even the fellow who invented spaghetti used the noo- dle. Advice, like castor oil, is easy to give, but hard to take. Never count your chickens when your wife is around. The rich man usually has a twin six, the poor man six twins. When we think we can make both ends meet-somebody moves them. A TIMELY TELEGRAM "All well. Twins. No time for more." THE TIME HE LEFT "It's ten years now since he left me," said the deserted wife. "I remember it just as Well as yes- terday-how he stood at the door, holding it open till four flies got in." Freshie-"I don't feel well this morningf' Soph-"Where do you feel the worst?5' Freshie-"In school." A SUGGESTION TO K. S. N. The college catalogue of the future should contain some paragraphs like this: DEPARTMENT OF CINEMATOMY Vamping I.-An elementary course, beginning with plain luring for two-- reel pictures and leading up to leop- ard's skin stuff for features. Vamping II.-For Senior girls only. Parents' permission required. Applicants must consult dean. Compelling.-For men. Element- ary cave work, parlor and country club supermanning. Training for North Woods and God'S Country parts. Manners.- Elective course, not re- quired for graduation. Pruning. - Complete preparation for writing sub-titles. M aking and Projecting Custard Pies.--Required. Lectures and labo- ratory work. Fees for material. Oily to bed And oil to rise Is the fate of a man When an auto he buys. Frank-"Ah, I say, I phoned you last night, but got no answer. Were you out?" Tona-"No, all in." l U11-' sumrtowen nom lf!! Z ' 'EQMKEHW S S Eckdall 6? MCC arty 1 Q l 6 K UDAKS 2' H . If y School Books New and Second Hand ' Wall Paper N Window Shades l .. Picture Frames 45 Paints Q d CORONA, UNDERWOOD, S 1 REMINGTON and ROYAL M s T ypewri ters ,E ' For Sale or Rent A New and Second Hand 6 V School I.1bI'aI'yVBOOkS a Speclalty Q N ' ECKDALL e MCCARTY ' 1 NORMAL BooK STORE I -24 ,Y .777 Y -Y . Y .. , , y C 1 ' M.. A on , . K 205 N Ulm wma QUNFLUWE-Q'lQQI EIB N50 VND "' 1-.,,,..rf - - Tg, x '. v FINIS Mary had a Thomas cat It warbled like Caruso, A neighbor swung a baseball bat- Now Thomas doesn't do so. "Her eyes dropped," says Si. "That must have been when her face fell," says I. "Yes," says Si, "And her heart spoke." "No doubt," says I, "It was then that his ears burned." "And his tongue froze to the roof of his mouth," says Si. "No wonder," says I, "For her Voice was cold as ice." "Which," says Si, "Shows that we both have been reading the latest popular fiction." . -.., If they pass the bluey laws My Sundays I shall :missg If I can't kiss my own wife Whose wife can I kiss? A PROBLEM "How you all gettin' on wid youah 'rithmetic, Lou?" "Well, I done learned 'to add up de oughts, but de figgers bodder me." BETTER ENGLISH WINS A mother and her son 'were visiting the circus. When they paused before the giraffe the boy took a good look at the long-necked animal and said: "Ma, that's a h--l of a looking ani- mal, ain't it?" And the mother, quick to do her part for better speech, replied: "Johnny, how often have I told you not 'to say ain't?" Many a man is a success with hens, but a failure with chickens. STRINGING HIM "Hello, Smith, I hear you went fishing yesterday! What time did you g0?1! "Four-thirty a. m. train out." "Any luck?" "Yes." "What did you catch?" "Six-thirty train home." ,T CHOICE I rose with great alacrity To offer her my seat, 'Twas a question whether she or I Should stand upon my feet. "How's your boy Josh getting along with his studies at college." "Pleasantly," replied Farmer Corn- tassel, "He don't bother 'em none." First Pater-"My boy's letters from college always send me to the dictionary." . Second Pater-"That's nothing! My boy's always send me to the bank." Pessimist-"I have only one friend on earth-my dog." Optimist-"Why don't you get an- other dog? Old Robinson Qinspecting young R's "personal expenses" account for last college termj-"What do you mean by forty dollars for tennis?" Young R. feasilyj-"Oh, that's for a couple of rackets I had to have." Old R. fseverelyj-"Yes, I under- stand, but I think we used to call them bats." -l. "You college men seem to take life pretty easy." "Yesg even when we graduate we do it by degrees." Ulm QUNFLOWEQ IQQI El! W ' S 4 as--fe -- -A - A ees I 1 As time goes on ancl this year becomes a memory, associate with it the pleasant evenings at n as 030,04 TE sHaP 6 " 'V i iglmmni f gia-uauvasamnwrsn .img 2 'ff e 2 BACE N 5 Dfw y 2 P E V iz A' x ,V 04 ,fi is assured to peevish feet if you have X , l is 5? 'fi your shoes fitted here U J Hankenson Shoe Company ' I . . . ! 623 Commercial Street Emporia, kansas CONSIDERATE Judge-"Are you guilty or not guilty?" Rastus-"Ef ah answered dat question, Judge, it 'ould spoil dis here trial." My skin is all bloatedg it wrinkles-it sags. I'm stewed to the limit, the last of my jags. My heart is as gay as a songbird in June. I feel no remorse for I'm only a prune! i . l , 1 N Tufklgh Candy CQ, Carlile s Barber Shop 5' VV. L. THOMAS, Proprietov' THE STUDENTS, BARBER U Q 1 Home-made Candies u Specialty I Ice Cream cmd . l D Economy Shoes - A Confectzons A 616 Commercial Street. Phone 1488 621 Commercial Street. Telephone 254 XX1 lj ff7'H' " L'f1L,L "l' -7il'ff,i1l f 2 'W' m -'df .,- 7 K W 207 Eli-' Crue sumrto sgfngfg-1 1 nw, Q .,g,.,. ., , .L-gs-Sw ,fy X K. L 1- A - 'Q-, vw' - Q 208 1 Z -' S 1 f " ' " ' D , O We Pay 4? Un Savings I Bank With Us l We are big enough to handle your business, and not too big to appreciate it I EVERY DEPOSIT GUARANTEED UNDER A KANSAS STATE GUARANTY LAW I! J PQRIA STATE BANK Q-. , A Q RECIPROCITY "Daddy," said little George, "I want to get married!" "Do you, my son?" the proud parent asked. "And may I inquire to whom?" "I want to marry Granny." "Do you, indeed? And do you think I would allow you to marry my moth- er-eh?" g "Well, why shouldn't I?" retorted the young logician. "You married mine, didn't you?" LATEST STYLE First Amateur Gunman-"I've got to get busy and get me a new winter overcoat." Second A. G.-"What restaurant do you get yours from?" TRUE! "Was Rome founded by Romeo?" inquired a Freshman of the Senior. "No, my boy," replied the wise oneg "it was Juliet who was found dead by Romeo." GOING SOME The son of the family was home on his first vacation since he had at- tained to the dignity of a college sen- ior. He and his father were discuss- ing aifairs of the day, and finally the boy remarked: "Say, Dad, I hope when I am as old as you are I'll know more than you do." "I'll go one better, my boy," the father replied. "I hope that when you are that old you will know as much as you think you do now." BENEFITS OF EDUCATION Green-"Tell me, honestly, now, have you ever found any practical use for what you learned at college?" Grey-"I should say I have. One night when burglars got into my house I scared them off with our col- lege yell." "You're playing with firef' purred the devil as she lit her iirst cigarette. K 9 C api! lilo Z W 55391-K,B.-f" -QF' S Tell me, pretty maiden, , With eyes of deepest brown, If I kissed you on the forehead, Would you call me down? He and she arrived in the second half. He-"Score is still nothing to noth- ing." She-"Goody, we haven't missed a thing." 'I'he height of social standing: When you know instinctively that a man's cards are engraved without running your finger over them. "It has taken George twenty lessons to teach Frances to swim." "Is she as dull as that?" "No, she's as pretty as that." "Say, pa." "Well, my son?" "I took a walk through the ceme- tery today and read the inscriptions on the tombstonesf' "Well, what about it?" "Where are all the wicked people buried?" Shall I brain the young fool? the first hazer said. And quickly the victim's good courage it fied. You can't, he's a freshman, the oth- er one said, You'd better just hit him real hard on the head. l.i,...l,. Father-"How is it that you use so little gasoline when you go driving with Mabel?" 1 Son-"Isn't love a wonderful thing?" - TELL IT TO THE HOUSE- MOTHER She was different. She did not stretch her hand 'way out in front, And say, "I had a pleasant time, Goodnight"- And turn As though she had to catch a train. No. She said, "G-0-o-d N-i-g-h-t-" And paused, And as a happy afterthought She murmured, "Paul-" Well, what else could I do? "De noive o' dat guy," complained Jimmy, the office boy, Hofferin' me six dollars a week. What's he tink I am -a college graduate?" Mary had a bathing suit, 'Twas pretty, without doubt, For when she climbed inside the thing The most of her stayed out. A colored lady purchased a pair of silk hose one day, and the next day brought them back. She was turned over to the department manager, and the following conversation took place: "Weren't the stockings quite up to your expectations ?" "My Lordy, man, they didn't even come to mah knees." Why are the follies so great a success In modern production, my brothers? We cannot declare, but perhaps, might confess 'Tis the follies outstrip all the oth- ers. THE ROBBER "You had to hold me up to do it," said the sweet young thing after the big tall man had stolen a kiss. QUNFLOWEQ nom El! , , ,, -' S E -Y few- -'----- Y- f --- -fm Mm .? .Af f , nnvocoons co. 'a EMPORIA, KANSAS THE BEST PLACE TO SHOP Our store is large and inviting, and we will be particularly pleased to number among our patrons students of K. S. N. 4 Complete stocks are here for your selection. "If it's in style, we have it." Everything for the young woman and young man. First Class Tea Room in Connection. Phone No. 60 ' ' " W' IWEWZW' l"'W WW""' "W-'V' ' "f"""' 4 ly PERHAPS "And what do you propose to do now, William?" asked the father of the son who had just come home after graduation at college. "Oh," yawned the optimistic young man, "I think I'l1 go over to New York and look for a position at five thousand per-you understand? At five thousand per." "Oh, yes," said the old man. "I un- derstand. You mean at five thousand perhaps?" THE TRUTH As a steamer was leaving the har- bor of Athens a Well-dressed young passenger approached the captain, and pointing to the distant hills, in- quired: "What is that white stuff on the hills, captain?" "That is snow," replied the cap- tain. "Well," remarked the lady, "I thought so myself, but a gentleman has just told me it was Greece." LANGUAGE DEVICE "What is aAsynonym?" asked a teacher. "Please, ma'am," said a lad, "it's a word you can use in place of an- other if you don't know how to spell it " GETTING A RISE "I tell you," snorted the old lady who had just arrived at the hotel, get- ting quite angry, 'KI won't have this room. I ain't going to pay my money for a pigstyg and as for sleeping in one of them beds, I simply won't do it " "Get on in, mum," said he. "This ain't your room 3 it's the elevator." AT SEA Naval Examining Oiificer fto sea- man seeking promotionl-"What is the boom?" Seaman-"Why, sir, it's the noise a cannon makes when she's fired." Ulm Sy HFLQWEQ QQ: lflv I I I I I I I I 212 5 - -7- - ' N We are the Jewelers Who Cater to School Wants X Class Pins, Engraved Sta tionery, Fountain Pens, Repairing U11-to-date Jewelry i And the latest in Eye Glasses and Spectacles-Eye Testing Free D. D. Williams 6? Co. C ..,.. Agri, ,7. , , X ,LI J 1 A PLAIN TRUTH "Sedentary work," said the college lecturer, "tends to lessen the endur- ance." "In other words," butted in the smart student, "the more one sits, the less one can stand." "Exactly," retorted the lecturerg "and if one lies a great deal, one's standing is lost completely." THE USUAL WAY "Young man," said a pompous in- dividual, "I did not always have this carriage. When I first started in life I had to walk." "You were lucky," remarked the youth. "When I first started in life I couldn't walk!" IN THE FUTURE Mrs. Brown-"In what course do you expect your boy to graduate, Mrs. Jones?" Mrs. Jones-"Why, in course of time, I suppose." THE BEST RECOMMENDATION "Does that new restaurant serve good food?" X "Splendid Why, even the proprietor dines there." RIDICULOUS Senior Partner-"That new typist spells ridiculously." Junior Partner-"Does she? Well, if she does, it's about the only word she can spell, so far as my observa- tion goes!" NATURAL Patient-"Why does a small cavity seem so large to the tongue?" Dentist-"Just the natural ten- dency of the tongue to exaggerate, I suppose." A GOOD ANSWER Teacher -- "Now, Robert, what plants flourish in excessive heat?" Bobby-"Ice plants." 6 A N aw ' X orthwesternTeachersAgency9 Home OHice, Boise, Idaho Utah Office, Salt Lake City California and Hawaii, Berkeley, Calif. THE LARGEST WESTERN AGENCY FREE REGISTRATION ENROLL AT ONCE X: ' " ' AT' W WW 1 if Eli- QUNFLOWEQ' nom -llv The professor was engaged on a knotty problem when his study door was opened by a servant who an- nounced: "A little stranger has arrived, sir." HEh?!! "It's a little boy." "Little boy? Well, ask him what he wants." He was very indignant. "That guy," he said, "will never marry my sister." "Why not?" we queried. "Why, he wrote a letter to my sis- ter, and he had 'hell' spelled four times with one l. A guy that can't spell any better than that ain't fit to marry nobody." Stricken Freshman-"You are the breath of my life, Caroline." Blushing C0-ed-"How long can you hold your breath?" They say that Adam had no sheet from which to glean the news, He could not read of Bolshevists, nor learn the book reviews, But still he knew the worldly facts and all the deeds of life, For though he had no daily sheet, the Lord gave him a wife. "Look here, I ask you for the last time for that five-dollar bill you owe me." "Thank heavens, that is the end of that silly question." First Student-"Watcha gonna do t'night?" Second Student-"Nothing What you gonna do?" First Student-"Nothing" Second Student-"Who else will play?" H ZI4 Nine o'clock! Alone with Kateg Nervously I hesitate. Half-past nine! Alone with Kate, Fidgety, I hate to wait. Ten o'clock! Alone with Kate, All is well, and Ain't it great! Co-ed Chorne on a Vacationj-Oh! Father! Why didn't you tell me you had those benches painted? Frank and I sat on one last night and Frank got paint on his trousers. "Liza, what fo' you buy dat udder box of shoe blackin'?" "Go on, nigga,' dat ain't shoe blackin', dat's ma massage cream." BEFORE, DURING AND AFTER A SAD TALE The clock had just struck eleven. She gently drew his arms from about her neck and looking calmly into his eyes, somnolently remarked: "Jack, dear, it's time for you to go now." "But darling," he pleaded, as he rubbed the leg of the piano with his brogues, "you know I never used to leave before two." "Oh, but that was before we were engaged," she said. WHEN HER MOTOR STOPPED Co-ed-"I don't know what's the matter with the d-darned thing." Co-edna-f'Don't cry, Mary, I'll get out the ouija board." Frank-"You look sweet enough to eat." Tona-"I do eat. Where shall we go?!7 Uli-' QUNFLQWEQ IQQI mill! Z i VSEQ31-SSL-f"! ' pil' 'f' i1::TT-Tj, ,W ' W' ff' W i-f-nf a 1 fffw W -2 WW , f 5 2 l n l . J. I l l 'N W . 4 'V l t U , l i 1 l , , : H l l r W ya 'l l ll MYSER BROTHERS i ' li . yl FOR TWENTY-FIVE YEARS 1 Emporiais Big China Store - N Hrwiland China English Dinnerware ' 1 Cut and Etched Glassware D V! Commimity Silver Electric ,Lamps Q ' Splendid assortments, dependable quality and low prices 1 : Frequent visits here will pay you and please us-COME! 5' i S. T. WILSON C. M. WILSON l The Star Grocery ' of Emporia 5, I4 'f. A congplete line of Staple and Fancy Groceries U We have filled orders for picnic parties and supplied good Y things to eat to Normal Students and Faculty for I over a quarter century l . "QUICK SERVICE" ' Is our every-clay motto Phone 42 622 Commercial 1 , c , , C1-H45 QUN-E-LQ-WESE IQQI -Illi nois W - S There was a young man from the city Who saw what he thought was a kitty He said, "Nice little cat." And gave it a pat. And they buried his clothes out of pity. Tom had been to college. He was home on his vacation. His mother said to him, "Tom, fetch me a turn of wood." He arose in horror. "Why, my dear mama," he exclaimed, "The gramati- cal portion of your education has been sadly neglected. You should have said, 'Thomas, my son, transport from the recumbent collection of com- bustible materials, upon the threshold of this edifice, some of the curtailed excrescences of a defunct log." Ella--"I can't find my bathing suit anywhere." Stella-"See if you have it on." IF IT WERE ONLY THUS Dear Dad: I am asking you for some cash sooner than I had hoped, but you see several things have come up-books, dues, laboratory fees, room rent, etc. Please send me a check for eighty dollars. Respectfully, Your son. My Dear Son: I received your spe- cial today and am enclosing the amount you asked for. I was in col- lege once myself, you know. With love. Dad. P. S.: Is she good looking? He-"What shape is a kiss?" She-"I don't know." He-"Well, give me one, and we'll call it square." "That co-ed is the most economical girl I know." "How come?" "She pays 317.00 for hose and dis- plays 316.95 worth of them." ali! "Her cheeks," he said, "are roses red And lovely as can be, Her ruby lips are treasure ships That speak of love to me." But when to kiss this little miss The booby took a notion, He found her lips were painted ships Upon a painted ocean. Minister-"Would you care to join us in the new missionary movement?" Miss Ala Mode-"I'm crazy to try it. Is it anything like the fox trot?" HUMILITY "Oh pledge, why didst thou wildly yell And strive to climb a tree?" "Because the week for us was hell, We learned humility. H "How foolish, though, a parasol! 'Why pants rolled to the knee?" "Because our pride was doomed to fall. We learned 'humility'." They told me that Marjorie was an old-fashioned girl, but I didn't be- lieve them. I watched the way she danced. Nothing doing! I listened to her line. It had a day-after-tomor- row ring in it. I looked her over- her shoes, her hose, her dress, her make-up, her hair. Nothing doing! But one day she sat down, and I saw the edge of her petticoat. Yes, they were right! Marjorie was an old-fashioned girl. Eagerly, devouringly, they gazed at each other. Slowly, yearningly, he reached out his arms, and then with a sigh, dropped them to his side again. "No, no," he groaned. "I must not-I haven't the right." "Why, why?" whispered the girl, tenderly. "We were made for each other." And then they made for each other. The End linux " f' - ' - - - J ff- - e-we-e-A e ee e A i I , 1 The Citizens National Bank EMPORIA, KANSAS l Capital and Surplus, 35501700 3 -r Every Financlal Service I We will appr b . 1 ' Q L ,L H-- cf Y l A 3 Y l I J In l - 'li -,A-ff H - - A t S U A CAFE , N O' 0 Should be more than just a . PLACE TO EAT Y Meet your friends between classes And at Chapel Time l at , l The Normal Cafe ' Everything in Light Lunches, Soft Drinks, Fruits and Candies W-A -- --w--------'----'--- -V -- - U W E l K , 217 A UAE mln 2I8 ' 'SSS1-ESFLHQ-75" R W Langham High S E Sb , Clothes . ' EXPRESSLY FOR YOUNG MEN 6 3 C it I Shoes Q 3 i Stacy Adams and Walkover I Y f t Stetson Hats, Holeproof Hosiery or 8 Lewis Clothing Company as Q .er 7 - , -1-ef, EW, - -v A 9 I 6 6 Y T r i N 5 , ,, ali! E11 The last day Of the Houseparty I asked The One and Only To take a walk Around the Campus With me. I told Her V Not to be Frightened If there was a Big Commotion And Racket In the Frat House When we went by 'Cause every time A Pretty Girl Walked by The Fellows all Ran to the Windows and Raised An awful Riot. Well we walked around For about Half an hour, And everybody Must have been Asleep or - Dead or Something, Because there wasn't Any Noise And Nobody Looked out P Or anything. And Something must- be The Matter 'Cause Jean Was awful Cold to Me That night, And hasn't written Me Since she went home. My girl looked at the bill of fare With what was but a baby stare, Yet when I paid the bill, to me It seemed more like maturity. i1 Jerry-"I hear that Jennie New- lywed worships her husband." A Berry-"Yes, she places burnt of- ferings before him three times a day." I took my girl For a stroll in the Park. She Said Her hands were Cold so I held them For her. Pretty soon She said she was Cold all over. I Gave her my Overcoat. Now she Won't speak to Me. 'Young Man-"Please come out in the garden with me." Fair Co-ed-"Oh, no. I musn't go out without a chaperone." Young Man-"But we don't need one." Fair Co-ed-"Then I don't want to goin Education fills his days, ' The freshman his mother writes. But don't you think he should also say Co-education fills his nights? Dick-"She's one of those girls who turns the other cheek when you kiss the one." Chick-"Which one do you begin with?" Dick-"Well, between the two one hesitates a long time." There was an emergency gob, Who told us this tale with a sob:- "I wanted to stick But the sea made me sick, And I threw up even my job!" lili-T. Mother-"Shame on you Dorothy! the idea of letting a boy whom you've only known a. week, kiss you. Why, when I was a girl it was considered vulgar to let a boy even hold your hand until he'd known you several months." Dorothy-"And didn't you say once it used to take you two weeks to go from New York to Chicago?" , . Q Ulm lilo - ',. - 'SQ KSN 'D 3 ., 1 fl 1-R-VII 85 K A ' A A 1 0 1 - I ' A 1 Q, i Home of Hart, Schaffner 6: Marx and Society Brand Clothes I The COLLEGE Store-For COLLEGE Men fl 5 I X Heid Stores: A caps Auerbach?ZGuettel City in gn f Manhattan Wze Palace Clothing Co. Topeka ' 1 Q ' Shirts ' St. Joseph T 3 ' , Emporia I , XS i 7' ' 7 'M Y" 41" - 5 72A-'V ir A-- y i 1 D, ., , L 5 T . i e , ' T i l Q 1 Q T, . i I 'I 1 V .il 3 1 if , 3 ,T N' E155 1 1' 1 T 4 V r ' E ,,i jlQ.iQ1l,A W Y fi, l,,LiLj,V,l .lr fig f Y .,iQ VY Qi, ,Q T , ' '72, A V Y J. 1 J V '1 I A ' 1 Spaciy s i:.iectr1c Shoe Shop ' Q N We are the part of the Kansas State Teachers' College which iS not on the Q - campus. 1 , ' The friend of all Students because WE MAKE THEIR SHOES LAST 3 1 LONGER i It'S Economy to have your shoes REBUILT. gi i 1124 Commercial Phone 1781 ' 11 v .I L i i J jv I 5 2 Q Kvi,j1jj'Q4I,'f T Lf , rf lifjlif A 2147? i4 ,H L4 fl- - -- - Ai'-f Y-lA-24 ----- J 221 i U 5 3 1 T mae QUNFLOWEFZT' IQQI GEOGRAPHICAL INSTRUCTION Son-"Pa?" Pa-"Yes, son." Son-"Where does the river start?" Pa-"It rises in a spring." Son-"ls that why We have Hoods in the spring?" Pa-"Nog the river is fed by a spring-a spring of water." Son-"Through its mouth?" Pa-"Nog at its head." Son-"Pa?" Pa-"Yes, son." Son-"Why is a river's mouth so far from its head?" Pa-"Here, son, here's a nickelg buy yourself a baseball." There was a bright maid in Pawtuck- et, Who came very near to kicking the Bucket When she fell with Jimmie, While dancing the shimmy, And kicked out both knees at the socket. AS IT WAS IN THE BEGINNING The Snake-"Got your traveling clothes ready?" Eve-"Indeed I have. Adam gave me the sweetest going away gown you ever saw. It's made of leaves of absence." Son-"What is meant by 'disre- garding experience? Dad - "Becoming your second wife's husband." ' A little learning is a dangerous thing, But unto Fate I call To save me from the perilous things that spring From those who know it all. ,-.1 "Visiting your wife, old man?" "Yes, She asked me down for a week-end to look over a couple of Airdales and a future husband." GOD, BLESS THE LADIES Dora-"How did you vote?" Flora-"In my brown suit and squirrel toque." She-"I've confided the secret of our engagement to just three of my dearest friends." He-"Three, all told?" She-"Yes"-all told." Hot-"They say Bossus works far into the night in the chemistry lab." Dog-"And then staggers up to his room." Christy-"Stumb1ed into the dress- ing rooms at the Strand Theater by mistake last night." Hassey-"What was going on?" Christy-"Nothin' to speak of." "Hell." "Ireland or Russia?" A most sophisticated maid, Is that young co-ed Mary. The well-known proverb she has changed To "Eat, wink, but be wary." "Nothin' to do but do it." "Do what?" "Do it." "What's it?" "What there is to do." "Well, what's it that there is to do?" "Nothin'." She-1'Dearest, now that we are married, I-I-have a confession to make to you." He-"What can it be, sweetheart?" She-"Can you ever forgive me fcr deceiving you? My right eye is made of glass." He-"Never mind, love bird, so are the diamonds in your engagement ring." WHEN TIME GOES SLOW Waiting for a woman to dress. The last banquet speech. Musicians getting set. The go signal of trafiic. Waiting for a train. Waiting for the end of some ser- mons. Waiting for a telephone connection. Waiting for the check from dad. Eli! sunrtowerz noei F7111 A.. v 'gg KSN Q3 ' ,Q 1-'X-,,.rf A v L 6, -, Y-f-Wffn .i nfffhfv, ,lf ELEQLE , ,,? HY, g, Wi, ' ,, +A , V , r Lv L , E , T i1DPE5lLfQQ S? Q .E 'yd EPEQICGPHHE5 THE COMPLETE ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POVVER PLANT , fl Simplicity in construction and operation is the big ' 'J .1 feature of Delco Light. It will supply ample light Iffllift, for all buildings and sufficient power for small farm 'S 1 machines, such as churns, separators and Washing - Q gp T 67 A machines. It brings city comforts and convenience to A Q , S l QDTQQSIQEE EDGESA the farm. See it at Work. I 7 V 13 Q Burnap Brothers . I W I l . A, l ELEC I RICI l Y ' T if FOR 1 L I - u l I. 1 ll l - 1 li Everything and I. Everybody 7 'X ' T 1 :T . is A fe ' Kansas Electric Utilities Co. , ., , ri Y -,,- gp T ,L ,zis 1, W in ' E E t 4 i iit' Ull- CTH-E. QUNFLO'-WEQ' no-Q1 er.- EUME GIRLS ARE EDEN UBL L? AV T N WMU V, ia x X QQ: ll " :GW ,Ak 5 "3-' I' as ,, , . , , 'V ,,.z 0 . ' 2: 1 Af J. 'V I X Q 'T0gam17,' . Q, . Q 59 W 5- Q A f f rv W XZ x Z 3 4? fk 3 f -.1 , X' f.L 4 , X ,Na . 17 ' Xx' L-Q , k I 7 THERE me rl-IEiFl nm., 1 U" Ci- ,., Q 'N w N" ,- XNSS LO! l' C iff! J' !l,l f y ' ul x'V,"'l 'H' h 5 3 6 ' WN.-Y. ' . I I .gwiw xgx f fuk ", D f x n X . qgzgtly . ' ,, f 4 7' X X ' , f' 2 U f , X- A- f -V' ' A J WJ f- I ff N A - '. 1 7,1 1 x. Aj? 'I bf- gk 4 ,Eg g gfj w 'If ,E :X Q 5 '. xii 'w L -1531 C V 1' " W 'Wh ally r 1 Sz" ' J QNX N I i - . 'K I 1 'v fi ,f fm S N A il? s' W .. S 2 N , fx' , gf, - xg , Xl, K MH! I 'R pix if M- M -, if Q'l'I 1?3l?7 M if IIIIIW 5 "9 ir-2 f-1 4x 2 , ' ' C rg ff fin' Il i 'lmyij Q ' :,-, 1 'ff -ln W: "" ff V ,xf X. x-X f if -,,,,-if , " fl? 1' ' gn , ,, ,M 1, K .W . 5 224 n.li.,' WH-E SUNFLOWEQ IQQI Zinn 1 TNQQQ' N4 -1. 1 ,-i. M'ffiT'1i::'f fy. was . . ..,.,.,...-..,.f t,.'s'ifsierrgfw-iffefffitf 15 sw ., fax sy? Q R W r. 'vL.,,4f 'lag P MI- ""' NN 1-"xx i""s.::::-2--v-MFA rims X, s as ,, ,, s s ss s A s,.ss,s,,ss f, ,f , s sw t M i H 1 ' "T" -2. --f "fff"r :f- fu 'H , fr, , i ms eea,-i fmm ffztegszy W i 1 M in Ii W I ' Where SfLf'fSflICti07If Follows livery Transaction ii 1 Qi A11 That is New Will be Found Here f In this store you will Gnd just the sort of merchandise you want in 1 variety large enough to make choosing at pleasure. ii W'l1m1, May We Serve You? ,L 1 T! i' 3 Our Service is Right-Our Merchandise is Right and Our Prices are Right i 1 1 i ii i' Imwftutiovzs- ,llzrnus Dance Progwznzs Rush Wvvk P1'Og7'!llllS 3 i Place Cards Stationery N The Rowland Printing Company 19 Wicsi FIFTH AVENUE it 215 ff' W 1 sz'-ian?-Vg rss f gr' fn yf"x fs- 5 , ' 5 .ui 9, ' ' T A F fm.. A .ff ' ' K u ""' '-f I in :FF if LQEJ X' 'J L., 5 xjj 41? i -fb--Us i sw. ss.-,..-.-..,..,.,.....,.....,.....W, ,.,m.....M..u - - ,.-.,v....-3-sf.: L -.::,....v...-.,, ' 'TEMJ-gKNrL,?'N 'K 31 ,.,,.-,. 3 IJ ' 1 as 1 R K ,q,. ,, . L :AV , ' A ? Dock? WML.-. ' QF ASX MON 0 K! ' XMQV , ilil g fi ., ,,,: yi, H X gmznhf -f LB 'mx all Q 'lm Wfgfggzh' I , 'f"'Q5.s L - 0 t ' fg f ,Tk NP VL fdm' .mg-ig' ,: 2 AWAIN QW za A ' f mf ' Q 2 ffffffh ' ""'m'1 K -P ww ' " ' ' wx if J, Af- IDD , 1. ,- A 'V ff w Q i X f I KK' KK K-M f.' . :KKK is JKKINKK, K ,V,. K - . , ! ,milk 5 K 7 ' gifif , 5 QQW 3 f f Ag W fhhq K NA Sie! . KKAKK ' YN ' K Kijghgioi I X1 KK ' J K K x K 1 V ,- "i K , Km, K W K K 4"1' , HL .. K "M , , ,K ' f. ' 'I , Q W' ,LK ' 'KL' , . ' -'ff' Pi 1 71 ' 'Z . 23 M W iff. if fi " ' 5 5 K5 QNX? ' Ii ' ,VL Q .ligfl F "W M it 'Q A X -.1 .- "Y' typ: ,:2f?ff1fw: ' K We f - -1 'kLh'- JK if -, . K 4.k, .VKKKK K A ,KKK ,,K. K 1 , - xx ' k -- .f.' lf!41l'Q U ,ff K,K.m, .K QA K DUNALDlo1g3jL 4,5 K,Kig,, m ' . ' f Wx M' Z M A L A - 1 ' , Q'lQ1W3Qf3Q . , , K K ma 'Tv K KK sNsKK A-RX .KKK KK , rKK, . , KK, "1 -' f f ,pifviq Q . f F' mt k"k ' A vki. V ' if if wki' My 5 U "1 ' 1, f N ,S f f f KKK ,, Q K. , KKK . KK LK V K KKK KQKK Q . . V4 . ,. ,QT 'V fk ' ' mA ,I VA: m-i- I 1 - ' if ' L if ' -f ' ' f ' , A X ,'i. ,"i. I A , ,A ' AH T x :" h H Wm h f L 1 , m h' In ,K KK K, .K KKK f 4 g A l Q , A ' W i i ir, 5,Li F - ,,., , 44 x j ,'AL , f V ' A ' w 3' .mfgwil ,f'I ff-ff W me. : H-,' -:iff 11112 ' f' ff, if , . 1 A - ' A "L,- .-,.., ,,f Y , "W I f i 1 4 K A E Q . K ,,,, ., 226 QUNFLOWEQ-1921 F' t , . sw K B. ' ,Q ., IJ QA 6 Y HW W, . , WWW, ,, , -ij, W," ,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,?, 1,.+,,, --,,,, .5 Quality Chocolates Made Fresh Daily I as f l 1 1 I I I. Ms CULL o UGHQHE YEIL . J' 1 Mail orders given prompt 823 Commercial Street Favors made for all 7 ' Attention Emporia, Kan. Occasions I i . X Q 1 IJ U terr at S , M or O, l . K' ll fa I Rjf TT' v v. ZZ. 71 fel """ '-' OT1'1" ..- fig- Q .i W , A 1 X Seating for SCHOOLS, CHURCHES, 1' ' l q THEATERSandSCHOOLSUP- ' ,K,,, M PLIES. Agents wanted. -5 ,.,, A T M anufactzwers Y 3 l Peabody School Furniture l Company TOPEKA, KANSAS Mn, L ,Wo to - 1 227 ,. W E li! -QSINFLQWEQLQQI mln . , -- 4 ' Q , Q A 'Y 4 X -A-ts:-4-'Q' . ' ' 5 ZH i n -.4,,4.,5'f, Nfl., ff, V . - iiifawl 'Y 6 5:15 4 .1 -, 51", x I al ' T f , wg. A xxx 'XE ' Y f za "1 Wai 'gd H359 v 4' f 'if'?7f5 ' , 1 K V I u X 1 .f ' Z f X fr ' , , Ax. f 5 A z mtv. . Qgpbahr' ,ji 1.31511 xx ' P, 4" "':,4'q Ln'-fe .ff N Uv X I I I O' YQ :i I HV ' Hmm KJIND Kms nvoc dim H 5,N V15HloN5. Q X l Z t Y K ab 228 s zvll .' 9U7j.l-FLOWEQ IQQI Emu " K J Sl VSN .tu sim we P 091' he igays Co' fol' t191' sfvnzgr Wffgedshu E11 e 1113 el' 1119 de W CaP edt R03 procglkzwel I' sun 1-egargiplg W our T 1 4. ! - e eu-We and S Tas SUNPLOWEIP 1921 Pueuawsa nv me smnfws or , lr4fvs4s sure Tewcfvefvsc uses 1 1 ' Swvu-1 kwsw , il 41, 11 -10. 1921 - 0 0 -1 ' 1,?LiZ'3?,ii'Ei'3i,.f11.k., Tvnvla, fauna- - M 3 09kt-lmglife ' 1 . V 1r a th 1 4 r ea 1 Q Panels this mzaz-2:12 ellkee Rabi 21.5121-1' lzgaozzz which you have seat ue, these Panels Q1-e clue,--put aaa me 1Dfl!V1d"Q,1 metal-es a1sw1er. fze 1-epldzry W1 1 11 U 11 P E d 1- t 51' amz. 1:1 ag., be ' X P r u r e r X 41-2 7213 dezlzzietzrwtzzse 52011-Taipei-e121-,. , L openllzg pegee, and 1117181017 Asses show alarm- :vm-54 1 d 1 1 1: . d r I :Singh Uixzzeaztzfqztz Sh-S09 zijohelgggulevineiiijzgqea ' Much towards the euooass of the book. 1 1 1' t 1 , 1. mms 322,52 ZH? SZ? :Z2Z"',,ii,""' ts been extended ua by Julia entire rox-oe, we Q1-e 1 KM A Q YOU!-H lager sxaeez-ely, .5 322 1921 , lv 1 2y'2Z9g"54-"Z t to 1 , Q-84-1 enrol-. Q5 wan 3 ' we ! If k 1, 1 nal? 2832 14 Q you 99k ill m Q ntafive W .989 repl our ,M Q I enc convenl our af 7 ve h91 anVW T , S : SA 'i9N KA' A' pn . T0 co. -na inner EMM c I , . 'gi , f 1 If 1 219 Q .UNFCQQWE 1 ' " Lf V """' 'T" ""' W Dean- N ufe- Dean Nufe- "Lo, Nufe, watcha doin'?" "Nuthin'g watcha doin'?" "Nuthin, so 1et's smoke." "Sure, I hate to be idle." Robbie ran into the sewing-room and cried: "Oh, mama! There's a man in the nursery kissing the nurse! Mama dropped her sewing and rushed for the stairway. "April fool!" said Robbie, glee- fully. "It's only papa." "What makes you always so popular?" He asked the speedy young spark. And she said with a grin, As she powdered her chin: "I keep all the boys in the dark." Mabel-"I don't believe in long en- gagements, do you?" Shorty-"Sureg why shouldn't a young couple be happy as long as they can?" IT HAPPENED IN ARKANSAS Stranger-"My boy, can you tell me where I can find your daddy?" Son-"Yep, he,s down yonder with them thar hogs but you'l1 know him all right, 'cause he's got a hat on." Policeman-"Well, how did you come to get hit by the automobile?" Freshman in Emporia-"I didn't come to get hit by the automobile. I come to go to K. S. N." Patronize the Hotel Bolshevikig two thousand rooms and a bath. He-"How do you like my mus- tache?" She fdemurelyy-"Just between you and me, I like it." "Would you consider it improper if I should kiss your hand?" "Not improper, but decidedly out of place." "Hello, Ben. Where you ben?" "Ben sick." Clock work on ladies' stockings will be striking! HENRY FORD DIDN'T know who BENEDICT ARNOLD was OR what a mobile ARMY Is. And HE didn't know much About PORTO RICO and IGNORANT idealistsg but HENRY FORD Has a whole lot of MILLIONS of 33333333 NOW I know that BENEDICT Was born in 1747 AND he was an AMERICAN GENERAL AND HE was a traitor And that a mobile ARMY Moves AND that PORTO RICO is In the West Iridies And became AMERICAN on JULY 17, 1898, But I have never seen a MILLION 33333333 Now, I would like to know WHAT INTHELL IS THE USE OF A COLLEGE EDUCATION? . Daughter-"Yes, motherg Albert did kiss me last night. But I sure sat on him for it." First Frosh-"Which is proper: Prince Albert or Tuxedo to a social function?" Second Frosh-"Say, leave your pipe at home." 1 Dr. Wooster-"Where do bugs go in winter?" Student-"Search me." The other day I discovered a large hole At a most embarrassing place In my trousers. I was sore vexed, indeed, and Could have bit nails! But when my room-mate told me He had noticed the hole A week before-O, Leander! Uni-' QUNFLOWEQ IQQI El W 'i5S1.L,bLf95" S f N 'K ml lllllilllmH,,,,,,.1 'llHWmlllllllllll Fifty-four yars ago, Theodore Poehler started a ll1lll9lli,,,Mmh1XNHNlMgxlilllillllzllllll llll . ,. Illlllll J . lfllllllllll ?j3h01eS?'e ggocefycggjgjjsginenfgjgliggcjglfjn'essljf llllf ....... g wml . . fllillilalllrllllll I 1.ea or goo mer n - gggufg'-Q tial elements- ,,6,E,,6,-rs 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 adhere to them. SERVICE We make "quick servicef' one of our special features. We now have fifty sales- men on the road. They are able to give to retailers much valuable assistance, not only in buying, but in selling. We want our customers to call upon us, or our salesmen, for any assistance which it is within our power to give. We want! the good will of satisfied customers. ! QUALITY Our products are marketed under three brands: Poehler King flrancyj Tee-Pee CExtra Standard, Sunburst fExtra Standard, These brands already are well known in Kansas. It is our purpose to make them familiar to every customer 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, first-class quality and reason- able prices. With our four houses, We are better than ever able to please every retailer who favors us with his business. The Theo. Poehler Mercantile Co. Topeka, Kang Lawrence, Kan., Emporia, Kan.g McPherson, Kan. ,113llily1mmwwwnv11lnwlweuwwruwlllllyylwmwl 1 1I11H11ww,fll111.111lwrl1w11uwwwsiwxyigmglwiw, Importers Manufacturers Wholesalers lfjl! will Elf? an I Q "gl ll 'wg r5ll'l,3,1l,fjI,'N, ll "1 ""' I ml ' Founded 1867 Incorporated 1889 l"N" Q """ yu " 5'6'5u'eo-r A Kansas House for Kansas People s5'd'1fu'f:"-1-.v L - fe - -..,- J K 23l I 1 - Ull- QUNFLOWEQ IQQI -ll pil "3 - S Loving's a fake, it's really not Worth what it costs by far, For every time you hug a girl You break a good cigar. "I beg your pardon, but are you girls going south?" inquired the nice looking young man as he leaned over the wheel of his Cadillac in front of a Highland Avenue sorority house. "Oh, yes," gurgled one of the two co-eds, as she reached a daintily- booted foot for the running-board. "Thanks so much. I never can keep my directions straight in Em- poria." And the car glided away. TREASON Br-r-r-n-n- "Hello." "Ruth there?" "Talking" "It's Moseg can I have a date to- night?" HNo.!7 llWhy?H "I ate onions for supper." "I don't mind. I ate them too." "And you dare ask me for a date? I like your nerve." Bang! Many a ship of matrimony has been sunk by too many Marcel Waves. First Roomie-"I went to church to- night." Second Roomie-"Have any luck?" ADVERTISEMENT Wanted-A house, by a newly mar- ried couple with no children, until October. TRY THIS "Sing a song of Sixpence, a pocketful of seeds, We're digging up the little patch that once grew only weeds, Instead of little tufts of grass and dandelion buds, We now have early cabbages and sev- eral rows of spuds." "Just think, old top, in Japan you can get a wife for fifty cents." "Well," drawled the cynic, "a good wife's worth it." He-"I love the good, the true, the beautiful, the innocent-" She-"This is rather sudden, but I think father will consent." Junior Co-ed-"Why doesn't Jack take you to the theater any more?" Frosh Co-ed-"Well, you see, one night it rained and we couldn't go so we sat in the parlor. But, anyway, I think theaters are an awful bore, don't you?" THE FRAT PIN He wore his college frat pin Just southward of his heart, And vowed that from that resting place That pin should ne'er depart. Years that passed still found him Ever firm and standing pat, Still wearing his college frat pin In honor of his frat. One day two eyes confused him His high resolve took chase. A soft voice coaxed the frat pin From its abiding place. They're now in a little bungalow With welcome on the mat And the frat pin?-fastens baby clothes In honor of his frat. It used to be That when A gir1's shoestring Come untied It was the proper thing For her escort To tie it up again, But now With shoetops where they are- Oh, well-! Science courses oft remind us We can help if we but try, In passing on we leave behind us Note-book for the other guy. L 232 l Ull-' QUNFLOWEQ nom lil-H . ' . 6 - 3 PORIA KANSAS 3 Population, 12,000g'Student population, over 4,000 annually Z "'i5931-LE.-f9'5 ' 4 S A Clean, Moral Town With City Advantages I I I I 1 Invites 0 The Young Men and Women of Kansas 1 to attend its I EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS ,, I Emporia, Kan., is called the "Model City of the West," a good home town, with many fine churches, three beau- tiful library buildings, four large gymnasiums, clean amusements, good Water, Well-lighted streets and many beautiful and modern homes. An excellent environ- ment for college students, a pleasant place to raise a I H family. 5, "YOU WILL LIKE EMPORIAH' ' 1 ' For Special Information Write The CHAMBER of COMMERCE J X 1 . X J I 233 A Uli-' CTHFE sun-m.-qvqen nom lima I l I i, L LLAML AN' THAT AIN'T ALL I fell for her in the book room, 'Twas a stormy night outside 5 Oh, yes, of course, I took her home That evening from the Libe. She was blue-eyed, blonde and rosy 5 Rosie, I think, was her name. She had red lips, n' everything- That camouHage a jane. But the best thing of all about her, Better than all her good looks, She was plump, and warm, and filled my arms- Yes, filled my arms-with books. He-"Is that you, darling?" She-"Yes, who is this?" Mother-"Would you like to come and rock the baby for a bit, Tommy?" Tommy-You bet! But I haven't got a rock." I stole a kiss the other night, My conscience hurts, alack! I think I'1l go around tonight, And put the blame 'thing back. Her Mother-"Betty, pull down your skirts." Betty-"Why, mother, I'm not a -bit cold." Beautiful-"Do you and Jack do much canoeing?" Darling-"No, we have a daven- port in our home." "A man on third, two down," he said, "We'll have to work the squeeze." "But Billy, dear, don't do it here- It's much too public-please!" "I wonder why May over there is so unpopular?" "Oh, she got the most votes in the school popularity contest." Astronomers say that the moon is cold. Yet it has been known to radi- ate a lot of warmth on some occasions. Ministers, like alarm clocks, get most of their abuse for doing their duty. WHAT MEN LIKE IN WOMEN. 1. Looks. 2. Brains. 3. Looks. 4. Money. 5. Looks. 6. Flattery. 7. Looks. 8. Responsiveness. 9. Looks. Soph-"I was over to see her last night when some one threw a brick through the window and hit the poor girl in the side." Frosh-"Did it hurt her?" Soph-"No, but it broke three of my fingers. Each time I try to dance with Mary Something she wears gets quite con- trary, I wondered what and why it was. But now I'm wise-'course it does. GRACIOUS Sweet Sixteen fto motherj-"I have worn short skirts all my life and I am not going to wear them any longer." Murrell-"Does Earl spend much when out with you?" Lois-"Nothing but the evening." . ...l- "I know a man that has been mar- ried thirty years and he spends all his evenings at home." "That's what I call love." "Oh, no, it's paralysis." K gui! Elm V7 Y V W V, ' X as E9 'ff f 'T I fgg? X 'J " NM , !f,l!,f if ,f !V7y f Z , f lg ,f " fa if f E H ' ,N ,fix ' g, x Sffim , fa 'Pk X' e V' . .kN XA.A Q I", , f" Ilil "" ' " 4--3 4?-'Y Rf? ' f LM K 1 TT- X iq- X - var 77? wg Q " X I R sw fi " " 5 FSE ' I WA ' Y W if X ,235 Uli-' frwz. QUNPLOWEQ IQQI Emu VA.-1?-.J figgtibpjpp v The young man led for a heart, The maid for a diamond played, The old man came down with a club, And the sexton used a spade. - First Boy-"My sister got a pearl from a clam." Second Boy-"That's nothing, my sister got a diamond from a lobster." ,l.i...ii- As I gazed into the deep blue sky, I often sat and wondered why Girls were made. They are such sweet and pretty things, With all their jewels and other things, For which men paid. Thus cynically I used to think, Until a girl so sweet and pink Came into my life. Now I have no time to muse, I work to pay for clothes and shoes, She is my wife! ,i. . .l Philosopher-"A kiss is the lan- guage of love." Co-ed-"Well, why don't you say something?" Stude-"Bye, Dad, don't forget to write, if it's only a check." , l. l "Can't tell me that young fellow hasn't been in full dress before!" "How so?" "Why, he even laughs without look- ing down to see if his studs haven't popped off." Flu Germ 1-"I hear you had a party last night. Many there." Flu Germ 2-"Nawg only about 3,000,000." .i He was too bashful to propose, And she began to pout. But dad showed up at midnight, And quickly helped him out. "Hi, gimme a handful of waste!" I howled. QI was under the auto to grease itl But Jim had an armful of waist in the car, And wasn't disposed to release it. AS IT SOMETIMES SEEMS First Prof.-"Well, how were your examinations?" Second Prof.-"A complete suc- cess. Everybody fiunkedf' He took her rowing on the lake, She vowed she'd go no more? I asked, her why-her answer came, "He only hugged the shore." Some like the girls with lips all rouged, Some think they are disgraced, But you will find out for yourself It's all a matter of taste. WE HOPE SO "I'd like to see your mama. Is she engaged?" ' "Lord, sir, she's married. Been married for twenty years!" AT THE BEACH She-"A penny for your thoughts. He-"I was wondering how long a moth could live on your bathing suit." H Math Prof. fcriticizing student's drawing in geometryj-"I don't like your figure. The angles are too sharp, and the legs are too long." Co-ed-"Sir!" "'Mama, why has papa no hair?" "Because he thinks so much, my dear." "But Why have you so much?" "Because--go away and do your lessons, you naughty boy!" 9 C ali! E111 1 i 1 237 F r - 'gig K N Q13 ., A K-J 'A There once was a girlie named Maude, YOU SHOULD WEAR 'EM, LITTLE ' Who they said was a social fraude: GIRL ' gil the bail IQOZT' 3:5 iii' Little girl, you look so small. B t el was Lf?-Oh Egaude, Don't you wear no clothes at all? u 3' one on e ' ' ' Don't you wear no shimmy shirt? 1- ' Don't you wear no petty-skirt? u . , , Just your corset and your hose- IJ Thi ojtilih Wglmifs lqldlstress Are those all your underclothes? n a es 1 ra er1 , That he, indeed, is killed to dress Little girl what is the cause The girl thatis dressed to klu' Why your clothes is made of gauze? X Don't you wear no under-vest When you go out fully dressed? MENTAL DUDS With your skirts cut rather high The 'trusting father who sends his Won't you catch a cold and die? son at college a blank signed check. ' Little girl, your 'spenders show ---1-' When the sunlight plays on you. Finals, finals, everywhere I can See your .tinted Hash with drops and drops of ink. Through your little gown of mesh. E , ' Little girl, I tell you those But never a Prof. who ll leave the . , . i room Ain t so nice as underclothes. And allow a man to think' Little girl, your socks has shoals N -.li Of those little tiny holes. A5 "How was iron Hrst discovered?" YEL,Z01?ngi333SitS:03vVh?31Er hmb Fresh-'Tm a little rusty on that, D h h ' but 1 think they smelt it " 0 you Want to me t e eye ' Of each feller passin' by? , h Q Little girl, now listen here: Won-'tour Profs Sick ln bed 'to' You would be just twice as dear day-H If you'd cover up your charms- 1T00?"Th-QSSO? Whavs the Com' Neck, back, legs and both your arms. P aint-U , I would take you to the shows WOHCTHNO C0Y1'1Plai11f, eVe1'Yb0dY'S If you'd wear some underclothes. satisfie ." Some men get mileage out of their carsg some get hairpinsg some get powder puffs, and all sorts of things. Daughter-"Oh, father, how grand it is to be alive! The world is too good for anything. Why isn't every- one happy?" Father-"Who is he this time?" ? AIN'T IT THE TRUTH? A man is known by the company he keeps- . A woman by the company she keeps-waiting. Little girl, your mystery, Luring charm and modesty, Is what makes us fellers keen To possess a little queeng But no lover-goodness knows- Wants a girl SANS underclothes. I must wear a coat of mail- Clothe from head to big toenail. I must cover up my form Even when the weather's warmg Can't enjoy the swimmer's throes Less I garb in underclothes. "Give for one year, the number of tons of coal shipped out of the United States." "1492: None." l Azul! free Quryrto-W-Eg-lo-QL E111 N 239 POOR OLD DAD Son-"What made you marry dad?" Mother-"Are you beginning to wonder, too?" Male-"I understand they're going to do away with sorority pins." Female-"How's that?" Male-"There's nothing to pin them to any more." ... "Wil1iam! Where are you going?" 'Tm going to the Music Hall to help that darned music student hunt for the lost chord." ,l. .-. OBEYING ORDERS My parents told me not to smoke. I don't. Nor listen to a naughty joke. I don't. They made it clear I musn't 'wink At pretty girls or even 'think About intoxicating drink. I don't. To Hirt or dance is very Wrong. I don't. Wild youth chase women, wine and song. I don't. I kiss no girls, not even one, I do not know how it is done. You wouldn't think I have much fun. I don't. Room Mate-"May I please borrow your blue tie?" Ditto-"Why the formality?" Room Mate-"Couldn't find it." Bull-"How many sigs d'ye smoke a day?" Durham-"Any given number." The usher makes me smile- For uselessness he can't be beatg For though he leads us down the aisle We take some other seat. ACH HIMMELL Mein Gott, Mein Gott! Vot language dot? I cannot English spaken. Vor ven I sure I gets him right, By 'tam I be mistaken. LOVE IS BLIND He Ctenderlyj-"When did you first know you loved me?" She-"When I began to get mad when people said you were brainless and ugly." Fond Mother-"You detect musical genius in my boy?" Professor tcoldlyj--"Madam, I am not a detective." Jack Spratt can eat no fat His wife no lean can go. And their tastes are just as far apart As two seats at a movie show. One wants to sit down front The other likes the rearg To satisfy them both at once Is the ushers' work-my dear. If e'er the fam'ly album comes Within my reach, you'll see Me tear a photograph therefrom ' Which shows me nude at three. Freida-"Do you remember where you were first struck by my beauty?" Guy-"Yes, dearest. It was at the masked ball." First Co-ed-"Women always con- tradict one another." Second Co-ed-"They do not." "Well, Margaret is engaged." "Who's the happy man?" "Her father." Ulm Qumrtowen IQQI FT!! --W V "ig 'GQMLBJQQ l DEX fx Acker, Bertha ------------- ----- 1 25 Adams, Ima -------- ------------ 36, 78, 98, 96, 104, 119, 127, 129, 134 Adams,'iMarjorie .---w------- 71,' 138 Advertisers Index -.------------- 198 Beach, Barbara ---------- -- -- 86 Bebermeyer, Julia - - - ----------- 124 Beck, John -.-. 95, 146, 152, 155, 164, 166 Bennett, Rama V. --...... 28, 122, 77 Berg, Ruth M. ---- ---43, 127, 129 Agrelius, Clair .-.--.--- 52, 91, 161, 158 Beta Alpha Tau --- -------- 88, 89 Agrelius, Frank U. G. ------------ Bettes, Marjorie --- ---48, 79, 84, 129 ------------ 27, 93, 96.131, 179, 187 Betterly, Ruth ------..----------- 124 Agrelius, Kenneth ------------ 42, 91 Betty, Wilbert ------------------ 189 Akins, Flora -.-------------- 33, 136 Beauchat, Gladys Faye ------------ Akins, Gladys ...... 139, 180, 185, 187 .....-....-. 32, 83, 85, 96, 126, 104 Albert Taylor Hall -.------------ 225 Billig, Florence G. ------------ 28, 179 Alice Freeman Palmer -- .... ---- 134 Bird, Charles E. ..-.. -- ..---- - 181 Allen, Helen .--.-------- 77, 125, 172 Birdsong, Henry E. -- .... 27, 102 Allphin, Evelyn, 37, 73, 86, 126, 135, 170 Bishop, Verne .---- .....- 4 3 Alpha Sigma Alpha -.--.--. 4---70, 71 Bixler, William S. -- ---- 27 Alvord, Alice -.-.-.. --- 184 Bixler, William, jr. --- --- 134 Alvord, Ilda ------- Anderson, Mabel ..--.-...... --- 83 ----125 Andrews, Donald J. .....--........ ----------45, 93, 106, 107, Apparatus ...--...-- Arnold, George A. .... Arnold, Mrs. F. M. .-..... .... 124, 126 ----------- 174 ----------.-- 91 ---- 73 Bixler, Miss -------- Bixler, Mrs. W. S. ---- Blymn, Mable ......- Bodensieck, Anne M. --- ------134 ---- 134, 28 --------- 62,81 --- 28, 126, 179 Bogue, Alva J. ..-...--.... 122, 182 Bonfield, Anne -.-... - ----------- 108 Bonfield, 'Veronica ---- 108, 173, 172, 181 Askew, Vida --.... 28, 96, 136, 179, 187 Bonnell, Pauline ----.------- 62, 123 Atherly, Helen .................. 77 Bonwell, Marjorie ..... ..... 1 81 Athletics ...... --- 141, 176 Bonwell, William A. ..-.-...--.-. - 91 Athletic Field .................. 221 Bowman, Mrs. Carl A. ....-.-.... 98, Atwood, Jane K. .... 27, 78, 84, 135, 179 Bowman, Carl A- ---- 33. 89, 96, 97, 111 Austenfeld ............... 1 ..... 108 Bowman, Leonard L., 89, 96, 97, 107, 111 Bowman, Melvin E. .......-...... 97 Baker, Mrs. Bess Wynant ......-- 130 Boyle, Bertha E. ---------------- 65 Ball, Helen --51, 77, 111, 170, 171, 173 BOYIGS, T0m ----- ---- 6 5, 95, 97, 125 Balmer, Marie .................. 136 Bracey, Fern --.--- -..-- 5 3, 83, 123 Bane, Jennie --- ........... 1 63 Braden, Katherine --- -------- 123 Bangs, Lois -.-. -... 8 3, 114, 156 Braley, Ann .....-- --- 56, 71, 130 Bang, Read R. .... ....... 4 9, 91 Braley, Maytele ----- ---- 6 6, 131 Barber, Ethyle .......- --- 134 Brandner, Fred -----.-... 37, 158, 161 Barnhart, Margaret ---. Barr, Everette E. --- ---- 79 ----- 91 Braucher, Mrs. H. H. ----..-- 77, 84 Braucher, Herbert H. ---..-.. 27. 179 Bare, Edna M. ..-..- -36, 104 Brickell, Helen -.-. 60, 71, 102, 123, 156 Barrett, Edwin R. .... -- -27, 102 Briggs, Burton .-.--....-.... 95, 111 Barrett, Hodges --- 189, 190 Brigham, Rosalie -........... 36, 71 Barrett, Vernon --- 184, 189 Briner, Francis ..-- ....... 5 7, 93 Barth, Anna -....-.... 180, 187 Britton, Logan --- .-.. 34, 93, 124 Barton, Gertrude ........ ..... B ritton, Harry --- ....... -- 93 35, 72, 73, 86, 134, 156, 171, 173 Brogan, Hugh X. ...........- 50, 91 Baseball -........-........ 163, 167 Brogan, Whit ..-............... 125 Basket Ball ..........-..,.. 151,155 Brookover, Dr. D. Hortense ...... 83 Baty, Margaret ...- Baugh, Ethel -.-.-. ---- 81 --------- 98 Brown, Arline -------- 66, 71, 156, 84 Brown, Ida M. --- .--. 183, 185, 187 Baughman, Esther --- 124, 125 Brown, Flo ----- .-...... 7 1, 176 Bauer, Emilie ..... 185, 187 Brown, Gertrude ................ 28 Baum, Ada Marie -- Beach, Frank A. --- --------U 28 -..-- 27 Bruce, Gladys ...... 42, 125, 126, 134 Bryant, Marjorie E. .............. 66 K 241 ull.: QUNFLOW Q IQQI E111 , 1 - l I . 1 A RA it 7 , Buck, Francis ------------------ 124 Commerce Club ................ 122 5 Buckles, Edna 34, 77, 96, 104, 105,129, 136 Consolidation .......,......-,-- 212 1 Bulletin Staff ------------------ 102 Corbett, Mrs. Oliver J. ............ 83 Bursch, James F. .....--.-------- 97 Cowan, Ruth --72, 73, 86, 102, 135, 136 X Butcher, Thomas W. ---- 26, 27, 131, 96 Cottonwood .................. 23, 24 1 Butcher, Tom ...--- ------ 1 87, 189 Cross, Clarence L. .............., 97 L Butler, Phebe ..-.. -- 180, 185, 187 Cross, Ethel ..---..--. 29, 73, 124, 134 1 Butler, Cecil ------ ------- 1 84 Cross, Florence --- -- --73, 86, 134 1 Butterfield, Gladys -- --- 129, 57 Cross, Guy -............. 65, 91, 122 Caldwell, L. Harold --- --- Caldwell, Martha ----------- Campbell, Milford ----------- Captain Basket Ball Team .... Captain Football Team .--- Captain Track Team Captain Baseball Team --- Cafeteria --------- Campus ---------- Carter, Paul ------- ---- 97 124,125 --- 189 ---- 153 --- 147 --- 159 --- 165 -- 17 ------------- 10 Carbaugh, Fawn ---------------- 134 -88, 141, 158, 161 Carlile, Amos B. ---------------- 97 Carothers, W. H. -- -- 27, 91, 96, 106 Carpenter, Lucille --- --------- -- 98 Carpenter, ......- --- 182, 185, 187 Carroll, Ellen R. ---------------- 60 108 Carroll, ....-....---.- 61, 84, 79, Cartmel, Mattiperl--122, 182, 185, 187 Cartoons -..-.. 168, 200, 224, 226, 235 Case, Alex --------------------- 95 Cavanaugh ....-- -..----- 9 3, 108 Celestine, Father --------------- 108 Chapman, Cecil D. -.-. 48, 91, 164, 166 Chatelaine, Marguerite ----------- 75 Chatterton, Otis ..--...--. 93, 97, 118 Chatterton, Mildred -..-.. 98, 124, 119 Cherrington, Ben --- -------- - 106 Childers, Alice ....-.....---- 183, 187 Christensen, Ellis G. ------------ ---------- 35, 91, 141, 148, 164, 165 Clapp, Bess --77, 98, 118, 124, 129, 136 Clark, Albert .............. 126, 127 Clark, Leland G. ...... 44, 95, 111, 158 Clark, Lottie ----- ---------- 1 22 Clarkson, Mabel -- --- 51, 75, 129 Cleaver, Lola .--- --.. 1 29, 130 Clemens, Alice --- Click, Oliver M. ..--. Cline, Denzel -- --- Clothier, Alta -... -- Clubs -------- Coaches ----- Cochran, Ida --- Cole, Harry ..... Coleman, Charles ..-. Colvin, Edgar --- -- Conrad, Elnora -- - Cooke, Buena V. --- ----------- 136 ----------- 183 98, 197, --- 182, 120, 124 185,187 121, 131 --- 142 ---------- 65 -- 141, 125, - 104,89,62,167 146,149 183 -------- 28,179 - ----- 77 Copeland, G. Louise --- -- 63 Cross, Mabel V. ............. ..... ------32, 73, 84, 96, 104, 119, 124, 134 Cross J. Walker- - - - 52, 89, 97, 111, 120 C. S. Club ........... ......... 1 86 Culter, Horace M. .-..--.- 27, 131, 179 Dalton, Clifford -- Darby, Ruth V. -- Dauner, Cyril --- --------- 158 -- 64,83,114 ---- 95,164,167 Davidson, W. M. .............- 1- 96 Davidson, Phyllis -- -170, 171, 172, 176 Davis, Don ............ .....,,,, --66, 95, 146, 141, 152, 150, 158, 162 Davis, Esther B, ..........., ,,,, 5 7 Davis, Mont E. --- ...... 54, 91 Davis, V. A. -..... --- 27, 93, 97 Davis, Theodocia H. Day, Alice ....... Davies, Clara .... Davis, Clara A. -- -- -...... 136 -- 122 ----------- 136 --------------50 Dean, Curtis D. ...... 43, 95, 164, 166 Deatherage, Charlaine ........ .... -------------- SL 85,29,125,179 Debate .-..... - - - - --------- 117,120 DeBauge, Frances -.-... 183, 185, 187 DeBauge, Theophile -- -... 108, 184 DeBauge, Theodore --- --- 108, 189 Dedication ........... - ,.,-, 4, 5 Delta Gamma Rho -...... --- 72, 73 Delta Gamma Rho Stunt --- .... --86 Delta Sigma Epsilon ---------- 74,75 Dent, Carl A. ....... ....... - - 30, 95 Dent, Ellsworth -------- 42, 30, 89, 131 Derby, Grace R. --- Detrich, Audrey --- Dettmer, Edith .... - DeVoss, Mrs. J. C. -- ---- 52,79,171 ----- 184,187 ----- 122 -------- 73 DeVoss, J. C. ..... ...... 2 7, 89, 96 Dexter, Grace ......... ......... 9 6 Dickey, Frieda .... - 51,84,75,l30,156 Dickinson, Beebe ........ .... 1 36, 187 Dickinson, Willetta ............. 123 Dillon, Frank ..... - -- 141, 146, 149 Dimmick, Charles -.-. --- 125, 187, 189 Dixon, Grace ------ -------------- 83 Dodds, Clarence ........ .... 8 9, 158 Donaldson, David --45, 95, 106, 107, 143 Drake, Mrs. J. P. -- -------------- 81 Drake, John P. .......... ..,. 2 7, 179 Drake, Russell --- ----- 89 K .. , alla- QUNFLQWEQ IQQI lflh '77 - V W Drama, ,,,............ .... 1 09, 112 Frick, Lydia -------- 122, 182, 185 187 Driscoll, Ottje -1, .......... 122 Friend, Frances Lee ------------ -- 30 Drury, Floyd -- .... 38, 125, 126 Froom, Clara ....---. 40, 125, 96, 136 Drury, Edna .... ....... 1 22, Fulk, H3261 ------ ----------- 5 8 Dryden, Maidia -..... 65, 122, 124, 125 Fuller, Katherine --- --- 30 Dudley, Lillian -- -.... 27, 126, 131 Duer, Clara --- -..... 181, 187 Galbraith, Claude T. --- -- 91, 141 Duer, Joss ..,, -- 183, 189, 190 Ganse, Mrs. Henry --- ------ --- 73 Duer, Orville .... .... 9 5, 152, 155 Gardner, Mary -.... -- 61, 71, 172 Dulebohn, Irl H.--- ---40, 96, 97, 120 Gardner, Lawrence --- ------- 97 Dumond, Esther -- ........... 81 Garringer, Florence ------------ -- Dunfield, Roy --- --- 39, 164, 167 ..-.-.-..- 43, 73, 98, 119, 126, 129 Duncan, Gladys ---- -- 170, 171, 173 Garrison, Arthur E. .........--- - D11I1g'3.1'l, Mildred --- --- 62, 124, 126 -------- 36, 89, 106, 141, 158, 160 Dunning, Robert -- - ----- 189, 190 Garth, Carl ------d--------- 64, 106 Durham, Roy -'-""""""""' Gasper, Virgil F. ------------ 91, 102 ------49, 89, 100, 107, 124, 158, 162 Gault, Beulah --- -- 64, 135 Dye, Alta May """' ""' ' '185 Gavin, Lulu ..... ..----- 5 8 Geesling, Edith --- -- 35, 77, 123 Ecclefieldy Mabel "" """ 1 22 Gensman, Laverne --- -- 81, 114, 156 Eckdall, Mrs. Jonas -....... 29, 79, 84 George, Mary ----- --- 29, 75, 130 Ecklwff, Fred ------------------ 184 Giffin, Fred ---- ------- 9 7 Ecord, Floyd S., 2, 48, 89, 100, 141, Gilbert, Neue M, --, --- 38 146, 149, 152, 154, 164, 166' Gilman, Herald L. .............. 182 Edgerton, Arthur -.------ 67, 107, 124 Gilmore, Edna .............. 83, 122 EdWa1'dS, Esther ---- --- 131, 189, 190 Gilson, Franklin L. --27, 91, 96, 97, 111 Edwards, Marjory ---- --------- 1 80 Gilson, Mrs, F. L. ............. 75 Edwards, Mary E. -- .---...- 30 Gilson, Miriam --- ...- --- 111 Eflill, Elmer ----- -- 64, 89, 124 Gilson Players -- --- 110, 111 Elcock, Harriet -- ----------- 30 Girls' Glee Club --- .... --- 185 Ellis, George W. -------- 27, 127, 179 Gist, Noel ........ .......... 9 5 Elliott, Irene W. ---- 60, 77, 170, 171 Gist, Tippia E, ..... --- 39, 136, 129 Elting, John ---- ------------ 1 84 Gladfelter, Clarence --- -.-------- 95 ElW6ll, Harry --- ----------- 97 Glass, Maxine ..... .--- - - 86 Engle: Amos '-"""-- 93, Glee ------- --- Endres, Marie .-.-----..--..--.. 81 Godsey, Grace ..... ........ - 125 EIIIIS, Veola --42, 134, 170, 171, 172, 173 Gordon, Dorothy -- --- 184, 185 187 Entre Nous -------------------- 135 Gordon, Ethel T. -- .......... 58 Estes Park ....-.--...--.-- 105, 107 Graham, Mildred .... --- 122 Green, Marguerite --- - 83 Faculty ---- -------------- 2 5, 30 Green, May E. ....-------------- 65 Fairchild ...... 37, 135, 171, 172, 173 Greer, Esther ................... Farrar, Julia ------------------ 98 ...... 34, 79, 100, 140, 171, 173, 104 F6I1i30I'1, James -------------- 108, 125 Greeting ...................... - 3 Finney, Solomon M. -- -- 64, 89 Gridley, Emma L, ............. - 27 First Aid --------- --- 194 Gross, Vesta E. ---- 44, 71, 100, 171 172 Fisher, Beryl -.--. -- 30 Gymnasium --- ........... -- 21 Fleming, Esther --- -- 75 Fleming, Loma -.... .... 5 2 Haack, Theresa --- --- 79 108 Forester, Miss -------- ----- 1 22 Hall, Cliiord J. -- .... 97 Fotheringham, Janet --- -- 29, 171 Hall, Grace ....... ..... - 136 Football ------------ ---- 1 44-150 Hall, M. Zella -.... .-.. 3 2, 122 Fowler, Lottie M. --- .... 53, 81, 156 Hamer, Kenneth D. --- --- 60,91 111 Fox, Beatrice ----- -- 171, 172, 173 Hancock, Miss ..... ......... 1 25 Fox, Lena K. ------ --.----- 5 7, 124 Hamilton, Madge .... --- 134, 170 171 Franklin, Clarence ....----...... 146 Harclerode, Elmer -- --- 45, 158, 162 Fraser, Sam --...... 95, 141, 166, 164 Hardy, Chloe .............. 124, 127 Fraternities .... ......... 8 7-98 Hargiss, Homer W. .............. Freshmen --- --- 59-67 ------.-...... 6, 7, 27, 158, 142, 152 api! Finn 27 qv, A Harris, Achsah May ------ 27, 79, 130 Harris, Hilah B. ....- Hart, Lauren ---- ------ 36,81 --- 189 Harder, Laurenla ---------------- 125 Hartman, Albert L. -------------- 34, 96, 97, 89, 100, 106, 120, 124, 131 Howe, Priscilla ----- 122, 127, 172 Howard, Laurence ---- ------- 6 6, 89 Hughes, Louise ----- Hultquist, Ruth --- Hunt, Virgil ------- Hunter, Mrs. Archie .--- Hurd, Alice --.------ Huffman, Faye --- Icke, Mary Ellen --- Intermediate ----- Irwin, Grace ---- Jackson, Lydia - - - Jacobs, Inez ------ Jacoby, Floyd N. --- J anies, Ava ------ James, Haddon --- James, Mrs. --- Jacques, Miss --- Jenkins, Mona --- Jensen, Katherine -- Jensen, John ----- Jensen, Marie ----- ---- 29 --- 104 --- 95 --- 71 --- 30 --- 30 ------- 29 ------- 192 29,104,185 61,171,173 39,124,134 ------- 91 --- 83 --- 141 ------ 126 -------- 122 --- 78,84,86 ---- 71,108 ------- 91 --- 108 Johnson, Jennie A. --------- ----- 3 7 Hashbarger, Frances 83, 105, 131, 122 Hassinger, S. Earl -------------- 91 Harvey, Gladys ------ -183, 185, 187 Harvey, Reba R. --- ------ 54, 83, 136 Hatcher, W. Paul ------ 141, 146, 147 Hatfield, Gertrude ------------ 29, 130 Hatfield, Martha Bates ---.---- 29, 73 Hausam, Christine -------- 55, 79, 100 Hausam, Clarice L.' ------------ 56, 79 Hauser, Dan H. ----------------- 91 Hawkes, Helen ------ 42, 79, 104, 130 Hawkins, Frank ------------ 184, 190 Hay, Wilda ----.. ...-.- 8 1, 124 Hayes, Frances ---- --- 172, 173, 176 Hayden, Harold H. -------- 91, 164, 167 Heaton, Bertha --------------- 48, 77 Heaton, Juelle ---- 50, 98, 111, 118, 129 Heatherington, Kathryn ------- 55, 125 Hefner, Vesta ---------- ----- 1 23 Herman, Gladys ------- --- 83, 122 Hiatt, Amos ----------- -- 65, 93 Hickman, Lola ----------- ---- 8 3 High School Basket Ball --- --- 190 High School Faculty ------ ---- 1 79 High School Football ------- --- 189 High School Y. W. Cabinet ------ 185 Hiking -----------...-.-.. .... 1 70 Hildebrand, Earna -------------- 57 1101 c.11. ....... .......... 30 Hill, Jean ---- -- 83, 108, 122 Hill, Laurence --- ------- - 183 Hilton, Helen .--------------- --- 79 Hilty, Jaunita -------....--. 83, 124 History and Government Club ---- 124 Hitchens, Perry T. -------.--...- 97 Johnson, Charles T. 36,91,102,106,111 Johnson, Mabel H. --------------- 29 204, 206, 207, 210, 211, 213, 214, Jokes 216 220, 222, 230, 2 240 Jones, Ione ----------- Jones, Mabel --- ----- Jones, Marjorie --- Jones, Minnie -- Joseph, Myrtle - - - J unlors ----------- Junior High School -- Junior Class, R. H. S Justis, Neva M. ------ Justis, Ruth M. ---- Kahn, Helen C. -- Kahler, Frances ---- Kappa Delta Pi --- Hoatson, Vera -------...---. --- 62 Hockey -------- --- --- 173 Hodges, Elmer --- ------..... -- 66 Hoglund, Roy .... Holder, Isabel ------- Holm, A. Maynard --- Holm, Vesta ------- Holman, Della ------- ------ 126, --- 60,79, --- 62,89 --- 56, ------- 122 9 187 123 102 136 172 Holtfrerich, George -------.------. -------- 63, 95, 146, Holtz, W. L. ----------.. 27, Home Economics Club Hoover, Beatrice ---- Hopkins, Jessie A. -- Horton, Roy ----- Hostetter, Anita --- Houston, Alta ---- 152,155,158 160 125,179 --- ..... - 123 -- ..... 80, 75 - .......... 46 --- 183,189,190 -------- 30 130 32, 234, 236, 238, --- 55 ---- 83 ---- 60,78 ---- 45,127 54,125,127 -------- 41-46 ------ 191 --- 183 ----64 --- 56,75 --- 54,122 ----- 130 ----- 96 Kappa Sigma Epsilon --- 90, 91 Kauffman, Bessie F. --- --- 180 K Club ----------------------- 141 Keenan, Mrs. George -----.---- 81, 108 Keenan, George -------.-- 108 29, 91, Kell, Gertrude--35, 81, 96, 104, 124, 136 Kell, John H. ------------ 64, 95, 127 Kellogg, Lyman Beecher Kellogg Library -------- Keller, William H. ---- Kellerman, Mabel ---- ---------- 96 --- 18,19 ---- 29 ------- 49 Kerr, Mary Nicholl ---- --------- 2 8 Kerr, Willis H. ----- ------ 28,96,10o Kindergarten Proficiency --....... 130 King, Karl C. ------ King, Clyde L. -------- --- 97 --- 96 api -' mln W ' S Kinney, Ilo I. ------------ 56, 75, 123 Kirk, Hazel -------- --- 56, 130 Kirkpatrick, Mabel --- ---- - 135 Kitchin, Mary -------------- 67, 124 Kirtlan, Mrs. Mary P. ------------ 30 Koch, Alfred 61, 95, 141, 146, 150, 164, 167 Kopke, Mrs. A. W. -------------- 81 Koontz Lok ...... 42,71,84,128,139 Kratochvll, Emil ---------------- 97 Kretsinger, Mrs. W. S. ---------- 77 Kunz, Fred ------------ ---- 1 84 Kurz, Lydia ------------------- 184 Kutnink, Lottie ------------------ ----50, 83, 85, 104, 105, 130, 131, 156 Kutnink, Paul ------------------ -- .... 55, 95, 141, 146, 150, 158, 161 Kyger, Katherine -.-------- 53, 84, 79 Laird, Harold H. -------- -- 61, 91 Larson, Mrs. Rosa Rhodes ------ 39, 114 Latin ...--.------------ ----- 1 25 Lawrence, Mrs. C. W. --- ---- '75 Lavery, Lorna ----.- -... 9 6 Le Cercle Francais --- .... - 126 Leonard, Gertrude --- -- 108, 123 Lesh, Mrs. E. J. --- --- 135 Lesh, E. J. ......... --- 135 Lewis, Benjamin H. -- -- 97 Lewis, Daniel ..-.-- ------ ---- 4 6 Lewis, Mrs. E. J. -------------- 131 Lewis, Reese ------.. 51, 91, 124, 131 Lewis, Lucy ..---.- ----------- 1 83 Ligare, Elizabeth -- --- 29, 81, 123 Lindblad. Mabel ------ ----- 8 3, 122 Lindley, Edith ...------ ---- 6 7 Lindley, Margaret W. -- --.- 63 Lindquist, Mrs. Theodore -- ------ 77 Lindquist, Theodore ---- --- 28, 127 Lindsay, Mary E. --- ---. - 173 Lockman, Cloudsley -------------- 97 Lomax, George J. ------------ 62, 91 Long, Daisy .... 170, 171, 172, 173, 134 Long, Irma ..........-. 125, 127, 135 Lord, Mrs. E. K. ---------------- 75 Loveless, Dorothy .... --- 67 Loveless, Paul ..... --- 95 Lucas, Mrs. C. R. -- ---. 98 Ludwickson, Lucille .--- .----.. 7 9 Ludwig, Margaret --- --- 95, 114 Lull, H. G. ......... --- 28, 96 Lund, Katherine .-...--- --- 108, 122 , Luther, Mrs. Jessie W.--- ---- -- 30 Lynn, Mabel ...---.-- --- 184 McCandless, Dorothy ------------ 171 McCabe, Maurine ...... 49, 84, 77, 130 McCartney, Mrs. Helen ...... 38, 125 McCarter, Vena, 53, 81, 85, 171, 172, 176 lVIcCaW, Myrtle ---------- 33, 123, 126 K :mi ..' McCracken, Lloyd ----------- 67, 126 McCrary, Olive --- McCombe, Kelda --- ------- 126 --- 182,187 McConnell, Nettie -------------- 184 McConnell, Ruth ---------------- 125 McCullough, Edna --28, 71, 84, 142, 171 McCullough, Jane --..------------ 86 McCune, Kay Emerson ....------ 6, 7 McDaniel, Esther H. -------- 64, 136 McDonald, Alice D. .........- 62, 136 McGahan, Lloyd 42, 95, 111, 146, 141, 149, 152, 153, 158, 159. McGuire, Harry ..-------- ------- 9 7 McKean, Secretary --- McLean, Notie Mae --- Mabes, Alvena ..-- Machmer, Mabel --- -- 106 ----- 98 --- 62,122 ------ 65,122 Manley, Anna .-.------------- 29, 83 Manly, Harold A. .--- 63, 93, 158, 161 Manly, Ray -.-... 44, 93, 141, 146, 148 Mahoney, Gertrude ..---. 53, 108, 130 Maholm, Lois J. --- Marble Stairway --- ------- 54 ---- 217 Marsh, Mary -.-- -- 135 Mason, Ione ..-....--....-..---. 49 Mathematics ................... 127 Maul, R. Charlie 53, 91, 97, 102, 106, 118 Maxwell, Lucile ---.----.-.. 125, 127 Mayberry, Mrs. James W. -------. 136 Mayberry, James W. -----------. 28 Mayberry, Willard -------- 43, 102, 131 Maxson, Mae ----------------.. 134 Meairs, Robin P. ...-............ - .... -39, 93, 106, 122, 141, 158, 162 Meek, Mary --------------.- 65, 123 Mendel, Ruth -.-----.-...-..... 125 Memoriam, In ...... Merrifield, Leonard --- Michael, Ma1'y ..... Miller, Fred L. -- Miller, Ina O. --- ----- 6,7 ----- 55,89 ----- 73,135 --- 39,93,102 ------------ 57 Miner, Bess ---------- 73, 84, 86, 114 Minrow, Maude E. -- -----. 29, 178 Mirth, Dorothy ...- --- 73, 86, 136 Mitchell, Flora -- --- 124, 125, 136 Morgan, Howard ................ 89 Morris, Alice ----- - -- Morris, Inez ------ 63,81,124,136 --- 29, 96, 179 Morrison, Katherine ---..... 29, 84, 179 Mort, Mary ........ - Motes, Nora .... .... ------- 83,171 38, 98, 119, 136 Moten, Orvetta R. --- .......... -- 58 Mott, Olive ---.... Mourning, Alpha -- Mugler, Martha --- --- 50,73,135 ----- 67,135 ------- 130,135 Murray, Theresa --- ---- 108, 130, 135 Music .... ...... Music Hall .... ------ 113-116 --- ----- 16 mln Pheqs,cJnve ...... 170,171,172,173 Z7 -1i' 1, 7 'V Peach, Eugene H. --------------- 91 Pelzel, Lillian ........ 48, 75, 122, 156 Pelzel, Josephine ------------- --- 30 Perkms, Glenn O.--- -------- -- 97 Peter, Murrel ------- ---- 7 1, 130, 176 Peters, Margaret A Petty, Mary D. -- Phares, Earl -.---. . ...... 48,71,180 --------------- 63 50, 95, 141, 146, 150 Myer Bertha .----- ------ 1 34 Myer, Mrs. Ruth --- --- 73, 136 Myer, Walter E. -- . -- 28, 89 Myer, Maurice B. ----------------- ----60, 89, 97, 100, 120, 124, 158, 161 Nanninga, John B. --------------- ----33, 95, 96, 102, 111, 141, 179, 183 Nash, Paul ------------------- - 97 Neis, Charles P. ------------------ 45, 95, 106, 141, 146, 152, 154, 148, 167 Neitert, Alvena ---------- 49, 75, 130 Nelson, Martin B. --- --------- 97 Nelson, Alice ..... 1- --- 122 Nemecheck, Grace --- -- 83 Neosho River - -------- --- 223 New England Kitchen --- --- 192 Newman Club --------- --- 108 Newman, Mrs. G. W. --- --- 131 Newsom, Rudel ------ --- 184 Nichols. Ira ---- - --------------- 146 Nolte, Mrs. Adar May ------------ --------33, 96, 98, 124, 129, 131, 134 Norlin, Minnie ---- 44, 81, 171, 172, 173 Normal Masques --------------- 187 Normal Print Shop -------------- 219 Norton Science Hall ---------- 14, 15 Nufer, Clair ---- 67, 95, 141, 158, 160 O'Connor, Katherine, 108, 171, 172, 173 O'Connell, William V. ------------ 97 Odell, Dorothy P. ---------------- 58 Ogg, Venice ------------ 39, 122, 124 Ogden, Rosedel ------ 71, 171, 172, 176 Olin, Charlotte -- --------- 29, 124 Omega ------- --------.-- 1 36 Orchestra -...-- --- 193 Order of Books --- ----- 8 Osborn, Harriet --- -- 61, 79 Our Advertisers --- --- 197 Outdoor -----.---.----..--.-.. 175 Owen, Jennie -------------. 45, 136 Owen, Grace, 32, 81, 85, 98, 104, 129, 136 Owen, Mark H. C. -.---.-..... 42, 124 Owsley, Elois ------- ....... 1 24 I4 owsley, Ruthetta --- .... 181, 187 Owen, Lucille -.--- ........ 2 8 Page, Ralph ..-.-- --- 29, 107, 135 Page, Mrs. Ralph --- ....-... - 135 Paine, Cynthia ------ ---- 1 22, 126 Pan-Hellenic Council --- ---- 84, 85 l Parke, L. A. .-.............. 28, 122 Parker, Mrs. W. W. -............. 71 Parsons, VVinifred-- 29, 83, 85, 111, 187 Patrick, Ruth -.-........ - 60, 75, 172 Patrick, Warren G. -........... -- 146 Paxton, Robert --.- ,,, 133 Paxton Store --- --- 196 Peach, Joe M. -- -- 91 Phi Delta Chi -- ----------- 92, 93 Phifer, Ardine ---- - Phipps, C. R. ------ ---------- 29 --- 28, 95, 179 Phi Sigma Epsilon ---- ------ 9 4, 95 P. T. Club -..... - Pierson, Marie--- Pi Kappa Delta ---- ---- 171 --- 29, 71 ---- 97 Pi Kappa Sigma -------------- 76, 77 Pirtle, Fred --------- Pistorius, Grant ---- 37 ----------- 91 93, 96, 102, 127 Plumb, Mrs. J. R. ---------------- 71 Plumb, Roxanna ----- Plumb Memorial Hall - Pontious, Margaret --- Poe, Isabell Knaus --- Porter, David R. -- Portwood, T. Bruce --- Postoflice ----------- ----------- 71 - .... 12,13 --- 51, 130 --- 71, 171 ---- 106 ----------- 97 ---------- 195 Powell, Bessie I.,37, 170, 171, 172, 173, 176 Price, Elva ------ 77, 104, 170, 171, 173 Price, Mary --- ----- Priest, Fred --- Primary ..-- Ptacek, Ted -----. Ptacek, Rose ------- Prutsman, Harriet --- Publications -------- Pyle, Lucien --.... Quivira ------- ------- 79,114 ------ 146 ------- 195 ---63, 95, 189 -------- 79 ------- 29 ---- 99-102 ----- 95 ------- 187 Quick, Jessie -- -- 129, 130, 136 Randolph, Anne --- Rankin, Ethel --- -- 173, 181. 187 --------- 135 Raymond, Paul --- --- 95, 158, 162 Reddins, Amma ---- Reed, Jean -.... - Reed, Dorothy V. -- --------- 125 ------ 86 ---- 64, 134 Reeves, Andrew J. -------- 6, 7, 95, 148 Relder, John H. -.-............ -- 91 Reitz, ---------- 52, 134, 170, 172 Rees, E. H. --------.- Rees, Olive -- Religious ----.--. -- Reynolds, Lois ---.. -- Rhodes, Jeremiah M. --- Ricards, Edna M. -... Rich, Birdie -... Rich, Everett ..... Richards, Marvin --- Richardson, Lillian .... ,173 -------- 89,97 ----- 29 -- 103-108 ---- 83 ---- 96 ---- 181 --- 71 84 --- 60,102 --- 96,97 --- 53,71 K 246 All-' QUNFLQWEQ IQQI E111 V u' SSX, 62.31172 " W Ricker, Robert B. --------- ---- 5 3. 91 Riegle, Wilford ---- 56, 91, 97, 118, 126 Riggs, Mrs. Virgil -------------- 93 Riggs, Mae ------------------- - 130 Rinehart, Walter -..----. 45, 122, 146 Risinger, Ruby T. ------------ 54, 130 Roads, Hazel ---. 134, 170, 171, 172, 173 Roberts, Helen ------------------ 86 Roberts, Keith -------------- '75, 172 Roberts, Louise --- ------ 124 Rodewald, Ann --- --- 49, 127 Rodewald, Sophie --- --- 49, 127 Rogers, Trilby ------------- 1351 173 Rollow, Crystal ---- 34, 96, 77, 84, 131 Roosevelt, Theodore ------------- 177 Roosevelt High School --- --- 177-190 Rorick, Floyd D. -------- ------- 9 7 Rose of Plymouth Town ..-------- 188 Ross, W. D. ......-------- 28, 96, 124 Ross, Marion -.------- 63, 75, 126, 129 Ross, H. Wilbur -- ------------ 97 Rotunda --------- ------------ 2 27 Rowe, Maurine --------.- 55, 75, 136 Rowland, Mrs. Edward -.------.. 71 R. S. Club ------------- ------ 1 86 Rufi, John -.----- ---- 9 6, 97 Ruggles, George --- --- 93, 146 Rurdrauff, Lucille -- ------ 75 Ryan, Teresa ----- ----------- 2 9 Salser, Carl W. -----. 28, 100, 102, 131 Salser, Mrs. Carl W. -.------------ 79 Sanderson, Mabel ..-.-...--..-... 73 1 I Sauder, Ephriam Schabinger, A. A.- E. ...... 65, 91, -30, 142, 146, 152, 122 164 Schafer, Helen ....--.... 55, 83, 130 Scheufler, Dutch E. ............. 46 Scruggs, John H. .------ .-..- 6 1, 89 Searchlight .....- ..-.. - -- 194 Seniors ..-----.-. ---.. 3 1-40 Seniors, R. H. S. -- --- 180-182 Sexton, Lillian ................. 123 Shafer, Esther -.-.---....... 75, 84 Shafer, Wilma .-.. 50, 73, 86, 130, 136 Shank, Winnie .........-.. 55, 81, 111 16 Shelley, Edward F. --- ..--- -- 91 Sheep ............ .......... 1 96 Sherer, Aileen -.....---.. 61, 75, 122 Sherer, Merrit B. ..-. 51, 95, 158, 160 Shirkey, John .......... 180, 189, 190 Shoemaker, Josephine ............ 123 Shotts, Frances -... 45, 81, 85, 129, 136 Shuler, Fred E. 2, 32, 89, 96, 100, 106, 111 Shultz, Mrs. Anna -............. 124 Shumaker, Oral --.......-....-. 122 Shore, Maude E. -- -----. 30 Sigler, Valda .--..... --- 123, 66 Sigma Sigma Sigma --- -- 78, 79 Simmons, Harry .... --- 131 Sinclair, Alice E. ------------- --- 56 Sitton, Gladis --- ------ -- 62 Slater, Helen --- --- 125, 126 Smith, Alpha --- --- 182, 187 Smith, Annabel --- ----- - 124 Smith, Cora H. --- ----- 64 Smith, Elizabeth --- -- 30. 71 Smith, Eugenia --- ---. 48, 71 Smith, Grace --- --- 124, 129 Smith, Hazel --- ---- 124 Smith, Joyce --- .--- 125 Smith, Maurine --- ---- 30, 71 Smith, M. L. ---. -- 28, 89, 96 Smith, Velma ------------------- 83 Snyder, Pearl -------------- 52, 136 Snaps, 68, 132, 112, 202, 208, 212, 218, 237, 239. Society ...------------- --- 133-136 -- - 47-58 Sophomores ----..------- Sophomore Class, R. H. S.--- --- 184 Sororities .------..----..----- 69-85 South, Mrs. F. J. ---------------- 75 South F. Jay .......... 30, 84, 89, 179 Sower, Granten E. 43, 93, 107, 141, 158 Spencer, Viola .....-.... 30, 122, 135 Sperling, Elizabeth --- .---.. -- 58 Spiker, Guy ....... ..... 9 5 sphinx .......... --- 128, 129 Stark, Arzie R. -- --- 66, 93 Stark, I. Edgar -.-.-.------- 67, 91 Stark, Leonard J. ..-..-.......... ----- 35, 91, 100, 102, 106, 111 Stark, James Robert ------------- 40 Stark, W. Orville -.---... 32, 106, 93 Stephens, Don ..... - Stephens, Homer ..... Stephens, Jessie --51, 187, 180, 189, 190 ------- 183.187 100, 104, 130, 136 Stephenson, Marie ............ 57 , 79 Stevenson, Gladys 183, 185, 187 Stewart, Cleyon ...... 67, 95, 158, 160 Stewart, Clint -.-....... 95, 146, 150 Stiebeling, Hazel K. Store -............ - -- 28, 123, 179 -------- 193 Stotts, Ferne ..... ...... 1 34 Stone, E. Anna -- ........ 30 Stout, Delphine ................ 127 Stout, Joe ............ 187, 189, 190 Strickler, Frank --44, 89, 141, 164, 166 Stroud, Lola ....... ........... 1 25 Strouse, Catherine .... 28, 71, 84, 114 Student-Council .... .......... 1 31 Sturges, Lelia ...... ....... 6 0, 81 Sumner, Marcia H. --- --- 63, 124 Sunflower Staff .... -- 100, 101 Sunflower 1921 --- Sunken Garden --- Swarens, Opal --- Swart, Gladys -- Swimming .... --------- 1 ------------ 11 -- 98, 123, 118 -- 61, 75, 114 ------- 175 F l 1 - , 3 Ull- QuNFLow1r,Q IQQI -Ill W AT 1 l V, Talbott, William H. ---46, 102, 124, 125 Taylor, Bernice ------ 30,77,171,179 Taylor, Leslie L. ----------- ----- 9 1 Taylor, Merle ---- Tennis ------ ------- - - - Theta Chi Theta ---- --- 185, 187, 189 ---- 176 - ..... 80,81 Theta Sigma Upsilon ........ 82, 83 Thomas, Addie E. --- Thomas, Gladys .---- Thomas, Marjory .--- --- 57, 130, 134 ------ 71,172 --------- 71 Thomas, Marjory E. ---.-- 71, 123, 172 Thompson, Laura L. -- Thorne, Anna ----- Thorne, Ida A. ------ Tilley, Adelaine T. --- Tople, Nina ------- Track ---------- --------- 58 ------ 124 ------ 122 --- 54,129 ----- 124 --- 157-162 Training School ------------------ 20 Treble Clef -------------------- 114 Triplett, Dorothy 50, 104, 129, 105, 75, 126 Triplett, Dr. Norman --....--.. 28, 158 Truax, Glenn A. ---------------- 91 Trusler, Cecil R. ---- Turner, Leonard J. --- Twelfth Avenue ---- Ushers ------- --- 171 -- 91 --- 9 ------ 156 Vance, Violet -------------- 171, 173 Van Osdol, Marvin -- Van Voorhis, Harvey 95,146,152,154 ------------ 1o2,152,155,158,160 Van Voris, W. A. -------- ---- 30, 179 Van Pelt, Fanchon ---------- 61, 134 Varsity Basket Ball -- --------- 172 Walker, Martha -- --- 181, 185, 187 Ward, Inez E. ....-.- .---.. 3 4, 135 Ward, Vannie ----- - --.. --.. 7 5 Warren, Mrs. Frank P. ---------- 83 Weaver, Josephine C. ---.--...--- ------ 44, 77, 98, 102, 104, 119, 129 Webber, Eva --....--...... 122, 173 Webster, Guy .....-.--..-...... 97 Wedin, Ralph W. --- ------ 91 Weiland, Clara M. 33, 108, 124, 171, 73 Welch, F. G. --30, 95, 142, 179, 189, 190 Weston, Vesta ....-.--..-... 124, 134 Weyler, Lawrence .......-.--.-.. 91 Whitcraft, Elizabeth -...-. 48, 833, 85 White, Alma --....... .--. 1 02, 134 White, Dr. Frank W. --- White, Mary ......... - ------- 28 ------ 125 Wilkerson, Florence A. --- -- --54. 130 Wilks, Dora E. -.... -- Williams, Frieda K. -- Williams, Helen --- - ----- 183 - ------ 30 ------ 129,130 Williams, Jennie --.......... 30, 192 Williams, Pelagius -- 28, 106, 107, 124 Williams, Ruth --......--...... 135 Wilson, Avis ----- --.. 3 8, 124, 136 Wilson, Hazel P. ........... - 52, 171 Wilson, Ruth J. ---....-.- 51, 71, 171 Wilson, Virginia --30, 75, 122, 179, 183 Wishard, Ula ...... - .... Woodruff, Albert E. --- Woodson, Clara ---.. -- Wooster, Dr. Lyman C. Woodward, Byron C. -- Woolsey, Eva -..... -- ------- 81 --- 97 ----- 57 --- 28,96 --- 66,91 ---------- 123 Wolverton, Rose .... - .......... 135 Wolf, Harry B. -... 44, 91, Worcester, Dean C. --- 100, 97, 120 ------- 28,179 Worcester, Mrs. Dean C. ---.--.--. 73 Wright, Dolores -... --- Yawger, J. Glenn ---- --- 77 ------ 91 Yawger, Ruby -------------. 83. 123 Yearout Mabel A. ...... -- -------- 44,73,98,104 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet T- 126,HRi156 ---------- 106 Y. M. C. A. Quartette ..-.-...... 107 Y . . W. C. A. Cabinet -- --..--- 104 Y. W. C. A. Room ............ -- 105 Young, Kenneth --.------- 46, 89, 106 Young, L. Percy, 42, 89, 102, 107, 106, 131 Zeta Kappa Psi ............ ...... 9 8 Zimmerman, Helen .... - - - ------- 135 Zimmerman, Mae ---- 35, 81, 123, 136 l Ull-' rms QUNFLOWEQ IQQI 5111 Q Y V 61, H H,553,,L.4?s3 3 "' ' W A ' 4 Appreciation Q Our task is finished. The Sunflower 1921 takes its place among the records of our Alma Mater. It is our earnest wish that the contents of this book may ever re- vive pleasant memories of our days spent at K. S. N. We desire to thank all who have helped the Sunflower 1921 blossom, and especially do we want to acknowledge the assistance rendered by our late friend, Mary White. FRED E. SHULER, Editor. Y .31 H ' ' FLOYD S. ECORD, Business Manager. V .ei .fl K.: 1. gs ,T 1 I 1 X api! E15 1 1 ,I 1 fx? 5' '4" '71 "' 5' 12 - " ' ::.:"'f 6, " ' 5 ' '5'QT?25'7'"'7T77775fTff'7z'f'53?257f"q7'v??37?M't'T5?' 'pig V73""'TfA"f"?'35F' 7""'f4l"5f"""7'?'u kv" 37' "'fT'Yf'f' v- ,,,, 11 . v, " 1, . K 3: ,,-gp, "kg, f , 1-V -' g . "V A W-.yy 3 'M x ' ' -SQ iw-L,.1 Wy .- X Q m Autographa ' li , 9 I 1 1 I E v Q1 I 1 v X . U m mae. QUNFLOWEQ IQQI lflv

Suggestions in the Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) collection:

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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