Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1913 volume:
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"i'HiY5Iil2:Ti-A .1 i"'AR3i?l!5"f2?'f,g,'g5ig"" ' r -' Wi 'sl--F ' 1 "-Q ff L ' " , " - ' v ' . i 'iw .470 '
NCE UPON A TIME there was a
O young Fellow and He lived in a
Town about like Topeka. There
were Many young Fellows in the
Town, and They had a way of
-25' giving the Girls a pretty good
Time. But hard Times came and Cash was
scarce. So this young Fellow thought He
would save money by giving the Girls Candy
that cost Less. He bought the Kind that is
all fancy Box. He thought He would be Pop-
ular. The Girls all said "Oh, My!" when They
saw it, but when They ate it They said "Oh,
Me!" It tasted something Fierce. When this
young Fellow came again, He got the Frosty
Mitt fwhatever That may bel, and He found
the Girls starting out Boating with the Other
Boys. He had saved a few cents on the Candy,
but He had lost his Prestige, and That is a
bad Thing to lose. He felt all Cut up. He
thought it over. Then He borrowed some
Cash and Bought each Girl a Box of Batman's
delicious candies and had them sent around to
their Houses. After a few days He Went to
Call and intead of the Frosty Mitt, he receiev-
the Glad Hand and something besides, and
now He has Prestige enough to Hll a Barn.
MORAL: Get the Best. Get Batman's. Get
it at 720 Kansas Avenue, Topeka, Kansas.
We Make You
The only photo-
graphs of value
are those that
tell a story--
We make them
tell your friends
612 Kansas Avenue
James B. Hayden
727 Kansas Avenue
Cf Quality and Merit
"Home ol Pielorial Vaadeville"
The Cozy Theatre
718 Kansas Ave.
High Class Photo Plays
ys a Good S at the "COZ
"All Thal The Name lmplies"
The Best Theatre
4th and Kansas Ave.
"Best in Pictures and Song"
ASK YOUR GROCER FOR
Thoro - Bread
Made in the Most Up-to-Date and Cleanest Bakery in the State.
ROYAL BAKERY, needed S
WALTER EB. DAVIS
D R U GG I ST
1001 Topeka Avenue
lhe Best Iiot and Cold Soda Agent Homoepnthie Remedies and Johnston Candies
ll ll '
: F. M. STEVES, Manager TELEPHONE 1455 w S
High School and College Annuals a Specialty
THIS BOOK IS A SAMPLE
F. M. Steves Sz Sons
, 116-11aE F s TOPEKA, KANSAS -
ll "ll - 1'
Bastian Bros. Co
Mtg. Jewelers, Engravers and Stationers
Engraved Invitations and Programs
Class and fraternity Pins
WS N my rL9f"0'Z?L"i
182 Bastian Bldg. Rochester, N. Y
C. T. Trapp
O1 Kansas Avenue Topeka, Kans
JOHNSON 81 BECK
Plumbing and Heating
909K as Avenue Topek K
Bank of Topeka
INVITES YOUR BUSINESS
KITCI-IELL 8c MARBURG
Niagara and Gendron Bicycles
525.00 to 532.00
527-529 KANSAS AVE.. TOPEKA
The theory that right treatment of the public
will win instant and constant appreciation-
Is a Crosby Theory
All of the success attained in our present store, like all that is to be
attained in our enlarged store, soon to be completed, rests firmly upon
the foundations laid in the little old store in which we began business-
and, this theory of-"Right Treatment of the Public" is a fundamental
part of the original foundation.
We love to see the young people come into our store. We are just
as anxious for the good will and friendship of the school boy and girl,
as we are for that of their parents-for we are good enough business
men to know that some day they will have families of their own. If
we can make friends with you now, we'll take our chance of having it
iff ZWMZQ o
See 0ur New and Up-to-Date flower Shop
Store 819 Kansas Avenue Telephones 377
itliane Huw: ,After Theatre
114 West 8th Street
4 Primate Eining Qinnms
GEO. VV. S
PI u mbi ng an
113 East Fifth Street
1Bnmt Drug Go.
The Best of Everything
in Our Line Quality
Above Every Other
The New lhroep Hotel
A. F. Colson, Pres.
F. W. Daugherty, Secy.
consideration. Reasonable llales, Banquets
Special free Delivery Telephone 528 Sunday Emma Dmners
llpposile Post lllliee 5lh and Kansas Ave. TOPEKA - - U. S. A.
Sam P. Nygren John W. Nygren
628 Kansas Avenue Phone 1564 Topeka, Kansas
Plant Your Financial Tree Early in Lite
and it Will grow to a sturdy tree that will
give a delightful shade in mature years.
WE HAVE THE PRGPER SOIL.
The Capitol Building and Loan Association
C- G- Blakely J- M- Quai' 0lliee Hours ll-I2 a.m. 2-5 p.m. Tel. lllll
0. ll. Blakely A Cc. c. r. MENNINGER, n. n.
. 72? Kansas Ave., Topeka
lne Insurance and Real Estate
S cial attention given to Diseas f
Aulumubile and Parcels Posl Insurance Stomach, tml- .ma K-my
Phone 738 Bank of TOP- Bldg- Iles. l25l Topeka Ave. Tcl. lik
Telephone 176 W 807 Kansas Avenue
' A -
We Made Some
Good Photographs B 5 in 1912, but
3 '6Bel1eve Me" E
1 1 am gomg
to make Better? Photographs
B in 1913
3 E. v. KING
Deposit Your Money for Safe Keeping
CENTRAL NATl0NAl BANK
Uapital and Surplus, S240,000.00
Your Deposits are Guaranteed in this Bank
by the honest and careful management of its active oiiicers, and a close
scrutiny of all its business by its Board of Directors
When you are ready for that Nifty New Spring Suit
I want to show you our new line
GEO. S. BADDERS, '01
Badders Clothing Co.
701-704 KANSAS AVENUE
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the Ihshuk is rsspertfullg hehirateh
MR. A. J. STOUT, Principal.
Miss LAURA L. EW1NG, Asso. Principal.
MR. R. W. COPPEDGE, Vice-Principal.
MR. A. J. SToUr,
MR. R. W. COPPEDGE,
Miss LAURA L. EWING,
MISS EFEIE GRAHAM,
Mathematics and Normal
Miss BESSIE BOUGHTON,
Miss Lou NASH,
Miss ANNE MONTEITH,
MRS. LUCRETIA EMBLETON,
MR. W. H. GREIDER,
El. Science and Physiology.
MR. E. L. COWDRICK,
Miss MAUDE BISHOP,
Miss CLARA PLUMMER,
MR. ALBERT H. WINTER,
MR. W. T. MCDONALD,
MR. JOHN H. HOEHNER,
Wood Working and Mechan-
MISS GERTRUDE LEWIS,
MR. J. F. KAHO,
Wood Working and Mechan-
Miss NELLIE ANSEL,
MISS MARY W. HARRISON,
German and French.
MISS EDNA KLUMB,
Miss MARCIA WILLIAMS,
MR. JAMES DICKSON,
MISS MAY WILLIAMS,
Miss LYDIA BOLMAR,
Sewing and Domestic Science.
Miss GRACE M. STELTER,
Miss STELLA OLCOTT,
MR. CHARLES H. WITHINGTON,
Zoology and Agriculture.
Miss KATHLEEN MCNUTT,
Drawing and Design.
MR. E. C. HICKEY,
History, Civics and Economics.
Miss MARY K. WILSON,
MR. H. T. JETT,
Miss MERLE FOWLER,
Mathematics and Latin.
Miss CARMIE WOLFE,
MIss NINA GILLETT,
MR. G. E. DOUGHERTY,
MR, C. H. HEPWORTH,
Mathematics and Commercial
Miss LITA BATTEY,
MISS LOUISE FLEMING,
MISS NORA FREDERICK,
Miss CAROLINE MORTON,
MISS HELEN INGHAM,
MISS ETHEL FRIZZELL,
MR. W. A. TURNER,
Drawing and Forge
Miss MARY K. MURPHY,
German and English.
MISS BERTHA SENFT,
EDWIN A. MENNINGER Editor-in-Chief.
LAURA RALISEX' Assistant Editor.
ROBERT DRUM . . Business Manager.
CHAS. G. BLAKELY . Assistant Manager.
PIELEN HARMON GLEN GLASS Domus STARK.
JAMES XV. HESSE ROSSIE PARTRIDGE
President . DONALD XVILSON
Vice President . HELEN HARMON
Secretary . EDGAR E. MILLER
Treasurer . . . HELEN DAVIS
Sergeant-zxt-Arms . IOSEPH SLAUGHTER
Class Advisor Miss CARMIE VVOLFE
COLORS-BILIC and XVhite.
1VIO'l'TO-HBBMC age quae Agia"
january 191 3
She has enough business ability to
manage the "World" or edit a
"Yond Mooney hath a lean and
He thinks too muchg such men
Many the favors for this little lass,
Funniest girl in the Senior class.
I attend to other men's business
having none of my own to oc-
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful
Four long years hath he lished for
greater knowledge and east his
net into the sea of learning and
great has been the catch.
"So womanly, so benign, so meek"
My country first, girls next, and
"I hear, yet say not much, but
think the more."
A'Ye gods, it doth amaze me,
A man of such a feeble temper
So get the start of the majestic
And bear the palm alone."
"No tuft on cheek, no heard on
But lips whcrc Smiles go out and
"Softly her fingers wander o'er,
The yielding planks of the ivory
With a firm hand he rules the
A merry lass who cloth abhor thc
sober study of Economics.
Oftimes thc mcck men 1lI'C thc
In languages she is very proli-
And tl'lat'5 Sufficient.
A good addition to the class.
"Why, that's the lady: all the
world desires hcrfl
"As proper as one shall see in :L
As the stars 'ltwinkleu in the firm-
So do I shine before the footlights.
"A quiet mind is richer than a
His laugh is his trademark, patent
Smiles, smiles, unending smiles,
In radiant lines for miles uucl
A youth, light-hearted and con-
At times she's quiet and demure.
But by these times we cauuot
She is one of those exceptional
Seniors that studies once in a
"My money calls but dOCSllyt stuyg
Being round it rolls away."
"The swift stream is not always
powerful, nor the noisy one
The most you could say would be
A simple maiden with many good
A maiden fair to see who has
grace in every movement.
"If it is fair whereon my false
What means the Wo1'lcl to say it
is not so?"
Verily, she hath brains! She knows
more in a minute than the whole
Sophomore class could learn in
In him we have the ladies' man,
The booster of the class.
Strongest minds are often those of
whom the noisy world hears
LEN A GALL
She insists that she is Irish but it
is well known that she is Dutch
Better known as "Seedy."--Al-
most a blonde.
Hath she not made strong
One of the four "Ed's."
"She's the toast of thc townf
The only sulfragette in the class.
A bold, bad man.
In Domestic Science she doth ex-
"Ay, Friendg tell us what hath
That Walter looks so sad."
Cares not a pin what they say or
"VVhy, man, he doth bestride the
Like a Colossus, :md we petty
VValk under his huge legs and
To Hnd ourselves dishonorable
A great sweet silence.
HARMON C'Hap"J DRUM
One continued joke, the teacher's
pet, the mascot of the class.
A daughter of the gods, divinely
tall and most divinely fair.
As leading man he is the star,
His fame is spread both near and
Women of few words are best.
Ambition made her what she is
It was on the morning of lfebruary I, 1909: one of those
cold, snowy mornings after a big storm that a large group of
happy and smiling faces were gathered together in the as-
sembly hall of the High School. They had hailed from the
various grade schools and had come to seek knowledge in a
Hy the next day all of us had climbed aboard the large air-
ship of learning and were ready to start through a circumfer-
ence of four years of lligh School. The country around ns
was great but our speed was not so great but that after going
a few degrees we could see that things were far different from
what many of us expected. .Ns we were unaccustomed to the
airship we had to have advice quite often and as the atmos-
phere was not at all perfect our airship was jerked and pulled
every little while but only to find that all were safely aboard.
lvYe had no president. no one in particular to run our aircraft
so all we could do was to look for the ships ahead and turn
their way. The most important event of our Sub-Freshman
year was the tournament. lt was then that our present colors
were adopted, the Blue and XX'hite.
After sailing through the air about forty-live degrees a very
few were weak from the trip but rested up during the three
months of vacation and again boarded the craft after that
length of time. XYe were no longer known as Sub-lfreshman
but as lfreslnnan. XYe still kept on our craft and as day by
day passed and as we swooped down in the various rooms and
gathered material for which to use on our journey the degrees
soon passed and we found as we came to almost a standstill
for a day we could see the station Sub-Sophomore looming up,
oo degrees. Il quarter of a circle having passed.
So badly were we in need of some one person to guide the
ship throughout the term that Frank Hetherington was
elected president. He took hold of the planes and proceeded
to direct the airship through an arc of forty-five degrees more.
One day, March 23, IQIO, the ship was brought to a standstill,
a glide was made and the airship was vacated for one night
while the passengers proceeded to enjoy the first Class party
at joseph Slaughter's 1315 VVestern Ave. A great time was
enjoyed by all and again the next day the ship was sailing
through the ether toward the 135 degree niark. During the
time the aeroplane was going from QO degrees to 13 5 degrees.
the boys and girls formed organizations. The boys decided
uponthe name of S.T.A.G.S. and the girls took for theirs the
name of N.I.X.
1 3 5th degree mark having been reached we gained the glor-
ious name of Sophomore and Clarence McClean took the
seat of presidency and began to direct the Zeppelin through
the same amount of space as before. Parties, and hay rack
rides were given in which everyone enjoyed himself immense-
ly. As the shipipassed through the Soph arc and reached 180
degrees we had safely sailed half way through our journey.
At this time a new person was put in command of the ship
Glen 'R. Glass, and guided us through our Sub-junior year.
Again many sociable events hapened this year and our place
in the Circle of Learning was being noticed more and more
by those ahead of us. VVe were soon approaching the 225th
degree post and after having passed it we were known as jun-
iors and now Robert Drum had charge of the airship. Par-
ties, line parties, Cafternoon teas, with teachers presentj, and
other attractions were held during this stretch and it seemed
but a short time when we were past the 270th degree mark
and were looking forward to the 315th degree post. During
this 45 degrees the Sub-Senior reception was given at the
home of Dorothy Barber. By this time some had grown weak
from the trip and had fallen from the great ship and joined
others below. On the other hand others joined us from above.
Edwin Menninger guided us from 270th to the 31 5th degrees.
Having passed the 315th degree mark Donald Wilson was
elected captain of the great craft and immediately began to
work hard and with great care to see that we would safely hit
the 360th degree or final post. During the year more parties
than ever were enjoyed by the class and the one big event of
the year was the great play "The Boys of Co. B" which was
given january 17th. During our circumference but mostly
after we had organized we had an immense amount of advice
from Miss Carmie VVolfe and Mr. Chas. H. W'ithington. .
On our journey through the four years of High School, we
have passed through the best and-the happiest part of our lives.
VVe have passed through four years which we cannot go
through the journey above related. Therefore as we leave we
shall never forget the four C in some cases more, others lessj
happiest years of all our livesg those of High School 'from
Sub-Freshmen through Senior. -
J. W. H.
Ein when Ziamhs
The Class of January IQT3 has lost a good many of mem-
bers from time to time. The following are the people who
once were with us:
Clarence McClean, now attending Central High School,
Kansas City, Mo.
Hazel- Brown, now working in an office.
Harry Jones, only recently having joined the Sub-Seniors.
Philip Sproat, now attending K. S. A. C.
Floyd G. Hart, who lost a year by attending High School
Donnell Euwer, who played too much basketball.
Leonard Billings, who preferred work for awhile.
XVilliam Macfarren, who suddenly became a banker.
Ralph Zarker, now employed as night man at A. T. 81 S. F.
depot in N. Topeka.
Zara Gage, now attending Stricklerls Business College.
Charley Johnson, who joined the lower classmen.
Chester Hamilton, moved to Chanute, Kansas.
Dorothy Hadley, another Sub-Senior.
Mark Nichols, chief inspector for a local hide company.
There are a few others but they have been lost in the shuffle.
The time has come for us to leave the schoolg
This parting sad does grieve us nigh to tears,
And all the things we've learned with pen and tool,
Will speak for better things in coming years.
As Freshmen small we let the first year pass,
To studies hard we let ourselves be ledg
The second year we joined the Sophomore class,
And wisdom slyly crept into' each head.
The Junior year we spent in careless playg
For well we knew our time was yet to come:
The VVorldly Palm as Seniors we did sway,
Then after four hard years we did succumb.
To T. H. S. we wave a parting hand,
Godspeed we bid her as we take our leave.
VV ith reddened eyes we Seniors now disband,
To come no more. Our blessings now receive!
The water sweet we never miss at all
Until the Oaken Bucket is no more.
And thus the days which now our own we call,
Ere long have changed and are the days of yore.
-Edwin A. Menninger
JR-' . ,1
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It was a crisp winter morning. The world was full of life.
Everything on the streets was moving, and everywhere might
be heard the hum of busy workers.
A rather small crowd stood on the dock "Crisis" awaiting
the opening of the wharf gates 6'opportunity" which led to
the good ship "Higher Educationf' Sea weather had been
extraordinarily rough for some time past and it was due to
this that many were not on the dock. Moreover the price of
tickets had been raised from "Cinch" to "Perseverance', and
some considered the whistle too dear. But at last the gates
of Opportunity were opened and nearly seventy souls flocked
onto the deck. The customs officer "Bluff" stopped a few,
who turned back to the wharf. Although the voyage was
long, occupying four years in fact, without stop, nevertheless
all hands did their best to keep things shipshape, and the good
ship pulled thru.
The first year's travel was exceedingly rough. A number
fell overboard in the crush and were lost forever. For the
most part, however the crew kept well together, and further
losses were prevented. The captain "Favor" did everything
in his power to hold us together, but some were sick, and slow-
ly the ranks depleted.
The second yearls travel was much more encouraging than
the first year had been. Everyone stayed at his work persist-
ently and altho the first mate "Discouragement" said that
there would probably be rough weather soon, no one lost heart.
The third year was the time for hard work among the pas-
sengers. A big reception was given on board the ship for those
who had already been on the boat four years, and everything
turned out splendidly. The boat swains and engineers were
very kind to the passengers and explained all the workings of
the various parts of the ship in detail to them. At last the four
year people were deported and all moved into the first cabin
The fourth year was the easiest of all for the passengers.
Every comfort was provided, even to a victrola "Bottled Con-
ceit" which was kept playing continually in the cabin. Winter
was coming on again, and soon snow would fall. The Pas-
sengers presented a drama for the benefit of the newer people
"Envy." In return for the favor they were given a reception,
second only in splendor to the one they themselves had given.
A week remained. All the fourth year passengers were ex-
cused from further ship duty and they spent their whole time
in closing up their accounts with the purser "Finisf'
At last the journey ended. The passengers disembarked
on the "Isle of Decision," where, standing on the wharf, they
gazed silently out into the wide expanse of the glorious, tho
treacherous, "Sea of Life."
,-wh 1. yfl. 3 WM. I , ,.-,I A
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F2f,,igf5s 5313 pi? ivy yi-f
'The 181.1335 nf Gln. IB"
The class of January '13 has always been notably success-
ful in all of its undertakings. No better illustration of this
seemingly bold statement can be found than the dramatic pro-
duction, "The Boys ofiCo. B," given on Friday Night January
17th, 1913 at the Grand Opera House.
The play itself is distinguished from all other productions
ever given by High School classes in at least two prominent
points: First, it was the first time the play was ever staged by
amateurs and, Second, it was competently coached by Mr.
Charles Younggreen, a graduate of T. H. S., who starred as
leading man in the play given by his class. He also traveled
for a season with Paul Gilmore, a noted theatrical star. And
it was through Mr. Gilmore that the coach was able to obtain
the play for the class. '
When the announcement for the first try out', was made,
a crowd of noisy, yet somewhat trembling and shaking Sen-
iors gathered in Room F. and were immediately given their
first view of theatrical requirements by Mr. Y ounggreen. They
were then called, one by one, into the Assembly Hall, to
demonstrate their worth as actors and actresses before the all-
seeing coach. After several days of terrible suspense, the cast
of seventeen characters was read in assembly.
Of course, it took a great deal of lecturing, scolding and
even threatening on the part of the coach to make some mem-
bers of the cast learn their lines. But they lived through it
and certainly had the time of their lives at every rehearsal even
though some 'forgot their manners and laughed at the acting.
The play, being a military comedy, was especially appreciat-
ed by the large audience, not only because it was "sixty laughs
in sixty minutesf' but also because it went off without a break
or wait, and was on the whole a "howling success." But it
could not well be anything but a success for various reasons.
For instance a royalty of S5100 was paid for the use of the play
and, too, it was under the management of Frank Hetherington,
a very efficient business manager. Every member of the cast
carried off his part with remarkable ease and success.
The play consisted of three lively acts all laid in New York
around the camp of the "Greys." The plot brought in all the
romance, rivalry, sarcasm, suspense and "happy ever after'
elements of the best show in the country.
The cast consisted of :
Tony Allen .
Doc. Stewart .
Florence Henderson . .
Madge Blake .
Servant . .
Guards, Troops, etc.
. ROBERT DRUM
. HARMON DRUM
. EDWIN FRITZ
. JAMES MOONEY
. . JAMES HESSE
. JoE SLAUGHTER
. . GLEN GLASS
. HARRISON EULER
. MARTIN NYSTROM
. HELEN HARMON
. LAURA RAMSEY
. CORINNE MCSPADDEN
R. E. P.
llllllllll lllllllllllll Jllllll g it jlllllllll llllllllll
'lnul 'll' : i k 1 num
If you should see roaming about through the halls of the
Topeka High School some youth who proudly displays upon
his coat lapel a golden head of a stag, do not wrongly suppose
that this emblem stand for the Elks, the Mor'-se or Theodore
Roosevelt's aggregation of once-hopefuls: but be informed
that said youth bears the distinction of being a member of the
royal organization of S,T.A.G,S.-the organization which
represents the boys ofthe jan. .IS class of T. H. S.
However, it does not seein necessary to explain who or
what the S.'l'..'X.Ci.S. are. They have been seen and heard in
our midst for three years, during which time they have grad-
ually grown in numbers and increased in prestige.
The lirst meeting of the S.T.A.G.S. was called in IQIO dur-
ing the Sophomore year, and at that time a constitution was
drawn up and ollicers elected. Since then they have always
been an active force in High School, holding elections bi-an-
nually, smokers and private gatherings, whenever they felt in-
clined and parties whenever their purses permitted.
The S.T.lX.G.S. includes in its membership an editor, a busi-
ness manager, an artist. a musician, a doctor, a merchant, an
actor. and an iceman-in fact a representative from every class
of those beings who keep the world moving, except the graft-
At present the S.T.A.G.S. are under the guidance of tl1e
president, lfdwin Xlenninger and in the Senior term have ex-
perienced the most successful period of their existence. Hand-
some gold pins have been bought and as for the social side,
the biggest event was a banquet given on january 6 at which
forty guests were present and which everyone pronounced a
Wfhile the S.T.A.G.S. originally consisted only of the boys
of the Jan. ,I3 class, yet various circumstances have so ar-
ranged things that there will still be a few S.T.A.G.S in school
after the majority have graduated. Among these is Mr. With-
ington who has acted as a sort of guiding angel throughout
their course and whose fatherly advice has kept them ever on
the straight and narrow path, and we might say has at times
kept them from the clutches of the official power lodged in the
Southeast corner of the north building.
But the end of school does not mean the end of the
S.T.A.G.S. At a recent meeting it was unanimously voted
that the S.T.A.G.S. should be a permanent organization with
regular bi-monthly meetingsg and it is to be hoped that in 1920
the meetings will be attended by all except those who have been
ordered by the head of the family that husband must spend his
evenings at home.
GLEN R. GLASS.
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Qlmitation of the meter of Longfellow's "Hiawatha.,'j
Come, and draw your chair up closer,
Listen to the siinple story,
Of the happy, happy N.I.X.es,
How-and when they came together,
All about their able leaders,
Of their good times spent in feasting.
First they met when they were Soph'mores,
Chose their guide, Corinne MacSpadden,
Chose with care the name of N.l.X.es,
Chose their colors white and yellow:
Thus began this organization.
Then the good times fast were coming,
Parties where they dressed as children.
Played with dolls and great big teddies,
Ate red apples and stick candy,
Played some games and grew acquainted.
Then a spread with all its good things
Followed by initiation,
Then was planned the First S.T.A.Ci. party
After useless loud discussion:
And with this the first term ended.
Then the time came for election 1
W'isely chose they Laura Ramsey.
Soon the N.I.X. pins were selected:
Many times the N.l.X.es gathered,
'Round the camp-Hre or at breakfast.
O, the good time vi'let hunting!
XVhen they slipped into the water,
Tore their clothes on barbed wire' fences.
But the parties! Farmer party,
Slumber party, where they slept not.
Loraine Sewell became the leader,
And the N.I.X.es had their meetings,
Spreads, and wild initiationsg
And they entertained their S.T.A.G. friends
At a "masquerading" party.
Then was chosen Helen Davis,
NVho so ably lead the N.I.X.es.
Nor will they forget the good times
When they ate their early breakfasts
In the quiet woods, and feasted
On sweet cream and large strawberries.
XrVho'll forget that camping party
VVith its trials and its pleasures.
Wlhdll forget their days for cooking,
XV hen they boiled green worms in cocoa,
XVhen the macaroni tumbled.
W ho'll forget that cold well water
VVhich they carried up the hillsideg
Or that two foot hole for swimming
NVith its swinging rope, disastrous.
Yet midst incidents so funny
There were times of true enjoyment.
In the ruddy glow of campfire,
Under silvery summer moonlight
There were formed some lasting friendships
There were formed some lingering memories
That will stay with them forever.
Then for president, Gwen Shakeshaft.
And as Seniors they were busy
VVith surprise, initiation,
"Taffy Pull," and football party,
And at last a big N.I.X. banquet.
How much richer, how much stronger
Each has grown from such relations
Never can be fully measured,
But let's be content to feel it.
May we ne'er forget the N.I.X.es.
One of the greatest assests of Topeka High School is her
athletics. The greater part of the student body take an active
interest in the school as well as class athletics and on a whole
they have been a decided success this year. T, H. S. started
out well by winning the Missouri Valley Championship in foot-
ball for IQI2. All on the stronger teams in eastern Kansas
were met and defeated, and,
School teams this fall, neither
souri Valley Conference Rules.
scores in football:
altho twice defeated by High
school was playing under Mis-
The following are the season's
Topeka ......... . . Burlington . ............. I4
Topeka ......... .... I 4 W'ashburn Freshmen .... .. o
Topeka .... .... 8 I Leavenworth . . ...... .. 0
Topeka .... . . 9 St. Joseph .. . . . . . o
Topeka .... .... 9 Lawrence . .. . . . . 3
Topeka .... .... O ttawa . . . . .. . . o
Topeka ........ .... 0 Beatrice . . .... . .... .26
Total ......... I
Opponent's Total .... .. . .143
Vtfith the scores nearly 4 to I in Topeka's favor, it is little
wonder that they ran off with the championship. At the time
of this writing the 4'T's', had notyet been awarded, but the
following men are eligible: Lowell Hoatson, Sam Lux, Sam-
uel Stewart, NValter R. Stubbs, Carl Martin, "Heg" Morris,
Calvin Pruessner, Ted Shannon, Ralph Hope, Hubert Glass,
Frank VVillard and George Nettles.
The work of "Pete', Heil, the former Kansas University
- ... mv..-.P .. .
star quarterback, as Coach, went a long way toward helping
Topeka win her many victories. T. H. S. was fortunate in
obtaining the services of so valuable a man.
A great deal of credit is also due the captain, Carl Martin,
who did so much in all the games to help Topeka come out
with the long end of the score. Frank Willard was elected
captain of next year's squad.
Altho the season has just begun in basketball at this time of
year, Topeka started out well by winning their first game
against the Santa Fe Ticket Auditors. Charles johnson was
elected for the captain of the live this year, to succeed Wilbur
Lane who moved to Texas. The prospects are line for a win-
ning team this year and Topeka expects to clean up another
championship in athletics.
New basketball suits have been purchased and given to the
team, who look very fine bedecked in their black and orange.
Indoor track work will be begun again before long and To-
peka is well supplied with track athletics. Gregory, Zercher,
Gurden and Glass are all still in school and thru them Topeka
will bring home many more trophies to hang in the old case
on the wall.
A post-season game of football was staged on VVashburn
field on December 6 between the Walking Club and The For-
ensic Club. The final score was a tie, I2 to 12. It was an
exciting game and as much interest was taken in it as if it had
been a regular school game. The proceeds of the game were
turned over to the athletic treasury to help buy suits for the
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Perhaps no one thing in High School has done more to
keep things moving in the right direction than has the
lt has had a very interesting career since it first broke into
High School circles. This was in 1893. just twenty years ago.
lt began as a four page paper, each IOX12 inches, issued semi-
monthly, under the name of the "Budget, It was edited by
the Superintendent of City Schools, and contained all the
school news of the city.
The name of the paper was changed after two years to "The
High School XYorld" and it has been the same ever since. The
first volume appeared September 18, 1896. From March 4.
1898 until February 3, 1899 the "World, did not appear, the
only time in its career that it failed. For the last seven or
eight years the "XYorld', has shown marked progress, having
slowly advanced from four pages to thirty-two pages. It is
still being issued semi-monthly.-
The Editors since its Hrst publication are:
Roy XV. Short, ,073 YVill C. Hilton, ,982 Maude Sheerer,
991 lid. M. Oliver, ,003 Robt. B. Higgins, '00, Charles Griggs
OI 3 Patience Bevier, ,OI 3 Ray Carle, ,023 james A. McClure,
O2, Carlotta Nellis, ,055 Daisy Neil, '03: XVill Montgomery,
04: Vivian Tuttle, ,045 Frank Griggs, ,052 Marvin Eliott,
05, Cary VV. Hayes, ,063 Frances Mitchell, '06: Alex Spencer
O71 Earl Brown, ,073 Thurlow Morse, ,o83 Roy Heil, ,083
Charles Younggreen, VOQQ Warren Crumbine, ,091 Xvayne
XYingart, ,103 Howard Searle, ,105 Leonard VVarren ,II 3 Vtfill
XVolfe, ,III Houghton Albaugh, ,121 Leon Holman, '12, Ecl-
win Menninger, 513.
Under the leadership of Edwin Menninger, the "VVorld"
this year has far exceeded even the expectations of the most
optimistic, and has far surpassed any other High School pub-
lication in the country. Thirty-two pages was one of the
many improvements in the paper this year, allowing room for
numerous new departments. Cartoons have been used to
some extent with the paper for the hrst time and they were
well received. Thru the efforts of the entire staff, the "VVorld"
has become an institution of thei school that we might well be
The Girls Debating Society or the G. D. S. for short is one
of the newer organizations of the High School. Its first birth-
day was celebrated not long ago and considering its age this
society of girls has made wonderful progress. Many mis-
guided people think that girls as a rule are not gifted with
logical minds, but just let them drop into Room E some Fri-
day afternoon and listen to the logical. clear cut debates, the
parliamentary drills and the instructive talks and they will find
that they are sadly mistaken. The G. D. S. has a model con-
stitution that would be a credit to the French Abbie Sieyes.
or the American Hamilton, the two greatest framers of con-
stitutions. To show people what the G. ll. S. could do. last
Hay a play was given more as a drawing card for members
than as a money making scheme. Like all efforts of this so-
ciety the play was a great success. The aim of this society is
to acquaint the girls with parliamentary rules and to make
them more efficient in debating. Great credit for the success
of this society is due to three teachers Mrs. Embleton, Miss
Ansel and Miss Stelter, as directors. for their interest and help
given the girls. The G. D. S. has also received much encour-
agement from the Forensic Club and they have enjoyed the
many Forensic meetings to which they have been invited. The
only thing lacking in this society is a large, active member-
ship. However it is much better to have a few live members
than to be burdened with a large number of inactive and un-
interested Hhangers on." This society has froln the Senior
class the best wishes for continued success.
The Topeka High School Forensic Club was organized in
the Fall of 1910 by Frank Hayes, under the leadership of E.
C. Hickey. After considerable effort, Frank Hayes induced
lra Barrett, Harrison Euler, Arthur Nichols, Leigh Garver,
and a few others to come out regularly to the club meetings.
lt was some time before the club hnally got on its feet, but
when it did, it grew so rapidly that it soon more than took the
place of the old Literary Societies. The Hrst president was
lra Barrett who will long be remembered in High School as
a debater and a leader in class and school conflicts. Kelsey
Gardner, another man with a head of eternal fire, was the sec-
ond president. l.ater Leigh Carver, Richard Righter, and
Angelus Burch, respectively, were elected presidents. All of
the last three are still in school altho they are all Sub!-Seniors.
XVhen the Sub-Senior class graduates all of the original mem-
bers of the club will have disappeared and it will be up to the
younger generation to keep the club moving.
The Forensic Club was a pioneer in its line in T. H. S. Two
literary societies had waxed, waned and there was no organiza-
tion of any kind to take up the literary side of the student.
The organizers met with considerable opposition from both
students and faculty but they persevered and finally won out.
The Hrst meetings were held down in Room A, sometimes with
only two or three in attendance, but all present were diligently
delving into the depths of Robertis Rules of Order. Many
were the mistakes made but after considerable practice the
active members gained a passing knowledge of congressional
At the present time the club has an active membership of
about thirty about seventy per cent of whom attend regularly.
The meetings are made more interesting from time to time by
talks by noted men and women, from Topeka and Kansas, and
usually a debate on some live subject is given for the benefit
of the members. From time to time parties are given at the
homes of different members, and a banquet is given semi-an-
The Forensic Club was instrumental in getting up a foot-
ball game last fall to raise money for the football boys, and
they were also responsible for the two delightful farces which
were given last Winter, also for the benefit of athletics.
The club does not have a dead member. When it finds one
of its members growing tired of the club they either give him
the privilege of resigning or ostracise him. To the club a
great deal is due, from both the football boys and the school
at large. VVe sincerely hope that the club will continue to
live and thrive as it has in the past.
TGPEKA HIGH SCHOOL BUILDINGS
0115155 Bag lgrngretm
Music .... High School Orchestra
"The Last Nix Meeting" . . The N.I.X. Girls
An Illustrated Lecture . . . The Seniors
With Assistance of E. C. Hickey
"Making A Graduate" . Apologies to Shakespeare
Music .... High School Orchestra
Eefiniiinns nf mums.
The golden setting in which the brightest jewel is "mother,"
A world of strife shut out, a world of love shut in.
An arbor which shades when the sunshine of prosperity be-
comes too dazzling, a harbor where the human bark finds
shelter in time of storm.
Home is the blossom of which heaven is the fruit.
Home is a person's estate obtained without injustice, kept
without disquietudeg a place where time is spent without re-
pentance, and which is ruled by justice, mercy and love.
A hive in which, like the industrious bee, youth garners the
sweets and memories of life for age to meditate and feed upon.
The best place for a married man after business hours.
Home is the coziest, kindliest, sweetest place in all the
world, the scene of our purest earthly joys and deepest sor-
The place where the great are sometimes small, and the
small often great.
The father's kingdom, the children's paradise, the motherls
The jewel casket containing the most precious of all jewels
VVhere you are treated best and grumble most.
The center of our affections, around which our heart's best
A popular paradozical institution, in which woman works
in the absence of man, and man rests in the presence of wo-
A working model of heaven, with real angels in the form of
mothers and wives.
' Dews may come and dews may go, but club dues live on
Professor fhurling a bottle of ink at stupid pupilj : "Now
do you understand?"
Pupil: "1 think I have an inklingf'
Gwen Shakeshaft: "I used to be terribly afraid that I was
going to die young." A
Grace Roebuck: "What a relief it must be to know that it
is impossible now."
Bob: "Your nose is awful redf, I
Hap: "Yes, glasses cause itf'
Bob: "Glasses of what ?"
An Indiana assessor had trouble getting people to list dogs
for taxes. .
"Got a dawg P" he asked.
"No,', was the answer.
"VVe1l, Ifll ,sess you one anyway-not my fault if you aint
got any-plenty of dawgsf' I
-From Ihe Lu11z1'nary.
The Class of january IQI3 claims the finest assortment of
trophies ever gathered by any graduating class. Altho the
prizes are all to numerous to mention, a comparative idea may
be gained when you are told that it takes a good sized room
to hold them. The trophies are in part as follows:
A green frog, made of solid cast iron, weighing about five
pounds, which was captured by the S-T-A-G-S in a free-for-
all encounter on February 22, 1912, when twelve boys held off
the rest of the school and the faculty and kept the frog. Altho
it has since been exhibited several times since in photographic
studios, it has not been taken away from us.
T en yards of blue cheese cloth with "S-T-A-G-S" painted
on it in blue which was captured by the faculty in a battle-
royal and returned to the crowd.
Over a hundred yards of blue cheese cloth, a yard wide used
for decorative purposes.
About five hundred yards of other class colors.
Also a bucket, some bricks, a can of paint, and others.
You High School
who enjoy reviewing the past work
of your worthy institution, no doubt,
stop to think why it is successful-
The success of any institution is
based on honest intent of purpose
and thoroughness. This can also be
applied to our business, that is why
it is successful. In the past 24 years
we have clothed about 75 per cent.
of the male students of the Topeka
High School. This is a big propor-
tion and was accomplished because
we know the wants of the younger
generation. Making a study of the
strictly up-to-date fashions and above
all reasonable prices, We hope this
year to be able to say that we have
clothed 90 per cent. of the High
School students, and it will not be
necessary for us to change our
methods to do it.
Merit has its just rewards whether
in business life or professional life.
Auerbach Q Guettel
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SI-IAVVNEE CYCLE CO.
Harley - Davidson Motorcycles
A Bicycle and Motorcycle Shop Run by College Men
SI-IAWN I- I-I CYCI I- CQ.
Erwin Keller Winfred Grammon
PHONE 144-6R 117 EAST 7TH STREET
Chops and Steaks Chili and Spaghetti
9ll Kansas Avenue, 5 Doors South ol Mills
Jay W. Jordan P prietor Good Coffee Our Hobby
BA QUET HAMS
There is a difference in the selection, in the cure,
in the handling and the smoking, which
put them in ci class by themselves
Every Piece is U. S. Inspected and So Marked
LOOK FOR THIS MARK
CHAS. WOLFF PACKING C0.
From Beginning To End-
Q I asf
1 ss l
. .1 X
TheArmstrong nJ,l '
Shoe for Women is '
gives complete sat- ' -A f
The modern woman
wants her shoes to lead
the race of fashion and,
at the same time, be the
acme of ease and com- 1? s
fort. She has found X
that combination in the A ,
fffssn W X
ff 4 N 1'
2 if X
4 -' .
Nu i Q 4
4 xx X
! X 44
Boots For Plmfps and
Women f Co, ShDIJers
53.50 to 35.00 Home-sf GooDSn-loss m.s,r.,,.f..4v. 5350 and 54-00
ll ll ll H
G. W. Flad 2
Headquarters For E
707 Kansas Ave.
Our Motto: '
Phone 4003 Bleek
Telephone 44 607 Kansas Avenue 2 N H H H '
Who liltlS Ydltt lltllt? Wm. Green 8 Son
Why Uncle Al
and Old Hoss
tiigh tirade---low Prices
di Course. G ROC ERS
R d nce, 904 West Street
I d Ph 775
L. Nl. PENWELL
T l ph 192
508-510 Quincy S
l'lcRae's Dancing Academy
Spcciat Attention Given High School Students
Class on Monday and thursday Evening
Subscription Iiance on Saturday Evening
HIGH SCH00l GRADUATES
Should bear in mind that the aim and purpose of Building 8:
Loan Associations are to provide all who are desirous of im
proving their conditions in life, or benefiting themselves and
those dependent upon them with the opportunity, and adequate
facilities for obtaining such praise worthy and desirable objects
Acquisition of a home is certainly deserving the efforts of every
rent payer, and the plans under which the Associations operate
are especially framed to afford the home buyer all requisite aid
for acquiring it speedily and at the lowest cost possible
The first step necessary therefor, is to make a start by TAKING SHARES IN
The Aetna Building and Loan Association
and placing a part of the monthly income aside regularly.
Is Honestly Striving to Meet the Needs of the Graduates of the
TOPEKA HIGH SCHOOL
It aims first of all to be a home school for home people. If it
can be that it will certainly be a good school for the rest of
Kansas and the neighboring states.
The hundreds of graduates of the Topeka High School who
have attended Washburn College give evidence that it is meet-
ing in a large way the home demands. It oFEers complete col-
lege, medical, law, music and art courses, two years work in
engineering fully accredited, and two years work in elocution
and physical training.
The second semester of the year 1912-13 opens january 29th.
The Deans of the various departments are always glad to ar-
range for personal interviews.
Dougherty's Business College
Eighth and Jackson Sts.
Geo. E. Dougherty, Pres.
R. Corbin, Actual Busi-
Bliss Eniily Altman, Sten-
D. G. Westman, Book-
Commercial Law, Rapid
Miss Edna Kahnt, Steno-
Miss Mary Wiiider, Sten-
l-l. L. Groff, Superintend-
ent of Building.
Geo. E. Dougherty, Pres.
Chas. S. Elliott, V-Pres.,
Sec'y Capitol Bldg. and
E. R. Corbin. Secretary.
Geo. A. Guild, Treasurer,
Cashier Cent'l Nat'l Bk.
R. V. Leeson, Topeka
Bridge and Iron Co.
L. M. Jones. Supt. Tele-
graph Santa Fe Railway
D. O. Coe, Coe Grain 81
Dr. E. S. Pettyjohn. Med-
ical Director of K. and
L. of S.
John F. Eby. Supt. Shaw-
nee County Schools.
E. W. Rankin, Ad. Mngr.
Farmers' Mail 8zBreeze.
VVm. R. Arthur, Dean of
VVashhurn Law School.
J. C. Mohler, Ass't. Sec.
Kan. Rd. of Agriculture.
J. P. Slaughter, Farm
C. D. XfVellman. Official
"THE ART LOFT STUDICDSH
913 KANSAS AVENUE
F. G. WILLARD, Artist and Manager
Everything in Photography
TELEPHONE 1136 W
Open All Night Telephone 890
MEET ME AT
B U RT'S CA FE
107 East Eighth Street Topeka, Kansas
3535832223 SUPERIOR 33.533223
The Superior Cleaning Co. owns and operates the only
fully equipped Dry Cleaning, Steam Cleaning and Dyeing
establishment in Topeka. Send your work to headquart-
ers, where it will be done safely, quickly and satisfactorily
VVI-IY PAY MORE
lients' Suits Cleaned and Pressed SL00 Skirts and Waists Cleaned and Pressed 50e to 750
Correspondingly Low Prices on All Work. Work cannot
be done better anywhere at any price. All alterations and
repairs done at cost of labor and material. Small repairs
free. All work guaranteed.
Goods Called For and Delivered
SUPERIOR CLEANING COMPANY
Mail and Express Orders Returned by Parcels Post Free
Phone 1071 "Right on the Corner" 10th and Kansas Ave.
If It Is For The AUTO, We Have It
Ask Us About The New
SOUTHWICK AUTO SUPPLY COMP'Y
925 Kansas Avenue
The largest Swellest
Equipped Most Popular
Smoke House in Topeka
818 KANSAS AVENUE
We are headquarters for Good Clothes, Hats, Shoes, and
Hirsh Wickwire Clothes. Styleplus Clothes S17
Stetson Shoes at 55.00
Preston Hats at 53.50
The Best of Everything in All Departments.
629-631 Kansas Avenue
CHARLES E. VVARDIN
Will Make Your Class Pins, Kings and Medals
at the Right Price.
61I Kansas Avenue Topeka, Kansas
OF COURSE YOU WANT YOUR HAIR CUT AT
The Diamond Barber Shop
Under Bank of Topeka 533 Kansas Avenue
5 -l, ' '
Choice Cut Flowers and Artistic Floral Work
fl wtf' """' '
IIZWES1' Euan-rn Avi.
MEMBER FLORISTS TELEGRAPH DELIVERY
WATERMAN'S SELF FILLING FOUNTAIN PEN
A Great Help to All Who Write
For Students, Teachers, Doctors. Popular No. 12 Size, Price 52.50
Fine, Medium, Coarse and Stub Points. Largest Stock in Kansas to Select From.
THE HALL STATIONERY CO.
HE Congratulations of this store are extended to
each member of the Mid-season graduating class of
the Topeka High School, and We hope that We may
enjoy a closer acquaintanceship with you in the future.
The Warren M. Crosby Co.
The Store of Dependable Merchandise.
510 W. 10th St.
School Supplies I CANIJIIS
What Are You Planning To Do?
Why not spend your next vacation in traveling through the
Great Southwest and in California, visiting the Grand Canyon
of Arizona, the Petrified Forest and Yosemite Valley?
Excursion fares will then be in Read the Santa Fe's interesting
effect and your purse will not be literature and acquaint yourself
unduly strained, if you take ad- with that romantic section of our
vantage of them. country.
T. L. KING, City Passenger Agent
Buy Your Athletic and Miss Addis
H. B' 817 Kansas Avenue
All Stock New
d Up t D t
The Most Popular Jeweler in the
716 Kan. Ave. l0PlllA Sfafe Of Kansas
Damage Suits Result
Protect Yourself from Loss with
Our Complete Policy,
American Automobile lnsuranee ilu.
SIEPIIENSUN 8 WEBB
State Agents and
iillll Kansas Avenue lupeka, Kansas
in High Sehnul
We want to make your
Will Duplicate Prices
Made by Other Studios.
Capital Huto and Supply Co.
Automobile Supplies, Storage, Repairs and Painting
Il PYS T0 BE ROYl lAIl0RIfIlV
' T f
V I oi
- .,, O
0ur Supreme Triumph
the greatest, biggest, richest
and most remarkably low
priced tailoring line in his-
tory is ready for you-just
in from The Royal Tailors
of Chicago and New York.
If you want the swellest
Spring suit or overcoat-
made to your order--that
any money can buy--and
at a cost of but 520, 325,
S30 and S35---don't fail to
come in and see this line.
Ladies Tailored to
The Royal Tailors
CHICAGG NEW YORK
Sheafor 81 Snyder
Authorized Resident Dealers
730 Kansas Avenue Topeka, Kansas
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5' - zfffggp
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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