Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS)

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 156

 

Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1915 Edition, Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1915 Edition, Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1915 volume:

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LF- ' 1 Y ,4 f R-gl ill' 'nl l o tn ' J J I rv - 1 ' pa '12 ' Z 4, , H 'fffk 'J 'ftp - -L lp , Au V . 11 I' J' " .Q JA. s'! :f , ,,, " xi , W' .Miz Q ga' ' .- J .1-9 , 1 , Q 4- .H 1 ' " .P . la: V' 8' E A I Y sbt., 4 ' ,J W, ,Yau I 4 A 7' ,, , - ' n ' 'Sl ffl. ll' ,wg J . li. X5 fn. , 1 H 1" 1 UW-yt! gi' ,s ni: V H 1' THE SUNFLGWER CLASS OF JUNE I 9 I 5 TOPEKA HIGH SCHOOL TOPEKA, KANSAS X so sz Allen County Public Lib 900 Webster Street my PO Box 2270 Fort Wayne. IN 46801-2270 Q, 1 - 2 1 . , K , V, N ' .fgzffgwf 'Q' R1Q'15I'fQ-ig N54 -fi 'fl -X. 1 . f 1. A., sis SMI? 4 ?:-.5fjT"? SCN, 55? "WY: '- "?5J"ffff fQf?x"'QV"?xf--s 65:5-S 5 ,. fu, megtqbhf., Al- f A19 3, , -.,, . 1.51 'mfg ,mop cg qi, ffl' Hu' Q. gsm-f'V-35"i",r52ff 'lf' ii2'2gsLf'Hl'11if'L1.i'5Q'ii-zi,.., , ,, 7 ',...x...-,.,L,., .Mg ifhyggz ' ' ' pw 's'?I2QQ s ffap , , ffm, 151. if., , 25221 -- fy 1 e fs :Tie ' 'l gifyf ws? gym? ' fi Kim ' . s 516 vw 1 nf Maile' ? ' -2 .5 l . A 1 jf ms . 4 ..1' J, xl :fi-4 'i Z 'll e fl " . ' 1' 1 gpg, ' f .5 5, , 5. A fi.. . ,, l-. ss l ,f jiff- Hf-fr p Wifi 5' i 1 ,ff 1 f figg sl as 35' f fi. is 1, fi?-vie ,viii "' ' 1 T ff it , , .5 few e . ., f six Q, .4 EEL S- .r Ya W fi - , , , WW 'sn ' v. -' 4 1593.13 5 fri. ' Q Q1 -rf 1555. . ', 1-,l 5, ,gk . :- 'vn Q, .5 U, , 153' A fig? xg .rg 1. .. ,A l ,t , J.-,iff gg. gg? Qrin ' s 522 we Y - V - ff-wr ' ' '1 L31-'.5iffl , ,,,. ,, .V , .. v,'v'4':,-y H, "' '- ' ' . ' Y" -' P' W ' 'J' 'f"'f4"" H -i q' JN Q , ' 'ffiii-i , f 1 'A ' if A H P'-1 lihliis-i fi-'.eQ3f: L . f' 1.11" fkyga?iia:?+5gf'eY' 'J me 4-5,'."17"',,,Q 3.34- ,,giq.5-,g,5i,g,L., ,p b t .- .1 V , Q. A 5313-. .1 . .. ,W M. ,- ,, ps.. - Dedication To Miss Louise Fleming who has been the valued advisor and friend of the Class of june l9l5 during its high school life Table of Contents DEDICATION FoREWoRD . IN MEMORIAM . STAFF . . FACULTY . THE CLASS .... Oflicers, Colors, Members. B. O. W. S. A. R. O. S. THE ScHooL . . Classes. Organizations. Athletics. SENIOR DOIN'S . . Prophecy. Dramatics. Class Songs. MEMoRY Boox . CARTOONS . AUTOGRAPHS ADVERTISING . etc. Page 6 Page 8 Page 9 Page 10-1 1 Page 12-13 Page 14-52 Page 53-76 Page 77-90 Page 91-99 Page 100-101 Page 102-103 Page 101--128 Foreword The "Sunflower" is offered as a souvenir of four short years in the Topeka High School. On its pages will be found a record of high school activities and especially those of the Class of June 1915. If now or in the future any pleasure shall be gained from scanning these pages and recalling the memories of happy high school days, the mission of the "Sunflower" will have been accomplished. THE EDITOR. IN IVIEIVIORIAIVI PROFESSOR EUGENE L. COWDRICK INSTRUCTOR OF HISTORY DIED MAY I3, l9l5 .f ft pw R, 4' 1 f I :urs KFYFQ V., vw' x, :-------A- ------f-, , K , A J fm 4 ,,,-, , 61' UK I' , Q1 ,, A if I C., FF P fr ,ug, Qqf wfk H, f : dT'L 1 ,, 5 1 T' 'I Q29-3-4 ' , if A 5 W .M V ,. XXL , LV , ,mx Q 1 4 .5 A ds 'xi .M . I 5. , , . K. .ay f V Y 1 ' , I M ar LGQYL Svnfwfgj li 4 2 ' ENR! 54f.W31,.7 K 7. , ., . , X....., .......A. A.. -, .... lk!! ' 4 ' ' . ,.-. The Staff Editor-in-Chief . William McCarter Assistant Editor . . Marjory Roby Manager . . . . Marion Smith Assistant Manager . . Raymond French Faculty Advisor . . Miss Carmie Wolfe Associate Editors Bessie Cuddy Marion Lerrigo Fred Worley Frances Gaw Artists Dorothy Crichton Maym Parsons Paul Cooper Mr. A. J. STOUT Principal MISS MISS MISS Faculty MR. A. J. STOUT, PR1Nc1P.xr. ICTHEL M. ALDRICH History NORA AMES E1lgIISI1 NICLLIE ANSEL Englisli MR. IV. D. ARMICNTROUT Psychology and Normal T MR. H. H. RENICKE MISS Uivics and Economics MAUDIIC M. BISHOP History MISS LYDIA ROLMAR, Domestic Scicucc MISS GICRTRIIDIC BOIT-IHTON Iiuglish MISS AI'RA BRADFORD Music and Iixpre-ssioii MR. R. IV. COPPICDGIE Yicc-Principal Physics MR. IC. L. COXVDRICK History MR. -IAMIZS DICKSON MISS Chciuistry GRACE ICLMORIC Physical Training MRS. LFCRETIA EMBLICTON Latin MISS FI.ORIiNI'IC ICMRRICIC Se-wing MISS LAIIRA L. ICXYING Associatc Principal Latin MISS IOFISE FLICMING Mutlicumtics MISS MICRLI2 FOXVLICR Latin MR. R. XY. GILL MISS MISS Coiiiiucrcial Subjects NINA OILLICTT Iiuglish ICI"FII2 GRAHAM raining MISS MISS MISS ICDNA HOPKINS English MAFDE HULSIQ History HICLICN INGHAM Iinglisli MR. H. T. -IICTT Ps-uiuaiisliip MR. -I. F. KAHO MISS MISS MISS MISS Algcbra and History RO'SICI.l.A KICRR Iiliglisli ICDNA KLFMB Sowing KQICRTRFIIIC LICWIS Sowing FRANCIS LINDSAY Drau'iug' and Di-sign MR. NY. Ii. Mc'l'I.I8LI.AND UOIlIIHl'I'l'IiII Sulijcm-ts MR. IV. T. MUDONALD MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS Latin AIZIGAIL McfICLROY Biology ANNIE MON'I'IIC'l'H RIEIIIIPIIIRIIIIVS UAROLI N IC Mt IRTON Domcstic Scif-ucv MARY MFRPHY GI-rliiau STELLA OI-CO'I"l' Matlu-iiiutics ALLISON SHAYICR Matin-iiiutics MR. SHICRRI LL SMITH MISS MISS MISS fit'l'llI2Ill uual Iiuglisli HRACIC STICL'I'ICR Hcriimii HI.ANl"I'Il'I S'I'lCXYAR'I , . Iuuglisli MINNI IC STICIYA RT Mutlicumtics MR. IV. H. GRICIDIZR Iilcm. Scivucc find Physiology MR. F. XY. HARRISON Physics MISS MARY HARRISON fi1'l'lllillI MR. R. A. HARSHBARGICR Business Subjects MR. C. H. HICPXVORTH History MR. J. H. HOICHNER Mc-cliauical Drawing Mfitlu-uizltics MR. XV. A. TFRNICR Mm-cliaiiim-ul Diuiwiiig' MISS MATTIIC XYICSTICNHAVICR Iiiigglisli MR. A. H. XYINTICR XVUOII AAIOVRIIIQQ MISS UARMIIC WoI.I-'li ICIIQIISII MISS MISS RI"I'H XYOODIFORIF Aliltillxlllilt ii-5 IZ ICR TI IA 'S IGN I"'l' l'Im-rl: Class of June 'l 5 OfFlCCfS President . . Joe R. Fay Vice-President . Laura Neiswanger Secretary . . Eloise Sargent Treasurer . . Henry Taylor Sergeant-at-Arms . . Edward Clarke 3 8 8 Class Colors Brown and Gold 838 Class Flower Sunflower 883 Mascot Kewpie an sr ,vc Former Presidents Sub-Sophomore . ...... Churchill Sargent Sophomore . . William McCarter Sub-Junior . . Fred Worley Junior . . Edward A. Thompson Sub-Senior . . Harry Welty x " X Y I K Q egvbff fC K f',1'fWL i '- fi , X5 ,lf W ,f Q4, K Q X A Q ll? V 'gf E Ffh 1 E' JAMES PERRY , Football-lVo1'ld Staff-Student Council Oh, Ji1n's a football star, His fame has spread afarg He wears his blanket like a Squaw, ' TVhi1e loudly we shout, "Rah! Rah! Rah!" NORABEL TEYIS Interscliool Debate-T. H. S. Y. NV. C. A.- Drainatic Club-Math. Club-Classical Club Here's to the baby of the class, A very merry little lass. Tho' she's very bright and far from a dunce, She's been sixteen, scarce these four months. LILLIAN YESTER Classical Club Oh, modest maid with placid brow, Of feeling deep you give no sign, Save only once, when anger ruled, Because your caid bore only "99." EDXVARD NASH Boys' Club He's a friend of Manning B.g "Ed's a good sport," quoth he. Grinning wide from ear to ear, Edward radiates good cheer. BLAINE BATTEY V. P. of B. O. XV. S.-Glee Club-Boys' Club -Dramatic Club A jolly good fellow is he, Not even Ruth can tell, XVhat a future his will be, He does so much so well. EDITH SWITZER Classical Club You might know There are things in her head: "One of the best," All the teachers have said. EDXVARD THOMPSON Pres. B. O. XV. S.-Manager of Play-D1'a- matic Club-Math. Club-Intersehool Debate It's hard to know just what to say - About this charming boy so gay, For every office has he had WVhich can be held by one small lad. LUCILLE ROSEN T. H. S. Y. XV. C. A.-Classical Club- Dl'Rll12ttiC Club-Senior Play Lucille, you'll have a place In Seniors' hearts alway, YVe've watched you four long years, And loved you day by day. CLARE HONVE Here's to Clare Howe, We know now What she's like, after four long years: When we're sad 'tis she that cheers. JOE FAY Engineering Olub-Senior Play-XVo1'ld Staff-Math. Club-Dramatic Club-Pres. of Senior Class-Pres. of 'Student Council Oh here's to the great engineer, ln the inte1lect's realm he's a peer. He will tunnel the mountain, the bridge. and the stream, Into concrete and steel he will fashion his dream. LAXVRENCE GATES Track-Glee Club-Boys' Club How those Seniors yell NVhen they hear you tell, Gates has won in track, News you seldom lack. SARAH BOLLES Treasurer of A. R. O. S. She makes us pay our A. R. O. dues. We dare not forget or refuse, And tho' she always takes our money, She has a disposition sunny. If 0 0 XVILLIAM CARLS Boys' Club VVilliam Carls Never snarlsg Learns his Latin and his Math., Need not fear the teaCher's wrath JULIA 'SKINNER Classical Club Tho' Julia says not much, She thinketh more. And does quite well each task Of old High School, from first to last. ONEITA BOYLE Math. Club I heard about a girl of charm, VVhose sweetness none Could spoil. I asked, "YVho is this maiden fair?" The answer came. "Oneita Boyle." BEULAH HALL Orchestra Here's to our violin girl, VVho works with a will And makes us all proud Of her wonderful skill. RUTH SCOTT Math. Club-Senior Play She's very good as "Violet," She's better yet as Ruth, And tho' she's got good common sense, She loves to dream in truth. FRANK HIGRIST Senior Play Xve sing of the man who was prudent, VVas gentle of speech and a student: VVho laughed at the teache-r's jokes alway And knew his job from Z to A. PAUL COOPER XVorld Artist-Annual Staff Painting-he is a shark, Drawing-he gets an "E," Sketching-he hits the mark, Cartooning-the hest is he. DOROTHA SYVITZER Things get done in her good class: She'll ever be in such a one. She's a wideawake lass, And jolly and full of fun. RUTH TOMLIXSON T. H. S. Y. YV. C. A.-Dramatic Club She can manage any B. O. XV. or A That ever you have seen: She's a mighty jolly little girl, A regular High School Queen. MARY HORNING "Oh, Mary, Mary, my pretty lass, VVhere, Oh, where are you bound? "Oh, just away to my Physics class. To learn of light anfl heat and sound." FRANCES G.-UV Annual Staff-Classical Club Frances herself wrote all the other Verses that you see: Now how can we invent a rhyme To justly praise her hrilliancy? CECIL HENR Y Senior Play XYhen in your watch VVe see a girl's face, VVe know there is A woman in the case. R.O EARL LOOMIS Math. Club Small in size, Very wise, Has an unassuming way. Gets his lessons every day. CLARICE ZIBKLE T. H. S. Y. IV. C. A.-Classical Club- Dramatic Club Her name is Clariee Zirkleg Don't say it's like a circle, 'Cause that would be too old. Say "peach," you'll not be thought bold. RUBY LONG Senior Play-Drainatic Club-T. H. S. Y. YV C. A. This maiden is a "peach," my dearsg She wastes not time nor foolish tearsg She's got a lot of common sense, In present, past and future tense. ELIZABETH LACEY T. H. S. Y. IV. C. A.-Normal Training She learns her lesson alway, She tends her business each day: She's going to teach a country school, And make her pupils mind the rule. EDITH SHIELDS Normal Training How she likes the Gym floor- How she loves to dance - Even with her eyes, VVhen she has a chance. ROBERT LOOMIS Ma th. Club Of sharks, the sterner sex boasts few, Tho those are of the bestg But boys can get the nineties, too, As this lad's grades attest. RAYMOND FRENCH Dramatic Clllbllliltll. Club-XVo1'ld Staff- Annual Staff-Senior Play-Boys' Club "Oh, Nellie, I see a gleaming light, Oh say, what may it be ?" "The chances are, it's Raymond's Car," . Quoth Nellie knowingly. DOROTHY NICHOLS XVhen you come to the name of Dorothy N., And you pause a moment in thought. Don't you think of the glow of her golden hair, And the joy to the c-lass she-'s brought" HELEN FARIS T. H. S. Y. YY. C. A. Helen's blessed with common sense, 'And reason good and sound, Her friendly disposition makes A nature seldom found. VVILLIAM EULER Glee Club I My classmates like my jokes and me, From laughing they have not refrained, For that I should the joker be YVas surely by the Fates ordained. EDXVARD CLARK ' Mgr. of lVorlcl-Dramatic Club-Classical Club-Boys' Club He's busy in the morning, He's busiest at night. For he-'s the busiest person That ever came in sight. DOROTHY FOSTER T. H. S. Y. XY. C. A.-Dramatic Club Never worried, seldom hurried. Always happy, always free. Never Caught with solemn tho't, Ever smiling. fair to see. WILLIAM MCCARTER Annual St3ff1lJl'Hll12'ttlC' Club-Senior Play -Interschool Debate-Boys' Club " 'Tis said the great men all are clyingg I feel quite sick myself," quoth he. If this be true, O Billy Hill, XYe're hoping no great man you'll be! GRACE PATTIN Dramatic ClllbTXOl'l1lRl Training A gentle way, A kindly heart, A smiling face: Grace. this is art. FRANCES FORD Frances or "Frank," whatever you call her. This girl is just the sameg She's very well liked in the Senior Class, So after all what's in a name? LESTER BRAIN Oh hark, Oh hear! a-coming near, ,Tis not an engine-no. not at all: 'Tis only our friend Lester Brain, A-coming thru the hall. KNUTE BROADY Classical Club Although he talks but little. He surely thinks at lot, For when he comes to Latin class, He's always on the spot. ESTHER ROLLER Here's to Esther Roller. Pleasant day by day, Xvho wins her friends and keeps them won By her gentle way. NHT I ARD XVEAR F1 ack-lVorld Sta ff YVhen he runs out upon the track, NVh all the A R O 'S vell y . . . .. , , And when he helps to raise the score. Then all the A. R. O. S. yell some morn. ULADYS HARPER Hath. Club Gladys follows learning's path, Even when it comes to Math., And for aye remember this To A. R. O. S. she's "Semper fidelisf' LDCILE DOOLEY T H. S. Y. YV. C. A.-S. at A. of A. R. O. 0 "Dooley," Whoever wants A smiling face to see, First look on others, then on thee. HENRY TAYLOR Tleas. of the Class There is a man who fear instills, Because he doth collect our bills: But duns from him are not a trial, Because his face is one big smile. IAMES IRONS Math. Club In truth we promised not to tell Whether he's learned his lessons well, Or just bluffed gaily Through his studies daily. GERTRUDE FORD Dramatic Club The time has now come, Gertrude, To talk of pleasant things, Of auto rides and country strolls, Refreshment booths and rings. S. JZ fi 'qw J 1' v 3. .li RANDAL HARVEY Bo ys' Club-Math. Club He's a shark in English VIII, He has a future great. To know he is good in Math, Look at the grades he hath. FLORENCE GRICE Dr amatie Club-Math. Club Farewell, farewell. but this I To thee, thou dear old school, She fareth well, who knoweth Each lesson, rule by rule. JANET YVHITTEN Normal Training Listen to my prophecy: A teacher you will be, tis true. You'll make us very proud of y For in your palm success I see. IRENE PARSONS Dr amatic Club Never has a leisure moment, Always time to smile, Ever plays, all her days, Ever laughs the while. JEANNETTA XVILSON T. H. S. Y. NV. C. A. Another of the quiet kind, For her no word of blame we In this her rhyme to write. JOHN HENDERSON Boys' Club XYho ne'er did ought but right: tell well ou find He is a wondrous boy, I've heard, XVho makes his tasks a joy. I've heald He loves to Chop the kinclling wood, And often gets his lessons good. fOr rather well.J CLARENCE GREIDER Clarence now takes his diploma, All honor to him is due, For he ranks with the first of the students. The brightest and shining few. DOROTHY CRICHTON Annual Staff - Dramatic Club - XXTOYIKI Artist-Senior Play Oh, here to "Dot," who Can draw and sketch and paint! Stories, too, in English VIII. She piled up "E's" at a rapid rate. MARIE OLMSTEAD Behold Marie, oh, you can guess, Just what we think of her: The sunflower would not be complete VVithout her countenance so sweet. MARGARET XVHITTEMORE Classical Club Sweet to look upon. Jolly, full of fun. It's lucky for our class YVe have so .artistic a one. MARION LERRIGO Annual Staff-Classical Club-lVorld Staff -T. H. S. Y. XV. O. A. Marion O., whom you must know, Does everything well: your fortune she-'ll tellg The piano she plays. And helps the "YVorld" always. PHILIP LOXVRY XVeek in, week out, from morn till night, You see his drawings of us all: You see his pictures in the XVorld Of all events, both great and small. M.-XXXIXG BALCH Senior Play-lYo1'ld Staff-Boys' Club Tho' he may look quite young. There-'s nothing he doesn't know, From all about a Ford To where the pickles grow. AXITA XVICISKIRCH Drainatie Club In truth. an independent girl, As happy as can be, She greatly loves the social whirl, And she is good to see. MILDRED QUINTON Math. Club O here's to the popular girl, XVho likes the social whirlg She smiles and dances, and dances and smiles, And nothing her even temper riles. ELSIE SAVILLE T. H. S. Y. XV. C. A.-V. P. of A. R. O. S.- lYorld Staff-Classical Club-Dralnatie Club Elsie. most loyal of us all, Likes not only track. but football, But why she's especially fond of track. XVell-of reasons, there is no lack. MARIE CHILDS Normal Training Girls' Club Marie's a very jolly girl. She's very far from slow, She's going to be a teacher, And a good one, too, I know. H UBI-IRT DAXVSON O Hubert's disposition's steady, To do favors he's ever ready: All over in his Ford he rides, But does some other things besides. HARRY 'WELTY Sec.-Treas. of B. O. YV. H.-Dramatic Club- Boys' Club Say many things about him, Describe him you who can: I-Ie's just u combination Of all the jollinfss of man. YELMA MCDOXVELL Normal Training Her friends-many. Her grades-good, Of the "F" type, Not any. HAZEL THOMAS She's smart, she's small, she's sweet, And She forever smiles. She loves the A. R. O. parties, On Sunday she walks miles. EARL BROBERG Engineering Club-Math. Club Let B. O. VV. S. delight to romp and play. For Fate hath so ordained: But Earl hath learned his lessons well. And from all foolishness refrained. KARL RANKIN Classical Club-Engineering Club-Draniatic Club This awe-inspiring youth, my clears. Yvill always tell the truth. my dears. He'll say, "I do not know," quite easily, And smile. though teachers stare quite freezily. ETHEL RICE T. H. S. Y. XV. C. A.-Normal Training Here's to Ethel Rice, She has not a word. Or at least I've heard, NVhere smiles will suffice. 1 XYILL DOUGLAS Engineering Club-Boys' Club Once there was a Senior boy. And parties were his greatest joy, And when a moment he could spare, He liked to go to see a Fair! ICDNA THOMSON Ever smiling, ever, Dreary, never, never. Now as always, she will be Always kindly, fair to see. MARJORY ROBY XVo1'ld Staff-Annual Staff-T. H. S. Y. YV. C. A.-Classical Club-Dramatic Club Oh, Margie's a dandy good tragedy queen, ln fact, the very best one to be seen: She's loyal and true to the old High School, And of F. I, G. S. and dates she's fond, as a rule. JOHN ISAACSON Senior Play-Classical Club A favorite, when he plays with us. A favorite, too, upon the stage, To write down all his many virtues XVou1d take up a whole "Annual" page. GEORGE CRAXVFORD Boys' Club VVho is this? VVhat is here? In this big red building near? Surely you have heard! 'Tis George Crawford. "Some Bird." ICDNA LANGDON Edna's sweet, Hard to beat. XVhen you speak of real good friends, To her own business she attends. XVILLIAM MACFERRAN Dramatic Club-Senior Play. I've run my faithful Stafford Car To take you home. both near and far, But maids of High School, e'er we part, Give, O, give me back my heart. ETTA MCLEOD Classical Club-T. H. S. Y. YV. C. A. You only need to see her smile, my clears To know that she's a friend worth while my clears: She'1l always help you out with readiness, And keep on doing so with steacliness. ESTHER MCARTHUR XVithout her jolly laugh, VVithout her jolly smile, The Senior class would fall Far short-by many a mile. ROSS REES Math. Club "Reesy" is a sport Of the smoking sort- Sad to have it so. Sorry to see him go. JANE ALEXANDER Though she loves not Latin. loves not Greek She's never at a loss to speak, When she's riding, when she's walking. Glad are we-when Jane is talking! FAUSTINA MEADE Normal Training Her study hath consumed the midnight oil Through four long years of stress and toil, She'1l make a teacher some fine day: A salary large her "Board" will pay. XVALTER KUTROYV Senior Play Oh, XValter, we know you like the girls, VVith all their fluffy clothes and curls, They like you. too, we've heard it said, The brown-haired, black-haired and the red SADIE NEAL Oh she's a jolly girlg Her place is with the few VVho never weary us VVith nonsense as some do. CORA FARQUER T. H. S. Y. NV. C. A. "Ye windlass that revolve-th, Ye lever that propels," She's good in Algebra and English, In Physics she excells. FLORENCE FAIR T. H. S. Y. YV. C. A.-Drzunatic Club-- VVo1'lfl Staff A What is so rare as A maid with a smile, Who laughs all the time, And talks all the while! RUTH LARI MER T. H. S. Y. lVl. C. A.-Classical Club- Stuclent Council It's a long way to dear old Xvellesley, It's a long' way, you know, ' It's a long way to dear old XVellesley, Vvhere our sweetest girl will go. JOHN SEYBOLD Classical Club-Boys' Club He knows an awful lot. He's "Johnny on the spot. His girlie's name is truth, Is very much like Ruth. vs SOL Iuterschool Debate-Senior Play GILBERG Club-Engineering Club Oh, Sol, we're mighty proud of you, The reason must be clear. Itys just the way you did orate In our big' Interschool Debate. IRENE PEAK Math. Club LOIS She's the Quaker lass of June '15, That she's very quiet, you have seen, That she also gets her lessons well, Surely I need hardly tell. YVHITE Lois knows Domestic Science, Better far than all the books. And her knowledge, too, she uses, For she ranks with best skilled cooks. CLARENCE JA'sPERsoN Boys' Club He's an all around youth, I guess, And always tells the truth, I guess. He beams and beams with jolly-ness, And never acts with folly-ness. ROBERT MELTON MAR T. Tho' he's sort of 'fraid of girls. When it comes to getting lessons, He neither winks nor blinks. But sits right down and thinks. GUERITE SCOTT H. S. Y. YV. C. A.-Math. Club She's happy all the time We'11 say in this, her rhyme. At work, or at play, She-'s happy every day. -Math. -A . ,KA , 1 .4910 -'S HAROLD JONES Math. Club-Track There's nothing like his curls, His lessons and his girls C'?J That's why of all of June '15 He's quite the prettiest boy we've seen! ETHEL JOSS Dl'2ll11HtlC' Club-T. H. S. Y. YY. C. A. 'Tho she knows what she knows. Vvhen she knows that she knows it, If there's fun in the air, Ethel's sure to propose it. CHRISTINE URNER T. H. S. Y. XV. C. A. She comes and goes with happiness, She seeks the festive wayg She sets the midnight lamp to burn, She's busy all the day. FRED XVORLEY Interschool D6b5lf9iD1'R1l12ltlC Club-lVo1'ld Staff-Annual Staff--S. at A. of B. O. VV. S. -Boys, Club He like bright colors in hair, In other things just the same: The color of his neckties lvould put old Sol to shame. FRANK PARRY Football Oh, here's to Frank Parry! Dame Nature once began To try to make a masterpiece. And lo, thou art the man! CO. helplj FRANCES JONES Math. Club-Classical Club-T. H. S. Y. KV. C. A. giggles she has many: we can judge By hosts of friends, Of Of lf enemies-not any. HAROLD SHIMEALL Along the noisy halls he's gone, Good natured all the time, Always true to T. H. S. His description's hard to rhymc. IOLA STONE Senior 'Play-Dramatic Club The leading lady in the play And popular alway, "Rose" is liked by every B. O. XV. And 'specially one, as we all know MARGUERITE ELY Math. Club Demure and sweet. this maiden has A fetching little way Of casting eyes at any lad Who dares with her to play. MYRTLE YVEDOFF T. H. S. Y. VV. C. A. Myrtle's not the noisy kind. She lc-arns her lessons well, Conscientious in her work, NVhat further shall I tell? MOHRA GATCHELL Tell me not, oh mournful knockers. Mirth is but an empty name, For the class has lacked not joy Since to us our Mohra came. THOMPSUN EUWER Glee Club He's not afraid of girls, Or other dreadful things, And with Professor Smith In our Glee Club he sings. H1 JNIIIR KENXADY NI ith . Club This boy was ever true to all his friends, He said what e'er he thought: But just because he played such pranks. His words oft went for naught. CHRISTINA XVARD l llltOl' of the YYo1'lcl-T. H. S. Y. NV. C. A.- Dianiatie Club-Senior Play-Interscliool Debate Oh, "Teeny, Teeny." YVe love you true. That's why we gave The whole YVorld to you. 1 LNPVIEVE MCMILLAN H. S. Y. YV. C. A.--Pres. of A. R. O. S.- beulor Play If anything you want to know. To this wise maiden you should go. For she doth know how things are rung Her influence always gets them done. HOMER DYCHE ll ILI IAM EBERLE RAI PH HOPE IALRA NEISXVANGICR orlcl Staff-T. H. S. Y. IV. C. A.- lDldll12ltlC' Club-Vic-e President of Class She ru'etl the A. R. O. S. wisely once, This jolly little maid. And then as now, from morn to night, She danced and .sang and played. -XR FHUR ONVIGN "He had so many bright ideas They turned his hair quite red." If what the students say is true, Methinlcs that this was quite well said. VVALTER MFNDY Classic-nl Club Oh. he must have a lot of gray matter. For while four and one-half is the rule, In three and one-half years he finished All the long. tedious Course of High School THEO COBB Senior Play-T. H. S. Y. YV. C. A.-Math Club-Classical Club This little dark eyed lass Is sweet sixteen, About the sweetest girl Of June '15, MAY ROBERTS T. H. S. Y. YV. C. A.-Normal Training May is small, Liked by all. She has a kind sweet face: She's "good things in a little space." PAULINE STANLEY I'1l tell you what Pauline is like, For she is very often seen. She's just about the sweetest one Of all the girls of June '15, HELEN XVHITAKER T. H. S. Y. XV. C. A.-Classical Club- Dl'all13tiC' Club-lVorlcl Stuff-Math. Club XYe sing the praise ol' one YVell known to large and small, XVhose "pep" is great, whose energy's At Senior's beck and call. EDGAR MOREHOFSE Math. Club Stories, many, thrilling, tragic. From his fountain-pen do flow: This, oh. this, is Edgar Morehouse, A very learned B. O. NV. LOXYELL HARPER Baseball Lowell's an athlete. Thorough and fleet, At ball he can't be beat. The best at his job you'll meet. ALBERTA FTIMFON Drainatic' Club-T. H. 9. Y. XV. C. A. All words of pen must fail to reach. I guess. The beauty of this glowing peach, I guess. XVe'd not need to use our mirrors prinkily If our two cheeks would glow as pinkiljv. LEONA HUMMER Normal Training You see this jolly Senior girl At most every A. R. O. spreadg She always has for every one A smile and pleasant word, 'tis said. ESTHER FREEMAN T. H. S. Y. XV. C. A.-Senior Play- Drainatie Club He-re's to the girl who's a'ways game, Destined no doubt for Lyceum fame. TVith her jolly laugh and ready Smile, Always happy-that's Esther's style. FRANK NVILSON Football-Boys' Club Frank is good in track and ballg He's big and tall, By no means small: 'In gameness he excelleth all. BEATRICE MCLEQD T. H. S. X. ll . C. A. This girlie is so kindly, quite, you know, That ne'er a word is tinged with spite, you know: She-'ll never pass a friend with haughtimrss Or do a deed of willful naughtiness. ROGER DAVIS Senior Play Here's a most ingenious lad, 'We're sure he-'ll make a prof., But meanwhile he displays to us The smile that won't come off. ETHEL IVOI-Ili Normal Training Sensible and jolly, This maiden will teach school. She'1l make her pupils learn To respect the teacher's rule. CATHARINE AUSTIN Catharine 's always happy, Catharine 's always sweet, Catharine is a friend You're always glad to meet. JOHN ELLIOTT His future's 21 secret, His present's in riddles, His past is the story Of dancing and fiddles KARL MILLER Track Karl stood on the track-meet field NYhence all but he had fled: The greatest race was just now o'er, And as 'twas always, he had led. HELEN EBERHART Helen E.. He-re's to thee, Jolly and sweet, Nice and neat. JUHX PARKIXHOX Senior Play XVonders strange. oh, have we heard. Of men both on the stage and off. To describe friend John, we have no word lYhen his ac-tor's Costume he does doff. PEARL KFYKIZNDALL She learns History VI From M. RI. B.: She keeps "dam," too. As you may see. ISABEL SNVICET Classical Club - Senior Play - Dramatic Club A happy little girl is she. And skillld in many artsg How 'well she understands and plays That famous game of hearts! ELOISE SARGENT Secretary of Class-Math. Club-Senior Play She smiles all her days, She studies, she plays: And for aye there will be A spot just for thee In our hearts. Eloise. EDITH STAR li v T. H. S. Y. Xl . C. A. "Laugh, and the world laughs with you," I scarcely need to say Edith laughs the whole day through Because she piays the "Glad Game" true. ILSYN KIM Boys' Club He-'s just another "would-be" grad, This promising young lad: Like all the rest of June '15. For study he's been very keen. EDXVARD CLARK Manager of XV0l'lll-l,l'illlliltll' Clula-Classic Club-Boys' Club He-'s busy in the morning, He's busier at night, For he-'s the busiest person That ever came in sight. MARHUERITE KAXODE A jolly lass, YVhose yellow hair and smiling lace. XVith all the class Have won for her a big, big place. HAZEL ROLLER Math. Club-Normal Training XVhile the world runs round and round. Hazel's sense is Hood and sound: XVith wisdom she-'ll instruct the youth. And make them always tell the truth. MARY RACKNOR President of Normal Training Club O, Mary, Mary quite contrary. Why are you smiling so? I think it must be just because You're happy-first of Nature's laws. AGNES CARLSON Agnes is a friend of all. A Smiling blonde, and tall: Her eyes of blue Are just right. too. GLENN ERNST You've done the work, you've had the fuu Are you glad to go, Are you sad to know That now at last the race is run? JOHN COCTCRE Classic-al Club He has worked, and he has had Grades and honors, they're due this lad The future holds success for John XVhen his uniform he shall don. HAZEL BARBER Amid the Senior maidens fair, Of charm you surely have your share, For tho' you're such a quiet one, You're really very full of fun. ETHEL CHASE Classical Club-Dramatic Club Ethe1's a charming young maid, Most dignified, proper and staidg She smileth much, she never scowls. She's fond of birds, 'specially Owls. JESSIE KEITH Oh, Jessie's her name: She's Ever the same Tho Serious and thoughtful she goes, Yet smiling on all whom know. MAE LENORE KEMPER lJ1'2ll11RtlC' Club-T. H. N. Y. YV. C. A. Ask whom you will, It matter what they may say, Be very sure They all speak kindly of Mae. MARIUX SMITH Annual Stklff-D1'2llll3tlC Club He hunts for "ads," or hunts for girls He hunts the dollar, quarter, dime: But when it Comes to studying, No Senior boy has time. ALFRED COLE Oh, no, dear Aaron J.. Just hear what I shall say: I clon't belong to naughty frats. Or even know the haughty brats. MILDRED JOSH A popular young lass is she, No telling what great thing' she'll be, For even now 'tis clear to some To her a real success will come. RUBY NUDSON Ruby is pleasant. And not often sad. Her consuming ambition Is to be a Ugrad." PAULINE MOVE Y She's not the kind of clinging' vine Of whom the poets tellg That her opinions are her own. VVe surely know full well. MARTHA SHALER Classical Club She can tell you a lot About gamete or spore, Or tuber or root stock, And probably more. ELUL STITT Boys' Club This brave young lad who looks so bold Is really not so very old: He never did a thing quite wrong, Hence to this crowd does not belong! MASON STEIVART 170012133ll-Tl'ElCk-lJl'HlllHtlC Club He is big and tall, Good in track and ballg He plays and plays, then plays some more. He never fails to raise the score. BESSIE CUDDY Math. Club-Annual Staff4Sf-c'y. of A. R. O. S.-T. H. S. Y. IV. C. A.-Classical Club -Student Council Your eyes are like the sunshine, Bess. Your hair is like the gold That shines on clouds at evening, 'Ere night her reign doth hold. GLADYS NEIL Dramatic Club Gladys is a dandy maidg She's traveled far On Fashion's road, And always dressed, just "a la mode." MAYME MITCHELL Mayme Surely must be Irish, 'Cause all the students say She honors old St. Patrick By wearing green alway. LEAH MCINTYRE An awful flirt. tho' very sweet, And popular with all, She likes admiring boys to meet, But best to have them call. ELSIE CUTHBERT U Classical Club-T. H. S. Y. VV. C. A. Here's to the girl who knows More than just looks! Here's to the girl whom all men seek! Here's to the queen of cooks. ERNEST HREIDER Young Ernest "hath a lean And hungry look, He thinks too much. Such men are rlangerousf' GERTRUDE BENNING Normal Training' Oh. Gertrude. in the stars I see Success for you. Excelled by few, Teaching methods strange and new. THEODORA SMITH Senior Play-Draluzltic Club Oh Ted's her name, and she is small. But surely you have guessed That what there is of Ted Is of the very best. HELEN XVRIGHT She knoweth Latin very well. The books of Virgil she can tell. And there is nothing which she does not know Of Caesar's wars or mighty "Kickero." HELEN MCLAUGHUN Math. Club Smiling is her fave. Yellow is her hair, Helen is her name. Of Math. Club famei LOTTIE XVASHINGTON ARLINE DAVIDSON LELAH PAYNE LELA HICKMAN MYRTLE TURNER YIRGIL POTTIXGER His name's like one Of an ancient race, In the heart of the Sunflower He hath his place. ELMIRA TROUPE Oh, here's to Elmira, A very quiet one. She's worked four long years. And now with High Sehoo'l's done. HARRY LEXVIS Math. Club He told all sorts of stories well, In English VIII was very goodg And every time he had a speech, He did the very best he could. XVILLIAM BRADSHAXY He used to like the "Arsenic" Club Before "a noble Senior" he became. And ere the Club had pined and died, He heard the speeches with much prid ETHEL XVOLDRIDGE A happy girl. And quiet, toog A winning air, To High School true. JOHN FERGUSON Tho' he don't like to cram his head XVith stupid Greek and Math.g For four long years .John's traveled far On tedious learning's path. 1 'ffffizl , x 3 Y 'YS , 51 Q . ' gb y K X I "avg-..,' w pgs.: gem' noSe ijgchedli I 4' -3,:fgx,frf.: 'Y .-If A .A .Ar ,,,v,wM' LQ,-f 'ooh oawsh 5 Qcaugny mme actfj fm 'b . :IROMQ Row R233 -A , - 4 v-. F' W I. :a ,-,.. s ...W -. .. v .0-. -' lv 5 L w. . .A x f '. Vs. Q i .-.ja.,f .. A :lf Jf :'fQ-'-'Af-'HQ' ' . -r .gulf 'JS-F' . Q 'QF-3:L.,ff'-ijhgki . l 4'. A W Q, . g'Y,f'qisQ . -,Rf Y Emi '5 -exit! C"1i.'1' ' ,QQ 'L A' i ' x .1 2 iff Q ' . , v 3 'YET- ' i Siqtiiu , - G , -X 3, X . X '45 . E .Q L i.,g ,X'1'-I-' , ' .f':f,'dfC:l' .f ' Rf Us ' .I if L 'blofen an mqngj gig Safety firstfg. Qdggjf-aewfmywedsj Q TH E IN ll XX I' l'l"I' 'I'IlIISI-I IN. Y SAID THl'IY'l7 KILL " ' 4 131 CQL95fL.ff1 0 1 U5 E e5 F15 55 B. O. W. S. HE B. O. W. S.! An awe-inspiring title in truth! Be its meaning Brothers of Winsome Sisters or some other fearful enigma, left for future generations to unravel, it sufficeth to say that volumes could not contain the record of all their doings. But, as printer's ink is expensive, let us to our task, and be content with a brief resume of their adventures since landing on the shores of T. H. S. About the year 1492, or perhaps a little later in the world's history, a colony of masculine beings, men in the making, as it were, landed by acci- dent or otherwise, in the halls of T. H. S. For a year, more or less, they floundered about helplessly. If it had not been for the kindly protection and paternal care of the chief pilot, one known as Father Stout, they would doubtless have been overwhelmed and forever lost amidst such deceptive shoals and quicksands as advice from upper classmen, and, above all, from strange beings known as girls. But, having escaped these first fearful dangers, they decided to form themselves into a separate crew, and sail under their own colors, apart from the wily upperclassmen and the strange beings called girls. Accord- ingly, one known as James Perry was made their first captain, and all was smooth sailing while he remained at the post of duty. Smooth, too, was the sailing under the guidance of Captain Welty, and of Captain Wear, and all was well with the crew. Then as they saw the Cape of Gradua- tion loom up in the distance, great was their joy and they made Captain McCarter their leader. Then comes a tale which I dare not breathe aloud -the story of one autumn night, of wienies, cider, autos, Martin's Hill, eats, telephone poles, and-hush! it must not be told even in whispered tone-the theater called Cozy, the request to be quiet or vacate their seats, and last the serenading of their pilot, Father Stout, and one fair damsel on Mulvane Street Qwe shall not tell her name for we'd hate to displease Lucile B., since she might not like to have it knownj. The next night the crew made a welcome UD visit to the party of the Mystic Order of A. R. O. S.-yes, none other, for they had now lost much of their terror of the creatures called girls. They had even invited the Mystic Order on board their ship for a sail several times in the past, and it was ordained by Fate that they were again to do so. 'Tis rumored that some of this order liked these sails so well and some even liked the crew so much that they asked them on land for one short evening in return- which has become several short UD evenings. Now, as the Cape of Graduation looms higher and higher, the crew has elected Captain Thompson to be their leader. And, as they approach the landing-place, let it be said that the crew has been a good crew, the captains faithful, and the pilot ever-helpful. Let their peerless example go down to posterity thru ages to come! N "Non scholae, sed vita." HAROLD SHIMEALL Along the noisy halls he's gone, Good natured all the time, Always true to T. H. S. His description's hard to rhyme. IOLA STONE ' Senior Play-Dramatic Club The leading lady in the play And popular alway, "Rose" is liked by every B. O. VV. And 'specially one, as we all know MARGUERITE ELY Math. Club Demure and sweet. this maiden has A fetching little way Of casting eyes at any lad Who dares with her to play. MYRTLE YVEDOFF T. H. S. Y. NV. C. A. Myrtle's not the noisy kind, She learns her lessons well, Conscientious. in her work, NVhat further shall I tell? MOHRA GAT CHELL Tell me not, oh mournful knockers, Mirth is but an empty name, For the class has lacked not joy Since to us our Mohra came. THOMPSON EUWER Glee Club ' He's not afraid of girls, Or other dreadful things, And with Professor Smith In our Glee Club he sings. HONIER KENNADY Nlatli. Club This boy was ever true to all his friends. He said what e'er he thought: But just because he played such pranks, His words oft went for naught. LHRINTINA XYARD lf ditor of the W'o1'ld-T. H. S. Y. NV. C. A.- l3'ldl'lltltlC Club-Senior Play-Interscliool Debate Oh, "Teeny, Teeny." XVe love you true. That's why we gave The whole VVorld to you. VILYILVIEVE MCMILLAN H. S. Y. XV. C. A.-Pres. of A. R. O. S.- Suiioi' Play If anything you want to know, To this wise maiden you should go. For she doth know how things are run: Her influence always gets them done. HONIER DYCHE Xl Il LIAM EBERLE HAI PH HOPE IAL RA NEISXVANGER orld Stuff-T. H. S. Y. XV. C. A.- Diamatic Club-Vice President of Class She l'l1'GCl the A. R. O. S. wisely once, This jolly little maid. And then as now. from morn to night, She danced and Sang and played. AR FHUR OXVICN "He had so many bright ideas They turned his hail' quite red." If what the students say is true. Methinlcs that this was quite well said. XVALTER MUNDY Classical Club Oh, he must have a lot of gray matter. For while four and one-half is the rule, In three and one-half years he finished All the long, tedious Course of High School THEO COBB Senior Play-T. H. S. Y. YY. C. A.-Math Club-Classical Club MAY T. This little dark eyed lass Is sweet sixteen, About the sweetest girl Of June '15. ROBERTS H. S. Y. YY. May is small, Liked by all C. A.-Normal Training She has a kind sweet face: She's "good things in a little space," PAULINE STANLEY T. I'l1 tell you what Pauline is like, For she is very often seen. She's just about the sweetest one Of all the girls of June '15. HELEN NYHITAKER H. S. Y. XY. C. A.-Classical Club- Dl'3lll2ltlC' Club- NVe sing the VVell known praise of one to large and small. YVhose "pep" is great. whose energ At Senior's beck and rail. EDGAR MOREHOYSE Math. Club Stories, many, thrilling, tragic. From his fountain-pen do flow: This, oh. this, is Edgar Morehouse, A very learned B. O. XY. lYorld Stuff-Matll. Club YS LOXVELL HARPER Baseball Lowell's an athlete, Thorough and fleet, At ball he can't be beat. The best at his job you'll meet. x ALBERTA STIMFON Dramatic Club-T. H. S. Y. NY. C. A. All words of pen must fail to reach. I guess. The beauty of this glowing peach, I guess. VVe'd not need to use our mirrors prinkily If our two Cheeks would glow as pinkily. LEONA HUMMER Normal Training You see this jolly Senior girl At most every A. R. O. spread: She always has for every one A smile and pleasant word, 'tis said. ESTHER FREEMAN T. H. S. Y. XV. C. A.-Senior Play- Dramatic Club Here's to the girl who's a'ways g3lTl6, Destined no doubt for Lyceum fame. YVith her jolly laugh and ready smile, Always happy-that's Esther's style. FRANK XVILSON Football-Boys' Club Frank is good in track and ballg He's big and tall, By no means smallg 'In gameness he excelleth all. BEATRICE MCIJEOD T. H. S. Y. XV. C. A. This girlie is so kindly, quite, you know, That ne'er a word is tinged with spite, you know: She'l1 never pass a friend with haughtincss Or do a deed of willful naughtiness. RO! IR DAVIS Senior Play Here-'s a most ingenious lad, XVe're sure he-'ll make a prof., But meanwhile he displays to The smile that won't come off. 1 THI L XYORK lXormal Traiiiing Sensible and jolly, This maiden will teach school. She-'ll make her pupils learn To respect the teaQher's rule. L -XTHARINE AUSTIN Catharine 's always happy, Catharine 's always sweet, Catharine is a friend You're always glad to meet. IOHN ELLIOTT His future's a secret, His present's in riddles, His past is the story Of dancing and fiddles. IxARL MILLER Flack Karl stood on the track-meet field XVhence all but he had fled: The greatest race was just now 0 er And as 'twas always. he had led HI I LN EBERHART Helen E., He-re's to thee. Jolly and sweet, Nice and neat. JOHN PARKIXSON Senior Play XVonders strange. oh. have we heard, Of men both on the stage and off. To desc-ribe friend John. we have no word XVhen his actors costume he does doff. PEARL K CY KENDALL She learns History VI From M, M. B.: She keeps "c'am." too. As you may see. lSABEL SXVEET Classical Club - Senior Play - Dramatic Club A happy little girl is she. And skil1'd in many arts: How well she understands and plays That famous game of hearts! ELOISE SARGENT Secretary of Class-Math. Club--Senior Play She smiles all her days, She studies, she plays: And for aye there will be A spot just for thee In our hearts, Eloise. EDITH STARIC T. H. S. X. W. C. A. "Laugh, and the world laughs with you," I scarcely need to say Edith laughs the whole day through Because she plays the "Glad Game" true. ILSYN KIM Boys' Club He-'s just another "would-be" grad, This promising young' lad: Like all the rest of June '15. For study he-'s been very keen. EDXVARD CLARK Manager of lVorlil-Ilruinativ L'l1ilm-Claissivs Club-Boys' Club He's busy in the morning, He's busier at night, For he's the busiest person That ever Came in sight. MARGUERITE KANODE A jolly lass. YVhose yellow hair and smiiing frfiee. XVith all the Class Have won for her a big, big' place. HAZEL ROLLER Math. Club-Normal Training' XVhile the world runs round and round. Hazel's sense is good and sound: YVith wisdom she'l1 instruct the youth. And make them always tell the truth. MARY RACKNOR President of Normal Training Club O. Mary, Mary quite contrary. Why are you smiling so? I think it must be just because You're happy-first of Nature's laws. Al SNES CARLSON Agnes is a friend of all, A Smiling blonde, and tall: Her eyes of blue Are just right, too. GLENN ERNST You've done the work, ynu've had the fun. Are you glad to go, Are you sad to know That now at lust the race is run? JOHN COCTURE Classical Club He has worked, and he has had Grades and honors, they're due this lad. The future holds success for John XVhen his uniform he shall don. HAZEL BARBER Amid the Senior maidens fair, Of charm you surely have your share, For tho' you're such a quiet one, You're really very full of fun. ETHEL CHASE Classical Club-Dramatic Club Ethel's a charming young maid, Most dignified, proper and staidg She smileth much, she never scowls. She's fond of birds, 'specially Owls. JESSIE KEITH Oh, JeSsie's her name: She-'s Ever the same Tho Serious and thoughtful she goes, Yet smiling on all whom know. MAE LENORE KEMPER Dramatic Club-T. H. Y. XV. C. A. Ask whom you will, It matter what they may say, Be very sure They all speak kindly of Mae. MARIOX SMITH Annual StilffiD1'illll2ltlC Club He hunts for "ads," or hunts for girls He hunts the dollar, quarter, dime, But when it Comes to studying, No Senior boy has time. ALFRED COLE Oh, no, dear Aaron J., Just hear what I shall say: I don't belong to naughty frats, Or even know the haughty brats. MILDRED JOSE A popular young lass is she, No telling what great thing she'1l be, For even now 'tis clear' to some To her a real success will come. RUBY NUDSON Ruby is pleasant, And not often sad. Her consuming' ambition Is to be a "grad," PAULINE MCVEY She's not the kind of clinging vine Of whom the poets tellg That her opinions are her ONVD. XVe surely know full well. MARTHA SHALER Classical Club She can tell you a lot About gamete or spore, Or tuber or root stock, And probably more. ELUL STITT Boys' Club This brave young lad who looks so bold, Is really not so very old: He never did a thing quite wrong, Hence to this crowd does not belong! I ,in ri? 1' MASON STEYVART Football--Track-Dramatic Club He is big and tall, Good in track and ball, He plays and plays. then plays some more He never fails to raise the score. BESSIE CUDDY Math. Club-Annual Staff-4See'y. of A. R O. S.-T. H. Y. XV. C. A.-Classical Club -Student Council Your eyes are like the sunshine, Bess, Your hair is like the gold That shines on clouds at evening, Ere night her reign doth hold. GLADYS NEIL Dramatic Club Gladys is a dandy maid: She's traveled far On Fashion's road, And always dressed, just "a la mode." MAYME MITCHELL Mayme surely must be Irish. 'Cause all the students say She honors old St. Patrick By wearing green alway. LEAH MCINTYRE An awful flirt. tho' very sweet, And popular with all, She likes admiring boys to meet, But best to have them call. ELSIE CUTHBERT Classical Club-T. H. S. Y. VV. C. A. Here's to the girl who knows More than just looks! Here's to the girl whom all men seek! Here's to the queen of cooks. ERNEST HRElllllCR Young Ernest "hath ex lean And hungry look, He thinks too much. Such men are tlang'erous." GERTRFIJIC BFNNING Normal Training Oh, Gertrude, in the stars I see Success for you, Excelled by few, Teaching methods strange and new. THEODORA SMITH Senior Play-Drannltie Club Oh Ted's her name, and she is small. But surely you have guessed That what there is of Ted Is of the very best. HELEN WRIGHT She knoweth Latin very well, The books of Virgil she can tell, And there is nothing' which she does not know Of Cae-sar's wars or mighty "Kiel-:er0." HELEN MCLAU-GHUN Math. Club Smiling is her face. Yellow is her hair, Helen is her name, Of Math. Club fame. LOTTIE NVASHINGTON ARLINE DAVIDSON LELAH PAYNE LELA HICKMAN MYRTLE TURNER YIRGIL POTTINGER His name's like one Of an ancient race, In the heart of the Sunflower He hath his place. IQLMIRA TROUPE Oh, here's to Elmira. A very quiet one. She's worked four long years. And now with High Sehool's done. HARRY LEXYIS Math. Club He told all sorts of stories well, In English VIII was very goodg And every time he had a speech, He did the Very best he could. XVILLIAM BRADSHAXY He used to like the "Arsenic" Club Before "a noble Senior" he became, And ere the Club had pined and died, He heard the speeches with much prid ETHEL YVOLDRIDGE A happy girl, And quiet, too: A winning' air, To High School true. JOHN FERGUSON Tho' he don't like to cram his head VVith stupid Greek and Math.: For four long years John's traveled far On tedious 1earning's path. fEev jfLoSe ijpcheipj J r Tal i'f ' !jf'oOh oawsnff ,fic augur mime act? Nix , , . ' , " 1 7 'Qs' 'T U 'ef-,-1 K , 24.1 i-3:3 '. f., f X X-N t 4 2.32 H .L I NN, N 4, ' 'ZX . . , '3 QSQW 41, ' f N V , Sax 1 an ,Flin - flu--Q L A x .V -X A,,..M' "Q'1'xfqfIROw, Rowg Rain! , 'nr' V , ...ww ,.q"" I . 5 , ? 'B F -1- .ig Y .B ' lg, urtx. -, ' -." 'ayv '1 Q ' ""'-' . ' . -A s:-"Q -Q - - P- -, ,, ,Q -5 vu ,-..-'V-,,.,:f, U4 ' in .,,m,9A hm' A.. -1-.rv X.-.R- - . n , ' , . ,, . . r A 4 . '15 ff R- L14 , W '-rt, - ay I Af' , 'e ,-W:-. -, 1"-.'gf.'fr',1 iv-,, u v-, K+.. - RJ' xi L .L 1. P : t. ,Trib-,Q , YYY... ". .A -f. ,sv - E 1.93 ,Q V , OP' 5 I " '4' No . - '. any fm- ' 'N - , .1 Q 'Q 5' '1',lSafety fiv5TZ,1,.?, f1,g,g New1yWea,sj 992922, 4 O an all night THEY SAID 'l'HlCY'lJ KILL VS ll" WIC I'l"l' 'l'lll-ISI-I IN. 1 1 N U5 E Q5 fri 2, B. O. W. S. HE B. O. W. S.! An awe-inspiring title in truth! Be its meaning - Brothers of Winsome Sisters or some other fearful enigma, left for future generations to unravel, it sufficeth to say that volumes could not contain the record of all their doings. But, as printer's ink is expensive, let us to our task, and be content with a brief resume of their adventures since landing on the shores of T. H. S. About the year 1492, or perhaps a little later in the world's history, a colony of masculine beings, men in the making, as it were, landed by acci- dent or otherwise, in the halls of T. H. S. For a year, more or less, they floundered about helplessly. If it had not been for the kindly protection and paternal care of the chief pilot, one known as Father Stout, they would doubtless have been overwhelmed and forever lost amidst such deceptive Shoals and quicksands as advice from upper classmen, and, above all, from strange beings known as girls. But, having escaped these first fearful dangers, they decided to form themselves into a separate crew, and sail under their own colors, apart from the wily upperclassmen and the strange beings called girls. Accord- ingly, one known as James Perry was made their first captain, and all was smooth sailing while he remained at the post of duty. Smooth, too, was the sailing under the guidance of Captain Welty, and of Captain Wear, and all was well with the crew. Then as they saw the Cape of Gradua- tion loom up in the distance, great was their joy and they made Captain McCarter their leader. Then comes a tale which I dare not breathe aloud -the story of one autumn night, of wienies, cider, autos, Martin's Hill, eats, telephone poles, and-hush! it must not be told even in whispered tone-the theater called Cozy, the request to be quiet or vacate their seats, and last the serenading of their pilot, Father Stout, and one fair damsel on Mulvane Street twe shall not tell her name for we'd hate to displease Lucile B., since she might not like to have it knownb. The next night the crew made a welcome UD visit to the party of the Mystic Order of A. R. O. S.-yes, none other, for they had now lost much of their terror of the creatures called girls. They had even invited the Mystic Order on board their ship for a sail several times in the past, and it was ordained by Fate that they were again to do so. 'Tis rumored that some of this order liked these sails so well and some even liked the crew so much that they asked them on land for one short evening in return- which has become several short UD evenings. Now, as the Cape of Graduation looms higher and higher, the crew has elected Captain Thompson to be their leader. And, as they approach the landing-place, let it be said that the crew has been a good crew, the captains faithful, and the pilot ever-helpful. Let their peerless example go down to posterity thru ages to come! "Non scholae, sed vitae." 1 Y fe. an ' X '- . , J. 'uk Q, K ,4 f tr fi QS? Xd, D ' ,,,hf " ALSQQLQ-K T?jTme.J 14 2-,. vf'-ff.-Q--4:' . -'Q' .- .1 5w,,,. A nl..- V 2 fb Ubi? Q3LC3 JiQ'.LeQ 'Xl VX-3 ,G ggi.: .Id X2 Nm . vx CFLQLL .HQ 1531 fffllili 1537 Qual H. S. MA'I'i'H l"AC"l'UHY" IINLXI L 4 ., I fi The A. R. 0. S. S I sat at my desk, trying to spur on my tired brain, and as the mid- night oil smoked and sputtered beside me, I came to see more and more clearly how utterly incompetent a mere male must always be, when it comes to writing up the career of such a glorious, marvelous and stupendous organization as the A. R. O. S. Failure seemed sure, suc- cess impossible, and if some inspiration did not penetrate my throbbing head immediately, lunacy seemed unavoidable. I was, moreover, beginning to feel the effects of the previous night's lack of sleep, and before I was aware I had dropped off into the sweet and soothing realms of slumber- No, you have guessed wrong. This is not to be a class prophecy, but a mere story of actual facts. I looked up suddenly, and there before me stood a figure draped in black samite C it may have been mercerized cotton, howeverl, who ad- dressed me with the following words: "Thy plight is known to me, And if thou feign would'st see, Follow me close and fast And view the A. R. O. S.' past, In all its vast vicissitudes, Of school life, fun, and suffrage feudsf' And I followed him forth into the unknown. After walking backward for three years I seemed to be able to see with a new vision, and I beheld the earnest faces of some forty girls, all wrapped in profound seriousness. It was the thirteenth of March, 1913, but these Winsome maids went on with the momentous task before them without fear of fates or hoodoos, for they seemed to know that, even at this early date, they were favored of the gods. Their task was that of organizing themselves into what was to become the greatest class organ- ization which had ever been known among the feminine members of Topeka High School. Lillian IVIcLatchey, in her usual capable style, pre- sided as temporary chairman, and, always ready to show their gratitude, these A. R. O. S. in miniature, as it were, made her their first commander- in-chief. Then with the attention to detail, characteristic of their later career, they voted unanimously to have nothing but good times in the future, and immediately adjourned. My silent guide led on and on through mystic regions, while at every turn I beheld some new incident in the past life of the A. R. O. S. Spreads, parties, business meetings, and elections, I saw on every hand. In all, if I remember rightly, there were sixteen business meetings, twelve spreads, ten parties, three picnics, four line parties, three initiations, five parties for the B. O. W. S., and one dance. During these events I saw the office of commander-in-chief shift respectively to the shoulders of Major Quinton, General Ward, Marshal Neiswanger, and last but not least to those of the able Colonel McMillan, who held the reins of state through the perilous campaign of the Senior term. Most of these things are already more or less familiar to the public, but I dare not tell what I saw of the inner and secret workings of the order, of the secret meetings and consultations held with the Pankhursts and other militant leaders, of the plots made for the downfall of the undeserving B. O. W. S.-plans made for completely ignoring their charms, and otherwise humiliating the self-confident boys, also of how it was reported that some of the A. R. O. S., during a state of siege, had opened a secret entrance to the barbarous B. O. W. S., who for a time seemed almost to have conquered the militant natures of the stony-hearted A. R. O. S., only to be finally repulsed by the strangely-costumed girls. Under penalty of certain death I would not dare to tell of the banner, reverenced by all of the loyal A. R. O. S., which bears the inscriptions: A-LL R-IGHTS O-F S-UFFRAGE and A-BSOLUTE R-ULE O-VER S-EN1oRs for in so doing I would reveal the hidden meaning of the famous letters, A. R. O. S. I was now led by my guide up a long flight of marble stairs, and as we gained the top such a scene of color, grace, and gaiety met my eyes as is seldom seen by mortal man. Strains of enchanting music swelled about me, and over the glistening ball-room fioor danced visions of grace and beauty in the form of the A. R. O. S. and their guests. This was the Grand Finale of the social life of the A. R. O. S. At this point in my journey I was startled by a violent concussion, and, jumping to my feet, I found myself in darkness but with my full senses returned. The midnight oil had burned out, and the lamp had exploded. Now from what I have told you, you can readily see that the facts which I have given are not the result of a poor memory, aided by a rather vivid imagination, but are true facts in the A. R. O. S.' history, revealed by immortal powers, in order that it might be a guide in the future to other less successful organizations among the weaker UD sex. -' ..a Lv.u.x' 1 I 4 'A 'A . Q - . .,- . -y., ,Q W, s-- . . Ai ' r 'zz , . - , . V. Q. ,L . ' ki . .VA Irv., ul' '. 3. -'v.- U ,q.,,.. Q1-1,:' Q , - . 1- ' -1-' ,. 'T , 1 SUB-SENIORS. 5 . , , . ., I Ar -'I if 57 I 3 gi li . fc' lf' Sub-Senior Class HE Sub-Seniors have always boosted when there was any boosting to be done. At present We are less than eighty strong, but that does not disprove our school spirit. Even when We were mere Sib-Sophs we Won the Inter-Class Baseball Cup. In football, baseball, basket ball and track We proudly boast of our heroes and their feats. But it is not only in our athletic life that we have made good. The social side of our school life has been exceedingly bright. We are the class Who took the stiffness out of "Sub-Senior Receptions." Under class- men should ask us for plans for their parties and hikes if they would have them successful. Experience counts in this line, and We have certainly had experience. But when We have graduated and gone, the best gift that we can leave to the home of the Gold and Black is the Uniform School Pin. We proudly boast of being the backers of this, and glory in the fact that through our efforts it was finally adopted. And last, We are the class that put the vvorl Cwhirlj in the World. . W-V-1 , W , lb? in 14, 1 X- fi fir., f-A 1 , 3 .." C" 3 . , x 'wr . 4,1 ,Q fl A s in ' 1 ,I .3 2, ff L 3 , gf . X 1,1 1 J- . xv , WL. gift . . Q b 1 4- ?"Q"f Q, lbw: 3 N 1 Q 4 . 1 w 5 1 r 'f"" JUNIORS. Y 'Q unior Class JOLLITY, UNITY, NEIGHBORLINESS, INITIATIVE, ORIGINALITY, RESOURCEFULNESS. HESE are the words the Juniors have chosen to uphold. And why have we chosen these words from all the others in the dictionary? Perhaps it would be well to explain these words from a Junior point of view. Jollity, according to Webster's authority, is the state of being jolly. Jolly means full of life and interest, gay, companionable. Any one who knows us knows that we are all that in a marked degree. Unity means agreement, harmony. These are very good attributes for any organization to uphold. Neighborliness is, of course, the state of being neighborly. Initiative means the power of commencing. Originality is being original. Original means first in order. We strive to be "the first in order" in everything. Resourcefulness is the power of being a source of help or supply. These are the Words which have guided us through all the difficulties in our three long years of High School life. We chose jollity because the Junior is full of life and mirth. We chose unity because we believe harmony and agreement in all undertakings are necessary for success. Neighborliness because we try to be civil and friendly to all with whom we come in contact, initiative, because we not only have the power of begin- ning things, but we do begin them, originality, because we have shown that we possess the power of originatingg and resourcefulness because we have the means and the resources for the successful development of our ideas. We have succeeded because we have all been interested, because we all have helped, and because we know that nothing succeeds like success. SUB-JUNIURS. Sub-Junior Cl ass C"Pep" Class.D N early February, 1913, some two hundred brilliant boys and girls, carry- ing with them full-grown libraries, knocked on the door of knowledge and entered High School. ' At the end of a year, leaving behind the legend of the elevator and the name of Freshman, We, enthusiastic Sub-Sophomores, organized as a class and elected Frank Bunce our first president. In our Sophomore year We forgot frivolous affairs, so great was our desire for broader brain capacity. But now as Sub-Juniors, with class spirit running high, the girls of the class met and organized as the L. l'. N. X. and the boys as the L. O. X. As the liveliest organization in High School, We are known to all as the "Pep Class." With such Wide awake officers as President Wil- lard Bracy, Vice President Sicily Allison, Secretary Ruth Bushong, Treas- urer Lucille Maguire and Sargeant-at-Arms Walter Holcomb. is it any Wonder that We, the Sub-Juniors, should be the "life of High School"? L. I. N. X. spreads, L. O. X. smokers and Sub-Junior class parties are unsurpassed in both quality and quantity. Our impromptu play fwith real footlights and sceneryb proved quite as entertaining as it Was financially successful. Watch the year 1917 for a Senior play! Standing high in class spirit. scholarship, athletics, dramatics and all school organizations, we, the Sub-Juniors, are, indeed, the "Pep Class." "Pep" being our name, To live up to it is our aim: This the Wish of each lad and lass In the January, 1917, class. H UPHUMUIKIC N .pf if Sophomore Class TOP! Look! Listen! This is the story of future Seniorsg future Dramatic Club stars, future literary geniusesg future humorists, future cheer leaders, and present all around good fellows. We are the best Sophomore class in T. H. S. In February, after a spirited campaign, We succeeded in landing a president-John Troxell. The other officers, Who were more easily acquired, are: Vice President, Douglass Bowmang Secretary-Treasurer, Clyde Smally. Our officers have been more than satisfactory to every one concerned. Our social efforts have been the product of careful thinking and hard Work on the part of the Social Committee. This, combined with our rous- ing class spirit, has made each affair very successful. We are thoroughly represented in all the more important school activi- ties, including football, track, Classical Club, Dramatic Club, T. H. S. Y. W. C. A., Boys' Club, Orchestra, Glee Club, Chorus, World, Student Council, debating, Mathematics and Engineering clubs, and scholarship. We have class meetings Whenever it is necessary, and in these all the business We can think of is accomplished. Our girls' and boys' organiza- tions have chosen the names of Sharps and Flats, respectively. We have 122 boys and 214 girls, besides two faculty members. The total height of the boys in 691 feet and three inches. The girls are twice as high. Our mental capacity is unlimited. For other information in re- gard to our personal appearance, see our picture. Watch this page in the next ANNUAL! YQ-15 ,. SPL. 'YY' Q-ww 3, 'C Y Sub-Sophomore Class HE Sub-Sophomores in the future, as Well as at present, will be known as a pushing class. This is shown by our large attendance at class meetings, the unity of the class, the interest in athletics, and our scholarship. We have had several class meetings since our organization, which were lively and enthusiastic, the boys being especially exuberant on our election day. The office of president is competently filled by Robert Maxwell, and the Vice-president, Gladys Pratt, is equally Well fitted for the position. Our proceedings are recorded by our secretary, Claudia Capps, and dues must be promptly paid or a reminder will be sent by our treasurer, Leonard Irwin. Order is kept at class meetings, because George P. Baker is on the job. Lila Martin, Raymond Jones and Fred Pears represent us in the Student Council, and Orpha Baughman and Henry Spencer are our World reporters. Being young and green in the ways of class management, we have besieged our class advisers, Miss Hopkins and Mr. Smith, for sugges- tions and hints. Social gatherings will be Well attended because the boys outnumber the girls. Some of the boys are members of the Glee Club and the Boys' Club, others belong to the Wireless and Engineering Clubs, and many are interested in athletic events. The girls are popular with their teachers because of excellent scholarship. Who can tell what will happen in three years? Forecasting by our progress thus far, We will be a T. H. S. startler. f 1 Glee Club T last we have a Glee Club worthy of the name. The school is in- debted for the organization to Mr. Sherrill Smith, who has made the Club what it is today, a Club that proved itself competent to win the State Glee Club championship. The history of the Club dates from the beginning of the fall term, 1914. No public appearance was made during the fall term, the time being very well taken up with getting the Club into systematic working shapeg for, as the Club materialized, eliminations and additions were made, until with the beginning of the spring term, 1915, Mr. Smith began to feel that he had something definite on which to build. With the opening of the second term, the school awoke to the fact that the rumor that the Club existed was a fact. The boys made their debut at the Baptist church, where they created a very favorable impression. This fact was proved when, shortly after, Mr. Waggoner asked the Club to sing at his motion picture production, The Million Dollar Heiress. In rapid order the Club scored successes at the Commencement exer- cises of the January, '15 class, the Lawrence-Topeka debate, at the Audi- torium after the Washburn Endowment Fund parade, at its benefit con- cert, and, to crown all, at the state contest at Emporia, where it won first prize for Glee Club singing. Perhaps "The Stein Song," "Old Black Joe," and "Annie Laurie" are not classics, but we are sure that our boys have sung a place for them in our hearts that will remain long after the fellows themselves have vanished from the school horizon. Classical Club 6 6 HE purpose of this organization shall be to promote a further interest in Latin and to gain a knowledge of this subject which cannot be obtained in the classroom." The Club has hardly been organized a year, but we feel that already its purpose is being realized. The membership of the Club is limited to those who have studied Latin for one or more years, but all are welcomed to the meetings, which are held once a month. The average attendance is one hundred and seventy- five. This is probably a larger attendance than any other Club in the school can boast, and it surely indicates an awakened interest in Latin. The programs are always exceedingly interesting. During the year we have had papers on Roman humor, schools, dress, games and coins. There is a special feature at every meeting. At one meeting a play, "Speak- ing Day in a Modernized Roman School," was presented. One special feature was a thrilling gladiatorial combat, Another time, the famous parting scene between Aeneas and Dido was enacted. At a joint meeting of the Classical Club and the Dramatic Club, the story of Pyramus and Thisbe was presented, first, as adapted from Ovid, by Latin students, then Shakespeare's burlesque of the story, from "Midsummer Nigl1t's Dream," was presented by members of the Dramatic Club. Our special numbers are always presented in costume. One very unique feature has been the Latinus Papyrus, of which there have been two editions, edited by members of the Club. Our officers for the past year have been, President, Helen Whitaker, Vice-Prsident, Ed- ward Clarkg Secretary, Karl Ranking and Faculty Advisors, Mrs. Emble- ton and Miss Ewing. Dramatic Club MONG the successful organizations of Topeka High School is the Dramatic Club, organized in September, 1914, by Miss Aura Brad- ford, instructor of music and expression in the High School. lt was Miss Bradford's hope that by the organization of this Club, Dramatic Art would become one of the important factors of the High School. The aim of the Dramatic Club has been to study and become better acquainted with the best dramatic literature of the world, to be able to know good plays from undesirable ones, and to get some idea of the tremendous work involved in the construction and production of plays. During the past year much has been accomplished by the Club. At each of the semi-monthly meetings a small group attempts to portray the thoughts of some great artist by presenting a short sketch. Here one sees what he cannot do, what he would like to be able to do, and much which he feels that he could do a great deal better than the students who are endeavoring to interpret dramatic situations. At many of the meetings a paper on some phase of dramatic art, written by one of the members, made an instructive and enjoyable part of the program. Another interest- ing feature of the Club has been the social side. Once a month, after the regular business and program part of the meeting is over, the members adjourn to the Cafeteria, where light refreshments are served. At the present time there are eighty students enrolled in the Club. Each year a new try-out will be held, giving the lower classmen a chance to join, and fill the vacancies made by the graduating Seniors. With the new Assembly hall ready for next year's work, it is hoped that those in charge will, if possible, make the organization an even greater success. Mathematics Club ' HE annual revival of the Mathematics Club by Miss Graham was received with much enthusiasm this terms. An organization devoted to the lighter side of Mathematics, it has filled an ever present need. for by its aid Mathematics, an essentially theoretical subject, has been made to seem more real and practical, and more than a modicum of en- joyment extracted from a study which, to so many, seems but dull and un- interesting. Only those enrolled in advanced Algebra were qualified as members, but these were so many that two classes had to be formed and two divisions organized. Of the forty-six members, thirty-seven are Seniors. Meetings are held alternate Mondays, and extremely interesting pro- grams have been given by the members, covering every conceivable mathe- matical subject, from the Squaring of the Circle to the mystery of the Fourth Dimension. Intelligent and appreciative interest was the keynote of the term, and it can safely be said that the members not only thoroughly enjolyed themselves, but wished that the meetings could be held every wee '. Although the Club has no means of perpetuating itself, it is hoped that sometime, in the near future, a permanent organization may be de- veloped, so that the Mathematics Club may take its place among the other student organizations of the School. The officers of the present Clubs are as follows: X. Y. Z. TRIANGLE. Arthur Horner ...... ....... P resident .............. Sol Gilberg. Eloise Sargent ............ Vice President .... . . .Randall Harvey. Edgar Morehouse ..... ..... S ecretary .... . . .Wendell Switzer. Mary Sampson ...... . . .Treasurer .... . . .Helen Whittaker. Engineering Club HE T. H. S. Engineering Club is as yet very little known among High School people, but it gives promise of becoming one of the most active Clubs of the School. It is composed of students who are interested in the different lines of engineering as a vocation. The aim of the Club is to enable the boys to learn about prominent engineers and profit from their knowledge and experience. With this end in view, the first meeting was called on March 4, 1915. and Mr. L. M. Jones, of the Santa Fe, talked to about eighty-five enthusias- tic members on the opportunities in the field of wireless and electrical engi- neering. Then the following officers were elected: President, Will Douglas, Vice-President, Wm. Kellogg Secretary, Ken- neth Sutherlandg Treasurer, Francis Stoney Sergeant-at-Arms, Arthur Horner. At the second meeting Mr. M. H. Haig, of the Santa Fe, gave a very interesting talk on Mechanical Engineering, especially on locomotives and mechanical means of transportation. Among other talks given to the Club were those by ex-Mayor Cofran, on iron and foundry work, and by Mr. C. H. Chandler, State Architect, on opportunities in the field of architecture as a vocation. I1 T. I-I. S. Y. W. C. A. ORE than any other one organization in our sehool. it is probable that the Topeka High Sehool Young Women's Christian Association expresses our best and highest ideals. As the eonstitution of the Club states. the purposes shall be, "To be loval to the church of Christ in obedienee to His commandments. and to prepare girls for future Christian servieeg to ereate. maintain and extend throughout the Club membership and throughout the sehool. a strong. high mortal sentimentg and to bring students into a personal relation with Jesus Christ as Savior and lf'riend." The Club was organized in November, 1913, and started with about seventy members. and now our membership has increased to nearly one hundred and titty. Our meetings are always very enjoyable. Sometimes the Club members speak, sometimes a Y. XV. C. A. worker tells of the work in other plaees. At one meeting. several of the High School teachers gave "Vanityw talks. A pleasant soeial time follows every meeting. During the year several parties are given, to which guests are invited. These affairs are greatly instrumental in making the girls of the different elasses better acquainted. The only affair in the history of our sehool to which every one in the sehool was invited. the "Carnival." was given bv this Club. . It is to he ho led that the membershii of the Club will grow. and its inlluenee widen I rw everv vear. High School Club EVERAL years ago an attempt was made to establish what was called a High School Club. Meetings were held in the Y. M. C. A. building, under the leadership of DeWitt Lee, Mr. Stout, Superintendent Wilson and Mr. Thoroman. The Club proved very popular, but for some unaccountable reason, failed to reorganize until the present Club took up the work. The present Club was formed about the first of last November, and was organized for the "creation, maintainance and extension of high stand- ards of Christian character throughout the School." We have included in our membership at least one representative from every organization and class in the School. By December our membership had reached fifty, where it remained until after the Boys' Conference at Wichita. It then took another jump and reached seventy in two weeks. At the Conference, we found we were not the only High School Club in the state, but instead of having the conceit taken out of us, we were complimented on the all in- clusiveness of our motto. The meetings are conducted in the usual High School Club manner, with a general assembly first, and then the division into groups under the various leaders for the discussion of topics related to school life. A feature of every meeting was a talk, usually along professional lines, by a man who had had actual experience. These talks gave many pointers for the choice of a life work. Owing to the loss of our adviser, Mr. Lee, our last meetings lacked the usual "pep," but notwithstanding our big loss, we shall close our sessions this June knowing that the Club has been a success, and we shall begin next fall strong in the resolve to push every ideal for which the School stands. The "World" FTER being dead for nearly a year, the High School "World" has come back to us again this term. For reasons unknown, but sup- posed to be financial, the "World" was discontinued in the spring term of 1914, and to all appearances, was to be a thing of the past. The present Seniors, however, with their characteristic spirit, vanquishing all obstacles before them, decided that there should be a school paper in T. H. S.-a school paper with all of its old-time enthusiasm and youthful genius, increased a hundred per cent. Conseqently, Topeka High School boasts this term of an excellent "World," To simplify matters, it was decided that the editor and manager should hereafter be elected by the Seniors, and the assistant manager and editor should be elected by the Sub-Seniors. The rest of the staff was to be chosen by the Student Council, with the help of the editor. Published every two weeks, the "World" this term has been excellent in almost all of its departments. The literary department has truly lived up to its name. The exchange department has one of the largest exchange lists of any of the High Schools of the country. In fact, each section of the paper shows that a great deal of hard work, accompanied by considerable school spirit and no small amount of ability, has been put into the "World" in the successful effort to make it a paper of which the whole school might well be proud. The editor-in-chief, Christina Ward, and the business manager, Ed- ward Clark, are worthy of much praise for the fine paper which they, with the loyal support of the whole staff, have given to the School. Student Council OUR months and several days ago our Principal brought forth in this High School a new organization, called the Student Council, dedicated to the task of discussing and helping to decide all questions regarding school life. This organization has met every two weeks on Monday. There are four members from each class selected with their presidents to carry on this work. They have, as far as was in their power, decided many things, among them the school pin and the bulletin board. Doubtless the School will little note or long remember the present Council, but it can never forget what the forming of this organization has accomplished. It is now for classes still remaining in High School to take up the work which this Student Council has thus far so nobly advanced, in order that this High School may have a new burst of enthusiasm and that government of the students, by the students, and for the students shall not perish from our School. High School Orchestra HE Orchestra of the Topeka High School was formed for the pur- pose of encouraging musical interest among the students. It has been a success since its organization a good many years ago, and at present more experienced pupils practice with it than ever before. Any High School student capable of playing a standard musical instrument may become a member. In the fall of 1913 the School Board decided to put the so-called High School Orchestra under a professional head, and Prof. Carlton A. Wood was employed to fill this place. For some reason, the work of the Orchestra was late in being taken up in the fall. When a meeting was called for all who might be interested in the matter, about thirty, eleven of whom were piano players, reported. A great deal of enthusiasm was manifested, and a week later eighteen musi- cians attended the first meeting. True, several important parts were lack- ing, but there were ten violins, four cornets, two pianists one 'cello and a clarinet. For some time they all came to the meetings, which were held once a week, but in time the weaker artists left the field to those who had the grit and, perhaps, a little more ability, and these have continued to practice together until now we have a High School Orchestra of a very high standard. It has been greatly handicapped because of the poor place in which it has had to practice. It has met in the hall since the old assembly was torn down, but next fall it will meet and practice in the new Audi- torium. The general confusion and noise made in the constructing of the new addition has greatly hindered its progress. In the earlier stages of its organization, the music for all occasions was on the rag-time order, but now only high-class music is played. Professor Wood says it may be a little more difficult, but the only right ideal is strictly classical music. The School Board may well be satisfied with the results, for we believe that the Topeka High School Orchestra has become an indispensable organ- ization. mi-'50 The Inter School Debate HERE has been nothing in a long time to make our School so justly elated as the outcome of the inter-school debate. We may feel pleased, not only because we won, but because our slumbering school spirit was aroused into vigor. That the greater part of the School was actively interested, was shown by the large attendance. The subject for debate was: "Resolved that Congress should take steps looking toward the ownership and operation of the railroads in the United States." Our affirmative team, composed of Edward A. Thompson, Christina Ward and Sol Gilberg, debated the Lawrence team here. Our negative team, Fred Worley, William McCarter and John Troxell, debated at Gttawa. Our alternatives were Norabell Tevis and Earl Sjolander. Mr. Beneke coached both teams. The decision at both places was two to one for Topeka. Ottawa won two to one at Lawrence, thus giving Topeka first place, and Ottawa second. The Lawrence debaters were Jack Tucker, Ewart Plank and Robert Albaugh. If we should ever lose a debate, if we can lose as well as our Lawrence friends, we need not feel ashamed. A defeat well taken may become a triumph. All of our debaters but two were Seniors. In coming years the School must rely upon the present lower classmen to win the debates by their active support. Surely they will never let our splendid record be lowered. X R ' Y' ' . rx x ' ,H 5' F A ? o -413' J A ix 'QT 5,2 Q Y Y' QM. l ww.,-,gi fx fir, ,xx . 5 4 1 ,mug ffm -. ' a"'??T, Q 96-wf ' f 1 'ci xg E fgf- f Q, a - 4 ' gggyzbisul 149 , ' ' rf: 'ff' s , 3 .E . 5 1 3 . 5 5 5 . h I K. 1 JO VW? 0,1 'J'W'7 71.-v 5 4 x 'Q WE 'F JN N 'I -ZR ,, . 4 .1 , V 1 M, . Q I 51 E L x. gi +9 ,Y-,1 D 4' :fly S - W X N -A i N 5 Y in I Y Taj l. "'1. R 3 if .- rc ' 'Y 4' . LTU 1' 'Q .1.5, , r N. r . , 3 if , 2. Q2 gi if ' ,U 5 fx' ' ,- 'f , if i ww A M xx ,:L'q'xTN:f2'N i1 lr 82 w + 3 ' k 17 A l . if ,A iff 'QAN n Q 7 1? , f Q k GQ ' It " V if Y V Swnt J, Q X0 x, fl: SOX N A .' 4 5 J CQ VN ff 4 fv .Q X 3 4,9 ,ff ' ' ,ggi-12,0 , filfw X Q YW vfzff K xx . X K ,Nil-:Lak X N fx ffm , K Q. h 'Q y R 7 'XF 4 X t gx x . 1 3:8 EN fa " J 5 73 f 6 ' F Z. 9 ., ' -X ,QM K .. J vignxlv Q 450 Q fbi f ' ' ..'1 -,J If x '-,V Z N X V1 - XV., - 4 1 I Ijkih ' - A YfL 5 Q ff? xx x 1 A x , -f I ' ' i K Ml.511N Y' Q Ry, 23 f f X I QV! f N MA" if i 'C 'fhxx :X Q J V X .. w f xi F1 Q I Q2 1 , MRM ,Q 'L . 1 If I 41 'V 'M' - 1 r V ,. Q 5, . JC J 0 7- kmtvzlfftm " iii: 9: . M Q-:L-ffvqg 41' 1, , 'W' ' L 1 if H X""'! W 3 .y Q , f. au .A f 1 X I Q b I- ." X X i W Xa K w X 5 N All :fy If , if V -V '- Wk ' in cf X . N , QS, 7 ' YR E99 A FE 1 1-is ' "X Fw!--f , X . - Auhkms HE season just past has been a very successful one in Topeka High School athletics. No particular field seems to have outshone any other, in fact, we were well represented in all High School con- tests. FOOTBALL. The football season, which ended on Thanksgiving Day at Lin- coln, while not ever-victorious, was a very successful one. The fact that a great deal of the material that Coach Beneke had to handle was green, made it hard to turn out even as good a team as we had. lf there had been more "pep" or enthusiasm from the School as a whole, we would undoubtedly have had a better team. Lack of an Assembly Hall prevented the students from getting together. We won four and lost four games. Of the four lost, one was lost to a College team, one to the mighty Cornhuskers at Lincoln, one to Ottawa, through too much overconfidence, and the big game at Lawrence, through the referee and by meeting a better coached team. Nettles was the great player of the season, but there were several other men of about the same calibre. The team played together so well that an individual star was im- possible. Ed Kennedy is next year's captain, and his very consistent play- ing at tackle for two years makes certain a fine leader for the 1915 team. Kouns, R. Wilson, Young, McLean, Anderson and Van Orsdol will form the basis of our next year's squad. The results of the past season are as follows: October 3.--T. S., 219 Junction City, O. October 10.-T. . S., 0, Washburn Freshmen, 7. October 17 .-T. . S., 34, Manhattan, 0. October 23.-T . S., 7 g Ottawa, 12. October 31.-T. . S., 41, Iola, O. November 6.-T. H. S., 93 Lawrence, 21. November 13.-T. H. S., 28: Emporia, 0. November 26.-T. H. S., Og Lincoln, 41. Total-T. H. S., 140, Opponents, 81. BASKET BALL. Basket ball in Topeka High has been badly handicapped this year by the lack of a good gymnasium. In the 1914 basket ball season we had no team, and as a result Coach McLean had to build a new team out of raw material. McLean gave us a fine team, one which next year will be up among the very first of the Valley. Next year the team will have the use of the big, new Gymnasium. The men on the 1915 squad were: Hope, captain, McLean, McKibben, Baker, Kennington, Jones and Plathe. The results of the past season were: February 5.-Osage City, 19: T. H. S., 21. February 18.-Topeka Cubs, 20: T. H. S., 19. February 25.-Atchison. 25: T. H. S.. 22. March 5.-Osage City, 12, T. H. S., 43. March 9.-Marysville. 22, T. H. S.. 28. District Tournament, March 12.-Leavenworth. 33, T. H. S., 29, Holton, 225 T. H. S., 30. mhmmm TRACK At the big Convention Hall meet at Kansas City, February 27, Karl Miller won first and Hubert Glass third in the 50-yard dash. Glass also took first place in the 440-yard dash. This was a remarkable showing for Topeka so early in the season, and indicated a very successful track season. Track this year has been one of the most successful of all the branches of sports in the School. In the Convention Hall meet our team of three men ran against men from all parts of Kansas and Missouri. In the same meet two world records were broken. In the inter-class meet on April 9, the Seniors won first place with 61 points, while the Sophomores were second with 42. Karl Miller, a Senior, was individual point winner, with 22 points. At the District Track Meet at Holton, April 30, Topeka easily won first and kept the cup offered for two successive victories. The next day the track team went to Lawrence and won the Twelfth Annual Interschol- astic Meet for the high school championship of Kansas. Karl Miller, a Senior, tied for individual honors at Holton, while Smalley tied for the same honors at Lawrence. BASEBALL. We had no school baseball team in 1915, but as usual, there was inter-class baseball. Some very promising material for a regu- lar school team was disclosed in these games. There were four teams, Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen. Mr. Hepworth had charge of the teams. There were from two to three games played each week. At the time of going to press the winners in this inter-class league had not been announced, but the race had narrowed down to the Juniors and Seniors. THE SENIORS IN ATHLETICS. On the football team the Seniors were ably represented by big Jim Perry, Sargent Ca near Seniorj, F. Wilson, at guard, Hope, at end, and Glass in the backfield. In basket ball, we had one very strong represen- tative in Captain Hope. Track brought out Miller, Gates, H. Jones, M. Stewart and Wear, all Seniors. The list of Senior tennis sharks Calways printed in the ANNUALD follows: Worley, Seybold and Bowman. In base- ball we had F. Wilson, M. Stewart, Gilberg, Perry, Sheppard and Hope. I I, I 7 mr A L Un IJ, ZX 7 8 .7-bi!! 5' Class Prophecy "There are more things in Heaven and Earth, Horatio than are dreamt of in your philosophy." PROLOGUE. The evening shades were deepening into night, I closed my book-my lessons not yet learned- Pushed back my chair, attempted to arise, Purposing to touch the electric button Near at hand, and so have light by which I could More vigorously attack the unlearned lessons, When suddenly beside me in the twilight There stood a personage of gracious presence. She gently placed here hand upon my head And, smiling, said in accents sweet and low, "Forbear awhile the tasks you have at hand, And for a little time attention give To pictures I shall bring to you- Pictures of things that are to be, and are not yet But which the coming fifty years shall see Wrought out by human hands. Behold What fifty years from nineteen and fifteen Have seen accomplished-what has been added To the sum of human good and happiness, And, likewise, note the all important Part your class has borne in this great work." And then before my wondering eyes she spread A picture, as 'twere the web of life unrolled, Of every member of the class of June Fifteen, And showed in detail clear and beautiful How each had played his part upon the stage Of life, what good accomplished, what battles won I gazed in wonder on the marvelous scenes With silent awe, I listened to her words. I would repaint her glowing pictures, I would retell her story as it reached my ears, But language limps, and fancy, fickle siren, Hides half her beauty from me even now. Only in faltering speech, only with trembling hand I dimly trace this outline of the vision Which came I know not whence or Why. THE VISION. "To read the story of Creation in the rocks, To measure worlds, and oceans chart, To conquer wild beasts and make the deserts bloom Such have been the labors and ambitions of the past. Attend upon my words, give heed to what you see, For I will picture here this world transformed Because humanity has learned that service alone is happiness Thus spoke my visitor. And then across the evening sky, Which seemed a fitting and a perfect screen, She threw a panorama such as mortal eye Has only seen in dreams. I stood apart, The proud old earth upon her axis rolled, The sunbeams touched the several continents One by one. I plainly saw the shore lines And marked distinctly each cape and harbor. But nowhere was there sign of fort or armored city. The oceans teemed with mighty craft, But dreadnought, submarine nor cruiser Disturbed the peaceful bosom of the sea. The air was filled, as with a flock of giant birds, With airships, but all were messengers of peace. And nowhere on the earth was heard the clank of arms Or tramp of soldiery. Great cities flourished, But I looked in vain for tenement or slum, While every street displayed prosperity and peace. I marveled that there were no idle men, That every factory seemed a busy hive, And every Workman had a song upon his lips. The vast expanse of prairie, field and farm Came by in turn, and every acre bore Its share of golden grain. The waste place' And the desert place had been redeemed. Few signs of ignorance or crime remained In all the world, and want and misery No more stalked grinning o'er the earth. "How came these great reforms?" I asked. And thus replied my visitor: "Decades ago The nations of the earth agreed that war Should cease. Disbanded armies sought The paths of peace. Inventions followed. The winds were weighed, the upper air Became as easy and as safe to sail upon As was old Ocean. Hunger and famine Are unknown. In mighty airships now The products of the earth do daily speed across A thousand leagues, in case of need. There is no waste, so all have work, so all are fed. The wealth, once squandered in the game of war, To peaceful ends devoted, made rich And prosperous all the nations of the earth. Another cause, perhaps most potent of them all, Is the standard by which we measure men. Not what he has, but what he is, determines now His place, and, measured thus, the servant May be greater than his lord. To pile up Wealth for selfish ends has lost its charm, For only as 'tis used to bless mankind Is wealth esteemed worth while. What strife Exists is emulative strife, in which Men seek to serve their fellows best." "One question more," I said, "If I may be so bold, Who brought these things to pass? When did they live, And'where?" My visitor replied: "In every age And clime. This struggle is as old as time. From every walk of life, prophets have come Who pointed to the light, and led the people on. But there are some whose names you know, Who have done valiant service. Look here!" And once again I fixed my eyes upon the screen, And there beheld the class of June Fifteen- Their ranks much thinned by storms of fifty years. "They are not all here," she said. "Where are th They've gone up higher. In every movement For the betterment of human kind, they led The hosts of righteousness. Their early graves Are scattered, but they so served mankind That those they blest still keep their memory greenf 7 CoNcLUs1oN. "Topeka High School, well done," she said, "Forth from your walls many great hearts have e others ? gone, But none have wrought with loftier aims toward nobler ends Than have the members of the class of June fiftee She spoke no more, and when I turned To question her again, I was alone. H077 cam- 'r'f1c.1--y-M---fr-wgrl-.. q,,,1--.114-,--...y .-v. y --Q ni- ,fn I-, .,,-,W . ,. g-,Q f M f-if as f.. :,.A..:v, . , ., f , . , 1 ' x . , , .7f' X .f. I 3 I ' a qs , ' , 1 1' N . A.. 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Q L11 1 ' fl .Z ,fl . 1. X . 5 , . ,- I 1s':iff'7 ' "' ' ' V .'S"- - '-' . "' ' T w"". .."'1 PLA Y F' SICNIQ DH O C A ST The Class of June l9l 5 Presents HTRELAWNEY OF Tl-IE. WELLS" Written by A. W. Pinero GRAND OPERA HOUSE, MAY Zl, l9l5 Direction. .................................... Miss Aura L. Bradford Management. ................................. Edward A. Thompson CAST, IN ORDER OF THEIR APPEARANCE. Mrs. Mossop, an elderly Jewish lady. ........ . Ablett, a grocer and servant. ............... . Tom Wrench, a poor actor of the "Wells" ..... Imogen Parrott, of the Royal Glympic Theater. James Telfer, an elderly actor of the "Wells" . . Ferdinand Gadd, a young dandy ............. Augustus Colpoys, low comedian at "Wells".. . . Mrs. Telfer fMiss Violetb. ............... . Avonia Bunn, chum of Rose ............. Rose Trelawney, a brilliant actress. ..... . Arthur Gower, grandson of Sir William.. . . . Vice-Chancellor Sir William Gower .......... Miss Trafalgar Gower, Sir William's sister .... Clara de Foenix, granddaughter of Sir William Captain de Foenix, Clara's husband .......... Sarah, a maid ............................. Hallkeeper ............................. Charles, a butler. ......................... . O'Dwyer, prompter of the Pantheon Theater.. . Genevieve McMillan John Isaacson Roger Davis Esther Freeman William Eberle Frank Sigrist Sol Gilberg Ruth Scott Christina Ward Iola Stone John Parkinson William Macferran Ruby Long Eloise Sargent Walter Kutrow Theo Cobb Manning Balch Raymond French William McCarter Mr. Denzil I ' Cecil Henry gggglgsr . .Of the Pantheon Theater ...' 1 ?532pka3YV11S0n Miss Brewster lj L Isabel Sweet S Lucille Rosen Extra Theater Folk .... . . . Dorothy Crichton l Theodora Smith Synopsis ACT 1.-Scene, Mr. and Mrs. Telfer's lodging in London. Time, Early summer. Act 2.-Scene, Drawing room of Sir William Gower's house, Caven- dish Square. Time, One month later. Act 3.-Scene, Mrs. Mossop's rooming house. Time, About eight months later. Act 4.-Scene, On the stage of the Pantheon Theater. Time, A few days later. H. S. Assembly Hall. 8:15 O,Clock The PIOfCSSOf,, Presented by The June ll 5 Dramatic Club MAY, 1914. Miss CEORA LANHAM, COACH. MR. HARRY WELTY, MANAGER Cast of Characters Prof. John Grindem, Principal of Rafton H. S.. . Miss Martha Morton-Grindem, his wife ....... Mrs. William Morton, his mother-in-law. ...... . Prof. Markham Wright, his assistant .............. Gallagher Gurdy, who does all the work ............. Fred Worley Margaret Woodard, otherwise "Babe," a Freshman . . .Miss Gladys Neil Mr. Frank Sawyer, president of the graduating class ..William Eberle Bessie Ta in class historian pp g, .................... Miss Millicent Cameron, a favorite pupil ............ Dorothy Crichton Mame Hensell, a Junior, leading lady in "She Stoops t Conquer". .......... . Miss Sophia Spaulding, teacher :Esther Freeman J. P. Thompson, Esq., president of the Board of Edu- cation ............... Mary, the maid. Carpenter .... Florist ........ .William McCarter . . . .Christina Ward . . . .Catharine Austin .Blaine Battey Iola Stone o Mildred Quinton . Millard Wear .................................ElsieSaville Synopsis . . . .David Cowgill . . . .Manning Balsh ACT 1.-The hallway of the Grindem home, Monday morning, June 3, at 10 o'clock. "Well, we'll take these troubles up one at a time." ACT 2.-The office of Prof. Grindem, Rafton H. S., Wednesday morn- ing June 5, 9 o'clock. "When's our time coming? I'm getting grey- headed." ACT 3.-The stage of the Duval Theater, Thursday afternoon, June 6, at 4 o'clock. "Yes, Gallagher, it's been a hard week." EPILOGUE.-The library of the Grindem home, Friday morning, June 7. C6 . The innocent sleep, Sleep that knits up the ravell'd sleeve of care, . sore labor's bath, Balm of hurt minds, great nature's second course." P .. ff R ' W x A V'l,T'f'L9 Bunchif A A 1 W gfAth1,etes V - ' ' 5 4 .ff 'Q 439115 1'-if' LTh1'ee Kittensl irgse get wemi tw 0-F UfgQj'.rlQ ,, ,K -1 ' 1 'N ' f 1951-i-'ighn --'-- ---H '1 ,K 'l3.E.MQLiH3f111e.1 , -' IffXifif+Tf5QfQ91iD k . ,Y I TUNE, "THIS IS THE LIFE." High School. As freshmen we eoine to sehool Started to study just fine. Botany. Algebra. took up most of our After four years and a half, After leaving dear old High. After saying farewell all Every one did sigh. Chorus. I love the Profs. and teachers, But this is the life. This is the life, I love the cafe bleachers Ulhere pies and cake Make our stomachs ache. I love the Stouts K YYilsons But I'd rather be free Oh those English theses. How they used to tease us. This is the life. this is the life, This the life for ine. Songs tinie. TUNE, "REBECCA OF SUNNY BROOK FARM." Miss Ansel. NYhere the vine of knowledge grows Our Miss Ansel always knows. English VIII sure She teaches patiently to us. XXX- can hear her soft voice still- All our hearts with love she's filled- Now we are parting, Forever parting, So three cheers for our dear Ansel. TUNE, "POOR PAULINEY' High School. XV1-'re as worried as can be All the Senior folks to see, They go 'round as merrily As if they had no troubles. XVhen we see them give a shout, Or when we ask them all about, We look at them without doubt. For we can't say they pout, U They come, they go. y.u'll find one very soon. They talk: they laugh: but they sing this tune. Chorus. llear High School. we love yon. dear High School iYhen we came as freshies small To find the elevator hall, And then it wasn't there at allg Uh, disgrace is awful! Sis! Boom! Bah! XVe now are Seniors swell. Glad our days with you have gone so well XVe hardly know just what to do. To go to XVashburn or K. U. XTC-'re glad that we're tln'u. aren't you? Dear High School. 3 TUNE, "SAILING DOWN THE CHESA- PEAKEJ' Mrs. Embleton. 001110 on. Latin. show us something good. IVe don't like you. even if we could. I XVithout that lovely, lovely teacher. always around. Keeping things so lively that we Don't cai'e Ceesar jumped the Tiber. Or if Horatius won that relay race. And Aphrodite tore her Persian lace: But Lutie -T. knows just everything I From Topeka almost to Pekin. P I.ook out. don't use your ponies. Safety First! YVe'll remember you I,.iltie -I. TUNE, "I WANT A GIRL." Mr. Hepworth. YVe love a man. Just like the man YVho teaches business law. He is a fan and the jolliest man The students ever saw. Good old bald pate and extended front. YVith a heart that you don,t need to hunt. XVe love a man .Iust like the man iI'ho teaches business law. TUNE, "MY BONNIE LIES OVER THE OCEAN." Miss Stelter. My memory goes baek to Miss Stelter INIy 1ll9lll0l'y goes over the sea. My memory goes baek to the Kaiser. Oh bring back Miss Stelter to ine. Chorus. :Bring baek. Bring back. Oh bring back Miss Stelter to me: . TUNE, "NANCY LEE." A. J. Stout. Oh. Mr. Stout is really nice. my dears. His smile would melt the ice. my dears And when we-'rc good. he beams with joy- ishness That shows his hoyishness, Hut when we act with naughtiness He growls and glares And rages 'round with liaughtiness Brought on by cares And so he's grown quite thin. my dears ln all the years. Since we have started in. Chorus. Oh Mr. Stout's the man for us, I guess. Hell never make a fuss. I guess. If we would all obey each little rule. And help to make a model school. TUNE, "LOVE MOON"-FROM CHIN CHIN. To Miss Harrison. Durch die lang nacht ich triium Uber was ich lernt- Hier in dies Hoch Sehul Und was ich kann nicht vergiss Redachte immer an Sie NVill uns fur Jemals denk- Unser liebe Lehrin, die liebe Fraulein Har- rison. Chorus. Lieb ein-lieb schul XVie kann ich geh Sie weg- Ihr lieb Gesicht wird immer- Immer bcvor mir stehn Ich will niemals Mein deutsch Aufgab vergess- Niinmer, nimmer. nimmer. Nimmer in dies wcit XVelt. TUNE, "ON ROAD T0 MANDALAYR' The Cafeteria. In the old hash-house at High School. looking sadly from the plate. There'sla chicken neck a sitting. Knowing it's to soon he ate. For the lunch is on the counter And the dinner bells they say Come you hack you High School student. Come you hack to this Cafe Come back to the Cafeteria-- lt is just across the wayg C'an't you hear the dishes rattling? C'an't you smell that consomme? Twenty cents you'll have to payg Yon'll die sometime anyway. llon't spend money down at .lordan's. Hut support your own Cafe. Take nie hack to the high school hash house XVhere the hest is like the worst. Wlhcre the Sub--seruhs show their manners Till you think they sure will hurst. For the dinner hells are calling. And it's there that I would he: I dou't care for this high living. And the waiter's little fee Take me to the Cafeteria Even though I'in miles away. I can hear the dishes rattling. I can smell that consomme Twenty cents I'd gladly pay I'll die sometime anyway. O. I want to he at High School And support our own Cafe. TUNE, "TIPPERARY." Miss Ewing. H.-Xl'lll2l virumque cane" Said Vergil of old. Xlle praise a latin teacher Instead of warrior hold. Good-bye. Laura Ewing. Farewell. teacher dea1'. Ylle shall miss you. hut we'll still love you Miss Ewing. we cheer RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! EWING! EYVING! ENYING! TUNE, "I WANT T0 LINGER." lfriends and teachers too YVe're now leaving you And tho' glad wt-'rc thru XVe just wonder if you'll miss us too XYhile you're making friends anew. NVQ- were once as green As 'Sub-Fresh here seem Hut now wise we sigh That it's time for us to say good-hye. Chorus. NVQ-'tl like to linger A little longer A little longer too Four long years we've heen here every day 'l'here's not a time like this for us to say Suh-Fresh now don't you play Thru your long four years stay lint we can not linger No. not linger just a little longer Little longer with you So to all 3tll0ll. TUNE, "WITHIN THE LAW." To Miss Olcott. Long ago when we were Sophs, we went to her for Math, And now whenever we get stuck again lVe go to Pansy in despair-she helps us one and all. But that's not why we call her Pansy Dear. A freshman who had heard the name got a Card signed S. M. O. And said. "That's Stella May Olcott I know, But how in thunder do they get Pansy out of that. I've often wondered if it was her name. But the Seniors will not tell Tho' they say "life know quite well." That it's within the law to call her Pansy, And that's what June '15 will always do. For just to tease we love to call her some- thing She said 'twas the worst of all silly effemi- nate names and so Although in her classes she is called Miss Olcott And to her friends she's known as Stella May, Yet to the Class of June 151 she always will be as she has been And we will remember her as our Pansy Girl. TUNE, "MOTHER MACHREE3' To Miss Fleming. There's a spot in our hearts which no other can own, There's a deep love for you that you never have knowng There's a place in our memory. our lives, that you fill, No other can take it. no one ever will-- Sure, we love the gay laughter that shines in your eyes. And your kind cheerful spirit as bright as the skies. lVe'll remember you always on land or on seas, And will ever wish happiness for our Louise! TUNE, "CALIFORNIA AND YOU." Miss Graham. Oh. you dear Miss lillie Graham 011, you teacher we love the most. 'soon wc-'ll sigh to return to you To our teacher loving and true- YVe just had a lovely time lVhen we were at Topeka High- After we bid you good-bye, lVe will soon be saying this: Chorus. Don't you remember Ellie Graham in tl1e best school YVhen we sat in our seats 'neath her dom- inating rule It made us sigh when we whispered good- bye. but listen- Don't you remember the dear teacher that was so true? So expect us sometime To be visiting Topeka High School and you. TUNE, "WHEN I LOST YOU." Miss Woodford. Dear little Ruthie we love you You suit us all to a T. Next year the Highs will be lonely, For then a wife you'll be. But in your bliss don't forget us To you our hearts remain true, Then when you sweep in your white cap so neat lYe will still love you. TUNE, "HIGH JINKSH' Miss Wolfe. Something seems tin-gle-in-gle-in-glwin-gle- ing-ling' so queer, lVhen you are near, lVe love you, dear, with love that never, Thru many, many years. or p'r'aps forever, You'll never see us all together. Hut we'll love, and we'll be true Always to you, And we'll forget the work that you Have made your name with, Miss lVolfe. TUNE, "I WANT TO GO BACK TO MICHIGAN." Mr. Beneke. XVI-'ve a teacher. don't you know. lYho is not what you'd call slow, But he gets rattled whem-'er he tries to talk. And so very bashful he- That our hearts are full of glee. To see him blush. when a lady meets him out upon the walk So dear Mister Beneke, Sighs for the farm, you see. Chorus. He wants to go back. He wants to go back. He wants to go back to the farm. Far away from school XVllQ1'E' he does with kindness rule. And then at foot-ball, lVe'd miss him most of all, If he goes back to the farm. He made our High School track team win tl1e trophy. Nevertheless, he wants to be there, He wants to be there, Living the simple life full of charm. That's why he'd rather be- fOur dear Mister Benekel Down on the farm. TUNE, "LADDIE." To Miss McElroy. lVay up in room three-thirtee-een. There's a lot of microscopes, All sorts of plants and flowers. too, Yellow. brown, red. green and blue. There we have worked and we've wept some. For you know we're very dumb. Dear Abigail. you've made us work awfully hard. And sometimes you have hurt our card. Chorus. But it doesn't matter if it is you, For y0u've cheered us when we have been blue. No one's ever nicer, oh, no. never, Than our dear friend Abigail, always for- ever. lVe like you and we hope you like us, too. For we'll always think of you, And to go away and leave you almost spoils our joy, Oh. Miss McElroy. TUNE, "LOVE'S OWN SWEET SONG." Miss Ansel. Oh let us come and dance with joy, Since "Hs" and "Gs" are ours. For work is hard and life grows real Beneath the rule of powers. Stories short and stories long shall carry lls along Singing with our hearts of joy her own sweet song. TUNE, "WHEN YOU'RE A LONG, LONG WAY FROM HOME." Miss Elmore. XYhen we are thinking of these times lVhen we were here in the studious climes, lYe'll always think of June '15 And what the B. O. YV. S. and A. R. O. S. mean. And then we'll tl11'l1 our memories to A teacher who is kind and true. She's o11e we surely will remember lfroin October thru September. lVe never will forget her. no. And surely you would say it too, For it's Miss Elmore. "He-re's to you." TUNE, "MY CROONY MELODY." Teachers. Teachers all, teachers dear, Thank you all with a cheer. Misses Aldrich, Fowler. Ingham. Bishop, and Senft: Messrs. Coppcdge. Turner. Mc-Don, Hreider and Jett. lVe have worked. we have played. lVe've been late. and we have stayed. You've llunked us. you've canned us. You naughty. naughty men. You awe-inspiring women. But now we're going. we never will forget. XYlu-never we-'ll be niet. by something. You have helped us. time and again. flYhat a refrainli llon't feel had. we are glad. Tho' you think we look sad. Hut every teacher here, shed a tear. For what do you "keer"? Here's the U'lory all for you. Pa aEE Ar-S1 3 ,ik X , n w 4 S ' 4- if W, 9 3' 23.2 , ' ICM 4' 1 W i Sig W 'Q N. f f if Ewan- , ' ff ::, "Vi .- ,ii-3 EEE? ""' 571533 W, A ,Traveler Q ' 41 ---'-'l-"-""""3 Qiash 511,11 QQU ,, Q if '-:. 2' M cw f ' J KStuQ1Q3f:1 ' f SENIOR 0l'CFPA'l'IONS. iY3E wgD :-cw? VIEVIURT BOOK APGLOG I E 5 TO RUDYARD KWLING AN D HOSE UNIEL ...il-16,241 7' X fX X X X M X XX! .. XX XX 'f, 'x ' x XNXX X XXX. A X 1 5 IX X. X X6 1 X f ff Q X I ,DX .e ! Qff If , df . !f .. M9 'ff O x f X1 I S - , X Q' aff"7,"-f'Efj-"' , , Yfzf "QW yt' X .nyc 'cf 2 ff . ff N X f f N X f 1 i xX X ffljffjif- ' 177- F, ' 'f ! X X . V-' T fl! 757rf, .fx A . i 0 Q Y if 5 f f f X ,A , f Z? 32 X, " 6 VX 1 it Nfl XX! X O 2 :LX -f XX X lb ' Ax F ' W-' - fig? J, ff V Q A ",ff'z S F , f- 'f X , lg, E. I -4 f, rf I f 71 .W X C I L The Baimkui. vvcis e gxuuung g...--U2 Sunni-13 an-...na E 5 5 4 A : 9 E 5 E 5 ' E 2 Q ,vs 5 Q. 5 5 g : 5 1 : I f v 5 5 E fa . :nu 3--ui" E'-V "":,, Euuillllg E 'V E :lg - E 5 F : 2 a : - : 1. I 2 5 2 S 5 5 5 sta 2 'a E 5 Z 3 E E E E 5 E 5 E ' 5 : E E -1 : 5 : E - 3 5 1 a 5 5 : 2 2 1 . I 5 2 s S 2 E 5 5 E 5 E : - : 5 : : : S - , 5 2 E 2 ' S S E 2 5 5 1 E 5 5 - E 2 : E 5 E E Gow-a v : 1 e 5 E : The Freshmen Who Walked by Themselves - w v .sf I -who A Revised "Just-Son Story Once in the high and far off times, O Best Beloved. the folk you now call Seniors were young and green and wild and unruly. They walked by themselves in wild and unknown ways far from the great place where the Man ruled. tThe Man's front name. O Best Beloved? It was Aaron.l One day the Man made a magic, and all the wild green young things heard him and came to see what he was doing. XVhen they had all come. the Man said to them, "XVild Things, from the wild and unknown ways. because you have answered my magic, I will give you a new name. U XYild Things, you IIOXV are Freshmen!" The young things said the name over and over, and finally decided that they liked it. But they were still quite wild, so the Man said, f'Fresh- men, you must not walk in your wild and unknown ways any more." Then the wild Freshmen howled very sadly until the Man held up his hand and made another magic. He said. "Fl'9SlllllGl1. you are quite wild. but I will tame you. If you come here every day for a year I will give you a new name. and I will make magics every day for you to see, and you will meet other creatures twho are not wildj and will love them very much." The XYild Things howled again. but pretty soon they decided that the Man's offer was worth considering. Then one of them had an idea. 0 Best Beloved. and he said. "XYill you let us go at the end ot the year?" At that the Man laughed. "Freshmen," he said. "try it and see." So the YYild Freshmen tried it. Every day for a. who-o-ole lo-o-ng ye-ear they went to the place where the Man ruled. Every day they saw his magics. and they liked the tame creatures better and better. And when it was the last day of the year. O Best Beloved. they weren't wild any more. They were quite tame. Then the Man called them together again, and gave them the new name-Solihomorcs-and they liked it better than the other one. So that was all right, Best Beloved. They liked it so well that they decided not to walk by themselves again, but to stay with the Man as long as he wanted them. They stayed another year and another year and another year tthat makes threeb, and then the Man sent them out into more wild and unknown ways. Vvhat happened after that, O Best Beloved ? XVell, 'l'IlA'l"S another story. But if you read the picture writing you'll at least find out what they did in the other three years. Y illllll ?ullnng 1, 1 - a a in : 0 gi V Q S A e ' E 2 2 f , E 5 'N 2 , . 2 1, 's I - ' T T i t , I YY Wifi!-lflidgi Q T T fg. 'Q M llllgillill lt? T ll I f HIS is a picture of how the wild green young things answered the Man's first magic. The big X in the upper left hand corner tif the printer hasn't put the picture i11 upside down. O Best Beloved. Print- e1's sometimes don't understand my pictures, but I think they're quite plaing don't you, O Best Beloved?j lVell, the big X is the unknown quantity-it's the Man, making his magic. I didn't dare draw him. 'cause he's so handsome. The lines and things he's standing on are the assembly room platform. The procession coming along down in front of him consists of wild and green Sub-lfreslnnen. If you look at them for a minute you will recognize some of your Senior friends. XYould you ever have thought that they looked like that four years ago ? But they did. The lCditor-in- .' Chief looked just so when he led the parade up to the Man. and his pal. hp the late departed hero. did too! And the staft artist. you can see a 4 ' resernblanee to her big pietnre. ean't yon? And O Best Beloved. you ean't X help knowing Freddie and Karl and Bess and Theo and Millard l"! g' And so Ulllflx all right, Best lleloved! P 1 1 ,. ,, W1 1 M1 f gigii W1 SUB-SQVH VPQENDENT, A wr crrurrrrrwrrarrrerrrr 1 f ram . , , ,1 f' 53OPH0wHr Wrsrnmr 3 4 ,g f 3+ or WMMQCHRTER 3 4. L+ L Yi I Lan -h . , 'fr CLASS PARTIES Ar William lvrccafrefe- - - october rr, 1912 :Q fi At Ruth 1..arirner's ---- january 10, I913 Ar Laura Neiswangefs - - February 14, 1913 At Harry We1ty's - - March , 1913 K Ar Marion Smitlfs ----- May , 1913 ri' R 'W SWHW 3 'tfrr' 21.1. ff fr 1 Q C 4J111K?06ZJZ? S , QM T0 r Q E S gf 1 - Mai? ' an 111 if rr Nwxs ,r N F ' D CMQT5 ! x 'WW wa L-rr CLASSFWNFTCHT' . 10 J' WWW Q, ' "" ' X N , x -Lk, I 1 I H 1 5 V , . . xl Y if fx i, EE:E CLASS DWELTOR' MISS FLEI'-'HNQa Mio DIRECT R N155 FOWLER Bow DIPXELTOR 1 NHS-5 WOLFE LK I' ghd Lawrence. 44 0 4 ,Z-1 FWZ VW X, u,, ',,J"-4 ff' .1 9- Qzckiai 50. E 6 L Sgxsxaglggt V Q gf P5 W, Eh '1 65 5 m n-lo U5 P+ .lafreuew me . - '-" ---' ' qw.-' I 4 , air , X . A'-' -J 3 II IX! ED i 4 K, .:'ZN"1, ! Ja 6 fl' 2 94 dl' I' fa O'I'I CIA CIHV NI is S-aw, 4 I .. ..Q.. QJJNIOPC Socifms cemmvrii-:E ,Q E X gi Wfppp 0P5R0 ff-1006 Iam 5 ' V 7 ' .gb f c ., -A fee -'P 1 it 'Q Clava-aw-fran OFEFO 00 A 92 W gg Phesefz-f .2 4 ii: me ww:-: awk. Q 'P' '35 1317 Aww Jairkmf .'7'4 CLASS PARTIES At Ruth Tomlinson's - ------- - October, At May Robert's - - - November, At Churchill Sargent's - - November, At Lucille Rosen's - - - January, At Christina Ward's - - January, At Theo Cobb's - - - - March, At Ruth Larimer's - - - April, At David CoWgill's- - - April, -May. The Professor - - A. R. O. PARTIES At Lucille Bomgardner's -------- - - March, ------- -June, - January, At Florence Fair's - - At Frances GaW's - - B. O. W. PARTIES -------- -October, Hike to Brickyards - Majestic Line Party - At Millard Wear's - - At George Mann's - - ------- -October, - January, - March, 1 I ligwmg N Ljhai 1913 1913 1913 1914 1914 1914 1914 1914 1914 1914 1914 1914 1913 1913 1914 1914 i n W "il'i Gll7iL.fS GARDEN PHWTH MM 'Hi ,- -A fre., UHIBH SIJHUUL IN WAR FHULIIT 1 . l AN. filS'j'0RIC IYIORNINU. K A A, It had been an historical morning. E XVh14f Principal A. J. Stout 'termed K ,thc k.'11s3'chology of the mob" was re-, 3 Isponsihh- for the high school war frollcgj f'l'he vxamphf of the Washlwm Darn 31111 Momlay led rn gro-'W day night 21115 f-"PV , ff, ' I . I-"w, ,1 'Q x' 4' ', hh - 1-'zfrvgi I . 'Vu X-W Nwxvo' 14- 1- X2 " 'i' Q , 1 ' , f ' , ,ll , . iii. - L. if V- .',:fP55Z'!7f M., o QT' iii??g4:'o2Y'g2iYa:5n?fig'Qisirfw A o1,4 Q- ,l v r-ffwtw kk Z on ., LQ 51,1 54 x It -Q ' "w"w'w" 1, A h 'V' x' pow.. -"' x ' ' H nw, '. 'G' ' . . D H :L L 1 v a - .IE , o Xm- T-W' ' V' Qi, i wC.,.5.. 4,,,f , ,LS-,A 1 ,S Q J '-WJ SEHHNIS "SGW ANHSHIQLNTSHUN Negro ffwlammvi' with Kettleg Scalding Water, K e ta p's, Naughty Boys From Stam-Q ,,,..l1-.. F!-ln' Plnoono I w f 1 - .4 ,QA I s f POPULAR T 5 : f I 5... .... .5 E 1 rw LUNG sfssmn mum .Q M- 1 , T1 It Lunch Ro0m 1Yas Opexed at Highr ,I 2 ' School Building. ' xl l ......... A A 8' 'Phe long session schedule at the l S 1 school was inaugurated today, A 1cidentally 1100 students-in .M DM- 'nbers-indulged for the first uppetizing cafeteria lunch "--roline Morton. di- -nnv-w I 1 THE I wmr REASON ENGLISH 7 WAS so FRIENDS INDEED1 : f :5 : 2 1-P5 ' CLASS PARTIES At Knox's Castle ------- October, At Fred Worley's ------- December, At Ruth Scott's -------- April, A. R. O. PARTIES At Alberta Stimpson's ---- December, At Edith SWitzer's ------ March, B. O. W. PARTIES Hike to Vinewood ------- October, At Wm. McCarter's ------ December, At Ed Clarke's -------- March, 0 U R CLHS5 PKESIDENT5 V 5- K fi 3 A , yZ1,Zfla.1gz,A.Al,0! fi QP .'Z:J1Qy'01'rn1f26 funva?-y Illilfgfilfz . 9 M2 I nfxvrhl W ll fic! 1914 1914 1915 1914 1915 1914 1914 1915 W ' ' V.,-.,,ilT,vQ-,,-, ,,,. 2 5' A 5 .gitxy i A :V I I I 1 "J V, 1 Jw' ' f ji it 77 N F i if I ,A A ,. .xx :J xv, X .LE ii TY M ' 4 em, Ijrugrzxlnine l X "3" 'U-I 1x-ek P.., Y, ..,. 8 EFF? ............ Z---WW ---------- "" 9...H?iiFEf5.'?Y! .... ..... ""A"' '4" ""'V"' f l tu l.lW.QneatepH, H 1 s...IwQ..LM5JVM - ' I2 E tra Cl D W7 X " "" Q "' -'Q' ' " Q' ' H Q I .... J Cllniernxissinn ---------.,- GOING SOME! Seniors Win Inter Class Track Meet, April 9. A. R. O. Matinee Dance, April 10, '15 .LAJ-CII... I CQ 'wage-ffm, 'Y f nf4,O'U'w-1X 4 Y-- glib GCI 1 V. x f , 9 LM 5 aw w ff . . fl g y fi ' ' Ka 00 f-:'1: N My . S9 f ul I FIA ,H , km, N f Q 7 Ai 4 4' A Q Q -1 AX H ' .,,,, X " fd N X 1 3 X ' X .X I 1,232 K E' fm? A J C , K 4 '-fl BANIIER AW 74-710 N of-mv 'X 7 oLoZ,,,v S k hi Z3 X jLTK?1 N W +7 K Ligakbjggr-0 ' i W VM Hg- If ? , ,I Cf 3 1 I 5 X1 l iw wfff ' fl' NP X7 .yu --H .5 1 X ' -1 4- ff Q Ei E'-15 A , ' ffl K ml X 33 ww?" X 4 I , ,I Q4 1 ' i f Ll W Mn - 'i 77 . , Coffee mimi Sw ' QM an RY Eh W M 91 , ,X X gf lv WCG 3 I I-i??M -H ..- .-qXri 32 3? N ga N225 I X I J . - W D W Hb I 5 'V ' if ' gil' l i ' -, , L M f XG: if A 1 ,S Jil, wil -m. In " , , 'AL 2 uf-ff ' 'K ' . . ?Ef' f 'ff 5f2 ?f f r V L -f 53 WWE E ' J - . f 4fA5 f""Bf1s' 4 g Of l it X ,f' f 4,4 ' , s j, ff FUND f. fgfxl af K-:N vm .R E ' ENRou.ngq- . 'Cv fa .. erlqs, 7f 9' AL ' I it QSM '61 f A sf V4 W.. l 451 X 1 'X M, J- kj H0Ngf+bgQ1- Q5 Q 'N ga ffl , fs - , as 7" ff! , l' NQ ., rf X ULTY' JH Z -. Qf ,-'.,. " ,fi BV ", bi 'nl gf! 1 4' 'il Q ff: . Q ' 14 f-Sf' I A WW' fn QWQX FW wk ,gc 1 103 M ,A 5? x. ' - X ' I J' Q . 14 w l1 W ...gg ,-'f-,ii-1:5 1: Z4 w ,,-X - t , v y 14,11 ygyf 5 Q Q2 i f M A ? Q 1 Q Llp, w if f'fiL, g- 5 f -T 1 if-fffif-2 1.2-gn-:if I 1' " ff A, fa . '1 ,.g1' .M 1 2-2'-'Jff i' 1 , .... 3.!3jll! xl, av. Q f W f Q in K E' ' Wh 1' -N i: Q f .1 f .. ,f M l Elm l 4nl sfl Q J, V' 7 ' l .'? " ,jfjiyf q j,-42 4 . l 'l l E24 'J ' "Ng . . g , L 'M Qvxfil N , ... fc X- .GNP-f' 1 ' '-' " - 1 ', ' 'V' 9 43+ "" " f" . - - V x an vii H 5143 j 4' ' ff fm ' I' 1 f M5 'r fgxfl- , A 115456 ' Nail- QPXUTQEHAFHEQ 'lid QXUTQEHAFHK .I 'T "'l- 'T' I If ,. ,, k ,259 A U.,l"L '1-6 Q K 'fx ar 4 ,' ,J , - '11 mf 'RFQ'- -,L ': - NIUE' - if-. - 1 X .",1f . . L -I I O ' 1 lf' A s A . ' I ,MA 1 5 - A ' . A - . Ll' 'I -1, li: I Q u' 11 fu.. ' , ' 'fb' . N v ,' , r ', I 5 f 'ff' lQ' q l K v I J 'F ' I 1 w 4 A 1 '. - .N L' r YI H ' F-, 'v ,. 1 1 ' 1..N' 'V .' '.-If -, ji' . v' ,fj- 'V' xr 1 ' 'G ' "i q . C' ' yu v,r. I1 'fi' , + -Q.: Q. . .IL-F -, . . 5 A' .I 5 A A ' JI' L S 'V' f 54. ,rx-' " ' rg- I' .GF . 'fsi'g',,N,l H. L pgvrt f e ' H' I, I . V . A . r R, f 'I .A ' n 1--. A. 5 1. r.. 1, .' . ' ,I "HJ v r 1 r 1 L', L .gp '.. ij. -v . s .4 J If 'li r 1 , 1 . u p ' . ' '. . 1 I , 4 v ' -. W . . " I ' , , . 1 ' n ' I 'B , . '. ' 1 I " Yrs ' A H I' r -. ' 3,3 . I -1 , 0 4 . ul ' - . - gn, ' ff-.W 1' I ' I -l. 9 . uv hs H' QI Sw? vo ,. , ,VF 1 .f Y . F' x . 'Q' 'HI s 'I-ss I vt ' 4 , z 1 H - ' H Q -nh it 31, ,L -' 5 J :Xi T. H. S. Students: We owe this book to the following adver- tisers and We should in turn support them. Read these pages. A "WELL AIMED" EDUCATION is one which has impressed upon the minds of students of this day and age the vital importance of THRIFT. The increased cost of living, the complexity of our social activ- ities and the extreme competition in business demands of the young man, or Woman, that when he arrives at the time in life When a business or professional career is open to him, a reserve laid aside would be very acceptable and almost a necessity. Investors, young and old, in Topeka, in the East and in the West, heartily endorse and commend our KANSAS FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS secured by fertile and productive Kansas farms, occupied by farmers as their homes, oiering the most stable and secure of investments. 0 semi-annual interest is obtained from this form of invest- ment and all the trouble and care our investors exercise is the clipping of coupons. All collections and care of the security during the life of the loans are supervised by this company, all insurance on buildings is kept in force and every detail which would safeguard our client is THE SERVICE WE OFFER YOU' A very interesting booklet has been compiled by this company, "SAFETY AND PROFIT IN CENTRAL KAN- SAS FARM MORTGAGESY' Write for it and let us tell you what investors in your own city of Topeka and sur- rounding country tell us of their appreciation of our in- vestments and the service We offer and give along with the investment. The Farm Mortgage Company PHONE 3338 TOPEKA CRAWFORD BLDG. . KANSAS .k Look For Thi Label. Ask your grocer for Butter-Krust-Kakes the only cake-in-a-box made in Topeka. Fresh every day. PII! K .Ill ' BM-llsi:KnA!3 4, Ili:-:qu MADEWITH M K my AV-Srnssn t g nfl" 'ill 'L 52:0 The famous little MILK CAN LABEL on the Wrapper of the bread you buy means you are get- ting the BEST bread your money will buy-the delicious BUTTER-KR T B READ WOOD - - - MUELLER MUSIC STUDIO Rooms 301 and 302 Smith Building. ' Any one who wants to IJUUOIIIK' an artistic player on the violin or piano, slioulil Come to the WOOD-MUELLER MUSIC STUDIO for iiistructimi. Wie teach ilui-nt reliable tm-c-linie. IYe IUZICII i11te1'p1'etutimi on inusiv as intenileil by the C-oinposvr. NVQ- teaeli ini-inorizing. and liow to play in public without einbur- 1'ilSSlll0l1t. Make it ai point to lie-ar our students play-tlien jiiilgi- our te-at-liiiig. CARLTON WOOD DANIEL MUELLER FLAD BROS. QUALITY SODA 607 Kansas Avenue Pure lHIGE','iS-ETTEEFERI Ice team Capital .... hocolates Topeka's Best . hili All kinds home made andies THE BIG STORE CAPITAL CITY CANDY CO., 609 Kansas Ave. WA HBURN COLLEGE Summer Term Begins June 11 Next School Year Opens Sept. 14 The Home College for Topeka People Y . . .,, XX- l--1'- t Il tl -'1tt11to11 1 I 1Ixl ful t to tl 1 1 l 11 t 111 t t lx 11 1 l t X011 t 1 1 1 1 l I llt t 111 fully l 1 l l I ll 1 ll t to tl11'1-1' V1'111's T It l Ix l t 1 X tIll'l' Illlt' 111 work 111 11'l1i1'l1 yt ll - i t 1'1-st I PLEASE INVESTIGATE. We gladly furnish information Independent Get the Habit Cleaners Phone 1 541 J oslins Pharmacy Spots We Take Out Stay Out Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals Soda Water "As good as it can be made" aggoner 81 Goodrich, Druggists 731 Kansas Avenue We Thank the Graduating Class For their wry liberal pati'onag'v. If tlivri- is anything you have pu1'c'liaswl that dm-s not please you, or does not give- the l'l'4llll1'6'4l satisfac,-tion-hy this we niean thi- satisfaction that you might l't'1lllll't' of the g'3l'll1l'l1f that you an- we-aring, we shall be only too glad to eitlivi' wplace oi' make sann- good in El HV 11121 ,qua num' which you desire. Kindly an-1-opt. this as our rantn-:I for anything' you may piirvliasi- of us. In our new huilding. whivh will soon hi- in thi- prom-oss 1-i. 'n 1' if .v ot iiution. yu ixput to ham- one- ot tha- lnu-st young' nn-ns tll'Il2ll'll1l1'lllS in this inwk of the woods. in fam-t. tln-rv won't ln- anything like it 2lllj'XYllt'l'l' in the lYvst for t'OllVl'lllt'IlK't' and in-win-ss of styles. l'p-to-date' in eva-ry iw-spa-vt. ln oin' tn-in11oi'ai'y location uw- shall eiidn-avoi' to ki-vp up tht- standard that iw have niaintainm-d for so many yi-firs. giving Yoll thi- lati-st and ln-st goods at thi- lowi-st prim-s that an- i-onsisto-nt with good quality. Auerbach 58 Cuettel gf cffizie sp C O NG co. 'Nia If ' -saws asa., -s.Q...j.,Q --..f..,x mu- . .2-2' X Boy and E111 LK dl lL'UYl fmwzj ,mb ,, ju? 1,,1,. 2.31.1 .J I-FV --Q1 Cin-331 -al' feuclue BTldmK1. Q 'YQ' '3 N IE. H. 'iliing Evtterlghningraphn Egmzm liing Evttrr lCnka1k Hiniahing Hhnnw 3U?lJ 2 K A 1 X Satisfaction and Service in Good Printing Certainly there is a good reason Why We should receive your patronage, Mr. Reader. We Want you to know this is the FOURTH Topeka High School An- nual We have produced in succession. There is only one reason for this. There is only one reason for a service continued over so many editions. That is Service and Satisfaction. We first help in the preparation of copy for the artists and engravers, then for the printers, and this Annual for the Class of June 1915 is completed in every respect, satisfactory to the large class which is just starting out into the world. Are you getting this kind of service and satisfaction? You are paying for it, Why not have it? Phone 4 l Z3 Printing Electrotyping Engraving TQPEKA Engraving Companq ARTISTS Aw ENC-RAVERS jreasraaferr Topeka. Kans. I FARMER TOPEKA P 1' vi, " ', KANSAS l 'nfl ubnfrf. OTIS L BENTON Pass A Tae s G H LIPPELMANN CASHIER G D BENTON, ASSTTREAS WILLIAM P HOPKINS VICE PRES F E BENTON SECRET RY No investor has ever lost a dollar, interest or principal, by reason nfsa loan bought from us We personally inves- tigate both borrower and security in each ease before loan is ac- cepted. We collect and remit both interest and prin- cipal without expense to investor. . We see that the bor- rower pays his taxes, We loan our own money, after full in- vestigation of bor- rower and security. When you buy a mortgage of us all papers complete are turned over to you. ESTABLISHED IB86 THE BENTON 8: HOPKINS INVESTMENT COMPANY PAID UP CAPITAL 8200.000 OO ESY E T BANKERS, LOANS REAL EJTATE ABSTRACT5. SU CE OBERLIV. ,KANsAs, This Company is one of the old and reliable farm loan companies of Kansas, with a continuous, successful record, For years it has enjoyed a large and yearly increasing clientage from friends in.Shawnee County, and those interested in higher education, and take this op- portunity to thank its investors for their liberal pat- ronage. It has on hand at all times loans in amounts from S200.oo to 32,000.oo to net the investor six per cent semi-annual interest. Please write to-day for. further information . Bank references: Bank of Topeka, Topeka, Kansas. Hanover National Bank, New York, N. Y. First National Bank, Chicago, Illinois. First National Bank, Kansas City, mo, Southwest National Bank of Commerce, Kansas City, Mo. Commerce Trust Company, Kansas City, Mo. Drovers National Bank, Kansas City, Mo. Commercial National Bank, Kansas City, Kansas. German-American National Bank, St. Joseph, Mo. Tootle-Lemon National Bank, St. Joseph, Mo. Oberlin National Bank, Oberlin. Kansas. We guarantee the property is correctly described. We guarantee that this is a First mortgage upon the property de- scribed We guarantee the title to be perfect on every loan we sell. Interest is allowed on all funds from date received by us We are always glad to hold loans for invest- ors a reasonable time, therefore you can make selections from this list to provide for funds that you antici- pate having in the near future. A sale rule for an investor is to be content with a moderate rate of interest. We secure for our clients the very highest rate consistent with absolute security. We handle the very choicest business, and hrst class borrowers demand a reasonable rate Wire orders may be sent at our expense All loans are offered subject to prior sale und at face xx ith accrued interest Sportin' a New uit Eh? Some Class! How much did you pay for it? Guess! S25? No! WELL How MUCH? 320! AW come on! Honestly! Where? AT FELIX'S B6ll'Fl'f' mv! They IIIIVC The eloilzrs Ham' url" "1'iff7711," and 111' flu' RIGHT prices. O CHQIELING CQMJZQCEY X , .'.':rs1-ml!-FZ-T--1-2-:-2:5-:.--21. . -g-,-g5f.g.1::-:-..'.g.'--yrg: .-: .. :- --' '1'-'-.v.1:'::1W.'v :safe .ll:'?:'i1::-1-1 : -- :a f-'i -'1 3- D'-v 1+ -43 ' r'x'Jf'q'-5'-'vhv.. ' ' I., '-"1f""'fJ 161111 1 2' . ..- A U l'rv1lz'f la'.1'iw1rlrfrlfo 1i'C'.vpollxflJlc' IJt"l'SUllS. Of Course You Want the BEST Value at the lowest price- Sou mul not ltnoxx cliamonml Values to fm-1 eertziin of iifltltlllfl' th:- BEST when your selve- tion is Illiltllf from .lui Stock. Expert Buying, Careful Selections, A Reputation for Fair Dealing- eiizxbles us tu Sell per- fect. blue wliite stones to an t1X'f'l' iiicreusinu list of szitisfiewl own:-rs nt prif-es lower than other rlizimonwl tleale-rs. You, too, will profit hy considering our Diamond offerings. See our fine line- of Souvenir Spoons, High Sf-hool :intl other public Morehouse W'ateh Inspector Holiilay Place Opposite Santa Fe Depot lvuililings t11lQ'l'iiV6tl. Q , - it ' V M Q-EF' Nl ' 'X 'l . T . X , ' -b i .Q1lQl. ,: . ,YA..,.,.f.E:,17.?I:i'flX'X V ' xt' iff?-me --e- ,L-...' HTFQX . V! f e' It Speaks For Its Self You will find many features which .fe exceed your expectations-never one that falls below. There is no one dissapointed except the other dealer. Ask the Dodge owner for true infor mation. Not merely a few refinements, but the highest form of refinement at every point, even to minor details. Not a few owners are boosters, but every one. Try and find a Dodge owner who will sell his ear, even at a higher price. The price of the car complete, S825 delivered here . H. IMES 81 CO. Dealers 918-920 Kansas Ave. TOPEKA Phone 3071 ,-I . . ALMA. .J.,... 1 .t . J' ,LV A ""-g...4,, DODGE BROTHERS. Moron :An Physicians and Surgeons Dr. D. R. Paine Eye 'Specialist T28 Kansas Avenue. Topeka, Kansas. Hours: 0:00 a. 111. to 12:30 p. 111.3 1:30 p. 111. to 5:00 p. 111. Telephone 724. Hours: 11 a. 111. to 12:30 p. 111.3 3 to 5 p. in. Phones 1098. Charles H. Lerrigo, M. D. Oiliee 711 llills Bldg. Otiiee Pl1o11e 200. Residence Phone 1513 Herbert L. Alkire, M. D. Physician and Surgeon. Diseases of the Eye, Kose Hlld Throat No. 012 Kansas Avenue. Hours: 0 to 12 and 2 to 4. Henry W. Roby, M. D. Surgeon. 720 Kansas Avenue, Topeka, Kansas Residence Twenty-First Street and Kansas Avenue R. S. Magee, 11.13. C. L. lVillian1s, M. D Drs. Magee 8: Williams Eye, Ear. Nose and Throat. Mills Building. Topeka, Kansas William A. McCarter, D. D. S. Pram-tice Liinitecl to Orthodontia. Room 7110 Mills Bldg. Topeka, Kansas Teleplionesz fllliee. 345011, Res., 3450 YV Dr. William Merrill Mills Mills lluilmling. Chester B. Reecl, D. D. S. 400 Mills Bldg. Dr. Wm. E. McVey Diseases of Chest, Throat and Nose. Oliiee Hours, 2 to 5. Phone 3241. Conlnieree Bldg A. F. Harrison, M. D. Phone 1086. 718 Kansas Ave F. J. Ernest, M. D. 826 Kansas Avenue. W. S. Hunter Physician Illlfl Surgeon Otliee and Residence, S28 Kansas Avenue Telephone lil. Topeka. Kan. Drs. Lindsay 8z Lindsay Phone 230. 823 Kansas Ave W. D. Storrs, M. D. Surgeon Phone 3384. 704 Kansas Ave. Milo G. Sloo, M. D. Mills Bldg. F. H. Scholle, M. D. L. V. Sams, M. D. 726 Kansas Ave. Topeka ----- Kansa- Claude C. Lull, M. D. Phone 394. 616 New ling. Bldg. CUm'l1"1'l'lPll Blflg- Attorneys Edwin McKeever Counsellor at Law S17 Kansas Ave. J. B. Larimer Law Ofhces Harvey 8: Addington Columbian Building Topeka, liansas. Wheeler 8z Switzer Attorney and Counsellor at Law Attoriu-ys 511 and 512 Mulvanf- Bldg. Phono 970 31 Ctllllllllllilll Bld Froslu-st Drugs B1-st Sodas HOBART'S Ulimlxc-11111111 So1'vic1- Tenth and Topolcu Ave. T1-11-plione 4529. Special Attention Paid to High School Students. Calihan 81 Brown BARBER SHOP ibbs Clothing Company 433 Kansas Avenue FLORIST 'rom-:KA, KANSAS 0111- V. 21 T1-1.11. szss 1111115115 Aw-11111-. Tel. 176 807 Kansas Ave DA.HJJLAUGU'T .A-, SAYS ff His store is the only real Clothing, Shoe V and Furnishing Goods Store in Topeka J -. AND AUGUST SHOULD KNOW The Geo. L. Chandler Orchestra 1204 Tyler Street, 'fopi-ka. Kansas. Telephone 1280. High Schoo1's Most Popular Commercial Orchestra. For All Student Social Functions. Receptions, Danvvs. Parties. Francis Hodge AT AT 612 KANSAS AVENUE 714 KANSAS AVENUE The Francis 8: Hodge The Old Leonard Studio Stand The Photographers -. 6 1 1 S 41 ,, .., .2 'L' i M Y -0---.k,- A , ,, ,-. 328, 1 'W Nw, M. ' Y' I ,ff -. -,Q TQ, 4' 4. .- J' ,,Wl,-'Mig ,M-. ..., '-1 -'f Q' .M '1--......., .. - . ' vI':ix47P ..x....5..t.....5- -1 , W s l I Lf' '35-f-"'f'Ef'--5, ,z' "v T Y' ' A If Q' 6,1 ,kj gi: W . rg' .- ri X,-4, 1 41' 'W A krfv If x 4 ,+..4j175gL,X,sEq rt ,D 'xiii -"'42'j vi. :,gj,vggfV' A ',. ,' 'rf Q - " if 'X v 'Q is .. 'vw l , -3- '. .' ' 1 2' .. , A, 1. X. ". ' "J 1' K.-.gf 3. . Iwfsfl' , -,.,xg!.,.E- 1 ,4 1 zyftgi . Iv' , - iv-'ii'-k ,, ,ff 3 Q:gn3-""4': JI Y' 'wt' A .-...-.-. - We are Members of the Topeka Merchants Association Berkson Bros. Crosby Bros. Co. Warren M. Crosby. Crane 8: Co. Capitol Building Sz Loan Association Continental Creamery. Crockett Mercantile Co Gerstley Shoe Co. E. B. Guild Music Co. Inter-Ocean Mills. Karlan Furniture Co. W. W. Kimball Co. McEntire Bros. Merchants Transfer Co Merchants National Bank Mills Dry Goods Co. Chas. A. Moore. National Hotel. k Palace Clothing Co. Shawnee Bldg. 8: Loan Association L. M. Penwell. Street Railway Co. Shawnee Insurance Agency Geo. W. Stansfield. Topeka Daily Capital. Topeka Pure Milk Co. Wolff Packing Co. Walk-Over Boot Co. We Respectfully Solicit Your Patronage Fritz Le-ueuburgel' H. E. L0llL'I1lJQl'gCl T. E. LQll9llll0l'gQl' H. L. IilO1bfCl' GEM GROCERY AND MEAT MARKET 502-504 XYEST TEETH STREET. TELEPHONE 340. TOPEKA, KANSAS H. B. HOW RD CO. Athletic Supplies EVERYTHING FOR FIELD OR INDOOR SPORTS Pleasure Goods, Cillllplllg EqlllIblllL'IltS. Fll't'2ll'lllS and lfislliug Tackle. BIG NEW STORE 716 Kansas Avenue. Telephone 1377. 'I'lu-re is no I'02lFUll why any young lllzlll. no lllilttvl' how mull- erutm- his salary. c-an not lay aside a fl-w alullnrs lvl-ry llllllltll. It is what yuu save, not wlmt you vuru, that ll12llik'S you rich. The Farmer ational Bank J. C. WOLCOTT 825 Kansas Avenue Is the plum- to ll2lYk' your films ml'-xx-luln-nl :mal Ill'lllIl'1l. XYOVR out tlu- Silllll' llily. USE OUR KODAKS FREE All kiuwls of kmluk supplies. Tho Best Place to Eat ROGERS CAFE H. W. Bomgardner Nl il 201-vllts. hlmrt U l Pl I Hi 1010 3. 10413 I'-1 1 "1 ' -X '- CLASS PINS RINGS MEDALS TROPHIES DEI GES E5 CL UST CHICAGO, ILL. SORORITY AND FRATERNITY EMBLEMS NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY MONTPELIER, VERMONT Organized 1850 PURELY MUTUAL E. A. TIRRILL, MANAGER 432 New England Building Topeka, Kansas 'TH E PHOTOGRAPH ER 707 KANSAS AVE. TOPEKA, KANSAS Get your next Suit or Overcoat Tailored to Your Measure 15 TOM C. POXVICLI. J. A. BICBRIIJE Manager. Cutter. 532 IQZIIISIIS :XVl'llll0. Topeka, Kansas. Clfxillllllg' and P11-ssillg. Repairs and Alterations. IRI Paramount Pictures High Class Photo Plays Harle -Davidson otorc cles The lll2lClllIR' that's made its way by the way it's Inade- National and Shawnee Bicycles The Best Service SHAWNEE CYCLE CO. 117 E. St-vellth St. lirwin Kc-llor, Mgr. Tvlcpllom- 1446. KRE GE' DAYLIGHT 10c STORE THE FINEST IN KANSAS NOTHING OVER T E N C E N T S Public Stenorapher and otar A A A REAL ESTATE INSURANCE IA-gall work il spa-vizllty. IM-positions :xml court l'l'll0l'tlllg' ui ull time-s. XVills null :Ill otha-r In-gal lllSIl'lllllUlltS mlruwn at lows-sf cost. WM. E. STICKEL 1T. H. S. jan. '13l Federal Building .. -ist Mills Tea Room Open T a. m. to 7:30 p. m. Fifth Floor. Mills Building. The De Luxe Barber Shop Just South of Journal Olliee. For Daualruff try our thainpiou Touie. Ask the man who knows. SUS KANSAS AVENVIC. Books for Graduating Gifts. HALL' 623 Kansas Ave. ' lVhen is a store not a Question? . lVheu it is the Residence Piano Store, 1156 Wayne Avenue, End of Lowman Hill Car Line, where 500 piano and player buyers in and near Topeka have saved money on their purchases. Ask for our whole list! No store rents or expenses! You buy here and you will save money, too. Adam Sehaaf, Baldwin. Newnian Bros., Lyon K Healy instruments. Phone 3280 T. C. ROE for appointment DAY OR EVENING G. F. WORLEY Leather Goods HARNESS AND SADDLERY 110 East Sixth Street Topeka, Kansas. Brunt Drug Co. The Best of Everything in Our Line. Quality Above livery Other t'onsi4leration. Special Free Delivery. Telephone 528. Fifth and Kansas Ave. Opposite P. O "I Will Join the Y. M. C. A. When I Have More Time" You will never have more time. You have, and have always had, all the time there is. Here is where Good Fellows get together Add the Y. M. C. A. to Your Course. You know the location---9th 8: Quincy Sts. A-',' -',-Ni v - - l k 'A ,I 4 . . un- v -" . . u 1 4 w n u . . 'T ' . 1!7E"+"-' ' 5-9.3 Tin A '- u A 4 I 1 , , w , ' :iff F r I pw . ,. ,, ,. r- lf A ' "' fr ' .4 A2512 .f.,. v Q . "Jw X4 N- inf "1 ' 'gg ' :QM 4 ' ., n. . 4 - nlroy lf-'5 ' -"E ,JM -1 . J, - .. mf, . If fa fl, . . A . I ,651 41133, .l. 33,1 . ' I .I ' a A "y . ' nhf' '- , fi: , If -'1 , 4':'. I 'SEQ ,Nan In tl. 4 .Q V ' .ri . -.P , 1 4 L- ' ni I ' A f I I ' ' u V .- " , ji, P U " ' in ' -im", . ,fi 0 Y A " 4 U ' - L I . - . -. ful. 'f' if f .,-ff. ,-, .hp V - " .75 , 1. '. 'IME , , F!'2.j'nx.-'f- Avi' ', ,.,b,.:, L "?A.-vw:-1,' I 5 nf 1 . ' . A. s, ' Q4 U. 9 . 1,-1' n . Tp' ' ,gl 4 , ,- r" A Gv"'1"'- - 11 , 1 .5 'I if . '63, I In -. s- I ,.nq .K-:R N :f?0i u , X- . I KANSAS ARMER TO 1 P E K A P'-nl.-nn I-umaurn r R 1 5 A 1 i 5 n r 1 F . 5 U 4 E I 7 I 5 5 5 i a f 1 1 1 4 E 3 F 1 H n N L 1 F 1 A I e L E i . i I 1 ! . . . F E ! E I 4 , I 1 E ! n 1 f i f i 'I 1 ! i 1 5 I Q i n r E n A I ! a I e I E I ! 5 3 3 1 3 A c I : E E f 1 ! I F . W wxfyfsfl wif- - .ff A 1 ,I .4 N5 +5 , w 14f,.f ' 4.144 , Ultllr Fi' A ?', P 4? 4- 4 4 ' ' .Q 4 em: ffl 4 3 , I "PA X4 ' 4 3 .o ul l"'.'F. , , 4 'Ma 1' - ' 4l-4 . 4 ,H . vi" '!um',l!, ' .M V YI ' JM . bn. jx, Y' 4 -1 Us Y , I I Y ru K I. If I H .V , , ., r A -1 l ' ' A . 'V V ,PIE Nl. '. f 4 ' V -.... f , 4 4 Q- r 'fu ' "' 4' Ll 4' , I 4.'.'x I .V '- I fl - . L! K' v W vt A , I , nl J 4 , 'V '4 -Hr.. - +4 44 ' ' 'A JE" "' -, J4! ff H 44' . l ,ay ' I LQ Qi V U . ,',l 4 I. 1 4 4 4 , ' V '- . fv 'il I , . I W! 'I ,IJ I .. 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Suggestions in the Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) collection:

Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

1914

Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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