Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 180
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1925 volume:
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F. 0. MORNS
J. B. MULLIN
A. J. STOUT
Superintendent of Schools
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A. M. DARNELL
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C. H. HEPWORTH LAURA EWING
L U J-Q Q, ' Q nc ipal vi 8 , Dean of Girls
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J. H. HOEHNER MARGARET TILLOTSON
BERENICE FULLER MARIE CRAWFORD
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A. H. WINTER W. H. GREIDER ELLA P. TRUE
NELLIE M. ANSEL ALMA CALVERT
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MERLE FOWLER MINNIE STEWART
RUTH E. HUNT EDNA AUSTIN
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J. F. KAHO G. E. LINDELL
THELMA SHORT ROSELLA M. KERR
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HARRIETT A. TOMSON ABIGAIL MCELROY
ETHEL FRIZELL BESSIE BOUGHTON
ROY WYNNE EVELYN MCCAULEY
MRS. ROXOLI SEABURY BERNICE BOYLES
19 29 25
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KATHERINE TUCKER OLIVE COLLINS
RUTH SCHNACKE NINA MCLATCHEY
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L. H. MOSSER JAMES DICKSON
ETHEL ALDRICH ORA MAE MCMILLEN
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CARMIE VVOLFE GRACE BIXLER
ALICE I. GORDON MRS. NELLE C. TERRILL
G. W. WEBSTER A. E. PALMER
ANNE R. MONTEITH JEAN ROBERTSON
19 Page 31 5
GRACE V. WILSON MAUDE HULSE
LYNNEA ISAACSON MAUD BISHOP
C. A. HAYS W. J. BARNETT
FRANCES WHEELER GRACE VVOLCOTT
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President ................ . .... Harold Broughton
Vice President. . . ........ Louise Kittell
Secretary ...... .... L udmila Ballinger
Treasurer .......... . . .... Reuben Wiksten
VVorld Reporter ,.......... .,.. . ...... T ed Morse
Chairman of Social Committee ....... Helen Hobbs
Student Council ............... .. . .James Mohler
Advisers for Seniors
VV. J. Barnett
Miss Thelma Short
President ................. . ....,.. Earle Coburn
Vice President. . . . .. .Walter Rowse
Secretary ................. .... A lice Voiland
Treasurer ...................... Martha DuMars
Chairman of Social Committee ........ Ben Bassett
Adviser for Sub-Seniors
Miss Ethel Frizell
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After four happy delightful years we are nearing the end of our high school career.
Soon we will receive our diplomas which to the careless observer are merely bits of
white parchment. To us, however, they mean something more than that. They repre-
sent happy memories, dear friends and helpful teachers who were never too busy to
set our stumbling feet aright in the Path of Knowledge which leads to the Fath of
Now that it is time to say "Good-bye" a lump rises in our throats and our eyes
grow dim. We have formed associations in Topeka high that are hard to break. The
old school has become a part of us. It has taught us a kindly philosophy and as we
leave its doors for the last time, it is our wish that we may be worthy to be called
Graduates of Topeka high school.
One more term and then new adventures. To some this means college and to others
the business world. We recall dimly when with reluctant feet and fear in our hearts
we first became acquainted with Topeka high school.
Now, we are upperclass men and must bid farewell to the old school, our friends
and the teachers we hold so dear. We will soon leave Topeka high school but we shall
carry with us treasured memories.
. Mio M617
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CLAYTON CROOKER, "Crooke1"'
' Pia Societas: Jr. C. of C.
"A true friend to the true."
MARY ALTA O SWALD
Y. W. C. A.: Story Telling Club: Scribbler
club, Honor Roll.
"A friend, past, present, and to be."
XVILMA KATHRYN SHORT, "Willie"
Girl Reserves: Student Council: Honor Rollg.
k'Her smile is great, her friends unnumberedf'
Art clubg Science clubg Girl Reserves.
"Very quiet, earnest and sincere."
WARREN OLANDER, "Ole"
Hi-Y: Boys' Glee Clubg Lincoln Forum.
"The spirit of jest an youthful jollity.
To be stern is never Warren's policy."
"Be with the boy who always has the joke
BLANCHE JOHNSON , I
Glee clubg French club.
"Blanche is Well beloved '
By all her classmates here. , Z
We hope she Won't forget us
Before another year."
Girl Reserves: Booster club: Lincoln Forum:
After Dinner club.
"Beauty of voice as Well as of character."
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9 Page 36
Y. W. C. A.
She's the best of the best.
CONRAD SWARTZ, "Connie"
Science clubg Band.
"A Winning smile
Is worth a pile
From a happy lad
To one who's sad."
RAYMON KINZER, "Ray"
Glee clubg Operetta "Bul Bul"3 Camera club.
"A clever young man and reliable. His time
is never wasted."
MARY RUTH DOERR
Art club: Girl Reservesg Glee clubg Booster
"It's the little things in life that count-
And Mary Ruth's one of them."
MARGARET BARNUM, "Mickey"
Hiking club: Jr. Dramatic club: Lincoln Forumg
"Jolly is the lassie,
Who always wears a smile.
It makes her look so "classy,"
It's a mighty good old style."
"The only fault that we can find with Char-
lotte is that there is just one of her."
VELMA RIGDON, "Vivin"
"Black was her hair as the berry that grows
on the thorn by the wayside."
CLARENCE BECKER, "Beck"
"Win shall I not, but do my best to Win."
"An individual there's no one quite like her.
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ELIZABETH WEESE, "Betty" ,
Y. W. C. A.: Science club: Sec. Story Tellinfz
club: Lincoln Forum: Scribbler club: Pia
'tShe'll get in Jake one of these days rolling
WILLIAM PETER COUTURE, Jr., "Pete"
Jr. Dramatic club.
"The world's greatest men are often not the
GERALD ANDERSON, t'Je1'ry"
Vice-president, June '24g Student Council:
Editor World: Major part in Sr. Dra-
matic club play spring '24: Orchestra:
"There is honesty, manhood, and goodfellow-
ship in him."
Le Cercle Francais club.
"Altho she's not tall, her heart is not small,
But she shares it with all-what a pity !"
MILDRED HAWN, "Bill"
Y. W. C. A.: Pia Societas: Scribbler club,
Story Telling club.
"Silence is the mark of Wisdom."
Glee club: Girl Reserve: Orchestra: Hiking
club: Honor Roll: Pia Societas: Operetta.
"A face that cannot smile is never goodf'
HARRIET HIGBY, "Ted"
Y. W. C. A.: Pia Societas: Scribbler club.
"A lady, a musician, and a student."
HAROLD WOOD, "Woody"
"A man after our own heart!"
19 Page 37
E Page 38
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i MILDRED HUNT, ffM111ie"
Vice-Pres, class, Fall '23: Orchestra: Girls
Glee club: Girl Reservesg Lincoln Forum
Bandg Editor Sunflower, '25.
"Mildred likes music, her hobby's to play
Her flute anywhere by night or by day."
French clubg Girls' Glee club,
"Peppy, dependable and fair,
Happy, and quite debonairf'
FRANCIS HOAD, "Frank',
"We find in our travels around the earth,
That the height of a man doesn't measure
DAN BARTHOLOMEW, "Speed"
"I've got a lotta of knowledge tucked away
But why display it publicly?"
DOROTHY ROLLMAN, "Dottie"
Y. W. C. A.g Lincoln Forumg Jr. Dramatic
clubg Booster clubg Hiking club.
"As proper a maid as one oft sees."
WILMA KLINGE, 'tBi1likens"
Girl Reserves: Pia Societas: Girls' Glee club.
UA girl you ought to know."
MURIEL REED, "JaVe"
"Her presence is known by the loudness of
VIRGINIA ACHENBACH, "Ginia"
Girl Reserves: Honor Roll: Hiking club: Stu-
dent Council Fall '23: Treasurer of class
Spring '24: Booster club.
"Ability, cleverness both are combined,
To give Virginia a literary mind."
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JOHN YV. STREIT
Senior Dramatic club: Boys' Glee club: Trackg
Junior Chamber of Commerce.
"Has lots of energy. seldom turned in the
direction of studies."
JOSEPHINE PETERSON, "Joe"
Senior Volley Ball Team.
"She shows her knowledge on
XVINIFRED GARDNER, 'KWinnie"
Girl Reserve: Camera club.
"And a student she may be but lox'
well as we."
RHODA MIX, "Red"
Girls' Hiking club: Y. W. C. A.
"She stays out late at night and we've heard
That she lights her way home
flaming red head."
LUCILLE NYMAN, "Lu"
"Quiet and unassuming."
DORIS BEGERT, "Dodo"
"She's demure, as sweet as can be.
es fun as
A happy home future for her we foresee." ,
FREEMAN HELWIG, "Box Carsy'
Make-up-editor of World, Fall '243 Track:
Junior Chamber of Commerce: Student
Council Fall '23 and Spring '24g Honor 'f
AA stunner, who's ne'er known defeat,
You tell 'em Helwig is a nimble athlete."
l-'RANK CHAFFIN, "Frankie"
Jr. Dramatic club: Science club: Camera club.
MA man to depend on in time of great need,
One who can follow as wel! as to lead."
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VERA KANODE, "Peggy"
Honor Roll: Y. W. C. A.: After Dinner club
Booster club: Jr. Dramatic club.
"A face with gladness ovlerspread, H
Soft smiles by human kindness bred.
HENRIETTA STANLEY, "Henry"
Girl Reserves: Booster clubg Art club.
"She's sweet as can be with a wonderful smile,
That makes you believe that your life is
ADELAIDE NEWELL, "Bob"
"Just being happy is a fine thing to do.
Looking on the bright side rather than the
DICK EVANS, "Battling Evans"
"You know Dick's slow grin."
After Dinner club.
"Billy's short, he dresses charming,
And his cases are alarming."
Y. W. C. A.
"A cheery smile will always bring a comrade
here to share the weary mile."
Y. W. C. A.: French club.
"Her air, her manners, all-who see, admire."
MAXWELL BENTON "MaXie"
"He's tall and he's slender, and kind-hearted
He loves history and is 'all boy' straight
19 .0 THS 25
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Y. W. C. A.: Art clubg French club: Pia So- -l
cietas: Honor Roll.
"A studious miss, who's the teacher's bliss:
Always takes home an all-A-list."
"She has the quiet way of one who knows." '
J. DARWIN DICKSON
Science club: Advertising club.
HJ. Darwin Dickson is swifter than blixenf'
"Earnest and energetic, always doing his best." .
WANDA OFFICER, "Windy"
Girls' Booster club.
"A quiet girl, with dark brown hair-
They say one boy thinks she's quite fair."
CHARLENE JOHNSON, "Chick"
French club, '23g Senior Volley Ball Team.
"A maiden bold-of spirit so still and
LUCILLE ANTRIM, "Lucy"
Y. W. C. A.
"A four-square girl who's good on all four
CONSTANCE VAN NATTA, "Connie"
Pres. of Glee club II, '233 Treble Clef, '24,
'25 5 Sec. French club. '24: Honor Roll:
Vice-Pres. Scribbler's, Spring '25.
"A bundle of good nature and spunkf'
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RALPH STEEN, "Spike"
"I am Sir Oracle and when I speak let no dog
HELEN WASHBURN, "Skinny"
Y. W. C. A.: Booster club: Girls' Glee club:
"A man, a man, a kingdom for a man."
fi VERNITA MCCLELLAND, "Nita"
Junior Dramatic club: Y. W. C. A.g Honor
"She smiled on many just for funf'
Sunflower Staff '25,
"A boy with such persuasive ways doth win
from teachers Wonderous "As,"
FRANK HART, 'ABill,'
Junior Dramatic club: Hi-Y: Treasurer Jr.
C. of C. '25g Lincoln Forum.
"I will sit down now, but the time will come
when you will hear me."
"She has spent four years With us and we
are glad of it."
Orchestra: Y. W. C. A.: Honor Roll.
"Let her deeds, not my pen seek her praise."
AGNES SIEBEN, "Siebie"
Y. W. C. A.: Boosterrclub: Honor Roll.
"To be just, kind, and Wise,
There solid self-enjoyment lies."
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ANNADE LL DOUGLAS, t'Ann"
Y. W. C. A.
"We live in deeds, not years."
.IESSIE DAVENPORT, "Jakie"
Booster club: Story Telling club: Y. W. C. A.: L
Pres. Story Telling club, June ,2-1. .
'tOh. this learning-what a thing it isl"
GRACE BROWN, L' Curly"
Girl Reserves: Booster club: Advertising club:
Lincoln Forum: Camera club: Latin club
"A very common name-but a very
EVALYN O'DONOVAN, "Donnie"
Jr. Dramatic club: Senior Dramatic
"She that Was ever fair and never proud,
Had tongue at will, but never loud.
Band: Orchestra: Scribbler club.
"He knew the precise psychological
when to say nothing."
CLINTON STEELE, "Clint"
Jr. C. of C.: Hi-YQ Large Student
"When I Was but a freshman,
I hear a Wiseman say:
Give crowns, pounds, and guineas,
But not your heart away."
Girl Reserves: Art club: Lincoln For
"Attractive waves and Ways."
Girl Reserves: Booster Club.
"Quiet, modest, but of sterling quality."
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19 Page 44
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j LUDMILA BALLINGER
Glee club: Dramatic club.
"Smiles and smiles for miles
RUTH O'DONOVAN, "Pat"
Jr. Dramatic club.
"Her sunshine hair and eyes of blue,
Clothe a nature loyal and true."
HAZEL HEPWORTH, "Hep"
W. C. A. Big Cabinetg Junior Dramatic
Booster club: Operetta.
K'Thinks what she says and says what she
CLEMENS WO LFE, "Cle1nentin e"
Science clubg Camera clubg Honor Roll.
"Always willing to help, and never too tired
CLIFFORD BUXTON, "Buck"
Science club: Le Cercle Francais: Honor Roll.
"A merry heart doeth good like medicine."
DOROTHEA SMITH, "Dot"
Booster clubg Camera club.
LOIS GODFREY, "Kid"
Girl Reserves: Art Guild '23,
"We'1l let her say it: she can do it so much
Band: Orchestra: Science club.
"Of studies took he more care and most
Not a word spoke he more than was need."
Honor Rollg Student Council '23 and '24g Y.
club: Senior Dramatic clubg Glee clubg
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GENEVIEVE BROWN, "Gene"
"She's ever faithful and true,
To friends and to studies, too."
LOIS CANTRELL, "Cleo"
Y. W. C. A.
"Smooth runs the water, where the brook is
"Gentle in manner but resolute in deeds.
ZINTA WYANT, "Zint"
Hi-Y: Baseball squad: Football, 2nd teamg
"We hear some mighty nice things about
Science clubg Hi-Yg Jr. Chamber of Com-
"Nothing is impossible to the man who
ELMA RITTER, "Dutch"
Glee club: Story Telling clubg Booster club:
"You wouldn't know it to look at her-but
here's an awful case."
SARA SUE EWING, "Susie"
Y. W. C. A.g Story Telling clubg Glee club II.
"A quiet little body with a mind of her own."
"The kind that's always on the dot,
Studying when others are not."
19 Page 45
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MYRTLE OEHMS, HllvIyE1'lTO,,
"The worlds not better if we worry,
A Lifeis no longer if we l'zurr3'."
I LENA COPP, "Billie"
"Swift to hear, slow to speak."
MILDRED USHER, "Tommie"
Scribbler Fall '24,
' "Studying is indeed a waste of time,
For a peck of A's, I Wouldn't give a dime."
JEVVELL BENSON, "Bugs"
"Blessed is he who expects nothing,
For he shall never be disappointed."
Pia Societasg Science- club.
"Never trouble trouble, 'til trouble troubles
'XVILMA CONNELLY "Cherry"
"A shy little miss, whose part
Is to send smiles 10 troubled hearts."
JEAN ELEANOR TAYLOR
Girl Reserves: Honor Roll.
"Ne'er shall the scene rise on such another."
HELEN MACK, "DuCkie"
Y. W. C. A.
"A saucy little miss is she at best,
The life and energy of all the rest."
A1't club: Girl Reservesg Advertising Manager
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OLIVE LUCILE REES
Orchestra: Uia Societas: Science club: Honor
"VVho never said a foolish thingz,
And never did a wise one."
Jr. Dramatic club: Treasurer Y. W. C. A. C
'23-'2-l: Vice-Pres. Y. W. C. A. '24-'25:
Honor Roll3Glee club: Operetta '24: Stu- .K
dent Council '24, Sec'y-Treas. Student '
Council '2-1: Executive Committee, Stu-
dent Council '2-l.
"A fair lady. AAdieu,' she cried, and waved
her lily hand." tg'
ELSIE CHELSON, "Dreams"
"A modest and quiet one,
But always happy and full of funff
GALEN HURCH, "Gale"
"Nonsense is sometimes refreshing."
EARLE D. CO BURN
Jr. Chamber of Commerce: Vice-Pres. class
Jan. '26, fall '24, Pres. class Jan. 26,
"He has no parallel but himself,"
MILDRED FRI CK, "Milly"
Booster club: French club: Story Telling club:
World Staff, Honor Roll.
"As griefless as a rich man's funeral."
"No only good but good for something."
PHOEBE MARONEY, "Feb" 51
"A truer, trustier heart,
More loving or loyal, never beat,
Within a human breast."
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"The female of the species is deadlier than
VIRGINIA CHALLIS, "Ginger"
"They love her most, who know her best."
Girl Reserveg Booster club: Scribbler club:
Dramatic clubg Lithographing Manager of
"She is nice to walk with,
And witty to talk with."
Treasurer, Camera club, Fall '24g President
Camera club, Spring '25g Honor Roll.
"She bows to virtue and then walks away."
LUCIA FLOERSCH, "Puss',
Girl Reserves: Jr. Dramatic club: Booster
club: Lincoln Forum.
"She speaks, behaves, and acts, just as she
"A mind for thought to pass into.
A heart for love to travel thru."
WILLIAM WILSON, "Bill"
"He has.good abilities, a genial temper, and
Girl Reservesg Story Telling club: Honor Rollg
Pia Societasg After Dinner club.
"She is a Winsome wee thing."
, ,WM . M
1, 2, 4
' 7-3 "1 4fQf5f1VW'?,f- Pmshugf- ,ff V, f Wo., f
ELIZABETH REESE, "Beth"
"A little miss with shingled hair, ,
Wlio for her' studies does not care."
BERENICE JENNINGS, "Bee" Q
Operetta '25: Y. W. C. A.: Orchestra: Treble I
Clef club: Honor Rollg Chairman Social
Committee Story Telling clubg Vic: 7,
Pres. Story Telling club. 2
"Liberal hands make many friends." ,
MARIA WARRING, "Rye" 2
Art club: Sec. Camera club: Jr. Dramatic
"I am fearfully and Wonderfully made."
RICHARD PERKUHN, "Dick"
'ANot what I have, but what I do is my
VVILLIAM DON PARKINSON, '4Parky"
Jr. C. of C.g Hi-Y.
"Aspiring to be great, perspiring in the
"And she herself oft seeks sweet solitude."
MARION ELVANOR MCELVAIN, "Manny
Senior Dramatic club. I.,
"Thou art the rainbow to the storm 1l5f life."
ETHEL HELEN FREELAND
"As merry as the day is long?
1 I , N 1
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JACK WOOD, "Ed"
Assistant editor of World, fall '24g Editor
of World, spring '25g Pres. Wolfe Round
"Jack circulates paper and he prints them,
Oh, what without Jack would the 'World' do."
HENRY GEORGE GOSS
Footballg Gleen clubg Sr. Dramatic clubg Hi-Y.
, "The hefty 'fighting fool'
So loves to come to school."
ROBERTA PATTERSON, "Bert"
Honor Roll: Girls' Booster club, Camera club:
Student Councilg Hiking club: asst. editor
"A clever girl with lovely hair,
A dandy sport with mischevious air."
MARGARET HAMMER, ffreggieff
Girl Reserves, Camera club: Booster club,
Honor Rollg Hiking club.
"A good friend, a swell pal,
A nice girl, a keen gal!"
'M LEONARD GORBUTT, "Babe"
Vice-pres. class '26, fall '25g Pres. Science
club, fall '25g Editor '25 Scribbler: Pia
Societas: Wolfe Round Table: Make-up
Editor World, Spring ,25.
"Our high school 'Beau Brummel" should shun
For fear one will pierce his Hart-Schaffner
EDWARD J. McKERNAN, HE. J."
Orchestra: Band: Science club, Camera club:
Dramatic club: After Dinner clubg Lin-
"Flirting in brains is Edward's pride.
Just let your conscience be your guide."
Pres. Girl Reserve: Jr. and Sr. Dramatic club:
Vice-Pres. Student Council: Glee club, '24g
Booster club: Scribblerg Honor Rollg Big
Cabinet Girl Reserves, '24.
"Sl'1e's intelligent and a dandy sport,
Everyone's friend and that's no report!"
Dramatic club: Girl Reserves: Science club:
"Her happy Way will break any jinxy
If you don't believe it-wait for the well known
19 S., THS 25
J , Q f f T
JESS KNOX. "Shorty"
"Always smiling and with
SEVILLE FINGER, "Sev"
Girl Reserve: Honor Roll: Story Telling club: K
"A friend we trust and one we love much." L
EMOGENE HOLLOYVAY, 'tGene"
Treble Clef club: Booster club: Camera club: A
X. W. C. A.
ulnnocent. irresistible Emogenef'
ROBERT PENNEKAMP, "Bob"
"Guaranteed 'pure gold' by all who
HARRIET BRYAN, "Happy
Y. W. C. A.: Booster club:
club: St. Dramatic club.
"I can resist everything but
CHARLINE HILL, "Chuck"
Y. W. C. A.: Lincoln Forum.
"A mischievious little imp but can be
serious at times."
ARTHUR MARTIN, "Art"
"The World's greatest men are not often
the best scholars. I'm not great."
VVILLIAM E. FISHER, t'Bill"
Hi-Y: Treas. Camera club, sprin '23g
Dramatic clubg Lincoln Forum:
Roll: Tennis Team: Debate Team '25g part
in Sr. Dramatic club play spring '25.
a cheerful word for '
lst Girls' Glee
fan ., ' 1 VW V.
19 Page 52
X - ..,... -X
.L to . .,, .
2 ' X
U' K 3'
Ui was .,,. ... a
I "Just a happy-go-lucky girl."
STANSFIELD SMITH, "Witch"
Hi-Y: Jr. Dramatic club: Advertising club:
Vive-Pres. Jr. C. of C., spring '23: Boys'
f Glee club: Sr. Dramatic club: Lincoln
"When dates and lessons don't agree?
I take dates-let lessons be."
' VIOLA HART, i'Vi"
', Y. W. C. A.
"And a student she may be but she loves
fun as Well as we."
A HELEN WOOD HOBBS, UM. H."
' Girl Reserves: Pia Societasg Chairman of So-
cial Committee, '22-'25g Sec. class spring
'23g Orchestrag Vice-Pres. of Booster
club: Annual staffg Honor Roll.
"Let me live in a house by the side of the
And be a friend to MAN."
HERMES NYE, "Rt. Hon."
Hi-Y: After Dinner club: Pia Societas: Lin-
coln Forum: Orchestra.
I "This world would be a lonesome world With-
out him in it."
RUTH GREEN, "Rut"
Ch. Social Committee of class in fall '23g
Y. W. C. A.: Treas. Booster club, fall, '24.
"Green in name,
But not in actions?
ADELAIDE SHUBERT, "Toots"
1 Science clubg Girl Reserves.
' "Built for comfort, not for speed:
'Take things easy' is her creed."
2 THOBOURNE SKAGGS, fffrobyif
'Tm a soap box orator-
'i You'll hear'from me later."
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Glee club: Dramatic club. Q
"A good addition to the class.'
BETTY SMITH, "Beanl' A
Y. W. C. A.: Booster club.
"What's in a name?"
JEAN E. BEVERLEY
Glee club: lead in Operetta '25g Dramatic clubg
Girl Reserve Cabinetg Scribbler club:
Booster club: Pia Societas: Honor Roll.
"A nice girl with nice qualities."
BILL TRUE, "William"
Science club: Jr. Dramatic club.
"A tall and silent youth is he,
It's hard to tell just what he'll be."
INEZ HILL, "Inie"
Pres. Camera club, spring '24 and fall '24,
"Her smile goes all the way around
And buttons in the back."
LA REINE BRELSFORD
"She always looks neat."
JOYCE SHUPE, "Shupe"
"The boys that just eats up work."
"She's a jolly lass:
A witty member of our class."
19 Page 53
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Girl Reservesg Story Telling club: Booster
club: Honor Roll.
"She hasn't a dimple from brow to chin,
But her smile is bright and cheery."
I MAX PACKARD
Student Council: Le Cercle Francais.
"Nor Fame I slight, nor for her favors call,
She comes unlooked for, if she comes at all.
GREER ARTHUR, "Jack,'
Hi-Yg Science club.
"Quiet on the exterior,
But not on the interior."
Art clubg Girl Reserves.
"A dainty little miss, so proper and so prim."
VIRGINIA VAN HOOK, "Ginger"
Girl Reservesg Glee club: Sec. Circle Francais:
Booster clubg Science club.
"As unobtrusive as can be,
But it takes no effort to arouse her glee."
CHARLES REED, "Chuck"
"Cutest lil' feller, everyone agrees."
Booster club: French clubg Story Telling clubg
"A sweeter little maid you'11 never find."
'V BLANCHE GARTNER
Treble Clef clubg Art club.
"Plump and jolly and popular, that'5 mg,"
19 54 25
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FRANK RICE, "Ish"
Treasurer French club: Baseball spring '2111
Second team football '24,
"I let my temper be my guide."
MARSHAL BECKER, "Beck"
Sr. Dramatic club. I
"A little potato-hard to peel."
PHILIBENA JONES, "Phil"
Y. W. C. A.: Booster clubg Honor Roll.
"She never fusses and she never hurries, V
She never stews and she never worries."
URSULA MERILLAT, "Sally" '
Dramatic club: Booster club: Sec. class, fall
'24g Treas. class, spring '24g Honor Roll: ,
Honor T3 Debate team: Y. W. C, A.: lf
Scribbler: Major part in Dramatic club I. ,!,' ,
play, spring '24, ,
i'Our champion suffragettef'
MAURICE R. HOWARD, "Moky" .
Hi-YQ Science club.
"Everyone is Wondernig Why, .
Maurice is so bashful and shy." x
NELLDEAN WILSON, "Nellie" '
V " 'Tis folly to be Wise." '
ETHEL PETTERSON, "Pete" Y
Y. W. C. A., Story Telling clubg Senior Vol- 1
ley Ball team.
"Like no one else in the world but the same
Words describe her."
WARD GIBBS, "Gibby" I
Baskerkbaii, '24, '25, .
"Of his basketball we'll never complain,
And he has a very mechanical brain.."
GORDON R. PARKINSON, "Parky"
"Trustworthy on all occasions."
DALLAS KLOPFER, "KLOFF"
"Honor lies in honest toil."
IRENE FAIR, "Remus"
"It's nice to be natural when one is naturally
LE GEIA RINKER, "Lee,'
"She is gentle and does gentle deeds."
GLENN PAIGE, "Red"
Hi-Y: Honor Roll.
He got lost one dark night but his hair lil
the way home."
MARGARET RAELLER, ffmaggieif
"So sweet ,and good natured, and capable, too,
Makes Mag quite able a great work to do."
"A merry heart, as true as steel."
ALICE WILHELMINA MONROE, i'Al"
Pres. Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserve for two
7 "She's devoted to her cause."
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CHARLES SARDOU, "Chick"
Science club: Camera club: Honor Roll.
"What a sweet baby he must have been."
MARION STODDARD, 'AJudge"
Booster club: Camera club: Y. W. C. A.
"What's life without a peck of fun and loads
of pep to go with it 7"
HELEN ERWIN, "Crisco"
Art club: Girl Reserves.
"While memory lies Within our hearts we
will remember her."
FRANK LONG, "Jack"
Track ,243 2d Football '23, '24g Lincoln Forum:
After Dinner club.
"An honest, constant fighter on the gridiron
ROY WHIPPLE, "Harkens"
Track: Football: Glee club: Orchestra: Band:
Operetta "Bul Bul": Lead in "Bells of
Beaujolaisf' and "Lass of Limerick
Town y" Science club.
"What pleasant wit lies behind his grin?"
DOROTHY RANKIN, "Dot" x
"Her sweet southern drawl is her charm,
best of all."
ELEANOR RACHEL HAZEN
Y. W. C. A.: Pia Societag Hiking club: Mem-
ber Social Committee of class, fall '24,
"Her eyes are as black as the berries that
grow by the wayside."
"Senior Dramatic clubg Hi-Y.
"When a comrade Wants a friend in need,
He'll find him a pal who's a friend indeed."
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WILBUR GILBERT, "Webb"
"Why is this thus?
And what is the reason of this thusness ?"
"As proper a maid as one oft sees."
Girl Reserves. ,
"Lena reminds us of sugar-she is so sweet!
19 Page 58
LYN RHEA, '4Rabbi"
Science clubg Camera clubg Hi-Yg After Din
"His habitual drawl is irresistible.
Jr. Dramatic clubg Honor Rollg Annual Staff
Pia Societasg Orchestra.
"Intelligent, helpful in all little ways:
We'll wish her best happiness all of her days
"Such a quiet little lady,
And independent-no, not may be."
A DORMAN WM. THEOBALD
"A success he surely will be,
For he's fond of the library."
H MILFORD HATHAWAY, "H
"Did you know that Milford on his question-
aire-wrote golf as his pastime and girls
' as his care '!"
EMMETT H. SCHROEDER
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"Much study doth make me thin and pale."
"Spencer admits that with girls he's so shy
that sometimes he knows that he'll justg
Art club: Science clubg Y. W. C. A.
"She's nice, and quite a spender,
Next year they'll send her to college,
To capture the masculine gender."
I' REDA LEEMAN
"All of that and a good sport besides."
REBECCA ZELIGMAN, "Rae"
"I may be short but I've got some line.
"Exceedingly Wise, fair spoken, and persua-
To be an s is her call."
Ulmpulsiveness her greatest fault,
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HELEN HARPER, "Tot"
Minor part in Sr. Dramatic club play, '24g L Q
Minor lead in Sr. Dramatic club play '253
Booster club: Advertising club '24,
"A jewel for some man's crownf'
"She is at fault who has no faults at all."
"Mild, yet she satisfies."
"Let the world slide:
I'll not budge an inchf'
DORIS PAYNE, "Dot"
Camera club: Girl Reserves.
"She had her lesson one day-
But the teacher Was away."
Cabinet Girl Reserves: Booster club: Sr. Dra
matic club: Pia Societasg Scribbler.
"Ruth is the girl who put "pep" in pepper.
GEORGE E. MARTIN, "Little Boots"
"Thinking is an awful waste of time."
"Keen sense and common sense,
No room for nonsense."
YERONE PEAK, "Dump"
Ass't. Sec. Phyllis Wheatley' Girl Reserves
Vice-Pres. Phyllis Wheatley Girl Re
"Quiet and studiousf'
19 litre 25 I
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ZELMA JOHNSON, "Zel"
Y. VV. C. A.: Booster club.
"A Swede and proud of it."
PAULINE STOWELL, "Pat"
Booster club: Cheer Leader: leads in two
operettas: Glee club: Student Council:
"Light haired and light hearted."
FRANK THOMAS, "Pete"
Hi-YQ Pia Societas: Auditor World, spring 'ZS3
"Now, girls don't you think Ym striking."
EMMETT COOK, "Cook"
"He Went in search of love and lost himself."
MARTHA MERRICK, "Martital'
Girl Reserve cabinet '24 and '25: Second Girls
Glee club: Booster club: Senior Dramatic
A'Slim but sure."
GALE KOENTZ, t'Peter,'
Art club: Treble Clef clubg Booster club:
"She plays and sings and dances,
The male of the species entrances."
THOMAS MAYO CROSBY, "Tom"
"Smash 'em, bust 'em, that's my custom."
RALPH MITCHEL, "Bud',
"I gazed and gazed but thought little."
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JAMES MOHLER, "Jimmy"
Vice-Pres. Student Council.
FERDINAND WELLMAN, 4'Ferdie"
Sunflower Staff '25.
"I may look like a lady's man but I'm not."
THELMA FRITTS, "Fritzie"
"Blue-eyed beauty spot,
Girls' Glee club: minor leads in two operettasg
Senior Dramatic club: Art club: Girl Re-
"Life what are thou without boys ?"
JAMES NESBITT GOING, "Jim"
Pres. "T" clubg Pres. class, '23g Pres. Junior
Dramatic club: Senior Dramatic clubg
Treas. French clubg Honor Roll: Operetta
'23g Basketball '25g Football '23 and 24:
Baseball, Capt., '25g Honor "T"g Business
staff annual '25g Glee clubg Student Coun-
cilg Chairman Social committee.
HA jolly good fellow is Jimmy,
With his athletics he's always busy,
He's such a good mixer that you
Can't help but like him. We all do!"
French cluhg Camera cluhg Lincoln Forum.
"They tried to teach him this and that,
But he couldn't store knowledge under his
BEULAH BURNS, "Beulie"
Art club, spring '24g Story Telling club.
"The mildest manners and gentles heart."
EUREATH FISHER, "Fish"
Girl Reservesg Lincoln Forum,
"Fine manners are the mantles of fair mindsf'
"Jimmy is fat-we like him the better for
FRANK VV. MERRILL 5
Honor Roll: Glee club: Camera club: Jr. C. of f
C.: Pres. class '26, spring '24: Student
Council: Major part in operetta "Bells of
Beaujolais 1" minor part in operetta "The 4
Lass of Limerick Town."
"Eager, chatty. and jolly good company."
Pres. Jr. Dramatic club: Big and Little Cabi-
net Girl Reserves: Chairman Social Com-
mittee of class, spring '24: Sec. class, fall
'2-lg Pres. Booster club: Lincoln Forum:
Sr. Dramatic club play: Debate team, fall
'24: Honor Roll: Sec. point system:
"The ideal girl."
Story Telling club.
"Her smile and sunny disposition would turn
any sky golden."
RICHARD FISHER, "Dick"
"He is a quiet youth-at times."
ROSS METZKE, "Bosco"
After Dinner club: Hi-Y: Pres. Hi-Y, fall '24,
Vice-Pres., spring '25.
"'Tis Wonderful to have the strength of a
ANNE CAHUQL "Annabe1'f
"A sweet girl with a sweet voice."
Y. W. C. A.: Art Department of Annual.
"Take care, beware, she's fooling thee!"
DANIEL BOYNTON, "Dutchy"
"A past master at the art of bluffingn
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Q A ,rifi REUBEN WIKSTEN, "Good lookin' "
4 'Q Sr. Dramatic club play, spring '24g Honor
I Rollg Glee club: Business Manager of
if World: Treas. class.
A "Always a twinkle in his eye,
Always a smile as you pass by."
T l ' ALICE VAN PETTEN, "Allie,'
V. , Booster club: Second glee club: Girl Re-
" serves: Pia Societas.
K "Thou art too mild-
I prithee swear!"
I DOROTHY ROLLMAN, "Dotte"
' Girl Reservesg Lincoln Forum.
"Man delights not me."
1 Assistant Editor of World,
"Toot, toot, here I come."
NORWOOD MILLER, "Nor"
"He who is not impatient is not in love."
GEORGIA BROWN, George"
"Thou were born to be a plague to man!"
. f 1
1 i :Commander-in-chief of the woman hateris
I LISLE HOWIG
i I- "A willing worker and a true friend."
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19 Si 25
J. LELAND JOHNSON, "Lee"
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First and second team basket ball: Vice-Pres.
class. fall '23: Student Council, fall - .
"Lee moves life but sports better."
"She's nice and small, with a shy sweet smile,
She makes us want to stick around a while."
"A joy to a teacher, a pal to a friend."
Minor lead in operetta.
"Early to bed and early to rise,
Makes this girl healthy, pretty and Wise."
IONE PEAK, "I"
Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves: Treas. P. W.
Girl Reserves '23-'24: Chairman Program
Committee P. W. Girl Reserves '24-'25.
'Good nightl' exclaims Ione and her black
So when she's. a teacher the students can't
" 'Oh, my goodnessl' he cries in great glee,
'I must smile so my dimples they'll see."'
Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves.
"The ideal girl must be true to a friend,
Helpful and smiling right thru to the end."
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HUGH MARSHALL, "Hoots"
"A nice looking boy and much nicer to know
ALICE LOUISE VOILAND, "Al"
Vice-president class, Jan. '26, spring '24: Sec.
class, Jan. 26, fall '24g Lincoln Forum:
Pia Societasg Sec. Wolfe Round Tableg
Asst. editor Annual.
"With all her faults we love her still,
The stiller the better."
"I'm going to be a private secretary for some
Debating: National Oratorical Contest: Honor
Rollg Pres. Lincoln Forum: Parliamen-
tarian Wolfe Round Table.
"Beware girls! He comes with his silver ora-
tory to win thee."
ROY BROWN, i'Brownie"
Operetta leadsg Glee club: Sr. Dramatic club:
Dramatic club play.
"Roy is dark and he is tall,
When it comes to 'Dot' he knows it all."
HARRIET ELEANOR KERCHER, "Hattie"
Student.C0uncil: Asst. Editor Annual: Big
Cabinet Girl Reserves.
"Her temper doesn't match her hair."
Girl Reserves: Pia Societas: Le Cercle Fran-
cais: Honor Roll.
"A quiet modest little girl."
LEVERETT CHITTENDON, "Lev"
"In whom generosity and good nature
19 T Hs 25
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CLARENCE KERNS, 4KK61'HSlQ7, h
"Bashfulness is an ornament
STUART MCALLISTER, "Stu"
Annual staff: Glee club: Lincoln Forum. E -
"Wisdom personified-and sawed off."
FLORENCE WILLIAMS, "Billie"
Junior Dramatic club.
'AWith habits quite faultles
She goes to bed early 11:30
"If we have given her as
given us, we're satisfied
JACK HEARICK, "Jackie,"
"A man's who's troubled abo
VERLO PORTER, "Burien
"She's fair and still,
But has some Will!"
HELEN FLOTT, "Jackie"
"I am what I am, seek not
THOMAS FEIGER, "Tom"
Hi-Y: Pia Societasg Lincoln Forumg Science
"Give him a lever and h
much as she has
yi I . 1 I - se .
of youth." O I
s our Billie's a
to alter me." , I
e will move the
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"Stubby in stature, but long in tall-:."
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F RL PARSONS V' ' '
Booster club: Camera club. ' -P I' " -H'
'N Q Man delights not mel" 'ky ,' 'jfk
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gm JESSIE BURGETT
"A mind forever voyaging thru strange seas
of thought alone."
EDWARD CROSSEN, "Ed"
Jr. Chamber of Commerce: Sr. Dramatic club.
"'Oui, oui,' says Ed as he plays his sax,
'Does my sweet music your weak nerves
tax Y' "
Lincoln Forumg Interschool Debate team.
"His voice not his face is his fortune."
EDNA EVANS, "Eddie"
"Short but sweet."
"The sweetest girl in the world to some-
AGNES CRABB, "Crabby"
, Girl Reserves.
"Attractive, demure, with a sweet winning
We're sure to hear somthing of Agnes some
19 68 25
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PAUL GORDON, "Squire"
Hi-Y: Jr. Chamber of Commerce.
"Paul's good natui-ed grin and his cordial X
manner win many friends for him."
EZDYNIN PARKER, "Ed"
First and second team basketball: Hi-Y Com-
mittee chairman, Vice-Pres. Hi-Y, fall '24:
Pres. Class, fall '23 and fall 24, Zd
football team: Jr. Chamber of Commerce:
President Student Council '24-'25.
'AHe's quite fond of sports, this young vaga- i
He's a hard hitting athletic strawberry blondf'
EVA RICHARDS, "Bobbie"
"An adroit girl with the ease of manner that w
comes from sincerity."
"Her earnestness and the respect which she
inspires in others are signs of her worth."
WALTER CROWL, "Walt"
"A happy soul with a contagious friendliness."
MARION ISERMAN, "Doc"
Pres. June '26 class, fall '23 and spring '24g
Student Council, fall '23 and spring '24
"Love like a cough--cannot be hid
"Her ideals are high and she has a. fine dis-
PAULINE WATKINS, A'Pat"
Science clubg Sec.-Treas. class, fall '23. '
"Life is just one darned love affair after an-
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19 Page 70
ARTHUR CHITTENDON, "Art',
"Noble by birth, yet nobler by good deeds."
Here's to a friend so tried, so true,
Our friendship we off:r forever to you."
"Her Willing, merry disposition is one of her
MARTHA DU MARS
"Her ways are such with every mortal man,
She loves not deeply, but the best she can
"Discreticn is the better part of valor,"
THOMAS HOLBROOK, "Tom"
"Three's a crowd in paradise!"
DOROTHY PRICE, "Dot"
"She is modest, she is shy,
But there's mischief in her eve
"As sweet a rose as ever grewf
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LOVVELL HORNER, "Little Jack"
"Never a care, never a hurry."
DON T. VVALKER
"A round fine fellow."
"A smile that won't wear off."
Attractive and capable."
"One of those lovely people."
"Always calm and cool."
"A congenial comrade."
4'Modest, retiring, inspiring."
WW .,,,,. -,.. ,.., WL, .,,,,.,,., ,, ,
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"The delicate lad with the delicate air."
"The girls are all crazy about me. I don't
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President ...... . ........ Warren Shaw
Vice President .... .... E sther Mullin
Secretary .......... ..... B ob Lyons
Treasurer .............. Mark Bennett
Chairman of Social Committee ......
Student Council.. .Matilda Garlinghouse
Miss Berenice Fuller
President .....,...... Howard Johnson
Vice President ...... .. . .Muriel Hobson
Secretary .........,.... .Helen Layton
Treasurer ....... Wendell Garlinghouse
Chairman of Social Committee ......
Student Council ........ Howard Killian
Miss Nine McLatchey
Miss Jean Robertson
y . . . , ,,A , .ia A,,, M
The Junior class is especially noted for its parties and the successful co-operation
of its members. From their sub-freshman year, the class of June '26 has supported
whole-heartedly every Worthwhile activity and enterprise to the best of their ability.
The June '26's have become so versatile in school affairs that it would be impossible
to estimate the many honors they will receive in their senior year.
This class contributed almost half the football and basket ball teams. They forced
the Seniors to extend themselves to win the inter-class track meet.
The music organizations are made up largely of Juniors and no club in school 'would
function so Well without its Junior members.
Snap, pep, brains, brawn, and plenty of hard work spells "class of June l926."
19 74 25
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We Wish to tell you how fine the sub-junior class is this year. We think We are a
a Whole. We have boosted all the school activities to the best of
our ability. At the finish of a football or basket ball game, the sub-juniors always
go home with sorer throats and smaller voices than any other class. Not only
do we attend the games but We have given up some of our most promising students
to shine as future athletic stars. Several of us have offered up our voices in order to
aid the glee clubs. But most of us have offered up prayers that our lessons will be
piled less high and that they will be more complete for classes next year.
Next year We will have attained a higher position as Juniors and then will be more
privileged characters. So "here's to the class of January '27-may they live long and
fairly smart class as
19 75 2 5
SOPHOMO RE OFFICERS
President ........................... .. . . .
Vice President ............. . . .
Chairman of Social Committee. . . . . .
Student Council .................. . . .
Miss Edna E. Austin
Miss Grace Bixler
. . . .Philip Roberts
. .Edna Henderson
Vice President ....
. . .Kenneth White
. . . . .Jack Boyd
. . . .Lois Buck
Chairman of Social Committee. . .
Student Council Clong termh ..... ..... G arland Kimmel
Student Council ishort termj ...... .... A lfred Longshore
Miss Lynnea Isaacson
Lloyd H. Mosser
. :Marie Doolittle
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The owners of the smiles in the above photograph constitute the largest class in
the Whole school. This class, the sophomores, has approximately four hundred happy,
ambitious and talented members. The class of June '27, now in its second organized
term, has members engaged in every school activity open to them.
The Sophomores started their career auspiciously by winning the inter-class basket
ball tournament, and promises to furnish many athletes to battle for old T. H. S.
The class is unusually Well supplied with good leaders who have the enthusiastic and
united support of the Whole group, Here's to you, Sophomores.
Miss Edna Austin and Miss Grace Bixler are the pilots of this spirited class.
19 .. 25
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This is the red letter term for the class of January '28. A class loyalty and school
spirit has developed in this newly organized class that is remarkable. If the present
can be taken as a forecast of the future, when this class becomes a directing force
in school affairs it can be safely depended upon not only to maintain the present
standards but to raise them higher.
Since this picture was made the numbers in the class have been increased by the
mid-term graduates from the Junior High Schools.
It is an unusual class that is not the best class in school, while being written up for
the "Sunflower," but this bunch of sub-Sophs know they are best without anyone hav-
ing to tell them so.
19 78 25
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A Freshman is of two speciesg the question mark, and the exclamation point. The
former learn their lessons and the latter learn other things. A Freshman may be green
but he is never sappy. Most teachers think more of a live Freshman than a dead
Senior.-fEXtract from "Lines of Truth."J
Freshmen, it is said, bear the brunt of school jokes and pranks, but if the above
picture may be taken as an example it doesn't Worry them very much.
The members of the June '28 class are doing their part to preserve the ideals that
are the common heritage of every Topeka high school student.
19 ,,, 2 5
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We are awkward and a little bewildered in our new surroundings, but we are rap-
idly becoming accustomed to this new phase of school life.
We are unorganized and inexperienced now, but watch the January '29 class climb
up the ladder of scholastic honors.
We have already learned that:
Locker keys will get lost,
The elevator is a myth,
Cempustry is not related to chemistry,
Seniors are not as smart as they act,
Teachers are the same the World over,
Mr. Hepworth's bark is worse than his bite,
The annual staff will get your dime if you don't watch out.
19 so Vi! 25 t
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The Student Ceuneil
Fall of 1924 Spring, 1925
Edwin Parker .... .President .... ...... E dwin Parker
Doris Flanagan .... ...Vice President .......... James Mohler
Frances Grainger .... .... S ec.-Treas. ..... Matilda Garlinghouse
The Student Council
The preamble of the Student Council's constitution in itself explains briefly the
duties, purpose and aims of this student government body.
"We, the students of Topeka high school, in order that we may have a better under-
standing between the faculty and the student body and to promote worthy activities
in the school, do hereby adopt, with the consent of the Principal, the following con-
stitution for the Student Council."
Early in the fall of 1924, with numerous suggestions given by the previous council,
a new council was constituted which would more effectively meet the needs of re-
sponsible student government. The term of the members was lengthened to one school
year, each class electing a new representative at the beginning of each term. The
term of the president was also lengthened to one year, the election being held in the
fall term each year, with the entire student body voting.
An executive Committee was also appointed and is composed of the Principal, and
two teachers selected by himself, the Student Council president, and two members of
the council he appoints. The purpose of this committee is to favor co-operation be-
tween student and the faculty and decide on all of the more important questions.
19 82 25
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' The Orchestra
This organization, consisting of fifty-five members, meets every morning during
the first hour in the auditorium. New members come in every term and the orchestra
is constantly changing. However, the different sections are Well balanced this year.
Soloists who have won honors are: Robert Service, violin, and Gerald Anderson,
cornet. The orchestra has won third, second, and first place in the musical contests
This group of musicians had an unusually hard struggle at the Emporia state con-
test this year.' Three of the best high school orchestras in Kansas Were pitted against
it, but in spite of numerous difficulties, the Topeka orchestra again Won first place.
Gerald Anderson and Mildred Hunt, members of this organization, carried off high
honors, and first prizes were won by the mixed chorus and girls' glee. The boys' glee
placed second, and other groups were equally successful in sight singing and memory
19 M 25
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The Band is one of the peppiest organizations in the high school. It meets twice a
Week at eight a. m. The members have shown their school spirit by supporting the
athletlc teams, and have created a lot of pep and enthusiasm as Well as given enter-
tainment during the football and basket ball games.
This organization has appeared at several of the school assemblies, once before the
Woman's Club, and several times in contests given at the auditorium. Although the
band has not done as much work as the orchestra, it has created a favorable impression
in Topeka, and has a fine schedule for next season. Miss Grace V. Wilson, supervisor
of music in the public schools, deserves the credit for the band, as it was through her
efforts that this school organization has been formed. The band will close its season
at the annual spring concert and commencement.
19 85 2 5
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The Girls Glee C u
The Girls' Glee club has been organized three terms, and is under the supervision
of Miss Berenice Fuller. The girls meet regularly every Monday, at the end of
school. They are hard workers and value their time highly. T
The Glee club sings at the devotional assemblies and at times appears on other
programs. The girls have performed at all their appearances very nicely, thanks to
Two of the girls, Lois Meredith and Virginia Price, were chosen to assist Miss Wil-
son in the Treble Clef club for the Kansas City trip.
The club took part in the "Lass of Limerick Town," sang for the graduating exer-'
cises of the class of '24, the Women's club program, and the Spring Concert.
19 86 25
The Treble Clef Club
lef club, as it is called, is one of the most
The first girls' glee club, or the Treble C
successful organizations in the school. The club, which is sponsored by Miss Grace V.
Wilson, has won first place at the State Fair, for two consecutive years.
At the Emporia State contests, which are held every year, the Treble Clef club Won
first prize in 1922 and 1923, and second prize in 1921. The club didn't enter the
1924 contest, as the Topeka high musical organizations won the state championship
cup in 1923.
The Girls' Glee club or t e unior ir s ,
club Work, as the girls Who make the junior glee club are eligible to the Treble Clef
h J ' G' l ' Glee club is a preparation class for glee
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Boys' Glee Club
The Boys' Glee club of Topeka high school, which now consists of some thirty
members, is under the direction of Miss Grace V. Wilson.
The club meets each Tuesday afternoon after school in room 101 for practice. The
boys' voices are tried out by Miss Wilson at the beginning of each year and she se-
lects the best of the voices. The work consists of singing for different organizations
such as the Women's club and the Chamber of Commerce, and in devotional assemblies.
There has been a boys' glee club for some years in Topeka high school and the boys
have Won two first prizes, and a second prize, at the state contest held in Emporia.
Also, the club has Won two first prizes at the Kansas Free Fair.
At present, the club is Working hard to go to Emporia and is hoping to bring home
the first prize cup once more.
19 .. 25 .
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The Art club is one of the oldest organizations in Topeka high school. It offers
numberless opportunities for students unable to study art during their high school
course. The club is under the direction of Mrs. Roxoli M. Seabury.
Members are allowed to make Whatever they wish during club hours. Etching,
picture-frame making, batik Work, leather Work and various other handicrafts are
made by members.
The club often brings lecturers to school, who give interesting talks to the young
artists. Outsiders are welcome, and often come to see the excellent club exhibits.
In the coming year there will be many delightful plans for the adornrnent of the
high school buildings and these plans will be carried out by the Art club.
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unior Chamber of Commerce
This organization is indeed a factor to be valued and respected in the high school
life, and has gained the position of one of the leading activities of Topeka high school.
The Junior Chamber of Commerce is an organization formed to promote civic
activities about the school. It is sponsored by the Senior Chamber of Commerce and
aids this organization about the school whenever called upon.
The club lost its untiring advisor, G. E. Lindell. It was exceedingly fortunate in
securing Allan E. Palmer as his successor.
The organization is active in all campaigns and drives about the school. Perhaps
the most important example of this is the selling of season tickets for both football
and basket ball.
In addition to its many activities, the Junior Chamber of Commerce helps to main-
tain the spirit of high scholastic standards and to promote social Welfare.
19 90 25
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Girls' Booster Club
The Booster club has been a real asset to the school this year. At the first one or
two football games, the club had charge of the candy sales, which later were turned
over to a corporation that sold candy at the Washburn games.
Before the Lawrence game, a pep assembly was put on by the girls, which succeeded
in arousing a great deal of enthusiasm among the students. On forget-me-not day,
about fifty Booster club girls conducted flower sales, and since then they have done
much for the benefit of the school and community.
Miss Minnie Stewart, sponsor of the club, has been largely responsible for its suc-
cess, and deserves much credit for her work in the organization.
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Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves
The Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves was first organized three years ago under the
supervision of Miss Josephine Cunningham with the aid of Miss Laura L. Ewing.
The purpose of the club is to create a spirit of friendliness and good will among the
colored students of Topeka high school. The Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves is a
branch of the central Y. W. C. A. of Topeka.
From the time it was first organized to the present year, the club has sent dele-
gates to the various state conferences and to the conference held in Topka a year ago.
They have also held big sister parties each term for the new students, and have given
two annual Mother-Daughter banquets.
The club, at present has a small and limited membership but the members are plan-
ning to put on a drive to increase the membership for the coming year. They also
expect to accomplish much more during the coming year. The club is now under the
supervision of Mrs. Elizabeth Porter.
19 92 25
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VVith about ninety interested members, the Girl Reserves club in the past year has
been a live, active club and an asset to Topeka High School. Starting both terms
with the "Big Sister" program, the club tried in every possible Way to help the stu-
dents individually and as a school. Meetings were held every Tuesday afternoon, ex-
cept in the Weeks when the club co-operated with the Hi-Y in giving the devotional
assemblies. Delegates from the G. QR. were sent to Emopria to the mid-Winter con-
ference and to the summer conference at Estes Park, Colorado. A Japanese sale was
given at the time of the teachers' convention, and money from the sale was sent to
foreign missions to aid in their Work.
Throughout the year the Girl Reserves tried to be:
Gracious in manner-
lmpartial in judgment-
Ready for service-
Loyal to friends.
Reaching toward the best-
Earnest in purpose-
seeing the beautiful-
Eager for knowledge-
Reverent to God-
Victorious over self-
Sincere at all times.
19 93 25
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Fall Term Spring Term
Mark Bennett. . . .... President ..... . . .Carl Ketcherside
Ben Bassett ........... Vice President ........ Margaret Barnum
Georgena Bowman. . .Secretary-Treasurer ........ George Hughes
V Parliamentarian ........... Louise Kittell
Louise Kittell .... Chairman Program Committee ..... Ben Bassett
Sergeant-at-arms ...... . .... KVarren Shaw
Charles Harris .... Chr. Membership Committee. .Elizabeth VVeese
This will complete the third term of the Lincoln Forum's existence in Topeka high
school. This club has become one of the most active clubs of the school. The Forum
was originally the fall, 1923, English VII class, and Was later organized into a club
for all the student body.
The club has been active throughout the year in sponsoring the school's debate
activities. All but one member of the inter-school debate team were members of the
Forum. One of the purposes of the club is to give a greater knowledge of parlia-
mentary law, and interesting drill in this has become a part of practically every meet-
ing. A debate tournament, between members of the Forum from the different classes,
was held this spring.
Miss Carmie Wolfe, head of the English department and coach of the inter-school
debate team, is the able adviser of the Lincoln Forum.
., , has
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The lnterfSchool Debate Team
Carl Ketcherside William Fisher
Jacob Zeligman Ben Bassett
Louise Kittell Margaret Majors
Ursula Merillat Helen Bennett
Twenty-five debaters spoke in the debate team try-outs before the student body,
December 1. Eight speakers were chosen.
Then came January 21, and the two teams contested in an assembly practice debate.
Then, in the nine days remaining before the Topeka-Kansas City and Topeka-Lawrence
clashes, polish was put on speeches, rebuttal was made more complete, and the ques-
t the United States should grant immediate independence to the
Philippine Islands," was thoroughly digested, until everything pointed to victory for
the Black and Gold.
January 30, Topeka's negative team met Lawrence in Topeka, while the affirma-
tive team went to Kansas City. The decision was given to Topeka's traditional enemy
tion, "Resolved, Tha
in both instances.
So ended two months of elimination, preparation, expostulation, refutation, and
19 .. 25
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The After Dinner C u
' l b
Last fall the English VII class organized the After Dinner club. It is the successor
of the Alpha Phi Kappa, the Quidnunc club, the Gavel club, and the various other
organizations that were the debating classes of by-gone days.
Miss Carmief Wolfe was the sponsor, and Dick Strawn the dignified president,
"Toddy" Whitmer was the vice-president, and Louise Kittell the able secretary.
Margaret Majors, as the parliamentarian, diligently studied "Roberts' Rules of Order,"
while Walter Rogers, the sergeant-at-arms, adorned his manly figure with a huge tin
Every conceivable question, from that of the Philippine Islands to the organiza-
tion of dancing classes for boys in Topeka high school, was debated.
The members gave original talks on original subjects, toasts, and after dinner
speechesg but perhaps one of the real reasons that they spent so many happy hours
in this way, was the fellowship with colleagues and the sympathy, enthusiasm, and
encouragement they received from Miss Wolfe.
19 VE! 2
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The olfe Round Table
The spring '25 English VII class was recently organized into, and goes by the name
of, the "Wolfe Round Table."
The purpose of the Wolfe Round Table is to promote interest in debating and to
train its members in parliamentary drill. The recent debate between the Washburn
college, and the University of Oklahoma forensic teams, was fostered by the club.
Miss Carmie Wolfe, adviser and originator of the club, is ably assisted by the fol-
lowing officers: Jack Wood, presidentg Thobourne Skaggs, Vice presidentg Carl
Ketcherside, parliamentariang Alice Voiland, secretary-treasurer, and Warren Olander,
The Scribbler Club
The Scribbler Club has been an established organization in Topeka high school for
many years. This group of would-be Poes, Conan Doyles, and Tarkingtons, make a
study of the history and art of the short story. They read fifty or more stories a
term and criticize them, and also write very clever stories and sketches of their orm.
The publishing of the "Scribbler," the annual publication in which they print their
masterpieces, is the most important even in the year. Due to the efforts of its en-
thusiastic classes the "Scribbler" has grown from a few typewritten sheets, distributed
among the classes of 1919, to the well written magazine of 1925.
19 it 25
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The Scribbler Club
Leonard Gorbutt . . .
Constance Van Natta ....
Leland Johnson .....
Harold Broughton. . .
Louise Kittell ......
Elizabeth Weese ....
Freeman Helwig ....
. . . .Assistant Editor
. . Business
. . Publicity
. . . ,Make-up Editor
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TOPEKA HIGH SCHOOL WORLD.
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Sightings from the Periscope
JOURNALISM CLASS, FIRST SEMESTER, THIRD HOUR
Did you know that we have a teacher by the name of Mr. Keyhole, one called Miss
Bixtler, a Miss Bowton, a Miss Hultz, and a Mr. Hainer. We have, according to some
of the recitation cards.
Our idea of an optimist is the guy who calls the office bench a davenport.
Our idea of overdoing politeness is to thank a teacher when she gives you a pink
Armistice day was Armistice day and so was the next day. Twenty-three people cut
and the day after Mr. Darnell was busy signing peace treaties.
Mr. Dickson: When you girls cook anything, what do you do to keep it from burn-
Answer from the front row: "Take it off the fire !" A
Twins will be twins! The other day one of the girls paid Thelma Rigdon a quarter
she thought she borrowed from her some time ago. Velma, her twin sister, is still
wondering why this girl doesn't pay her debts.
From various remarks made by Miss Bishop we gather that she does not smoke
Carleton Stewart and Kenneth Graham Walked out to Mount Hope cemetery one
evening and sat down on a tombstone for a talk. "Kenny," says Carleton got stared
and ran, but Carleton says it was the other way round. We believe both of them.
Our little school almost has a moving "ad" for our favorite food. Ad-a Hamburg
just came from Utah, the World announced a couple of weeks ago.
.4 I . fl
Typical orld News Story
JOURNALISM CLASS, FIRST SEMESTER, FOURTH HOUR
EDWIN PARKER IS SELECTED BY BOYS MAYOR OF TOPEKA
Edwin Parker, sub-senior, was elected the boy mayor of Topeka last Saturday when
125 boys from all schools of the city met in the Chamber of Commerce and elected the
city officials for boys' day, Tuesday, April 28. Four other Topeka high school boys
are the new city commissioners and four members of the board of education are from
In the race for mayor, after eliminating all but Raymond Murray and Edwin Parker,
the convention elected Edwin Parker. Each candidate was given an opportunity to
speak before the group, stating his politics and platform. The other candidates were:
Harvey Thomas, Robert Stark, Robert Butler and Herbert Mueller.
The election, which followed the convention for eliminating candidates held Satur-
day morning, placed Lyle Boyd as commissioner of lights and water, Lex Scott as
commissioner of streets and Brinton Webb Woodward as commissioner of finance.
The board of education is composed of Walter Jennings, Howard Johnston, Jack Going,
Raymond Frost and Fred Morris, Jr.
The balloting Saturday was done by delegations, the lowest candidate being elim-
inated in each ballot.
In the boys' week assembly held Monday, April 27, the mayor, commissioners and
four members of the board of education were presented to the school. Each made a
short talk in which the policies for the administration were outlined. All declared
themselves for a new high school.
1 ' 'o'
Featuring the Feature Stor
JOUNALISM CLASS, FIRST SEMESTER, THIRD HOUR
T. H. S. GIRLS REVIVIFY CAPTAIN KIDD BY "THE WEARING OF THE
The girls of T. H. S. have at last agreed with the boys on one point. They also
seem to believe that Captain Kidd was a great character, judging from the number of
golashes that have appeared on the streets and in the halls.
The handsome boots that adorned his manly feet were a most important item in cut-
ting the profile that he so ably did.
Golashes have proved themselves worthy this year. Last year we watched the
feeble appearance of the golash, or goloshe, or galosh, fwhichever you preferj, and
also witnessed the utter disregard that it received.
This year has brought it to the highest pinnacle of over-shoe fame. Never before
has such an increased desire to wear over-shoes shown itself. When just plain rubbers
were the only obtainable over-shoe, mother was nearly exhausted in her efforts 'toward
having daughter "put on your rubbers, or you will catch cold." Before the front steps
had been left, the rubbers found themselves carefully "ditched" either in the mail-box
or behind the screen door. Now, mother must be on a constant look-out to see that
daughter does not wear her "gooloshes" on a day when no sign of snow or slush can
Is the masculine contingency complaining? Not a bit of it. For the girls are show-
ing a bit of common sense once again. Alas! it will be short lived, for soon 'they will
be wearing goloshes in July and sandals in January.
Comment from the Editorial Column
JOURNALISM CLASS, FIRST SEMESTER, FOURTH HOUR
THE SENIORS HAVE REACHED THEIR LONG-DESIRED LIBERTY
For years we have looked forward to the time when we should have completed our
high school education, and now that time is at hand. Often it has seemed to us that
the end would never comeg often we've felt all in and as if we should like to quit school
for good and all. Yet something has always spurred us on, and now we're glad that
we've seen it through. We shall have plenty of time to think back over our high
school daysg and there will be few things that we do not remember with pleasure.
VVe recollect little about the first day in Topeka high school, for we were all rather
uiet with the fear that high school teachers would not be so lenient as grade 'teachers
were. However, we came to ourselves when we saw that the teachers in Topeka high
school were about the best in the world. We haven't been quiet since.
At times we've found fault with things and people. We remember distinctly the
occasions when some of us were sore because there wasn't more dancmgg we Just
knew we couldn't have a good time at the class party. But we always did have a good
time. Sometimes we've thought that the school ought to be run differently, but now
We look back and wonder what would have happened if wie had had our way. It sort
of makes us smile.
And now we are leaving Topeka high, some to go to college and some to go on into
the World to tackle work. We've all wanted to reach this point for so long a time
that now it is an almost automatic desire. At the same time something holds to us
and we hate to go. Our last wish is now that the school won't forget us. We shall
not forget Topeka high.
19 2 5
The Polytechnic Science Club
Fall Term Spring Term
Leonard Gorbutt .... ..... P resident. . . ........ Clyde Cook
Charles Sardou .... .Vice President ........ Martha Nicholson
. . .Leonard Stromquist
. . . . . .Spencer Dickson
Spencer Dickson ....... Sergeant-at-arms .... ..... H arold VVood
David Hale ...... .... S ecretary. . .
Clemens Vlfolfe .... ...... T reasurer. . .
James Dickson. . . . . .Dean of Science
J. Darwin Dickson .......,............ ..... R adio
William True and Clifford Buxton. . . .... Physics
Frances Bartel and Freda Nixon .... . . .Chemistry
The Polytechnic Science Club was organized in the spring of 1921. Having been
in existence for four years it has made a name for itself as one of the most progressive
and flourishing clubs in the school.
The aim of the club is to promote a greater interest in science The weekly meet
ings, which are in charge of the directors of the various departments, do not consist
of deep, scientific uninteresting discussions. The programs are varied dealing with
t e practical side of science and its application to everyday life, making it of interest
even to those who have little or no knowledge of science.
Much of the club's success can be attributed to Mr. Dickson, whose unfailing loyalty
and untiring effort has been a potent factor in organizing and maintaining the club
and has won the admiration and respect of all.
Though the past year has been one of great success for the club, we hope that next
year may be the best year the club has ever experienced.
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The Pia Societas was organized during the World war for the purpose of fostering
school patriotism. The club was formerly composed of Latin VII and VIII classes
With Miss Laura L. Ewing as advisor. This year the club was enlarged to include the
Latin V and VI and Latin VII and VIII. The advisors this year are: Miss Ewing, Miss
Merle Fowler, and Miss Olive Collins. The club meets during class hours and all busi-
ness is discussed then.
A book drive was carried on in the fall of 1924 for the purpose of enlarging the
school library. The drive was a great success, and over one hundred books were col-
lected. The president of the Pia Societas for the fall term was Alice Voiland.
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The Stor Telling Club
The Story Telling club is one of the most helpful and best clubs in Topeka high
school. In it, one learns as one finds pleasure. Every Wednesday afternoon at 2:45
the club meets and has an interesting program, which consists of stories and the lives
of great authors, told by the members of the club.
The purpose of the Story Telling club is to keep its members up to the minute on
all the best modern and older books and auth
a club is necessary to everyone.
The advisers of the club have been one medium through which the St T ll'
ory e ing
club has arrived to its present point of success. The advisers are Miss Ruth Schnacke
and Miss Maude Hulse.
ors. In this day of hurry and scurry such
1 7, ,
Senior Dramatic Club
The Dramatic club, at present, is composed of twenty girls and twenty boys. The
members are admitted to the club only after successful tryouts have been made, or
if a vacancy occurs, some one is taken from the waiting list.
Miss Alice I. Gordon, sponsor, has piloted the club through a busy year, and directed
the production of "Honor Bright," which was characterized by a finished and delight-
The purpose of the club is to promote interest in dramatics and to furnish an op-
portunity for amateur actors who wish experience.
Programs offer entertainment for the club, and the members present play reviews
and special articles.
19 2 5
The Clubs of Topeka
The clubs of Topeka high school. What memories they bring to us! They have
developed personalities, satisfied the desire for the special hobby of many, and fur-
nished amusement and helpful entertainment for all who joined them.
The religious clubs inspire us and give us more of a desire for the better things in
life, the higher motives and aspirations. The instructive clubs, such as the science and
camera clubs furnish an outlet for the persons who are interested in those particular
lines to develop their talents and inclinations.
The clubs of Topeka high school give those persons who are either not interested
in athletics or else are not eligible to enter that field of development, a chance to hold
offices and Win points toward the coveted "Honor T."
This year the "Honor Society" Which is a national fraternity in high schools and
which can be joined only after sufficient leadership and individuality is shown by the
student has been instituted in our high school. If one is an active member in the best
clubs in the high school and they are all best, he is a stronger candidate for member-
ship to this society in which to be a member is one of the greatest honors that can be
bestowed upon any individual in high school.
Physical Training in T. H. .
ROY H. WYNNE,
One of the most important divisions in any high school is the physical training. A
great number of students take part in some phase of physical training every year. In
the interschool games, good sportsmanship is emphasized above the score. The coach
and directors teach the players to be gentlemen at all times, not only around the
school but on the field.
The number of boys entered in some sort of physical training is about 430. There
are 200 boys taking gymnasium, '75 were out for football, 40 were out for basket ball,
40 for track, 50 for baseball, 20 for tennis and 10 for golf.
The number of girls taking part in some kind of physical training are 350. There
are 250 taking "gym," 20 on the tennis squad, and 20 playing volley ball.
A good body is as important as a good brain and all students should know how to
play as well as how to work.
19 2 5
CAPTAIN, VERNON GRAEFE-"CUPE"-END-158 LBS.
Last year's team could not have picked a better man for captain than "Cupe." This was Cupe's"
fourth year of football and it is a record of which to be proud. This year "Cupe" played end, and in
that position helped to lead his team to victory. He will always be remembered by the school and
team mates as a hard player, and a good sportsman.
YVARREN SHAYV-HYVADDIE"-CENTER-148 LBS.
As next year's football captain it is believed that Shaw can keep the reputation set by former cap-
tains. Shaw was chosen as a center on the team picked by the Kansas coaches.
HAROLD BROUGHTON-"OH HAROLD!"-END-155 LBS.
Harold was the hardest tackler and clipper on the team. His skill at breaking up end runs and
passes on the defense, with his ability to catch passes on the offense made him a valuable man. He
was also Topeka's punter. Harold was chosen as end on the all-state team. He will graduate in June.
JAMES GOING-UJIMMY''-HALFBACK-155 LBS.
"Jimmy was the coach's all-round man. At half he could advance the ball, spike, tackle and run
interference as good as any one on the team. He was a heady quarter and good dropkicker. "Jimmy"
Will leave us but will always be thought of by the players who remain.
ROBERT CLARY-"BOB"-GUARD-160 LBS.
At the end of his second year of football, "Bob" had much credit both on account of his phy-
ing and his good sportsmanship. He was a hard fighter. "Bob" was placed on the team picked by
the coaches. He will Wear the black and gold next year.
Page I 12 ' 7
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LEO CARLE-QUARTERBACK-140 LBS.
One of the scrappiest players on the team was Leo. He was a heady quarterback on the offense
k d b th la ers and the students. Leo will not
and a good safety on the defense. He was well li e y e p y
be back next year.
MITCHELL HANNA-UMITCH"-HALFBACK-1 60 LBS.
"Mitch" was the fastest runner on the team. On end runs he would
often surprise his opponents
B 'd b in halfback on the team he was chief entertainer on the trips. "Mitch"
by his long gains. esi es e g
graduated in January '25.
HENRY GOSS-HSMILIN' HENRY"-TACKLE-183 LBS.
Henry was a hard, untiring fighter. His encouraging words gave
team. He was a good tackle and Won the respect of both friend and fo
pep and fight to the
e. He will graduate in June.
WILLIAM TOWLER-"BILL"-HALFBACK-16 5 LBS.
As the season progressed this year, the coach used "Bill" more and more for the aer
t dvanta e to our team. He could also run interference
He had a long, sure pass which was a grea a g
and was one of the best ball "1uggers.'l Bill graduated in January.
ROBERT MILLER-"BOB"-HALFBACK-147 LBS.
"Bob" was often put in near the end of the game to aid in the ae
crowd wild by making a long run after he had caught a pass. "Bob" wa
and the team was sorry to see him graduate.
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ROBERT JACKSON-"BOB"-FULLBACK-185 LBS.
When Topeka needed a few years "Bob" could be depended upon to make them. He was one of
Topeka's best ground gainers, and was good at backing up the line and running interference. He
graduates at the end of this term.
CLAYTON BRENICK-HBRUNO"-TACKLE-170 LBS.
"Brunno" was a hard, sure tackler and excelled in covering fumbles. He could always be de-
pended upon by the backfield to open a hole in the opponent's line. He will be back to play for
Topeka next year.
WILLIAM BAYLES-"BILL"-GUARD-205 LBS.
"Bill' was the biggest man on the team and used his size to good advantage. He was a hard, sure
tackler and clipper. His good playing showed up in every game in which he played. "Bill" graduated
MILFORD HATHAWAY-"HATH"-CENTER-1 80 LBS.
As a center, "Hath" had a hard, fast pass and a quick charge which enabled him to break thru
the opponents' line. He was also good on the defense in backing up the line. "Hath" graduates this
FRED BEIERS-"RED"-FULLBACK-1 65 LBS.
"Red" like other members of the team did not get to play in all the games. He was one of the
hardest hitting men in the backfield and excelled in backing up the line. Fred is the only one of
the backfield men to return next year and much is expected of him.
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VERNON BRIZENDINE-HBRIZZY''-GUARD-1 6 0 LBS.
"Brizzy" played his first game against Ottawa. In that game he proved to the school and coach
that he could play as well on the first team as he had played on the second. "Brizzy" will have two
more years to play for Topeka.
LEONARD STROMQUIST-''SWEDEN-CENTER-1 40 LBS.
Stromquist was the lightest man on the line but his headwork and fight made him the most
dependable center the coach had. He was always listening for the signal and had a good pass.
Stromquist was a menace to the opponents on account of his ability at roving center. Topeka is
assured of a good player next year in Stromquist.
FORD CHALLIS-TACKLE-1 75 LBS.
Challis was another man who developed as the season advanced. He was a good lineman on ac-
count of his fight and Weight. He had very little trouble to make a hole for the backfield. Topeka is
assured of a good tackle next year in Challis.
RICHARD EVANS-"DICK"-END-145 LBS.
"Dick's" good playing on the second team this year got its reward by promotion to the first team.
I-Ie continued to play well on the first team. He was a good all-around tackle. Topeka high also loses
"Dick" this year.
WALTER ROGERS-"WALT"-END-145 LBS
perience by his wit and hard fighting. He was a good end on both offense and defensive. "Walt'
graduated in January.
This was Walter's first year of football on the first team but he made up for his lack of ex-
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Counting the number of games won, this year proved to be only a moderately good
season. But when you consider how both team and coach worked to perfect a good
team and to instill good sportsmanship you will agree that this season has been a
Judging from the number of letter men to return, our hopes for next year are not
as high as they were for this year, but with our coach and willing men, success is
The second team deserves much more credit than was given them. Every night
the second team would scrimmage the first, helping them to perfect their plays. Be-
sides practicing against the first team the second team had games of their own and
had a very successful season. Special credit should be given to Mr. Hays, coach, and
'tAl" Hawn, second team captain.
The results of the season are:
Topeka . 31 Wamego .... . . Wamego
Topeka .. . 25 Leavenworth Leavenworth
Topeka .. 6 Atchison . . . Atchison
Topeka .. 7 Ottawa . . Topeka
Topeka .. 2 Wichita . . Wichita
Topeka .. 0 Emporia . . . Topeka
Topeka. . . .. 0 Manhattan . . . . Topeka
Topeka. . . .. 0 Lawrence . . . . . Topeka
The tennis squad is composed of ten men. Three of these are letter men. Any of
these ten have an equal chance of representing the school in dual meets and tourna-
Two dual meets have been scheduled with Lawrence, and two with Manhattan. The
team will enter the Baker Tournament to be held at Baldwin. It will also enter the
Missouri Valley meet at Manhattan, the K. U. Invitation Tournament at Lawrence,
and the State Tournament at Emporia. The season looks as though it would be a
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The prospects of the baseball season are very favorable. The old players who re-
turned are Going, captaing Rice and Martin. They got back into last year's form
quickly. Their skill and experience on the diamond Will steady the new players who
are Osborn, Johnson and Peterson. These men have already shown up exceptionally
Well. The other players were last year's second team men. They are: Studebaker,
Hayes, VVyant, DuMars, Tompson and Parker.
Coach Hays has entered the team in seven county league games and two games
With Kansas City. He will also enter the team in the Missouri Valley tournament at
"Jimmy" saved many games this year by his good guarding. He was one of the best guards in
the Northeast League. He was chosen as guard on the second team of the League. Besides guarding,
"Jimmy" was good at making baskets. He graduates this June. All district guard first team.
HAROLD BROUGHTON-"OH HAROLD I"-CENTER
Harold was Topeka's best scorer this year. Harold was selected as center on the second North-
east League basketball team. He was selected for his good jumping and scoring. Topeka High loses
one of its best athletes in Harold this spring. All district center, first team.
BURNIS WANNER, CAPTAIN-ELECT-UBURNIE''-FORWARD n
The team could not have chosen a better captain than Wanner. He was chosen as forward on the
Northeast League basketball second team for his good floor work. He was also good at hitting the
loop from every angle of the field. Around him the coach will build next year's team. All district
forward, first team.
Altho this was Pete's" first year at basket ball he played like a veteran. "Pete" always fought to
the end. His specialty on the offense was long baskets. As he is only a sophomore, he will be back
19 THS 25
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"Gibby" improved more this year than any other man on the squad. He would often surprise the
apponents by taking the ball away from them with his long reach. "Gibby', was a good floor worker.
He will graduate in June.
"Pigeon" was captain of the first game, which was played against Lawrence, and the result was
a decisive victory for Topeka. "Pigeon's" floor work and quickness in handling the ball won the
admiration of everyone. "Pigeon" will play for Topeka next year.
defense. He was good at getting! the
Harry was a dependable guard and a valuable man on the
will play for us next year.
ball off the back stop and spoiling the opponent's shots. Harry
VVILLIAM DU MARS-"BILL"-FORWARD
last of the season. He was a hard
"Bill" did not get to play with the first team until the
opponent guessing what he would do
scrapper and a good shot. He was hard to guard and kept the
"Lee" was a good defensive man and a good floor man. He was a hard, steady player. He was
also a good scorer. "Lee" will graduate in June.
19 2 5
Review of the Basket Ball Season
The season started this year with the interclass games, The sophomores and
juniors played in the finals and the sophomores won. The coach then picked his squad
and intensive practice began.
The team tried to pick a captain but there was a deadlock. The coach then used
the Oregon-Aggie system.
January 9, the team went to Lawrence and completely swamped that school. To-
peka returned and beat Leavenworth the next night. The remainder of the season
followed with victories and defeats. The last game of the league was another victory
for Topeka against Lawrence.
Topeka entered the district tournament at Washburn and was the winner of the
A class. In the sectional tournament at Lawrence the team defeated Bern, only to
be eliminated by Lawrence.
Topka's prospects are bright for next year as there are only three men leaving the
squad. The results of the games are:
NO RTHEAST LEAGUE
Topeka .... 27 Lawrence ...... Lawrence
Topeka. 15 Leavenworth . . Topeka
Topeka .... 14 Rosedale .... Rosedale
Topeka .... 30 Horton .... Topeka
Topeka .... 14 Olathe ..... .. . . Topeka
Topeka .... 13 Atchison ....... Atchison
Topeka .... 16 Kansas City, Kan Topeka
Topeka .... 29 Leavenworth . Leavenworth
Topeka .... 18 Rosedale . . . . Topeka
Topeka .... 23 Horton . . . Horton
Topeka ..,. 20 Atchison . . . Topeka
Topeka .... 24 Manhattan ..... Manhattan
Topeka .... 12 Olathe ...,.. .. . Olathe
Topeka .... 21 Kansas City, Kan.. Kansas City
Topeka .... 15 Lawrence ...... Topeka
Topeka ..... ., . 27 Seaman . . 4
Topeka .. ...... 23 Oakland ..... . . . 21
Topeka .. ...... 23 Bern ..,..... .. 22
Topeka .... 15 Lawrence .. 21
Total... .369 Total ... . . . .294
1 9 Page 120
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Second Basket Ball
1' " , , . ,
As in football the second basket ball team have a great deal to do in the making of
a good first team. Besides playing against the first team every night they had games
of their own. The second team opened the season againstbthe Lawrence seconds at
Lawrence and were defeated by one point. In the return game we were the victors.
The second team won eight games out of twelve played. The coach could not enter
the second team in the district tournament this year. At the beginning of the season
Johnson was elected captain. Willet and Lyons were the two outstanding players.
The others who played on the second team are: Forbes, Peterson, Kessinger, Stude-
baker, Officer and Martin. The squad for next season will be strengthened by the
addition of these men.
W, . ,,
5 s .R
Ms. .,,. NJ
In the fall the girls played tennis on the Y. W. C. A. courts. A tournament was
held in which twenty-two glrls entered and played. During the Winter volley ball
was played in all the "gym" classes with an inter-class tournament at the close of the
first semester. Two school volley ball teams were organized, a junior and senior
team. The junior team was made up entirely of freshman girls while the senior team
Was composed of girls above the freshman year.
V . I , V,
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, t Girls' Athletics
The 'unior team played a double round robin tournament with the four junior high
schools. The senior team played church teams and the Y. W. team.
. . V . . i th . 1
Tennis and baseball are played in the spring and in the fall and spring e gir s
take swimming at the Y. W. C. A. twice a week. An inter-class swimming meet IS
held at the end of each season.
19 2 5
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The track season started this year with an unusually large squad. The first event
of the season was the interclass meet in which the seniors were winners and the juniors
a close second. The team will enter in the Invitation meet at Baldwin, the State
Tournament at Lawrence, in the Missouri Valley tournament at Manhattan and two
dual meets with Lawrence. The men who will represent Topeka are Broughton, cap-
tain, Fairbank, Helwig, Murray, Iserman, Bechtelheimer, Gordon and Irwin. Those
in the field events are Whipple, Clary, Kissenger, Brenick and Edmonds. The pros-
pects are very good as the men are surpassing old records in almost every event.
I , , , Q
The Topeka Hi-Times
X ol. 12 cc TOPEKA, KANSAS No. 3,000 lk
NVee N. Uss, Pub. A CONTAGIOUS SPASM S1 Copy
" PT" AU GFWHEWI G G M
-. -R166 CHO-Sm D0!7.0ffiC6f
Prominent Politician Placed
Permanently in Position for
Persecution of Puppies
Frank Rice, prominent
politician of the class of
'25, was elected dog catch-
er at a recent election
held in room 500. Mr. Rice
has had an abundance of
experience in public serv-
ice, having served four
terms as flea bisector in
Miss Grace Wolcott's lab-
oratory, butterfly cager for
Miss Abigail McElroy lout-
side class hoursb and was
assistant cerebellum stuf-
fer to Dr. Greider for one
In Mr. Rice's opinion
puppies are a detriment to
society, they scare young
hopefuls when they call
upon their sweet mamas
and sometimes the pups are
so rude as to take a bite
out of the seat of the
sheik's trousers. This is ex-
ceedingly humiliating, Mr.
Rice informs us-adding
that experience is always
the best teacher.
With such a rich back-
ground we feel sure that
the honoroble Mr. Rice will
know just how to chase
down the little puppies and
how to scientifically treat
them for flea ailments. ln
this way each little doggie
will be made well before
Leonard De Twiler
CBabyJ Gorbutt players
presented "Baby's Irish
Nosen in the Community
Theater at Wanamaker last
evening. The audience was
composed of Wanamaker's
social butterflies, fleas and
gnats who received the play
with the greatest of en-
thusiasm, applauding out of
courtesy to the players.
This play has been shown
for several successful sea-
sons in the cities of Paul-
ine, Tecumseh and Lone
Wolf. This hilarious up-
roarious melodrama was
written by James Nesbitt
Going of "Annual Follies"
The audience was held
in suspense thruout the en-
tire performance by the
superb acting of William
Donald Parkinson, the en-
ticing villian. Avis Rhea,
who supported Mr. Parkin-
son, outdid herself in the
unusual role of vampire.
At the end'of the per-
formance t h e curtain
dropped amid a fervor of
applause. The company
answered the curtain call
and were presented with
a large boquet of over-ripe
bananas, cabbage heads
and well-developed eggs.
the hour of his demise and
the hamburger shops may
guarantee their "hot dogs"
as 100 per cent pure.
MAY HAVE TO
As Evidence if State At-
torney's Plan ls Car-
HER SECOND OFFENSE
County Attorney Resigns
Position in Order to
"Pat" Stowell, famous
actress noted far and wide
for the enormous pressure
she is able to bring to bear
upon a small piece of Wig-
ley's in her jaws, was
caught again by Miss Maud
Bishop while making use of
her unusual gift.
Policeman Lester Stef-
fins was summoned and the
arrest was made. Miss
Stowell wept profusely and
the more she wept the fast-
er her jaws worked. All
efforts to comfort her
failed and Dr. Greider was
called when her jaws staged
County Atty. "Blooie"
Wright has resigned his
position and has offered
his services free of charge
to Miss Stowell. Wright
stated that every available
method of extracting Miss
Stowell from her present
predicament will be used.
On the other hand, State
Atty. A. M. Darnell has de-
CContinued on page 1285
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2 THE TOPEKA HI-TIMES f
FACULTY ANTHoLoc.Y E OOR OOLOR PLATO
FACTS AND NEAR FACTS
W. H. GREIDER-f
"Doc,' is a wonderful man.
He can tell, simply by look- ,
ing at you just how many
bones are in your body,
h 0 W m a n y pre-historic
glands are in the spinal
column, and many other
equally astonishing things.:
If one should go to UDoc",
with a headache, our emi-
nent physician would grab
the right knee and the left
shoulder blade, pound them I
together, and, of course
the headache would disap-N
MISS ANNE MON-
TEITH-Miss Monteith can
can do more things with
X's and Y's than Ford and ,
Ammerman. She arrives at'
conclusions that Demosthe-
nes could not. She puts.
the greatest of mathema-5
ticians to shame. If she
says X plus y equals 15
cents worth of sausage, you
may bet your lost puppy,
that it's the truth. Herl
expression, "Work for the'
night is COMING" has
comforted many hopeless
MISS JEAN ROBERT-i
SON-We can hardly ac-l
:use Miss Robertson of in-l
venting the Latin language, '
but we will make so bold
as to say that if Caesar
could have made Miss
he would certainly have
had a better knowledge of
his own language. I
MISS ETHEL ALDRICHI
-Miss Aldrich knows more
history than either Socra-
tes or Solomon. By simply
looking at the map of a na-1
tion she can tell what the
capital is, the name of the
king, the color of the king,
the color of his hair, his
19 Page 126
palace and whether or not
he brushes his teeth.
Altho her pupils some-
times remain with her for
some little length of time,
when they get out they
know history forward and
backward. She has her
pupils k e e p notebooks,
which delights them. They
are the pride and joy of
the little tots.
M I S S TUCKER-Miss
Tucker is a cook. At least
we imagine she is a cook,
as she teaches our high
school girls that culinary
art, which is very impor-
tant to humanity. What
would we do if no one
knew how to cook? We
would probably never be as
comfortable as we are now.
Only by realizing this as-
tonishing fact can we real-
ize the great work to which
Miss Tucker is devoting
her life. We have never
tasted anything cooked by
Miss Tucker, but on one
occasion, only one, we
tasted something made by
a young lady student. We
were told it was a dough-
nut. Miss Tucker's stately
pace is well known thru-
out the school.
MISS MERLE FOWLER
Miss Merle Fowler is the
kind little lady that you
see about the halls of the
third floor, near room 35.
She is well acquainted with
both Spanish and Latin,
and, we are told, used to
help faltering students in
Geometry. No Freshmen,
that is not a language, it
is a curse. Going back to
Miss Fowler, however, we
should like to recommend
her regular Wednesday
afternoon parties as being
i n f o rm a l and pleasant.
There is always a large
CA la Ladies' Home
It take real intelligence
to solve the mysteries of
our cubist color plates. Mrs.
Seabury says that this style
of art is suggestive, the
idea being represented by
a line or a dot. If that is
the purpose of the lines,
Lawless has a claim to
fame, for those plates
surely suggest something to
us, toreadors, Spanish
sports, or a night after eat-
ing too much pie.
Seriously though, the
proper way to appreciate
the pictures under discus-
sion is to hold the book
twenty-two inches from the
face, stare steadily at the
picture for ten seconds,
then cross the eyes quickly.
At first you won't succeed
but try, try again.
You will notice on the
third trial that the pros
fessor with the "eagle eye"
in th e "Administration"
section has crossed his toes
like a first grader or a
sub-fsomethingj. Who ever
saw a professor in T. H. S.
with so many books, how-
ever? In the 'plate for
Uclassesn you may decide
which is the Senior and
which is the Junior.
Any member of the
Gavel Club can surely find
his trademark in "Organ-
izations"' or the task is
easier yet if one is a mem-
ber of the music organiza-
tions, but we challenge the
journalists to find their
paper. Yes, it's there. One
only question about ath-
letics-why should a foot-
ball player have such a
crowd, so one need not
worry about being without
friends. Miss Fowler never
sleeps in assembly, and is
not averse to holding a
short conversation not rel-
ative to Spanish, occasion-
we ' 1 rrtii I I
THE TOPEKA HI-TIMES
DEFENSE IS GIVEN CORRECT THESE "OZWIN AND WEBB
VICTORY IN TRIAL V SENTENCES CONTRIBUTE
OF CHORUS GIRL R- THEIR BIT"
Court Adjourns to Allow
Judge to Bathe.
"I didn't do it on pur-
pose," cried Genevieve Car-
main, chorus girl and fa-
mous participant in the
"puppy petting party,"
when Raymond Kinzer,
prosecuting attorney, today
accused her of cruelty to
"You say that you didn't
kiss your dog on the mouth
on purpose-how do you
explain that?" Kinzer de-
"Well, you see, I lost my
powder puff and as I
looked at Tootles, my poo-
dle dog, I thought what a
fine powder puff he would
make. Acting on a super-
hydrogleiphic impulse as
my alienist says, I seized
Tootle, dipped him into my
dorin and was proceeding
to take the shine off my
nose when he stuck out his
tongue and licked me on
the mouth," Miss Carmain
"Well, in that case. that's
different, but why-"
"I object, your honor,"
shouted Helen Harper, who
is defending Miss Carmain.
nodded Judge Ketcherside,
at the same time winking
at the attorney for the de-
fense. Miss Harper gravely
returned the wink and the
. After a few minutes of
cross-questioning a court
attendant poked his head
inside the door and shouted,
f'Your honor, the bath
water's hot X"
"Court adjourned," pro-
nounced Judge Ketcherside.
"But, your honor," ob-
"AW, shut up! And on
the way out pay me E625 for
No, I don't want to go to
a movie tonight, I'd rather
I know it's hot, pupils, so
I'll not assign any more les-
This has been a trying
yearYso I'll not flunk any-
Let's not have anything
to eat after the movie-I'd
rather go right home.
From now on all sports
will give one credit toward
The faculty will serve re-
freshments to students each
Senior: tto Freshmanj-
Will you please show me
how to work this example.
This one's already cor-
Miss Wolfe: Correct this
sentence, "The toast was
drank in silence."
Jack Wood: The toast
was ate in silence.
what can I use to polish
Bill Fisher-Did you
ever try a shampoo?-Ex.
"Gimme a bite of your
t'All right, but you give
me the bite and you take
"Have yi heard about
the man who was killed in
the motor accident because
his wind shield was com-
pletely covered with
"Safety First" stickers?"
We'd like to hear the
'jokes that made Minne-
contempt of court!"
snapped the judge.
Miss Harper exuberantly
promised the judge a
"swell party" at her apart-
ment and the judge hast-
The trial will be resumed
at 12:30 p. m. tomorrow.
'Tm leaving for Colo-
rado next weekf'
HA. T. 8: S. F."
"George, are you teach-
ing your little brother to
"No, I'm only telling him
what not to say."
Isadore: Ikey, I don't
like your new suit.
Shapiro: Vor vy, fadder?
Isadore: Cause it makes
you look like a 'am.
"I'd be much better off
if they would put that sign
on the mail box."
"Post no bills."
"Rastus, I'm sorry that
you had to bury your wife."
"Boss, Ah just had to-
she was dead."
How to get rid of your
undesirable boy friends-
Put arsenic in your lip
Question: Ever home-
Mark: Yeah, that's why
"Her father is familiar
with many tongues."
"Ah, a linguist?"
UNO, a physician."
Helen Hobbs thinks wall
flowers are decorations on
the wall paper.
Miss Bishop told her
class to write a composition
on their idea of heaven.
Tom Crosby handed in a
"What is the meaning of
this." asked Miss Bishop.
"Doing nothing is my
idea of heaven," Tom an-
Page 127 2 5
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THE TOPEKA HI-TIMES
"Going to bed?" "No
I'm just undressing to see
how I look in B. V. D.s."
Clyde Cook is so thin
that if he closed one eye
he could pass as a needle.
boy: you take my gal out
again an' I'll shoot you full
Bo-Brother ah hopes
"I saw a fine bolt of
cloth at the zoo the other
"An ostrich swallowed
"Haven't I danced with
"You tried to."
"Why does an Indian
wear feathers in his hair?"
"To keep his wig wa'm."
"Papa, I want some
"Oi, Oi, how extrava-
gant, Jacob. Vaid until
next week and I'll buy you
a tube of peppermint tooth
If there should be another
For refuge hither fly,
Tho all the world would be
This page would still be
fContinued from page 1255
clared that Miss Stowell
shall not escape unscathed
as she did the last time she
was arrested. Mr. Darnell
also said that he has a doc-
ument which will prevent
Miss Stowell destroying the
gum. He intends to force
the defendant to produce
the gum as evidence.
The trial will be held
June 31, according to Tom
Crosby, police judge.
19 Page 128
They were introduced at
7:15. By 8:10, they were
talking cosily at the movies.
At 9:30 they were regard-
ing each other intently over
some ice cream at Man-
speakers. At 9:44 they
stood wistfully near, on the
front porch. Promptly at
9:46 she kissed him. At 10
9:46 she kisstd him. At 10
they parted with a touch of
sadness. He walked down
the steps slowly until he
heard the door slam. Then
he snapped out of it and
walked briskly home and
cut another notch in his
military brush. "How they
fall," he murmured. "Prob-
ably I am a handsome
devil." She, sitting before
her dressing table, yawn-
ing, "How he fell, prob-
ably I am a sweet and de-
lightful girl." And she put
his name in a thick little
book which she had been
keeping ever since she was
Thus the advantage of a
high school education.-Ex.
He had just handed his
"best" a beautiful bunch of
She: "Oh, they are per-
fectly lovely, and there is
even a little dew on them
He: " Er, yes, but I in-
tend to pay it Saturday
A lass, alas, is often false
Of faults the maid is made,
Some waste no time about
Tho stayed, she is not staid.
Mr. Kaho: "Give an ex-
a m pl e o f unproductive
spending of money."
Dick Fisher: "Taking
your sister to the movie."
Laurence B. - Teaeher's
Henry G.-You bet they
A healthy rattlesnake in
the dining room will rid
the house of mice.
If you are troubled with
mosquitos put three bats
in your bedroom before re-
Good housewives keep
hornets in the house to rid
the house of flies.
Put a goat in the pantry
and the ants will leave.
An alligator in your bed
will allow you to sleep
longer in the morning, as
it will catch flies.
By rubbing the hands
gently over sticky fly
paper your fingers will not
slip when putting on your
Fresh bread is cut more
easily, if instead of holding
the bread down with your
hands and knees, it is put
into a car,penter's vise.
A scratch on polished
furniture can be almost ob-
literated by sandpapering
the scratch until it disap-
A teacher absent on the
day of a test.
Wamego beating Topeka
A student cutting a class
and being excused.
A teacher appreciating
your being fresh.
The faculty giving a pic-
nic for alleged students.
Not a member of a class
"Is yo man fond ob ani-
t'He sho' is. He don't
try to keep the wolf away
from de do'."
lrlirf ' r 1 -
THE TOPEKA HI-TIMES 5
OUR OWN S K E T "Hark! Harkin the girls re-
SPORT COLM I.. Ed Parker is coming to
' - town.
The football game was over
and before the parlor
A maiden and a fair-haired
youth were lingering
They talked of punts and
drop-kicks and thought
it rather tame.
Till Cupid put a nose-
guard on and bunted
in the game.
Quoth he, "It's rather
funny if I can't ar-
range a match."
So he lined the couple up
and made the toe and
The youth was getting
nervous 'neath his
strange and new-
And he thought the scrim-
mage ought to end up
with a kiss.
He charged upon the cen-
ter, he tackled left
And the way he held that
chair for downs was
simply out of
He made an osculation, an
But lost it on a fumble,
instead it struck the
And as he landed on her
ear, he heard the
"You're penalized for hold-
ing, Jim, also for off-
And then he tried anotl er,
this time succeeded
For he scored another
touchdown on the gold-
en 2-yard line.
And as they sat there lf-y
the grate, communing.
soul to soul
parlor door flew open
and her father kicked
By Brother Goose
With apologies to
"That Wonderful Mother
There is a coach in our
And he is wondrous wise.
He taught a bunch of
To think and use their
And now the season's over,
With all his might and
He'll take another lot of
And make them Wynne
Our Bernie Wanner shot
from the corner,
Right in the heat of the
He hurled that round thing
slap-bang thru the
With only a second to
Jim, Jim, the modest one,
Snatched the ballg
And away he run.
Gur joy's complete-
And Jim goes strutting
down the street.
Pete, Pete, the standing
Plays the game, and plays
And, when the foemen tie
He shoots a mile and counts
The measly mumps
Gave us the dumps,
When Ward Gibbs
' couldnlt piayg
But grinning Bill
His place did fillg
And helped to win the day.
Harold has zip.
Harold can flip.
And at 'center he gets the
Immaculate and up to date,
He's a player of renown.
Bill Barnett and Hep
Are both full of pep.
If my courage were strong-
My rhyme would be longer.
-John M. Shields.
WHY IS IT ?
That the bell always
rings 30 seconds before you
That when you stay out
of school to miss a test it
is postponed a day?
That you're always called
on for the one question you
That the teacher always
re-enters the room as you
are throwing an eraser?
That "Hep" is always in
'the hall when you're cut-
ting a class?
That teachers ask you to
remain after school on the
day you have a matinee
Let y o u r imagination
wander. and imagine:
Tom Crosby driving an
Henry Goss in the pulpit.
Bill Towler teaching a
Sunday school class.
Jim Mohler selling a
flesh reducing compound.
Jerry Anderson playing
out of tune.
Lester Steffins saying,
"Doc" Iserman getting a
D in drawing.
Astrid Kallman flunking
in all her subjects.
John Worley dignified.
Jimmie Going a woman
Howard Gear unable to
Carl Ketcherside unable
to talk, Ben Basset ditto.
Clyde Cook in short
6 THE TOPEKA HI-TIMES
NUTS TO CRACK
I have a tale of woe, if
there ever was one. I am
deeply in love with Tom
Crosby, but he knows me
not. I am fairly good look-
ing, having yellow hair and
green eyes, am six feet, one
inch in height, and weigh
ninety-four pounds. I am
scoffed at when I tell my
friends of my love for Tom,
for they say that he has
many s u i t o r s already.
Please tell me how I may
Hopeless-I believe it
will be an easy matter for
you to become acquainted
with Tom. Simply approach
him and tell him that your
father is a police judge,
and Tom will fall all over
himself making himself
agreeable to you.
I am a heart-broken girl.
I have been going with a
Topeka high school boy for
a long time, and I thought
he loved me. Lately, how-
over, when he has been
with me he has had a far
away look in his eyes, as if
he were thinking of an-
other maiden. How can I
regain his love.
Blue Eyed Sally.
Blue Eyed Sally-Your
friend is undoubtedly af-
flicted with Cross Word
Eyetus. Forget him and
find another man, this one
will never be the same.
My Dear Editor:
How can I get out of
high school. Henry G.
Henry G.-In your case
it's impossible. Be brave.
My gent friend is having
a birthday soon. What is
an appropriate gift.
Worried-Give him the
morning paper when he
19 Page 130
This is out of your line,
but mayhap you can rec-
ommend one who will as-
sist me. My hair is falling
out. To whom should I
write for help?
W.B. Sheik-Write John
Hoehner, Topeka high
I am unable to sleep at
night. What is the trou-
ble? John W.
John W.+You are study-
ing too hard. Cut it.
What shall I do for
toothache? Ben B.
Ben B.-Keep your
mouth shut, if possible.
My Dear Editor:
How can I learn to sing?
W. B. Caruso-Listen to
Earle Coburn, and then do
just the opposite.
I am a good looking boy,
very dark. What color
shoes would look best on
me? Jack W.
Jack W.-Big shoes.
You don't know anything
about your school until-
You've h e a r d "Eva"
Forbes sing, "I'll see you in
You've heard Roberta
You've seen Zint Wyant
You've seen Warren
Shaw's mustache-b ri n g
You've heard Lex Scott
make a speech.
You've had Miss Bishop
You've eaten a hot ta-
male on the corner.
You've heard Lee John-
You've flunked a subject.
You've argued with Mr.
'fWe humbly apologize for
what's poor and take
credit for what's good."
The world is old, yet likes
New jokes are hard to find.
A brand new editorial staff
Can't tickle every mind.
So if you see some ancient
Decked out in modern
Don't frown and call the
thing a fake,
Just laugh-don't be too
Jimmie - W h a t would
you do if I'd give you a
ten dollar bill?
Jimmie-Here's the ten-
T'other day Ferdy W.
went into a dentist's office
and saw a sign "First call,
35, Second call, SS." When
his turn came he said to
the dentist, 'fWell, here I
soft and sweet to me.
B. C. J.-Banana pie!
Miss Fowler: "The lit-
eral translation of the
Spanish sentence 'He gets
the lesson' is 'The lesson
gets itself.' "
"Eva" Forbes: "I wish it
Maybe this was the ori-
gin of our state legislature.
Bert Thompson, in His-
tory I, said, "The laws were
written on baked clay tab-
lets and very often the peo-
ple broke the laws. King
Hammurapi gathered to-
gether all the laws that had
been passed and the pieces
of the laws that had been
broken and made them the
law of the land."
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THE TOPEKA HI-TIME S
In the days of yore, long years before
The radio and bird-man,
The love-sick knight, enamored quite,
YVas a palpably absurd man.
'Neath beauty's bower, in some high tower,
He'd pose and doff his bonnet, -
Nor hesitate to inundate
Her ears with ode and sonnet.
His plume would dance, his horse would prance
For smile in his direction.
At point of lance, his life he'd chance
For his dear love's affection.
His life he'd risk, his steed hc'd friskg
Her favor-he would win it.
Time's hand does go so deadly slow-
To speed the years-let's spin it.
A lilting air, sung anywhere,
By pilgrim, prince or peasant,
If spiced with Wit, will make a hit
In future, past or present.
In modern days we've other ways
Of showing our affection.
If static bars or discord mars
We blame a loose connection.
For future years We have no fears,
It is our firm intention
To flirt with Mars or other stars
By some brand new invention,
Down starry lanes, in aeroplanes
Drive angels to distraction.
The pictured scene, on silver screen,
Has palled as an attraction.
Let's look ahead, much might be said
In Way of speculation.
Could We foresee what is to be
'Twould save much perturbation.
For future swain ,twill not be vain
To Woo some Martian Venus.
May kindly Fate obliterate
The barrier between us.
WELL KNOWN FOR THE
R a c e r s-Tom Joseph,
Tom Crosby, Mike Waters,
xnan, Katherine Epps, Les-
Broughton, Jimmie Going,
Burnie Wanner, Warren
Shaw, Clarence Brenick.
Long Stayers - H e n r y
Goss, Howard Gear, Art
Bubb, Bob Whiffen, Dick
Fisher, "Ish" Rice, Pete
Dignity-J a ck Wood,
Mr. Darnell, Stuart McAl-
lister, "Maggie" Dodge.
Oratory-Jake, Carl and
Stan Smith, Hank Goss.
lin, Martha Merrick, Helen
Harper, Martha Nicholson.
A man was arrested for
insanity the other day, for
trying to sell garters to
T. H. S. boys.
WHAT WOULD THEY
Clyde Cook in Napoleonis
place at Waterloo?
Norwood Miler insteady of
Anthony making love to
Mac Mills instead of Wash-
ington at Valley Forge.
Audrey Purcell and George
Gladfelter, the rival gen-
erals of the Civil War.
Clarence Kerns sending the
note, "We have met the
enemy and they are
Art Lee making the mid-
night ride of Paul Re-
Harriet Kercher in "Bloody
7 ,yfjffnyzjy z ww ,
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History of Topeka
At a bend in the Kaw river, about seventy miles from Westport, Holliday and Rob-
ertson, agents of the New England Emigration Aid Society, found a promising site
for a town to be established by the Free State Society. A great factor in influencing
their choice was a large cottonwood grove on the banks of the Kaw. In October, 1854,
their decision was made, and by November of that year, seven other pioneers joined
the two agents.
The instinct for governing that is so strong in the Anglo-Saxons led them to form
a town company which was organized December 5. When they first met to organize
the local government all were strangers to each other. Finally Hthe man in the white
hat" was elected president of the company. The man with the unusual headgear was
Cyrus K. Holliday, who is remembered as one of Topeka's most public spirited citizens.
An Indian word Topeka-okie, meaning "a good place to dig potatoes" was the in-
spiration for the name of the little village.
The new year found twenty-five inhabitants, and others were arriving in great
numbers. In 1855 a sawmill, stores, a tinware factory, and a brick yard were estab-
lished. Two famous buildings, Constitutional Hall and the Topeka House, were also
built in that year.
When the. border warfare days came, the Topeka Home Guards of 100 men. cap-
tained by Daniel H. Horne, were organized and went to Lawrence to defend it. Only
one able bodied man was left in Topeka.
Topeka was a temperance town soon after it was founded. After a mass meeting
held July 4, 1855, all liquor was destroyed. However, after a few years, saloons again
opened their doors. It remained for Mrs. Carrie Nation and her famous hatchet to
clear Topeka of saloons in 1901.
Topeka became an incorporated city February 14, 1856, with a population of 600
and an area of 320 acres. It was made the county seat of Shawnee county in October,
1858, and the temporary state capital by the Wyandotte constitution. The first
capitol was on the west side of Kansas avenue between Fourth and Fifth streets. In
1866 the present capitol building was started on land given by the Topeka Associa-
tion the previous year.
The Union Pacific in 1866 and the Santa Fe in 1868 connected the capital of Kan-
sas with the outside world. The growth of the "Queen of the Kaw" has been both
rapid and substantial since the Civil war.
In all its 69 years Topeka has had but one serious disaster. That was the flood of
1903 which destroyed North Topeka and caused a loss of twenty-nine lives and
82,250,000 in property and money.
Topeka is a progressive city. In 1889, municipal suffrage was granted to women
and the commission form of government was adopted in 1909.
Topeka has a wonderful past but it faces a still greater future.
19 Page 138
1 I w ,,,., ,
AD ERTISEME TS
These business men of Topeka boost us.
Let's boost them.
Topeka Has -
9 Theaters and shows.
213 Manufacturing companies.
60 Miles of electric street railway.
11 Beautiful parks.
9 Department stores.
4 Railroads with 60 passenger trains daily.
The largest pipe organ between Chicago and Salt Lake City in an auditorium of
4,000 capacity. The largest publishing house west of Philadelphia, the third larg-
est in the world. Six great hospitals. People from the entire Southwest come here
for treatment. General offices and shops of one of the largest railway systems in
the world. The largest creamery and the largest poultry and egg' packing plant
in the world. 150 miles of paved streets and 350 miles of brick and cement side-
walk, no board walks. 325-mile sewer system.
The output of Topeka mills is 1,572,000 barrels of flour annually out of 9,000,000
bushels of wheat. In addition to this, 15,000,000 bushels of wheat are shipped and
over 400,000 barrels of cornmeal are ground by these mills.
Railroad employes number over 7,000 with an annual payroll of over 311,000,000
Sixty passenger trains pass through Topeka every day and 1,750,000 'tons of freight
are handled every year.
Topeka, the largest printing and publishing center for its population in 'the United
States, has the largest printing and publishing house west of Philadelphia.
Topeka is the center of dairy and Creamery activity. Through the different cream-
eries more than 10,000,000 pounds of butter are produced annually and the value of
its dairy products is over 38,000,000 annually.
Topeka has an airplane factory capable of producing several planes daily, a packing
plant employing 475 people with an average daily kill of 300 cattle and 1,000 hogs,
commercial houses handling over 2?500,000,000 worth of fruit and produce annually,
a poultry and egg packing plant, one of the largest in the world, with a daily capacity
of 200 carloads of eggs and feeding facilities for 50,000 chickens, twelve banks with
clearing in 1923 of approximately 3S17p0,000,000g four trust companies, five building
and loan companies, the largest farm loan companies in Kansas, making more farm
loans than the rest of the state combined.
Bank deposits of the city amount to 330,000,000
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1 9 Page 140
' 47. 145-
-J. F. Broughton.
56-I. H. Baker.
-Topeka Pure Milk.
-Johnson 8: Beck.
-Moore's Book Store.
-Topeka State Bank.
-Southwestern Bell Tel. Co.
-Capitol Bldg. Sz Loan Assn.
12th Street Cafe.
150-W. W. Mills Co.
142-Southwestern Bell Tel. Co.
146-Acme Paint and Color Works.
146-Ha11's Book Store.
150-Shawnee Investment Co.
148-Mosby-Mack Motor Co.
148-Miller-Hoyes Paint and Glass
122-Western Typewriter Co.
146-Pendry's Book Store.
156-Chas. Wierenga, Nash cars.
153-Y. M. C. A.
151-Sunflower Oil Co.
144-R. R. Peterson, Jewelry.
147-Forbes Hardware Co.
161-Gibbs Clothing Co.
153-Keller-Ream Sport Shop.
146-Burkhardt Battery Co.
146-Endlich Women's Apparel.
146-Hobart's Drug Store.
148-Drisco-Hale Drug Co.
150-Cowdrey Motor Cd.
154-Davis-Wellcome Mortgage 8:
157-L. Cady Hodge, Photographer.
147-Warren M. Crosby.
144-Palace Clothing Co.
163-Payne's Shoe Co.
163-Merchants National Bank.
Central National Bank.
Central Trust Co.
Karlan Furniture Co.
Zercher Book Co.
Earl E. Shell Clothing Co.
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No. Page Advertiser
51. 147-Long OH Cm
52. 147-Topeka Transfer Q Storage Co.
53. 150-Percy Walker, Drugs.
54. 153-Drunilnsurance Agency.
55. 155--Columbian Title 8: Trust Co.
56. 158-Capper Printing Co.
57. 159--Capper Printing Co.
58. 160-Engel Clothing Co.
59. 163-Flad 8: Marsh, Drugs.
60. 163-E. Baughman's Ice Cream.
61. 162-Cozy Theaten
62. 165-Topeka State JournaL
63. 144-Fred Voiland Clothing Co.
64. 146-Culver Hardware Co.
65. 146-Topeka Ice Co.
66. 144-Pelletieris Store.
67. 164-gerlgsorjl Bvxavothers, Ladies'
ea y- o- ear.
68. 164-Fehx Clodung Cm
69. 164-W. A. Neiswanger and Co.
70. 164-Evans Rapid Repair Shoe Shop
71. 164-l C.Penny Ca
72 165-Kansas Reserve State Bank.
73 165-Frank Furnhure Cm
74. 165-Antlers Barber Shop.
75 142-National Theaters Co.
T6 149-CoHege HiH Dahy.
77 149-College Hill Pharmacy.
78 149A-CoHege I1Hl Grocery.
79 149-CoHege HHH Dry Goods
80 149-J.JI Crawford and Son.
81 149-Mi1ler's Delicatassen.
82 142-Jordan Elecmic Co.
83 149-Tourbier 8: Tourbier, Grocers.
84 161-Look in southeast cornen
85 142-Imes Motor Co.
D0 You Know Your Friends?
Not a Cross Word Puzzzle
Nor a Cross Eyed Puzzle V
But You Wzll Like It
THREE BIG THEATERS FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT
THE NEW GRAND THEATER
THE CLYDE M.
In a New and Popular Play Each Week
The Finest and Best Stock Co. in the Middle West
Every Night 8:15 Matinee 2:30 Wed. and Sat
THE BEST IN MOTION
TOPEKA'S FAMILY THEATER . ,
Pick of the Pictures! e IrreS1sf1ble
Music That Charms! PICTURES!
West OH Sth St- 7th and Quincy Sts.
W. E. BARRY
JORDAN ELECTRIC CO.
118 W. Eighth Street-Phone 6314
.5f" a MOTOR CARS
Xguijj WILMA SHORT
W H IMES AUTOMOBILE CO
Kansas Ave. at Eleventh St.
J'J2Q. fe f lm!
vii l Constantly Improved But N0
1558. 'fo Yearly Models
. . J n
For 10 Years Dodge Brothers Dealers in Topeka
19 THS 25
SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO.
055,51 -- C
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Applications received by
Earn While You Learn
Opportunity for Advance
Visit Our Office
Miss Morrissey, 812 Jackson
The School of
and the school of experi-
ence both teach the Virtue
of thrift-Save for future
necessities and comforts.
The Capitol Building
and Loan Ass'n
JOHNSON Sz BECK
Phone 6460. 722 Jackson St
P ge 143
25- '5 .l'..l.'f.". . 5-T .QA-QM' E57
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This is your store-our servic s yours. We
have successfully served young men and
their fathers for over 36 years. We have
made an extensive study of the clothes re-
quirements for young men. This season'-
showing of styles is now at its best.
'7IzePa.lace Clothing Ce.
809 Kansas Avenue
Ralph R. Peterson
Watches, Diamonds and
106 West 8th St.
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
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Before You Buy
DORIS BI GERT
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A TALK TC YCUTH
If you aspire to be a success by all means open a
bank account as early in life as possible and learn to
pay your bills by check and the systematic handling
of money which a checking account requires.
Employers are looking for young men who know how
to save. They want them in responsible and better
paying positions even as partners. Young men Who
handle their money systematically and carefully have
in themselves the making of good business leaders.
THE CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK
700 Kansas Avenue Topeka, Kansas
THE CENTRAL TRUST CCMPANY
J. R. BURROW
E. E. AMES
R. BURROW, JR.
V. Pres. 8: Treas.
GEO. A. GUILD
UNDER CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK
"Topeka's Leading Savings Bank"
K V E QA
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TQPEKA er' 2.42.4 NSAS ,
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C. B. MERRIAM
F. D. MERRIAM
V. Pres. K: Secy.
" II'!1fr6,1'J11 11111596 Me szfrles nf Ioumrz 01' fO.f'0V1'U HARRIET BRYAN
Smart ' XVon1en's
YTHORBORNE SKAGGS ' BURKHARDT BATTERY Co
PEkDRY'S BOOKSTORE A '. h .
S- ,th d J k, Yhllald Batteues and SG1V1CG
lx an ac bon Starter, Generator, Magneto Work
AU Books-New amd Used Phone T686 118-20 W. an st
SCHOOLBOOKS FOR LESS ' RHODA MIX
The Fountain Pen Headquarters of Topeka
Wahl and Parker Duofolds
A11 Standard Pens Repaired-Three-Day Service
THE HALL STATIONERY CO.
623 Kansas Ave.
Robt. T. Billard, H. A. Hodgins, Proprietors F. YT. Beerbohn, Mgr.
Office 115 Jackson St.
TOPEKA ICE COMPANY
PURE DISTILLED NVATER ICE
1895 LOIS CANTRELL 1925 HELEN REID
W E T f
' ' CUM ER HOBART'S
829 Kansas Ave CUT-RATE DRUG STORE
ACME YVHITE LEAD AND DRESS A211 D
628 Kansas Ave.v
and 10th and Topeka Phone 6450
We Give lt
ong Oil Company
A p FORBES HARDWARE
' 9 X 'V E x Appliances
STOYES, LAMPS AND LANTERNS
616 Kansas Ave. Phone 6161
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f lYhen you get married you Will Want
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E V gn N When you want to move let us move
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Kaff TOPEKA TRANSFER SL
i STORAGE CU.
The Store of
In the Heart of Topeka GRACE BROWN
1 528 Adams Phone 5611
19 14,2 5
Out of the High Rent District
Dry Goods Cost
Mosby-Mack Motor Co
419-21 Kansas Ave. Phone 4773 North Kansas Ave'
H. J. "DOCl' MILLER, Pres. and Gen'l Mgr. Q GEO. H. HOYES, Sec. and Treas.
MILLER-HOYES PAINT Sz GLASS COMPANY
Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Glass and Painters' Supplies
Telephone 6955 107 E. 8th Ave.
"The Paint Store Where Quality Counts"
TOPEKA, KANSAS SEVILLE FINGER
If you Want something different and of extra
quality try our "Peerless Ice Cream." Also call
and see our line of "'Gift Suggestions" for Grad-
DRISKO-HALE DRUG CO.
704 Kansas Ave. Phone 3311
19 .. 25
A CITY WITHIN A CITY
ASK YOUR GRO CER
COLLEGE HILL GRO CERY
1405 W. 15th St.
"Good Things to Eat"
Florence E. Blckel, Prop.
Phone 2-6757 1401 W 15th
J. J. CRAWFORD Sz SON
Groceries and Meats
Meals and Light Lunches
1414 W. 15th Phone 3158
1415 W. 15th
OPEN TILL MIDNIGHT
TOURBIER SL TOURBIER
Groceries and Meats
1421 Lane Phones 3390 3923
STANDARD DRUG MERCHANDISE-AT STANDARD PRICES
A REAL SERVICE DRUG STORE
Where You Get What You Want-When You Want It
COLLEGE HILL PHARMACY
I. J. KINYON
We Deliver Free-Freely
1407 West 15th st. Dial 8746-C1302
19 Page 149
Nothing But Good Words for the Good Maxwell
OOVVDREY MOTOR OAR CO.
514-516 Jackson St. Topeka, Kansas
The W ills Company
1- 'Tig' :5oP For Gontlovamfn
815 KANSAS AVENUE
The Shop Where The Newest, Smartest Styles Are Always
Shown in Garments of the Best Qualities Reasonably Priced.
THE SHAWNEE INVESTMENT COMPANY
REAL ESTATE-INSURANCE-MUNICIPAL BONDS
116 VVest Sixth Phones 5668
AGNES s1EBEN PETE COUTURE
12th ST. CAFE Percy S. Walker
Yosr sl REDENBAUGH DRUG STORE
Regular Meals-Short Orders Prescription Dlnuggists
1135 Kansas Ave. Phone 9932 6th and Jackson Topeka, Kan
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'FRN BELL 19
Sunflower Gil Co.
' Telephone 4148
LUBRICATING OILS GREASES
YOU ALL KNOW THE
We Also Want You
It has the 1 Stggilgggine To Know the NEW CORONA
full key ' A A
board. 2 Ten-inch
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N HELEN FLOTT
WESTERN TYPEWRITER CO.
520 Kansas Ave. Phone 6222 Topeka, Kansas
All Topeka High
Sport Shop Equipt
730 Kansas Avenue
Y. M. C. A.
in the High Schools
Clubs organized in all Standard
High Schools. The club purpose is-
"To create, maintain and extend
thruout the school and community
high standards of character."
CENTRAL Y. M. C. A.
Phone 8549 9th and Quincy
VVill be the
Problem. Our firm
will be glad to counsel with you on all
your INSURANCE matters. Any kind.
Auto: Fire : Limb : Life
H. E. DRUM INSURANCE CO.
405 Columbian Bldg. Phone 7260
The Jordan Baking
CITY LOANS FARM LOANS
55 to 672 Loans With Reasonable .
Commission on Modern Residence OU Improved Farms In Kansas
and Business Property in Topeka. 592 With Reasonable Commission.
LOWEST RATES PROMPT SERVICE BEST TERMS
The Davis-Wellcome Mortgage Company
107 West Sixth Phone 3561
TOPEKA PURE MILK CO.
, , DRUG CO.
We Appreciate Your
Business TWO REXALL
Start an ACCOU-nt Franklin's Ice Cream
today with a
and at no extra cost in all sodas
. d d
conservative bank an Sun aes
l Flavors in-
Vanilla, Chocolate, Strawberry,
Frozon, Caramel Nut, Black Wal-
Topeka State Bank
Sth and Kansas Ave. THREE FLAVORS
THE COLUMBIAN TITLE Sz TRUST CO.
COLUMBIAN BLDG. -:- TOPEKA, KANSAS
Mr. Mellon, Secretary of the U. S. Treasury, says:
"To save a part of what one earns is a vital element
in a successful life. Savings are not only insurance
against the turns of fortune, but also a means of seiz-
ing golden opportunities, often lost through lack of a
small amount of capital."
WE PAY 492 ON SAVINGS
OPEN YOUR ACCOUNT TODAY
THE COLUMBIAN TITLE Sz TRUST CO.
112 W'est Sixth Street Topeka, Kansas
. .1171 x
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I f re
1013-15 Kansas Ave
OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS
GIVE A PARKER
FRANK RICE 33 00 Co-Operation
'Parker A 35.00
VVe desire your patronage and
require it for our success.
, Y' The New Book Store
M 0 0 R E ' S
805 Kansas Ave.
You demand our service and
profit by it for your comfort and
This is the endless circle of
You Liked the Big
"2 and 1'3"
Don,t Forget Us
business and social life upon
which we pin the faith of our
Through the Summer 6
I. H. BAKER
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5 A DISTINCTIVL NEW ITILATUQL EOD 5
COLLEGE AND SCI-IGDL ANNUALS
OQIGINATLD AND DQODUCIQD I
WDHZ AOQ AN ILL USTPATED'bLD IVIASYZQSHQQOCUUDE
ONLY DY us
5 ENGQAVINGS 2
OIT TI-IE I-IIGI-IEST QUALITY
AND SIQQVICE. UNEXCIQLLED FOI2
CDLLLGE AND SCI-IGDL ANNUALS
BAIRD COMPANY LNGRAVLRS
V 71: noon GRAM-nc ARTS euu.ouNG V
E KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI E
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By the Hour, 32.00
7711 BAGGAGE 7711
We Consider Our High School Suits As One of
Our Most Important Departments.
oUR STOCKS ARE COMPLETE
WITH THE NEWEST MODELS AND FABRICS
LET US SERVE YOU
RALPH STEEN WARD GIBBS
TWO PANTS SUITS
Caps, Hats, Shirts
F-QHCY HOSE Real Estate
High School Fellows Like
Our Personal Service
REINHVQQEQECRQRDER' office 617 West 15th st.
822 Kansas Ave. Phone 2-2305
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Offers Degrees in
LIBERAL ARTS, SCIENCE, LAW, AND MUSIC
Other Professional Training in
ART, ENGINEERING, BUSINESS, EDUCATION,
Standard Academic Courses
SUMMER SCHOOL, 1925
First Session, June 8,-July 18
Second Session, July 20-August 1
For Other Information, Address
The Secretary, Washburn College, Topeka, Kan.
"Our Gift Department Meets Every Requirement"
H 'd are-Automotive-Radio and.Household Appliances
Roper Gas Ranges-Maytag Electric Washing Machines
511 Kansas Avenue
PHONE 9536 PHONE 9537
GIBBS CLOTHING CO.
THREE TOPEKA STO
Other Stores Lawrence and Salina, Kansas
IF IT COMES FROM GIBBS, IT'S GUARANTEED
Distributors of R C A Radio Equipment A B C D
See Our Portable Radiola 1
L M N O Goldfish
E CO O S A R Goldfish
Radio Service a Specialty CLAYTON CROOKER
Ph 2-1822 928 Kansas ve.
19 Pg 1,25
19 Page 162
Where the High School Fellow Feels at Home
Earl E. Shell Clothing Co.
FOR GRADUATION GIFTS
Engraved Cards and
Books, Fountain Pens,
Zercher Book Sz Stationery Co.
521 Kansas Ave. Topeka
KLEIN-HILMER, 109 E. 6th
Trunks, Handbags, Portfolios,
Hat Boxes, etc.
We Repair Shoes, Trunks, Bags, etc.
WHITE OWL LUNCH
Only two blocks from T. H. S.
A variety of good food, cold drinks
ALWAYS A GOOD SHOW AT THE
The Only Theater in Topeka
Giving you Continuous Shows
From 1 to 11 p. ln.
l5c in the Afternoon
25c at Night
The Most Popular Priced
Theater in Topeka
WE GIVE THE MOST OF THE
BEST FOR THE LEAST
TRY OUR SODA SERVICE
FLAD SL MARSH
607 KANSAS AVE.
ICE CREAM AND SHERBET
Party Orders Given Prompt Attention
23rd and Lincoln
We Invite Accounts of
501 Kansas Ave.
705-707 Kansas Avenue
Authentic Fashions SARA SUE EWING
WOMEN'S AND MISSES' APPAREL
At the "Right" Price
Any Store Can Duplicate Our Prices-But Not Our Values
KUPPENHEIMER YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHES
1 D ' lu I
EVAN'S RAPID SHOE REPAIR SHOP
Let Us Rebuild Your old Shoes to Look Like New
' SYLVIA KESSLER
714 Kansas Avenue Topeka, Kansas
WARREN OLANDER Topeka City Property
W W. A. NEISWANGER so oo.
A L Loggi? 4 Realtors-Insurance
529 Kansas Avenue 111 W- 6th St. Phone 4948
19 ,L 25
The Topeka State Journal
THE EVENING NEWSPAPER OF KANSAS
WHERE YOU READ
TODAY'S NEWS TODAY
Full Leased Wire Associated Press. The Very Best in Features.
THE KANSAS RESERVE BANK
APPRECIATES YOUR CREDIT
FRANK P. MAC LENNAN, President
THEO. C. MUELLER, Vice President GEO. GODFREY MOORE, Vice Pres.
H. F. GUTHRIE, Cashier PAUL P. COOK, Asst. Cashier
FRANK FURNITURE CO.
626 KANSAS AVENUE
E. W. ADAMS A. R. DAVIS Phone 6323 115 East 6th St
J. M. FRENCH
ANTLESSGEA R SADDLERY co.
S ll are
724 K3I1SaS Ave. Phone 2-1777 Shoe Relgnxairinjg a Siigecgialty
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Suggestions in the Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) collection:
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