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l 5 'qs 6530 2 . . 5 if
. T With the ardent desire to com- Q , V '
J memorate student activities at 1 Qg i '
I 3 East Denver in a different style, it
'iff 1 the 1926 Trail Blazer Staff submits this yearbook D 5 QQ-,j
A .1 I for the approval of its 2,000 readers. V It is the rec- F . ' Qi
4. if i l ,, Q., - ord of the achievements of a truly pioneer student 1 -' 0 '
. 3 iti 'g body, whose duty it has been to "blaze a trail" of fl, , . i
4 . i traditions forithose "Angels" who will follow. ll
l ii l That it shall recall true memories of a strenuous 'e wk gi
' 3 .. , , 'year and shall fulfill the expectations of all, is the it l'jA,?f1, ,
, H end for which the Annual Board has striven dur- p'l'
H S ". V ing many months of work.
N The publication of this book was made possible ' 0
l V only through the untiring aid of the faculty ad- lA'V 'i'i
visor, Mr. Oscar Marinolf, and of the art depart- y-
l l ', f .' ment, under the direction of Mr. David Spivak 'E 'i l
' - ' 1 T and Miss Estelle Stinchiield. We wish to express ,,-.
P' .-rp, . our appreciation likewise to Mr. Robert H. Nelson. Q 'Z
jf g T '12, for photographs of the building, to Mr. f .W
-ifr 5 Dorus R. Hatch for titles,' to Cornelius Kittredge, f
7 Bergliot Larsen and Irwin Reuss for typing, and Yi 2
to Daniel D. Feder for proof-reading.
A. B. Logan.
ii get v ' DW " T i't"'N 'tt 2 ii A i T V
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A" ' F I -' -
x,,,.. j EAST DENVER CREED ,
4 . i -4
if As a student of East gy
. K . . High School. I believe in
2 I 5 n ex! "An Aristocracy of Serv- 3 If
5 f ,pffn ice." I believe that only
4 I- ' -A f - .
5 g 1 , rt fl-1 wht, those who serve, live. I
gi 'I UUFEEYHIUVJ 'P believe that I can attain
f S ' E this ideal only: ii
5 5 Ab As I learn self control,
' , 5 ' As I keep my mind and A AL
f I body clean, .J
Q f 5 As I am open minded, ii
'N ' f honest, fair in thought. word and deed, f
H A As I am sociable, courageous and dependable, ' 4 '
A ' ' ,
1 l As I am tolerant. conceding to everyone the right to his
3 I ' opinion, - g '
.L A ,
' A ' , As I respect law in my school, in my home. and in my E H
1 Q - community. ,
. 44 I As I develop in myself an appreciation for the fmer things I
X ,Al .if of life.
Q ln A I believe it is my duty to develop my possibilities and to i
K be the self that God intended. I believe I can do this only
I ' .- 4' as I find myself in service to others. 5
- 5 ' Above all, I believe that character and contentment in 4
I vga' service are the best test of success. and that in achieving these. lx
'WDM b ' 1 ldb dl hub " I
,a.gg.,3mzd K y serving as wou e serve , s a e a true citizen of I 1
Jrf"'E4Qgi East High and of my country. ,.., -..,...,,
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CLASS OF 1926
ESOLVED to "blaze the trail" for those who will succeed them. the
"Old Timers", often called the Class of 1926, launched the year's activi-
ties with a pledge of loyalty to the immortal spirit of that great insti-
tution. "Old East."
At a big mass meeting held at the first of the year officers were elected and
sponsors chosen. Due to the departure of "Pete" Holm in January, the biggest
task of sponsorship fell to Miss Margaret A. Smith, who fulfilled the expecta-
tions of all.
One of the first traditions established was that of having graduation ex-
ercises in the City Auditorium, where all might witness youth's triumph over
readin', 'ritin', 'n 'rithmetic.
Social life was given a flying start by the "Old Timers" when they gave
the first party of the year, the immemorable l-lallowe'en Barn Dance, which
drew crowds of people from their cabins even on that ghost-haunted night.
ln addition to issuing their official publication, the l926 Trail Blazer.
the "Old Timers" published a paper called A'The Baby Angels' Guide." for
the benefit of the "Mavericks" and others new to the settlement. Later they
edited a clever ha.ndbook known as the Student Directory. which was received
and prized by everyone in the settlement.
The last two months of the year were crowded with scholastic and social
activities, climaxed by the formal Promenade given in the town ballroom
Ctransformed eatin' housel on the evening of May first. The play, "Only
Thirty-Eight," given by a stellar cast, combined with the joys and thrills of
Class Day and Graduation, write a fitting close for the 'AOld Timers' " first
and last year of happy friendships in the new settlement!
.4 ,, W .F v
'rf 'e -. ., is 1- B rx
, .Qs 1 . 2. L...
ALEXANDER. EMMA SUIE
Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4: Junior Escort. 3.
ALKIRIE, MARX' Blil.l.li
Choral Union, 2: French Club, 2, 3, 43
Minerva, 41 Cruzers, 4.
Al.l.liN. BONNH5 Blil.l.li
Home Economics Club, 3.
Track, 2: Vice Pres. Motor Club. 4:
Cooking Club, 4: Sec. Operctta, 4:
Boys' Glee Club. 4.
ALLISON. FLORIENCIE lf.
Girl Reserve, 23 Junto Literary Society, 2, 3, 4.
Spanish Club, 2, 3: Home Economics Club, 3:
Garden Club, 2.
ANDERSON. GLADYS AUGUSTA
Minerva, 3, 4: Sports Club, 4: National Honor
Society, 3, 4: Soccer, 3.
ANDERSON, NORVA1. lVlALCOl.lVl
Hi-Y, 3, 4: Two Arts Club, 2. 3, 4: Tarzan Ath-
ietic Club. 2. 3: Travel Club, 3, 4, Golf Club, 3.
ASKLING. A. HELFN
French, 2, 3, 43 Soccer, 43 Volley B:-ill, 43 Two
Arts Club. 4.
AURELIUS. TOM ROYLANCE
Congress, 3, 4: History Club, 4: International Re-
lations, 4: Woodbury, 3, 4: Science, 4.
BACH, ROBERT l. EE
Hi-Y, 4: Motor Club, 4: 6 Foot Club, 3:
Booster Club, 4.
BAGLEY, STEWART E.
Football, 4: "D" Club, 4: Golf Club, 2, 3: Hi-Y
Club, 2, 3: Boosters, 3: Senior Creed Committee,
4: Boxing Manager. 4: Two Arts, 2, 3.
Drama, 2, 3: Girl Reserves, 2: Junior Escort. 3.
BAILEY, ARTHUR CASIDY
Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Boosters, 3, 4: "Pickles", 4:
Student Council, 4: Boxing. 4: "D" Club, 4.
French, 2, 3, 4: Soccer, 4: Volley Ball, 4: Local
Honor Society, 2.
BALDWIN, KIRK WIl,I.IANl
BARNES, HUBERT THOMAS
International Relations, 4: Archery Club, 4: Sec.
4: Pro and Con, 3: Travel Club, 3, 4.
BARR, JUDSON THOMAS
Congress, 2, 3, 4: Sec. 4: Debate, 4: Flying
Squadron, 4: Shaifroth, 4: Senior Play Stage
Manager, 4: International Relations Society, 4:
Editorial Staff "Angels' Guide," 4: Chairman
School Creed Committee, 4: Philosophical So-
Q' 1, vi -s f
Ju f 4
. . . Q
BAR'l'Hlil., iVlll.TON if.
International Relations Club, 3, 4:
Drama Club. 3. 4.
BIQLISLE, I,o1.A Hlil.l5N
Junto, 3, 4: French, 4: Junior Escort: Glee Club,
3: Senior Play Staff.
BELL. BETTY BISHOP
Junbo, 4: Clio, 4: Motto Committee. 4: Student
Directory. 4: Two Arts, 2.
Vocal Violin Club. 4.
Secretary of Senior Class: Student Council, 3, 4:
Secretary of School, 4: Junior Escort, 3: Biz
Sister, 4: Flying' Squadron, 4: Glee Club, 2:
Sports Club, 2. 3, 4: Sec. 4: Minerva, 2, 3. 4:
Girl Reserves, 2, 3: Chairman Program Commit-
tee, 3: Volley Ball, 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 2, 3, 4:
Basketball. 4: Soccer, 4: Senior Play. 4.
French Club, 3, 4: Annual Board. 4.
BIGLEY. IRIZNIE MAIQX'-WlNIlflilfD
Home Economics Club, 4.
BINKLIEY, DliWl'F'l' li.
Archery Club, 4: Boys' Cooking Club, 4: Travel
Club, 2: French Club, 3.
Bi.ACKMi51z, LORISN MCCORNICK
Senate, 3, 4: Intornationnl Relations, 3: Wonder
Club, 3: Spotlight. 3, 4: Business Manager Spot-
light, 4: Local Honor Society. 4: National Honor
Society. 4: Business Manager Student Directory,
4: Ceremonial Committee Student Directory, 4:
All Club Plays, 4: Business Manaizer Junior Edi-
tion Spotlight, 4: Senior Play, 4.
x""" "" ' """"""' """"
II BLOIQDORN, CHARLES 11
11 Radio Club, 4. 11
II BLOEDORN, lVlARJORllE JANIE II
:: Diana, 4.
11 BLOOD, DOROTHY IQ
:: Junto, 4: Piano Club: Cruisers, 4. II
fl BLUE, JAMES I31.1.1O'r'1' 11
II Hi-Y, 2, 3: Pres. 4: "D" Club, 4: Cheer Lender. Il
II 3: Head Cheer Leader. 4: Student Council. 4: I1
II Golf Club. 3: Pres. 4: Glee Club, 3: Senior Prom. II
:: Committee, 4: Boosters. 2, 3. 4. I1
:: BORDAHI.. FLORVNCIE
II Big Sister, 3. 4: Clio, 2, 3. 4: Glee Club. 2. 3, 41 II
:I Choral Union. 2, 3: Diana, 2, 3. 4: Operetta, 2. II
11 BOWMAN, ANNA CLAIRE
II Garden Club, 3: Vice-Pres. Home Economics Club, I1
:: 4: Treas. Two Arts Club, 4: Senior Soccer. 4. I1
,L BRAIDEN, WAIDIZ G. 1:
II Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club, 2. 3, 4: Tyro, 3, 4: 11
I: Pres. Boys' Cookimz Club. II
II BRILLIANT, ZIELDA 1I
L: Home Economirs Club, 3. 4.
II BROCK. JOHN Pi.A'r'r Il
1: Drama, 2, 3, 4, Cadet Club, 2. 3: Drama Club II
11 Plays, 2. 3, 4: Fencing Club, 4: Treaw. Sthdent II
Directory: Woodbury Contest, 4. II
1: BROWN, DOROTCHH' M. 1:
I1 Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4: French Club. 2. 3. 4: 11
II Basketball, 2. II
BROWN. Ross EARL
Football, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2, 3, 4: "D" Club,
2, 3, 4: Baseball, 3, 4: Sergeant-at-Arms Senior
Class: Capt. Baseball, 4: 6 Foot Club, 33
Boosters Club, 3, 4: Thatcher Cup, 4.
BRUNS. l3RliDliRICK GARNli'l"l4
Spanish Club, 3, 4: Boxing,
BRUNTON, CHARLISS Wl5S1.liX'
Two Arts Club. 4: Hi-Y, 4:
BULLA, RUTH lfI.lZABlE'I'H
Glee Club, 4:
Girls' Glee Club, 1, 2: Diana Club, 3, 4: 'I'wo
Arts. 4: Spotlight, 4: Co-Editor Student Direc-
tory, 4: Big Sister, 3, 4: Senior Play Staff.
Two Arts. 2, 3, 4: Cadets,
Club, 4: Hi-Y, 4.
BYERLY. l'll1l.lEN l.L'Cll.l,li
Girl Reserves, 4.
BYRNE, MARGARET l.OU
Minerva, 4' Girls' Vocal an
Girls' Glee Club, 4: "Pickles."
2: Radio, 3: Travel
Violin Club, 4:
CAREY, l:l.OR liNCli
Drama Club, 2, 3, 4: Piano Club. 3: French Club,
4: Student Directory: Social Room Committee, 4.
CATI. li'l'T, DOROTI ll' CORN li l , I A
Minerva, 2. 3, 4: Piano Club, 2, 3. 4: Glee Club,
3, 4: Choral Union, 3: Baseball, 3: Vollcy Ball,
3: Big Sister, 3, 4.
CHANlBlfRl.AlN, lfVlil lflil-l RUSSl5l.l.
Spanish Club, 4.
CHAPMAN, GEORGE AVliRll.l.
Science Club, 3, 4: Radio, 3, 4: Student Direc-
tory Committee. 4.
CHRISTMAN. J ACK
Senate, 2: Orchestra, 2. 3: Sparl Club. -1: String:
Quartet, 2: Fencing Club, 4.
CHYNOWISTH, lVlARKiARli'l' EVA
Glee Club, 2: Wonder Club, 2, 3: Two Arts, 4:
Committee for Decorating Girls' Social Room.
Cl.liNDEMlN, Gl2ORLil- HIERIBIQRT
Science, 3: Automotive, 'l: Pres. Spanish. 1.
Cl.ll3l3ORD. lVlAR'l'llA l.OUISli
Sports Club. -1: Girl Reserves, l: Local Honor
4 T X L
CLORLQ. LAURA VIZRN
Basketball. 2, 3: Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4:
History Club, 2.
Crosis, VIRGINIA LOUISE
Junbo, 2. 3: Girl Reserves. 2, 3, 4 : Treas., 3: Pres.,
4: Sports Club, 2, 3, 4: Spotlight Staff, 4: Vol-
leyball, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 2, 3:
Soccer, 4: Student Council, 3: Senior Hallowe'en
Committee, 4: Hi-Y Vaudeville, 4: Musical Com-
edy, 4: All Girls' League Rep., 2.
COHN, NORMAN V.
Radio Club, 2, 3: Local Honor Society, 3, 4:
National Honor Society, 4: Senate, 3, 4.
CONDON. NIARION GLNISVIIEVIE
Girl Reserves, 2: Latin Club, 3, 4.
CONNLR. JIQNNIIS NlARLiARl'I'li
Clio Club. 2, 3. 4: Junior Escort: Local Honor
Society, 3. 4: National Honor Society, 4: Library
Staff, 4: Big Sister, 4.
CONNIIR. NIADLQII loulsli
Drama Club, 3. 4: Drama Club Plays, 4.
Volleyball. 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2. 3, 4: Mana 'er
Basketball, 4: Soccer, 4: Sports Cl-lb, 3, 4:
Tennis Doubles, -I: Local Honor Society, 3.
COOPPR. DALI- STI WART
Spad Club. 4: Radio Club, 3, 4: Spanish Club, 3.
COX. ELIQANOIQ PAY
French Club, 4.
CRAIVIIQR. LLOYD GIQRALD
Public Speaking Club. 2, 3, 4.
CRUIVILEY. ORAN KENNIQTII
Swimming Team, 4: Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
DAVIDSON, DORTHY ARLIQNIE
Minerva, 3, 4: Sports Club. 3, 4: Girl Reserves.
2: French Club, 2.
DAVIDSON, JANIQT E.
Drama Club: Library Staff, 4: Senior Class Play.
Drama Club, 2, 3, 4: l-'rench Club, 4: Drama Club
Plays, 2: Hi-Y Vaudeville, 4: Senior Class Pro-
gram Committee, 4: "Pickles," 4: Senior Class
Play, 4: National Honor Society, 4.
DAVIS, HELEN l"lARRlliT'l'
Two Arts, 2, 4.
DAVIS ROBERT S.
"D" Club, 3, 4: Travel Club. 3. 4: History Club,
3: Glee Club, 2, 3: Hi-Y. 2. 3, 4: Track, 3.
1 i f
DEMISTIER, PAUL E.
Hi-Y, 4: International Relations Society,
Motor Club, 4.
DISNIKIE. NIARGUIERITIE GIERTRUDI?
Minerva, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club, 2, 3: Two Arts,
4: Art Editress Annual Board, 4: All Club Play,
4: Senior Play, 4.
DISNIOUS. GEORGE B.
"D" Club, 4: Congress. 2, 3, 4: International Re-
lations Society, 3. 4: Basketball, 4: Wrestling, 4.
DONNELLY, LLOYD H.
History Club, 2: Travel Club.
DOUBLE. RUSSEL C.
Golf Club, 3: Spanish Club, 3, 4: Six-Foot Club,
3: Honor Society. 4.
DOWNING, BOB FINLEY
Junbo, 2, 3, 4: Clio, 4: Glee Club, 2: Girl Re-
DRIEHIER, KARL TRUIYANT
Science Club. 3. 4: Radio Club, 4: Student
rectory Committee, 4.
DUNNING, ENIILY JANE
Latin Club. 2: Glee Club, 2. 3:sMinerva, 2:
Drama Club, 3, 4: French Club, 3, 4,
DUNNING. LOUHMMA ERNl?S'l'iNli
Volleyball, 2, 3, 4: Drama Club, 2: French Club,
3: Basketball. 2, 4: Indoor. 2, 3, 4: Sports Club,
3, 4: Play Festival, 4: Soccer, 4.
DWELLE. LAVERNA CATHERINF
Girls' Glee Club. 2: Choral Union, 3: Local Honor
Society, 2, 3, 4: National Honor Society, 3, 4:
Junw, 2, 3, 4: Clio, 4: Big Sisters, 4.
Diana Debating Society. 3 il: Sec. 4: Wolcott
Preliminaries. 3. 4: Choral Union. 3.
EDWARDS. JUSTIN SARGl1N'l'
Drama, 2. 3. 4: Hi-Y, 3. Al: Pro and Con, 3.
lfl.l,lO'l'T. RUBY l.l'li
lfI.'l'lNG, JOHN l7llIl.ll'
Science- Club, 2, 3. 4: Radio Club. Sl, fl:
Golf Club, 3.
l:1'XlRCHll.lJ, l:Rl:D .lAMl-S
Drama Club. 4: Spanish Club. lg Glu- Club, -lg
l:ARl.lEY. lfl.OlSli Vmulxm
Drama Club, 2. 3, 113 Clio Club, 12, Il, -1: Drama
Club Plays, 2. 3. 4: All School Play. -l: Sputliurht
SmH', 3, 4: Welfare Committee. 4: Wolcott Con-
test, 2. 3. 4: Senior Class Play Staff.
FEDIQR, DANIEL D.
Spotlight. 2, 3, 4: Assistant Junior Editor. 34:
Associate Editor, 4: Senate, 3. 4: Membership
Committee, 3: Pres. Senate. 4: Local Honor So-
ciety, 2. 3. 4: National Honor Society, 3. '11 Hon-
orary Press Club, 3, 4.
. 5 TRAIL BLAZERE
,Q:::::::- ...,.. ,,,- ...... -vv----
1: FEINBERG, AMO
" FELLOWS, JOHN L.
ll Senate, 2. 3, 4: Sec. 3: Congress-Senate Debate,
ll 2: Spotlight, 2, 3: Business Manager, 2: Hon-
'W orary Press Club, 3: Science Club, 2, 3: Stage
' Manager Senior Play, 3, 4: East-Longmont De-
ll bate, 3: East-D. U. Debate, 3: Chairman Junior
Prom Committee, 3: Chairman Senior All School
' Party Committee, 4: Business Manager "Trail
U Blazer," 4: Flying Squadron, 3, 4.
'l FERNSEL, GRACE Glass
1 Minerva, 2, 3, 4: Two Arts, 3, 4.
1: FISCHER, NIARYANN G.
ll Spanish Club, 4: Girl Reserves, 3, 4.
fl FLESHER. BERNARD R.
U Spotlight, 3, 4: Assistant Editor of Spotlight, 4:
4, Local Honor Society. 4: Honorary Press Club, 3, 4.
U FLETCHER, CHARLES WILI.lAM
1: Science Club, 2. 3: Senate, 2: Archery, 4: Senior
4, Play, '26. '
H FOOTE. ELIZABETH. B.
1: Girl Reserves, 4: Sports Club, 4: Basketball, 4:
H Soccer, 4: Volleyball, 4.
If FORREST, RICCARDA
1: French Club, 3, 4: Junto Literary Society, 3, 4.
1: FOSTER. BETTY LENEVE
H Girl Reserves, 2: Clio, 3, 4.
'Q FOUSE. MARX' ELIZABETH
, Drama, 3, 4: Drama Plays. 3: Clio, 2, 3, 4: Local
1 Honor Society, 3, 4: National Honor Society, 3,
4: 4: Wolcott Contest, 4: Girl Reserves, 2: Indoor
Baseball, 8: Senior Play, 4.
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FRANCIS, ALMA MILDRIED
Drama Club, 2, 3, 4: Clio. 2: Choral Union. 2:
Glee Club, 2, Sports Club, 3. 4 5 Wolcott Contest, 2.
FRANCIS, MARIE EI,I3ANoR
. Drama Club, 2, 3, 4: Clio, 2. 3. 4, Choral Union.
2: Girls' Glee Club, 2, 4: Wolcott Contest. 2:
FRASER, ROBERT W.
Spotlight, 4: Hi-Y, 4.
FROELICH, NEDRA AMBFR
Junior Escort, 3.
FROSH, MAXINIE .IACQUELYN
Orchestra, 3, 4: Vocal and Violin Club.
French Club, 2, 3, 4: Treas., 4: Junta
Society, 2, 3, 4: National Honor Society,
4 5 Local
Honor Society, 2, 3, 4, Junior Escort. 3: Wolcott
Contest, 2, 3, 45 Annual Board, 4.
FRY, JACK E.
Dance Orchestra, 4: Hi-Y Vaudeville, 4.
GARDNER. IRENE HENRIETTA
Glee Club, 3: French Club, 4: Pro and Con, 3:
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:J GARDNER, THOMAS GIBSON II
I, Boys' Music Club. 4: Boys' Glee Club, 3, 4: Jazz H
,I Orchestra, 4: Six-Foot Club, 3: "Pickles," 4.
I GARNETT, ANNA LEE 11
jf GAROUTTE. FRANCES LUCILE I:
Il Junto, 2, 3, 4: Piano, 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 3: Junior 1,
W: Escort, 3: Big Sister, 3, 4. U
II 4 U
jf GARWOOD. ADELE P. ll
Il Two Arts Club, 4: Wolcott Contest, 4.
': GASS, ESTER II
,I Two Arts Club, 3. 4.
II GATES.MI1.DRED ANONA fl
fi Two Arts, 2: Latin Club. 3: Girl Reserves, 3, 4: ll
U Piano Club, 4.
Il GEIOER, ASAHEL JOHNSON "
fi Spanish Club, 3. 4: Six-Footers, 3: Boys' Music, U
U 4: Pres., 4: Band, 4: Orchestra, 3, 4 : Boys' U
U String Quartet, 4 .
II GERTZ. ABE GEORGE Q:
4' X Congress, 3 : Spotlight. 3, 4 : Trail Blaizer, 4 : ll
W' Honorary Press Club, 3, 4: Drama. 3, 4: Drama II
1: Club Plays, 4. li
II GETTY, VIRGINIA CONSUELO if
J' GILI.. BILLIE :I
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4, GLEASON, WILLIAM SEVERY
Hi-Y Club, 2, 3, 4: Boosters, 2. 4: Spa
Archery, 4: Golf, 3, Wonder, 2: Spanish 2 3
4, Cadet Club, 3: Spad Club, 4: Congress, 3 4
4, Home Economics Club, 3: Girl Reserves 3 4
4, Spanish Club, 4.
14 GORDON, ARCHIE A.
14 Motor Club, 4.
ll GORDON, IAN
4, Science Club. 4: Basketball, 4: "D" Club
4, Cadet Club, 2: Cadet Rifle Team, 2.
14 GRAY, CLARABELL l-OlS
Girls' Glee Club, 4, Vocal and Violin Club 4
H Girl Reserves, 4, "Pickles," 4: All Club Plays 4
:I GRINBLUM. CHARLES PHILIP
4, Radio Club, 2. 3, 4.
l' GROSSMAN, BOB ERNEST
4, Science Club, 4: International Relations Society 4
1. - fi 4
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4 TRAIL BLAZER '
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44 GROVER, EVELYN
U GROVES, KATHRYN IC
ll Garden Club, 2: Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4: Clio, 3, 4: 44
I4 Big Sister, 3: Play Festival, 2.
H GUSTAFSON. IRIS RITA I
8 Tum Arm,4. Q
1: HALDEMAN, ADA HOPE ll
ll Junto, 2, 3: Two Arts. 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves, 44
44 2, 3: Student Council. 44
4: HALL, LEWIS L. ,,
4, Student Council, 2: Tyro Club, 2, 3, 4: Treas. 44
ly Tyro, 3: "D" Club, 4: Football, 4: Basketball, 4: 44
ll Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4: Senior Program Committee, 4: Golf 44
44 Club, 3: Six-Footers Club, 3: Travel Club, 3: 4
ll Boosters Club, 2. 3. 4. U
44 HALL, MARJORIE 44
ll HANLEY, FRANK 41
4: HARCOURT, BIETTQ' :Q
,, Minerva, 4: Two Arts, 2, 3, 4: Secretary Junior 44
,, Class: Junior Escort: Junior Prom Committee: 44
Clio, 3: Girl Reserves, 2: Garden Club, 2: Sec. 44
in HARDY, JAMES HOWARD 4
If '-D" Club, 2, s, 4: Football, 2, 4, student coun- 4
4, cil, 2: Chairman Junior Party: Executive Com- 4
,, mittee, 4: Assistant Business Manager of Spot- 4
4, lipzht: Publicity Manager of the Spotlight, 3, 4: 4
U Hi-Y Vaudeville, 3, 4: Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4: Tarzan 4
ll Athletic Club, 2, 3: Cheer Leader, 2, 3, 4: Drama 4
ll Club, 3: Two Arts Club, 2, 3, 4: International 4
ll Relations, 3, 4: Boosters Club, 3, 4: Honorary 4
ll Press Club, 3: Chairman Senior Field Day: 4
44 Wrestling, 4. 4
4: HARRISON, J. PAUL Q
in Congress, 2, 3. 4: Radio Club, 3: International 4
ip Relations, 3, 4: Motor Club, 4: Honorary Press 4
ll Club, 4: Assistant Business manager of Spot- 4
ll light, 4. 4
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HARVEY, ROBERT PHILIP
Spanish Club, 3: Science Club, 4.
HAWKINS. ARTHUR HUDSON
Spotlight, 3, 4: Honorary Press
Club, 3: International Relations
Club, 3: Glee
Club. 4: Golf
Club, 3: "D" Club, 3. 4: Pres. Junior Class:
Tyro Athletic Club, 3, 4: Track, 3, 4: Scnior
Party Committee: Senior Play: Boosters Club, 4:
Junior Prom Committee: Senior Field Day Com-
HAWKINS, GEORGE ANDRIQW
Science, 2, 3, 4: Vice-Pres., 4: Radio, 3, 4: Pres.
3: Sec. 4: Hi-Y, 2.
Tyro, 3, 4: Pres. 3: Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4: Spotlight,
3, 4: Editor-in-Chief, 4: Honorary Press Cluh. 3.
HAYUTIN , GERTRUDE
Diana. 2, 3, 4: Treas., 4: Clio, 2. 3. 41 Wolcott
Assistant Editor Trail Blazer, 4: Hi-Y, 3, 4:
'l'yro, 3, 4: Pres., 4: Six-Foot Club. 3: Boosters
Club, 2, 3. 3: Senior Prom Committee. 4: Golf
Student Council, 2, 4: Basketball, 2, 3: Baseball,
2, 3, 4: Volleyball, 2, 3: Soccer, 4: Junto, 2, 3, 4:
Sports, 2, 3, 4: Sec. Junto, 3: Treas. Sports. 4:
Head Girl, 4: Treas. .lunior Class, 3: Winner
Popularity Contest, 4: Spotlight Staff. 2: Junior
Party Committee, 3.
HEGNIER. CASPIER PORMAN
Congress, 2, 3, 4: Student Council, 3: Flying
Squadron. 3: All Club Play, 4: D. U. Debate, 3:
Student Directory Motto Committee, 4.
HEICK, GRACE R.
Sports Club, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball, 3, 4: Basketball,
2, 3, 4: Baseball, 2, 3: Soccer, 4.
I-IENDY, CHARLES B.
ll --J .
5 TRAIL BLflE.2EEE3f? 3 A ,
Science Club, 4: Cadet, 2. U
Drama, 3, 4: Two Arts, 4.
HOFFLICKER, DOROTHY ANNA
Wonder, 3, 4: Local Honor Society, 4.
HOHI., VERNE CHESTER
Annual Board, 3, 4: Art Editor Annuai. 4: Tyro
Athletic Club. 3, 4: Boys' Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Pres.
3: Choral Union, 3: Spanish Club, 3: Two Arts
Club, 2. 3, 4: Senior Motto-Creed Committee, 4:
Honorary Press Club, 3: "Pickles," 4: Apollo
Club, 4: Senior-Faculty Basketball Game, 4: Stu- ll
dent Manager "Pickles": Senior Luncheon Com- 'Q
HOLDEN. LAWRENCE W. Il
Radio, 2, 3, 4: Pres., 4: Cadet, 3, 2: Spad, 4. ll
Cadet Corps, 2, 3, 4: Rifle Team. 4.
HOLOUBEK, ISABEL ROSE-MARIE
Spanish, 3, 4: Girl Reserves, 3, 4. IP
HOLT. ROLAND G. if
Two Arts, 4: Six-Foot Club, 3. 4+
HOLTZCLAW. LUTHER XVESLEY H
HOLTZCLAW, PAUL WATSON
"D" Club, 3. 4: Spanish Club, 4: Track, 4: ll
Golf, 3. U
HOOVER, BETTY LOUISE 4'
Minerva, 2, 3. 4: Vice-Pres., 4: Clio, 3: Junior
Escort: Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Choral Union, 2, 3, 4: M
Girls' Quartet, 2: Girls' Sextette, 3: Girls' Music lp
Club, 4: Chairman Senior Prom Committee: 4,
"Pickles" 4: Student Council, 4: Hi-Y Vaude- gp
ville, 4: Big Sisters, 3, 4: Latin Club, 2: Oper- ll
etta, 2: Senior Play. U
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TRAIL BLAIZERQ I .
Il HOPKINS, FRANCES I:
:I Diana, 2, 3: Girl Reserves, 2. II
If HORNBEIN, GERALD M. I,
II International Relations Society, 3, 4. II
,I HOSTETTER, VIRGINIA LUCILE QI
I' Junto Club, 2, 3, 4: Clio Club. 2, 3, 4: Senior Il
LI Class Play, 4: Spotlight, 4. II
H HOTCHKBSJACQUEUNE I
II Girls' Glee Club, 2: Clio Club, 2, 3. 4: Junto II
II Club, 2, 3. 4: Student Council, 2: Biz Sister, 4. II
II I-IOUGI-I. ALICE EMMA If
I' Clio Club, 2, 3. 4: Minerva Club, 3, 4: Local 'I
'I Honor Society, 2, 3, 4: National Honor Society. "
I: 3, 4: Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4: Biz Sister, 4. II
II HOVEY.ESTHERlQATHRYNE I
I: Latin Club, 3: Two Arts Club, 4. II
II HOWARD, CHESTER RUSSEI. IL
'I Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4: Science Club. 2. 3, 4: Boosters Club, 'I
:L 2: Archery Club. 4: Swimming: Team, 4.
11 HUBBARD,GLENEVELYN H
'I Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4: Wonder Club, 2, 3: Two II
L: Arts, 4. II
II HUFFMAN,DOROTHY I
I' Girl Reserves, 2, 3: Minerva, 3, 4: 'I
:I French Club, 3, 4. 'I
L: HURT, GERTRUDE GRACE ' 'I
II Volleyball, 2, 3, 4: Indoor Baseball, 2, 3, 4: II
II Sports Club, 3, 4. II
I 'I II
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I ,, THAI L BLAZER
1, HURVITZ. FLORENCE PEARL
:I National Honor, 3, 4: Local Honor Society. 2, 3, ,,
,, 4: Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4. ,,
1, HUSTED, DORIS JANET 1,
1: Minerva, 2, 3, 4: Pres., 4: Girl Reserves, 2. 3:
H Two Arts, 2, 3: Vice-Pres. of Junior Class, 3: ,,
,, National Honor Society, 3, 4: Spotlight, 3, 4: ,,
Annual Board, 4: Big Sisters, 4: Junior Prom ,,
H Committee, 3: Senior Ex. Committee, 4. ,,
ll HUTTON. SARA BORDEN ll
11 Junior Escort, 3: Minerva, 3, 4: French Club, 3,
,, 4: Senior Hallowe'en Party Committee. ,,
" ISAACSON, LOUIS G. 1,
ll Senate, 2, 3, 4: Drama Club, 4: Local Honor So- U
ll ciety, 2, 3, 4 : National Honor Society, 3, 4 : 'l
ll Radio Club, 2, 3 : Flying' Squadron, 4 : Debate 1'
:: Squad, 3, 4: Spotlight, 3: Woodbury, 4. ,Q
ll ' 1,
1, ISROW, EVELYN GERTRUDE
H Home Economics, 2: Diana, 4.
Q, JACKSON. CHRISTINE 1:
1, . , ll
,, JACKSON, PLORENCI: 1,
" Junto, 2. 3. 4: Public Speaking Club, 4: Flying
:I Squadron, 4: Glee Club, 2. U
Q1 JACKSON.RLHllBASSART Q
l, Minerva, 3, 4: Girl Reserves, 2, 3: Latin Club, 3: ll
ll Spanish Club, 4: Local Honor Society. 3, 4: Na- ll
1, tional Honor Society, 4, Big sister.
1: JACOBSTEIN, ROSE MILDRED
ll French Club, 3: Junior Escort, 3: Two Arts Club, ll
1: 4: Library Staff, 4: Local Honor Society, 2, 3, 4.
1: JARRETT. JOHN SMART :L
11 Congress, 4 : International Relations Society, 4 3 I,
1, National Honor Society, 4: Senior Play, 4. ll
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JENKINS, RUTH GWYNNE
Two Arts Club, 2, 3: Minerva, 4: Vocal and Vin-
li.n Club, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Choral Union,
2, 3: Big Sister, 3, 4: Antigone. 2: "Pickles," 4.
JOHNSEN, PEGGY W.
Piano Club, 4.
JOHNSON, DOROTHY WAITE
Girl Reserves, 2, 3: Local Honor Society, 2, 3:
National Honor Society, 3, 4: Minerva, 4: Cruis-
ers Club, 4: Vice-Pres. National Honor Society,
4: Senior Class Color and Motto Committee, 4.
JOHNSON, GLADYS ELIZABETH
Spanish Club, 3, 4.
1-Ii-Y Club, 4.
JOHNSON, RICHARD PIERRIE
Football, 2, 3, 4: Capt., 4: Travel Club, 3: Span-
ish Club, 3: Hi-Y, 2, 3: Two Arts, 2: "D" Club,
2, 3, 4.
Congress, 43 Debate Team, 4: All-Club Play, 4:
Senior Play, 4: "Pickles"g Glee Club. 4: Flying
JONES, EMMET GAYLORD
Cooking, 4: Boxing, 4.
JONES, JOSEPHINE ADELINIQ
Girl Reserves, 4.
JUKOLA, OLIVE SYLVIA
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I JUNE. NORMAN STANLEY II
'I Science, 4 : Automotive, 4.
II KAHN, LIEAH II
II KAUFFMAN, HELEN E1.1zABIi'1'1-I
II French Club, 3: Cruisers, 4. II
II KAVALEC. DORIS MARIE I:
:I Girl Reserves, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 3, 4: Sec., 4. :I
I , I
II KIEISTIER. VIRGINIA LOUISE II
II Pres. Piano Club, 3, 4, Junno, 2, 3, 4, AII School II
I: Party, 4.
II KENNEDY. MARX'
II KENT, STANLIEY H. II
:I Orchestra, 3, 4: Hi-Y Vaudeville, 4: Band, 4:
I, Dance Orchestra, 3. I,
I , I
II KING. l'RI?D GILBERT II
II Senate. 3, 4: Sec., 3, 43 National Honor Society, II
1: 4: Science, 4.
II K1Nus1.12I'. HOWARD II
II KINNEY, l'lFI.I'5N II
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5 TRAIL BLAZER:
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KIT!-IIL, KARLOS WHITE
Spanish Club, 2, 3: Congress, 4: Spad, 4.
Q: KITTO, GENEVIVE M.
ll Two Arts, 4: Spanish, 4: Home Economics, 2.
Two Arts, 3.
Latin, 4: Girl Reserves, 4: Local Honor Society.
2, 3, 4.
ll KOHN, ROBERT S.
Spotlight, 3, 4: Science, 3, 4: Radio, 3, 4: Con-
gress, 4: Honorary Press Club, 3, 4: Delegate to
Boulder Press Conference, 4: Congress-Senate De-
bate, 4: Homecoming Day Committee, 3.
i KOOLBECK, EVELYN
:r Home Economics, 4.
LA FLARE, FRANCES
U LANE, JOHN ROBERT
Science, 3, 4: Spanish, 3, 4.
LANE. WILI-IAM STEPHEN
Spanish, 2, 3, 4.
LANGE, RUTH MARIE
Two Arts, 4.
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LANGSTON, CATI-IARINE ISABELLE
Minerva, 3, 4: French, 2, 33 Two Arts, 43 Choral
Union, 3: Big Sister, 4.
Science, 45 Radio, 3, 4.
LEDGERWOOD, TOM CALVIN
Hi-Y, 43 Science, 43 Spanish, 3: Two Arts, 4.
LENEFSKY, ETHEL REAH
Drama, 4: Senior Play, 4.
LEONARD, MARY LOUISE
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LIPPEN, ANN BELLE
Home Economics, 2.
LITMAN. M11.ToN DAVID
LIVESY, EVELYN JANE
Two Arts, 2, 3: Garden Club, 2: Piano Club, 4:
Sports, 3, 4: Pres., 4: Girl Reserves, 2, 3. 4:
Junior Escort, 3: Big Sister, 4: Basketball, 2, 3,
4: Soccer, 4: Capt., 4: Baseball. 2, 3: Volley-
ball, 3, 4.
LOCKHART. GLADYS D.
Girl Reserves, 3, 4: French, 4: Volleyball, 2.
LOCKHART. OLIVER J.
Orchestra, 4: Band, 4: Radio, 4: Motor. 4.
LOGAN, ALBERT B.
Editor-in-Chief "Trail Blazer": Spotlight Staff,
2, 3, 4: Assistant Editor, 4: School Debating:
Team, 4: Drama Club Plays, 4: Senior Cla.-ss
Play, 4: Congress Debatimz Society, 4: Historian,
4: Local Honor Society, 2: Drama Club, 3, 4:
International Relations Club. 3, 4: Boosters Club.
2: l"lying Squzlflrnn. 4: Sa-ma. 4: llminrziry
Prvss lvlllll, Il: Emlilol' .Iunior Edition Spot-
lif.-rht, 3: XVomllmry lb-vlnximtimx Umitl-sl. 22
ldditors' f'0lll'l'l'l'lI1"' IM-lvzaitu-. 3, 4,
LORENZ. ROBERTA E.
Girl Reserves, 2, 3: Local Honor Society- 2. 3, 4:
National Honor Society, 3, 4: Junto. 3, 4: Cruis-
ers, 4: Treas. Local Honor Society, 4: Student
LOWE. ROBERT E.
Motor Club, 4.
LYONS, TOM M.
Spanish Club. 3. 4: Hi-Y, 4: Science Club, 4.
T, , 5 TTRAIL BfE,,f4ZEEil 4.
------ A----A -------- ---------- - Y fy
MADDOCK, JOHN KENNETH If
Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4: Two Arts Club, 2, 3, 4: Sec., 3: ll
Pres., 4: Student Council, 3: Tarzan Athletic ll
Club, 2. 3: Treas., 3: Travel Club, 3, 4: Golf 'l
Club, :sg Hi-Y Vaudeville, 2, 3. :Q
Home Economics, 2.
MAOUHQE, DOROTHY LOUISE If
Minerva, 2, 3, 4: Sports, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball, 2, 3, ll
Club Plays, 2, 3: Senior Class Plays. lg
lVlANSFlliLD, RUTH MAE
Girls' Glee Club, 2: Choral Union, 2: .Girl Re- U
serves, 3, 4: French Club, 4. 0
Piano, 2. 3, 4. wx
lVlATl-IEWS. JAMES CHESTER
Drama Club Plays, 4. M
MAUIQER, MILDRED MARIIE H
Clio, 3, 41 Hiking Club, 4: senior Play, 4: Local
Honor Society, 4. H
4: Basketball. 3, 4: Soccer, 4: Indoor Baseball, 2: H
"Pickles," 4: Senior Play, 4. ll
Junto, 2, 3, 4: Piano Club, 4. ll
French, 3, 4: Sec.. 4: Two Arts Club, 2: Drama ll
MAIN, BETTY LOUISE
MAINS, NIARGARET ELLEN
Glee Club, 2: Drama Club, 2, 3, 4: Sec., 4:
i 1: ' '- -W 'V -,W . , . -M - V- - Y
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riff, 1 .. ff. P-f Em, 4-ff -
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lv MAXWELL,MARY ANNE
If Hiking Club.
ll MAYS, GERTRUDE
Two Arts Club, 4.
il MACCARTHY, ALICIA W.
:: Junta, 3, 4: Girl Reserves, 2: French, 2, 3:
MACARTNEY, JOSEPHINE VAN HORNE
1: Two Arts, 4: Cruisers, 4.
U Home Economics, 2: Girl Reserves, 2: Clio, 3, 4
fl MCDONALD, THOMAS RANKIN
xi International Relations, 3, 43 Music Club. 4: Or
ll chestra, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Jazz Orches
ll tra, 2, 3, 4: Band, 4.
MCCAY. IRENE LOUISE
1: MCDONALD, ANNA
MCKENZIE. MARIAN JEANETTE
Spanish Club, 3, 4: Girl Reserves, 4:
Big Sisters, 4.
:I MCM1LLAN, CATHERINE ANN
Girl Reserves, 2: Home Economics, 2, 3: Valley
H ball, 2.
1: MEAD, ALICE
, . - A t D V. S. M
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NllilNlNGliR, JOSIEPHINE EMILY
Two Arts, 4: Spotlight, 4. ,,
Minerva. 4: Clio, 3, 4: Spotlight, 3, 4: Local ,,
Honor Society, 3, 4: National Honor Society, 4: ,,
Annual, 4: Honorary Press Club, 3, 4: Big Sis- ,,
ter, 4, Student Directory, 4: Delegate to Boulder ,,
Press Conference, 4: Editor Girls' Spotlight, 4: ,,
Winner Junto-Minerva Declamation Contest, 4.
MILLENSON. LIBBY LEAH 11
Spanish Club, 4
Glee Club, 2, 3.
: Drama Debating Society, 4.
MIZER. JOSIEPHINE ELlZABETl-l
Basketball, 2, 3.
MlLI.ER. LYDIA IRIENIE U
Home Economics, 4. wi
MON'l'uOM12Ri', K12NNli'rH P.
Congress. 2, 3,
Local Honor Soc
Freshman Debate, 3: Congress-Senate Debate, 3: ll
4: Pres., 4: Student Council, 2: 4,
iety. 2, 3, 4: Vice-Pres., 4: D. U. u
Debating Team, 4: Student Directory Com., 4. wh
MOORlE, GEORO12 1.1215 I:
Cadet Club, 2: Spanish Club, 2, 3: Radio Club, 3: 1,
Vice-Pres., 4: Spad Club, 4. ly
NIOORE. FRANK JUDSON U
Cadvw. 2. 3. 4: Cadet Club. 2. 31 spad Club, 1
4: Hi-Y Vaudeville, 2, 3: Cadet Drum Major. I,
MOORE, RUTH CORRIE ,i
Garden Club, 2, Spanish Club, 4. H
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I I V. I: If I
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:I MURRAY, VIRGINIA LEE
II 4: Spotlight, 3, 4: Piano
II sg Hi-Y vaudeville, 3, 4,
I mittee, 4: "Pickles," 4:
: Sports Club, 3, 4: Junta,
II NYMAN, ROBERT EDWARD
II Fencimz Club, 4.
II MOYER GERALDINE VIRGINIA
I Junto, 2, 3: Clio, 3, 4: Pres.. 4: Girl Reserves
I 2, 3, 4: Vice-Pres., 4: Bin! Sister. 3. 4.
II MURRAY, NORMA WALLACE
I, Cadet Club. 3: Motor Club, 4: Two Arts, 2.
II Garden Club, 2, 3: Two Arts, 4.
NELLIS, VERNA ELIZABETH
Vice-Pres. Student Council, 4: Student Council, 3
Club. 3, 4: Vice-Pres.
4: Junto, 3, 4: Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Choral Union
All School Party Com-
Senior Class Play, 4
Big Sister, 3. 4: Honorary Press Club, 3.
II NELSON. DOROTHY CRISTINE
, Drama. 4: Home Economics, 4: Treas., 4: Glee
3, 4: Big Sister, 2, 3
Volleyball, 2, 3: Baseball, 2, 3.
II 4- . '7 .. --
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OAKES, HELEN ANNIE
Spotlight, 3, 4: Student Council, 43 Junior Es-
cort, 3: Latin Club, 3, 4: Senior Play, 49 Student
OLDFIELD. FLORENCE MAli
Two Arts, 4: Junior Escort, 3, Big Sister, 4.
OLDHAM, JESSE M.
OSBORNIE. ROBERT STEPHEN
Spud Club. 4: Fencing, 4.
Glee Club. 2. 3: Wonder Club, 2: Clio, 3, 4:
Junto, 3, 4: Big Sister. 4: Girl Reserves, 2, 3.
PARKER. CARL FRANCIS
Glee Club. 2, 33 Choral Union, 2, 35 Six-Foot
Club, 3, 4: "D" Club, 3, 43 Football, 3, 4: Senior
Girls' Music Club, 4, Girl Reserves, 4:
Glee Club, 4.
PATTERSON, DOROTHY LANDRY
Girl Reserves, 3.
PIETIERSON, ELLEN ROSE
Girl Reserves. 3.
I- Q , ,aa
PAYNE, IVIARLEARET BEl.I-E
Junto, 2, 3, 4: Pres., 4: Senior Prom Committee
4: Glee Club, 2. 3, 4: Choral Union, 3: "PickIes,'
4: Hi,-Y Vaudeville, 3, 4: Biz Sister, 3, 4.
PETERSON, GRACE EVELYN
French, 3, 4: Glee Club, 3: All Girls' League, 3
Girl Reserves, 2.
PETERSON, OPAL MARIE
Public Speaking, 4: Glee Club, 2.
PHILLIPS. NIARY EI.IZABIiTH
Minerva, 2: Spanish. 2: Junto, 4: Two Arts. 2.
PITTS, IVIALCOLM EVERIETT
"D" Club, 2, 3, 4: Student Council, 4: Baseball
2, 3, 4: Football, 3, 4: Head Boy, 4: History, 2
POPE. A UR Y POTTS
PORTERFIELD. KATHLYN PATRICIA
Latin Club, 2: Clio, 2, 3, 4: Minerva. 4:
Senior Play, 4.
Home Economics, 3, 4: Vice-Pres.. 3, 4: Diana.
4: Junior Escort. 3.
, , Q." fwa' "
Boys' Glee Club, 2: "Pickles," 4: Choral Union. 2.
THA I L BLAZER
PRATT. PERRY GRISWOLD
Hi-Y, 3, 4: Science, 4.
PRESTON, LEWIS WORTHAM
Spanish, 3, 4: Hi-Y, 4.
PRICE, JESSIE ETHLYN
French, 2, 3, 4: Sec., 3: Local Honor Society, 2.
3, 4: Sec.-Treas., 3: Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4: Na-
tional Honor Society, 3, 4.
RADETSKY, ARTHUR SAMUEL
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4: Spad, 4.
RANDOLPH. MABEL ALICE
Diana. 2, 3. 4: Spanish, 4.
Science, 4: SpaniQh. 4.
REDMOND, J. HOWARD
REED, lVllI.DRED LFBA
Wolcott Contest, 2: Latin Club, 3: Diana, 4.
REHSOCK, KATHERINE SUE
Glee Club, 2: Clio, 3, 4: Junto, 2, 3, 4.
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H REID, NIARGARIET RUTH
1, Junto, 3, 4, Piano Club. 3, 43 Treas., 4.
ll REITER, EVIQLYN
:W Science, 43 Spanish, 4.
:Q RIBBING. LINEE ELINOR
H Chorus Basketball, 23 Glee Club.
REYBOLD, DOUGLAS COMPTON
1, Piano, 2: Minerva, 2, 3. 4: French, 3: Pres.. 4.
RICKER, GEORGE N.
Spanish, 2, 33 Tyro, 2, 3, 4: Football, 4: "D"
4, Club, 4: Archery, 4: Editor Angels' Guild, 4:
U Golf Club, 3: Treas. Senior Class: Hi-Y, 4: Base-
ball, 43 Editor "Baby Angels' Guide," 4: Vice-
Pres. Arcehry Club, 43 Senior-Faculty Basketball
1: Game, 4.
1: ROCHE, EMMETT BARNEY
RISLEY, JENNIE AUGUSTA
ll Junto, 3, 43 Piano, 4, Girl Reserves, 3:
:U Big Sister, 4.
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I ROREM. VIRGINIA OPAL II
I Girl Reserves, 4: Wonder Club, 4: Two Arts, 4. I,
I ROSENTHAL, EVELYN HAVA II
I Spotlight, 2: Drama, 3: French, 2.
: Ross, FRANCES MARX'
I Girls' Vocal and Violin Club, 4. II
I Ross, HELEN JEANETTE II
I Two Arts, 3, 4: Garden, 2: Girl Reserves, 2, 4.
I ROW,TUNlCHARLES I
I Local Honor Society, 3: Wonder Club, 4. :I
I ROWLEYJACKEDWARD I
I "D" Club, 4: Spanish, 2, 3, 4: Pres., 3: Treas., II
I 4: Science, 3, 4: Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Choral Union. II
I 2, 3: Hi-Y, 4: Manager of Football, 4. II
I RUCK. HELEN CAROLINE
I Volleyball, 2, 3. 4 3 Basketball, 2, 3, 4 : Indoor II
I baseball, 2, 3, 4: Capt., 2: Sports Club, 2, 3, 4. II
II RUEGNITZ. CHARLES BAKER
I Cadets. 2, 3, 4: Cadet Club. 2, 3: Vice-Pres., 3: II
Golf Club, 3: Hi-Y Vaudeville, 3. II
RUSHMORE. ROBERT TOWNLEY II
"D" Club, 4: Hi-Y, 3, 4 3 Track, 3 3 All School
Party Committee. - I,
II . II
II RYMAN. CLARK EUGENE II
I: Science, 4.
I II N
'ISRAEL Hs .A.7.F?5 I ,
I I I
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II SANDERS, WAl,LACE lVlCll.VAlN
II Boosters Club. 4: Spad Club, 4: Two Arts Club.
II 4: Boys' Travel Club, 4: Hi-Y. 4: Captailn of
Il Swimming Team, 4.
II SAss, FREDERICK. JR.
II National Honor Society, 4: Congress, 3, 4: French
II Club, 4: Flying Squadron, 3, 4: Woodbury Con-
II test, 2, 3, 4: State Oratorical Contest, 3: Senior
II Play, 4: Debate, 4: Chairman School Motto Com-
II mittee, 4: Editorial Staff. 4: Angels' Guide Na-
I: tional Forensic League, 4.
II SAssE. HARRY A.
"D" Club, 2, 3, 41 HI-Y, 2. 3, 4: Hs-Y vaude-
II ville, 3: All-Club Play. 2: Head Cheer Leader,
II 2, 3, 4: Congress, 2: Pres. Boys' Glee Club, 2:
II Junior Class Committees: Boosters Club, 3, 4:
II Pres., 4: Student Council, 2, 3: ND" Club Octette,
H 3: Senior Class Treas., 4.
II SCHAYER. HELEN ELSIE
II Junior Escort INorthj: Latin Club, 4: Girl Re-
II serves, 4: Local Honor, 4: Girls' Athletic Society
I: INOrthI, 3, 4: History Club INorthI, 3: French
:, Club INorthI, 2, 3, 4: Latin Club INorthI, 3. 4.
,, SCI-IEIHING, DAN I..
I: Tyro: Athletic Club.
II SCHONIG, KATHERINE LOUISE
II SCHULTZ, HIENRIETTA BONNIE
I Glee Club, 3: Girl Reserve, 2: Local Honor, 3, 4:
II Junior Escort, 3: Latin Club, 3, 4---Vice-Pres:
II Latin, 3: Diana, 4: Big' Sister, 4: Library Staff.
II 4, Senior Class Play, Home Representative to
1: Council, 4.
II SELBY. KATIIYN
II Junto Club, 2, 3: Clio Club, 3, 4: Chairman Clio
II Lea Committee, 4: Girl Reserves. 2. 3. 4: Treas.,
:I 4: Bin Sister, 3, 4.
:I SELFRIDGE. ELIZABETH MCFIE
II Minerva, 2, 3, 4: Clio, 2, 3, 4: Girls' Glee Club,
:I 2: Junior Escort, 3. '
II SHAND, LEAH
II Girl Reserves, 3, 4.
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SHARP. MAY SYLVIA
Sports Club, 2. 3, 4: Volleyball, 2, 3, 4: Basket- ll
han, 2, 3, 4: caps., 4: Baseball, 2, ap cape, 3: "
Hi-Y Vaudeville, 2: "Pickles," 4: Program Com.
SHEA, FRANCES MARGARET H
Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4: Choral Union, 2, 3: Glee 'l
SHOEMAKER, GERTRUDE JOSEPHINE
French, 3, 4: Spotlight Staff, 4.
SHUBART, HARRY E. 1:
Pres. Senior Class: Senate, 2, 3, 4:-Pres.. 2, 3: ll
Congress-Senate Debate, 2: Basketball, 2: Base- H
ball, 2, 3, 4: East-D. U. Debate, 2: East-Boulder H
Debate, 2: Flying Squadron, 2, 3, 4: Pres., 3, 4: ll
Spotlight, 3, 4: National Oratorical, 3, 4: Wood- ll
bury Contest, 3, 4: Winner, 4: Glee Club Op- ll
eretta: Drama Club, 4: Drama Club Plays, 4: U
Glee Club, 4: Jazz Orchestra, 4: "D" Club, 3, 4: H
Honorary Press Club, 3: Senior Play: Kiwanis.
4: National Forensic League, 4.
SHULL, LEE H
Pres. Sophomore Class, 2: "D" Club, 2, 3, 4:
Boosters, 2: Student Council, 2: Vice-Pres. Six-
Foot Club. 2: Hi-Y, 4: Basketball, 2, 3: Baseball, U
2, 3, 4: Pres. "D" Club, 4.
SIGMAN, ANN 12
SIMON, WALTER M. fl
International Relations, 3, 4: Science, 4. U
SINCLAIR, MARJORIE ELIZABETH 4+
Junto, 2, 3, 4: French, 2, 3: Piano, 4:
Girls' League, 3. U
SINGER. SYLVIA li
Drama Club, 3, 4: Local Honorary Society, 3, 4: U
orchestra. 3. 4: Latin Club, 3: Girls' Music Club,
4: Musical Comedy Orchestra, 4: Spotlight, 4. U
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1: SLAUGHTER, MARY HELEN
II Piano Club, 2, 3, 4: Minerva, 3, 4. II
I SMITH, HELEN ELIZABETH
II Glee Club, 2, 3: Choral Union, 31 Jiiiiw, 2, 3, 4: I,
II Clio, 2, 3, 4: Big Sister, 4. II
II SMITH. JULIA LEE
II Clin, 2, 3, 4: Choral Union, 3: Big sister, 3, 4. I,
II SMITH, LOIS GERTRUDE
IL Piano Club, 2, 3, 41 Glee Club, 2, 3. ,I
II SMITH, IVIARGUERITE ELIZABETH :I
I SoB0L.REEvAI . I
II Latin Club, 4: Diana, 4: Spotlight, 3. II
II SORENSEN, NIELS LEONARD II
II Radio, 3, 4: Science, 4: Glee Club, 4. II
II SPANGELBERGER, JEAN K.
:I Minerva, 3, 4: French Club, 3, 4. II
II STANLEY. DORA CAROLINE II
II Glee Club, 4: "Pickles," 4, Locai Honor Society. 4.
II STEPHENSON, CLARENCE C. II
II Student Council, 4: Spad Club. 4: Cadets, 2: Hi-
'I Y Vaudeville, 3, Manager: Faculty Play, 3. Man- II
1: aizer: Senior Play. II
I II II
II... Q13 Bibi! , If V 'Iv' ' in I 'T'
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'T"""A""' "" A' "A" 'A "" 'All
STEVENS DOROTHY F.
STEWART, Wl'NARD WILCOX 4,
STRAIN, MARGERX' CLOSE ,,
STRONG. HELEN MARGARET 'l
SUMMER, CARI. ll
SUNDELI.. CONSTANCE lVlARlANNA U
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1 fa, A Ju 4 A tf.....,
Travel Club, 4: Boosters, 2.
Drama Club, 4: Girls' Music Club, 4. ll
Student Council, 4: Senior Play, 4: Minerva, 3, U
4: Girl Reserves, 2, 3: Cruisers. 4: Flying: Squad- xr
ron. 4: Choral Union. 2, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: u
Latin Club, 2, 3, 4: Biz Sister, 4. ll
Drama, 2, 3, 4: Pres., 4: Two Arts, 2, 3, 4:
Piano Club, 4: Spotlight, 3, 4: Annual, 4: Student lg
Council, 4: Hi-Y Vaudeville, 3, 4: Honorary Press lp
Club. 4: Big Sister, 4: Local Honor Society, 2: 0
Junior Prom Committee. tx
SUNBl.ADl2. ALICE ADlEl.lNli ,i
Junto. 2, 3. 4: Le Circle Daudet, 2, 3: Two Arts 4'
Club. 4: Student Council, 4: Senior Prom Com- ll
mittee: Wolcott Sight Reading Contest, 3, 4: ll
Winner, 4: Big Sister. 4.
SU'I'HliRl.AND, LESTER 4'
Motor Club, -1. li
SWAN, CARMIZNCITA ll
Latin club, 2, 31 Public speaking Club, 4. If
'1 U ii . 5'
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ll SWANSON, GERTRUDE BERN1C1s
4: Spanish Club, 4.
ll TAMPLIN, El.lZABl5TH CORK
0 Girl Reserves, 3: French Club, 4: Spanish Club,
'l 4, Spotlight, 3, 4: Annual Board, 4: All School
H Plays, 4: Senior Play, 4: Drama Club, 4: Hon-
H orary Press Club, 3, 4: Biz Sister, 4.
li TANBERG ADELINE VIOLA
ll Latin Club, 2, 3: Local Honor Society, 2, 3, 4:
L: Two Arts, 4.
I: Glee Club, 3: Girls' Vocal and Violin Club, 3, 4.
ll Wonder, 3: Hi-Y, 2: Six-Foot Club, 3: Science,
l: 3, 4: Local Honor Society, 4.
ll Trail Blazer Board, 4.
lj THEYS, BEN W.
in Wonder Club, 2, 3, 4: Tre-as., 1: Student Council,
ll 4: Travel Club, 3: History Club, 3.
1: THOMAS, ELIZABETH AMELIA
ll Latin Club, 2: Glee Club, 2: Minerva. 2: Choral
ll Union, 2: Cruisers, 4: Pres.
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-'A TRAIL BLAZERQ
TOBIN. MARX' LOUISE 1:
French Club, 2, 3: Girl Reserves, 4: Cruisers, 4: ll
Choral Union, 3. ll
TOWER. RUTH :Q
TRACY, ROBERTA ANDREA H
Girl Reserves. 2: Diana, 2: Junior Escort, 3:
Drama, 4: Wonder, 3, 4. ll
TREAT. DORINE EDNA ff
Spanish, 2, 3: Treas., 2, 3: Pres., 4: Junto, 2, 3, ll
4: Vice-Pres., 4: Glee Club, 2, 3: Choral Union, 0
2: Big Sister, 3, 4: All Girls' League, 2, 3. ll
TROY. MAX K.
Pro-Con, 3: Radio, 4. ll
TRUMBULL, NE1.sON EUGENE if
Football, 4: "D" Club, 4: Two Arts, 2.
TYLOR. VIRGINIA LEE ll
Clio, 2, 3, 4: Drama, 4: Diana, 4: Annual, 4.
VAN BERGEN. THOMAS MCl-EAN U
Local Honor Society, 2, 3, 4: six Foot Club, 3:
Automotive Club, 4: Science Club, 4: National U
Honor Society, 4: Pres., 4. ll
VAUGI-IAN, VIRGIL W. H
Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4: Boosters Club, 2: Spanish Club, ll
3, 4: Vice-Pres. Spanish Club, 4: Student Man-
ager of Athletics, 3, 4: Manager Basketball, 4:
"D" Club, 4: Senior Hallowe'en Party Committee, ll
4: Asst. Business Manager, Annual, 4: Senior tl
Faculty Basketball Game, 4. ll
VAUGHAN, VIRGINIA ALICE QQ
Home Economics Club, 2, 3: Two Arts Club, 3, 4. 4:
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:I VAUGHN, DELLA
II VICKERY, RODNEY NISBET
WI WADSWORTPI, IVY
II Basket Ball, 2, 3: Choral Union. 3, 4: Garden
II Club, 2: Wonder Club, 3, 4: Pres., 3: Public
Hl-Y, 2, 4: Boosters, 2: Student Council. 2:
Travel Club: Pres., 3: Vice-Pres.. 4: Two Arts,
, 3, 4: Vice-Pres., 2: Science, 3: Vice-Pres., 3:
I All Club Plays, 4.
WAGGENER. .IANICE OLIVE
II Speaking Club, 4: Girls' Music Club. 4: Pickles.
W: 4: Big Sister, 3: Girls' Glee Club. 2, 3, 4.
II WAl.KER. MARIAN GLAKE
II Clio, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra, 2.
II WALNE, VICTOR MCKINNEY
II Local Honor, 2, 3, 4: Public Speaking, 3, 4:
II Flying Squadron, 4: Fencing, 4: Senior Play, 4.
:I WARD, HARRY HOWIQLL
I, Local Honor Society. 2, 3, 4: National Honor So-
II ciety, 3, 4: Congress, 4: Hi-Y, 4: Science, 3, 4:
II Spanish, 3: Executive Committee, 3.
I: WARD. JENNIE CLIE
,, Girl Reserves, 3: Wonder, 3, 4.
II WARRliN. DOROTHY ELEANOR
II Spanish Club- Junior and Senior.
II WARREN, MARX' D.
II Minerva, 2. 3. 4: Girl Reserves. 2. 3: Vice-Pres..
II 3: sports Club, 3, 4: Volleyball, 2. za, 4: Indoor
1: Baseball, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 4: Soccer, 4: Local
H Honor Society, 2, 3, 4: National Honor Society,
U 3, 4: Sec., 4: Junior Escort, 3: Senior Play, 4:
M Biz Sister, 4: Annual Board, 4: Flying: Squad-
M ron, 4: Glee Club, 2: Winner Minerva Literary
I, Contest, 3: Student Directory Staff, 4.
IIAf- -A-A-A-iA ilf-A -A-A-A-A i-i-i-
If WATSON. ELLSWORTH BOWMAN
Two Arts, 2, 3, 4: Tyro Athletic Club, 4. 11
1+ D IP
WATSON, WILLIAM MALCOLM II
Science Club, 3, 4.
WATSON, MARGUERITE M. II
ciao, 3, 4.
WEBER, CHARLOTTE MARIE if
Junto Literary Society, 2, 3, 4: Piano, 2, 3: I'
Girl Reserves, 2, 3: Travel, 4: Big Sister, 4.
WITISS, FRED WILLIAM :Q
Travel Club. 3: Boosters, 3, 4. Il
WELTON, DOROTHY Il
WESTFALL. MARJORIE FRANCES 1+
Girl Reserves, 2, 3: Latin Club, 3, 4: Minerva. ll
2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 2: Junior Escort, 3: Spot- Il
light, 3, 4: All Club Plays, 4: Senior Class Play, 11
4: Student Creed Committee, 4: Big Sister, 3, 4: I'
Play Festival, 2.
VJHITMORIE, GIEORGINA ELEANOR jf
Junto. 2, 3. 4: Sports, 3, 4: Vice-Pres., 4: Girl II
Reserves, 2, 3: Volleyball, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2, Il
3, 4: Soccer, 4. 11
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'I ll 1
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II WILLIAMS, LEE
II WILLIAMS, HOWARD LESLIE
II Wonder Club, 2. 3, 45 Travel Club, 3: Hi-Y, 4:
II Motor Club, 4: Spanish, 3: History Club, 3. I,
II WILLIAMS, RUTH ADELINE II
II Glee Club, 33 Choral Union, 3: Drama Club, 43
II Cruisers, 4. II
II WlI,SON. JAMES EWELL II
II I-D" Club, 4: Football, 4. II
II WILSON, ROBERT THURLOW II
II Spanish, 3, 4: Science Club, 4. II
II WINBLADE, FRANK II
II Wonder Club, 3 5 Radio, 4 3 Hi-Y, 4. II
II WINNE, GERTRUDE II
II WOERNER, WILLIAM FRANK I,
II Treas. Boys' Cooking Club, 4 5 Two Arts, 4 II
,I Radio, 35 Cadet, 2.
II WOOH, TOM I,
II Science, 3, 4. II
I II II
'FI 1, :VI W I R I -I .A III-:Iowa f
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44 YETTER. MARJORIE DEE QQ
4: Latin Club, 2: Big Sister, 4: Glee Club, 2: Clio 44
44 Club, 3, 4: Junto, 4: Choral Union, 2. 44
44 BLOM, HENRY 44
44 BORDAHL. FLORENCE ADELINE 44
44 Big Sister, 3, 4: Clio, 2, 8, 4: Glee Club, 2, 8, 45 44
I4 Choral Union, 2. 3: Diana. 2, 3. 4: Operetta 44
44 "Chimes of Normandy," 2. 44
44 HARVEY, GENEVA 4:
:1 THATCHER, THOMAS
44 Motor Club, 4. 44
If WANGER. LOUISE ELIZABETH 41
1: Chorus, 23 Glee Club, 2. 4:
44 YOUNG, CHESLEY SANFORD
Q: science Club, 45 Spanish, 4.
I4 YOUNG, LUCIA
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ADAMS, WILBUR WARREN
nl-Y, 2, a, 4. "D" club. 4. Foozbsxl, 4. Booster.,
ALEXANDER. BOB '
Cartoonist. SPO'-lilht. 3. 4: H0l'l0rlry Pres Club.
. 8, 4: Boosters, 4: Hi-Y, 4.
BARNEY. HELEN LOUISE
Drama Club, 8: Plano Club. 4: Two Arts Club,
4: Travel Club, 4. Q
BAYLESS, D. CARSON
I Orchestra, 2: Football, 2. 4: "D" Club, 2, 8, 4.
Automotive Club 4 M
, : otor
BRONSTEIN. ANNA .
French, 2 : Spanish, 2. 8, 4.
BROWN, HERBERT LLOYD
Radio Club, 4 : Spanlsh Club. 2, 3.
Two Arts Club, 4: Fencing Club, 4: Six Foot
DRINKWATER. TERRELL CROFT
"D" Club, 8, 4: V. Pres., 4: Football, 4: Basket-
ball, 8, 4: Tyro. 8, 4: Student Council, 4: Spot-
lizht, 4: HI-Y, B, 4.
Hi-Y, 2, 4: Spad Club, 4: Two Arts, 2: Wrest-
ling, 4: Swimming, 4: Boosters, 2, 8, 4: Travel
Club, 2, 8:.'l'l.11ln Athletic Club, 2, 8: "D" Club,
4: Senior Faqulty Baseball Game.
GILLARD. GEORGE EDWARD
Baseball, 8, 4: Hi-Y Club, 2, 3, 4: "D" Club, 2,
8, 4: Football, 4 : Boys Travel, 8. 4.
GRIFFITH. EVELYN LUCILE
Local Honor Society. 2: Two Arts. 2. 4: Girl
Reserves, 8. 4.
French Club, 4.
KARSH. LILLIAN L.
Drama, 4 : Latin. 2.
LAMBIE. JACK S.
LUNDSTROM. NORMAN ALFRED .
All Club Play. 4: "D" Club. 8. 4: All School
, 'Patti Committee, 4: SPIN!!! Club. 2. 3. 4:
Science Club, 8, 4: Pres., 4: Manager Baseball,
4: Cadets, 2, M 4:
MEADE. JAMES L.
Hi-Y. a. 4.
MILLER, LLOYD ARTHUR
"D" Club, 2, 8, 4: Boosters Club, 2: HI-Y, 8, 4:
Football, 2, 8. 4: Six Foot Club. 8.
Senate. 2. 8, 4.
PARKS. WILBUR N.
Science Club, 4.
Minerva, 2, 3, 4 : Piano, 4 : Cruisers, 4.
REYNOLDS. ERNEST MORRIS
Cadets, 2, 8 : Radio. 4 : Congress. 2 : French, 8.
SICKMAN, JONATHAN VAUGHAN
Boosters Club, 4: Assistant Manager Football
and Basketball, 8: "D" Club, 4.
Spanish Club, 8, 4.
SPROUL. JEROME DERBY
Hi-Y, 4: Two Arts, 4.
SUMIVIERS, ERNEST SPENCER
Spanish Club, 4.
VAN BUSKIRK. OLIN
g9.ni,h, 4. WILLS, MARGARET
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ITH a sigh of satisfaction because of a year's work well done and with a
sigh of relief because of an exacting apprenticeship of two years faith-
fully served, the Class of 1927, dubbed "Tenderfeet," passes the mile-
stone of a successful Junior year in the new settlement. These erstwhile Ten-
derfeet are about to come into their ow.n, for with the march of time the 'lOld
Timers" are preparing to "move on," and these younger Trail Blazers will
soon take the affairs of East Denver under their guidance. It is with a feeling
of genuine responsibility that the Junior Class has prepared to assume its two-
fold burden of making more permanent the traditions established by its prede-
cessors and of further blazing the trail for future generations. With the magni-
tude of their duty in mind, these underclassmen organized themselves in one
group, for the leadership of which Dan Bare was elected president, Ed Chap-
man, vice-president: Ruthanna Eames, secretary: Marion Smith, treasurer: and
Albert Bayless, Sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Logan Megenity and Miss Dorothy
Woodward are the class sponsors.
In spite of inexperience and youth, these Pioneers were able to realize
numerous successes during the past year. Many of them ranked very high in
scholarship, and the class was well represented in the 'llndian Wars" by some of
the best athletes in the state. With the same proficiency did the Juniors take
part in literary and oratorical enterprises.
The Tenderfeet gave a class party in the spacious "eatin' house" early in
the current year. This affair was heartily enjoyed by all who attended. On
May fourteenth they staged the annnual Junior Prom in the said eatin' house.
Joe Mann's orchestra, which won the school's favor earlier in the year at the
Congress Dance, provided incomparable music. Decorations indicative of spring.
with the class colors blended i.n, combined with a marvelously polished fioor
and scores of care-free merrymakers, to make the dance one of the bright lights
on the settlement's social calendar.
.. ..,.,.- . - - .Ll'z.g.:.,-f i A
"L "'i 'ff , ffl .,., " f 1" Q .
eff-QT' , .SYM 'fl 'fig' ,. I if f' 1 ,,
First ltuw'--IC. Alrlmtl. .l. Adair, IC. Amlzxms, Il, Admins, .l, Axlzxms, l.4 .Xllll'iQ.flll. ll. 'Xllll'il'Il
Sm-mul Row--IV. .Xlvxzuuln-1'. .l. A. Allllmml. .I. .Xlln-n, IZ. Allison, lv, Allison, IC. .Xml+-rswm
'I'hir1i lluw---M. Amin-l'suu, M. Ami:-rsml. l.. .Xmirn-xv, IL App:-1, li. ,Xx'lmg':lsl, R. Hslraunhx
l+'om'lh Rnwvlf. Ayvr, S. Iizlinv, .l. Iiukvr. G. Hull, J. Hull, M. liamk. V, liznuks
l"il'lh Row- .l. Hunks, N. Hunks. ll. Hzurv, IC. I-lzurw-. I". l5:ll'l', .l, H2ll'l'X. M. liaxrry
Sixth Row-I.. lf1lSlill.l:. l!ul11'l11-l'. Il. l4:llll'l', .X. Huylvss, V. liuylm-ss. li. I41'ZlI'1lSll'Y, U. lim-li
Ifirsl liuw-IC. l4it:'H'lf'. V. livgfcxle-. M. H'-Qlnlv. H. IM-nsmx. li. lic-rlin. I.. ll'-rlin, R. IM-rrx'
Sm-vmul Huw-M. H1-ssvr, N. Ha-V1-1's, A. Hill-tsky. 11. Hillslm-k. K. Hirm-y, V, HiIlA'l'lllJlIl
lirxl Huw-x--t'. HI:-ssalnl. J. Ulm-k. I., Hluvk, S. Iilmwk, If. Hluml, N. Blunt. .l, Hom!
I"uurlll Il1vwfM. Ihullslvill, 'l'. Huslwivk, R. linslwivk. I". Hmlclr. XY. Rowe-S, N. HHXYIIII
Ififth Row-A-M. Ilrinkn-1'. lb. lhu:-zstivlwl, M. lkn-ts:-lllmviflf-l'. R. Hrn-we-r, M. liringln-, IG. liruh
Sixth Row--IG. liruwn, ll. Ilruwn. M. Iirauly. M. Hrm'km: , ', Z' " 1 . '
an XX lxuslxmm 'N Ihunt
ll I l'w-Slvy, S. liulvlln-li. li, lCllH'll1ll'l, M. Hullvr. K. Uuldwvll
1 :sl ll :lun
First liuwA,Il. l:lll'I'. .l. Hlll'lU , .. u
Sm-mui Rowwll. Vzllliins, l'. l':m1pif.:li:1, IC, Vzllllry, V. t':nl'4-y. G. l':1l'ls11Il. li, '1l'.'i '1
'l'hil'd How fM. Uznssm-lls, IC. l'h:1pm:nl1, ll, 1'hI'iSIt'llSl'lI, M, l'lll'iSll'llS0ll. H. l'lzu'k, R. l'1:1lk
l"uux'1l1 Ruxvfnbl. Vuhlr, IG. Colm, M. 1'lll4'Ill2lll, I.. l'UlHl4'I', .l, l'llll!l0l'S, XY. l'1ml':11l, M, Pooh
I"it'lh Huw--R. Vnliim-1', ll. Uuusins, A. Vuwi--, NV, Hoyle- I l'rs-4-41 R 1'!'iSSlllt'll, S. 1'rm-lutl
Sixth Row - IC. Uruniu, R. l'r4m'm-V, A. 1'lllll4'l'0, G. 1
'lll'liS. ld. 11llSl2llH'U, I". lvzu-llmnsn
Ifirsl Huw Mary Imrnlis. II. lmrl. Y. Il:nvi1lsm1, XY. lianvidsnn, II. Uzuviw-S, ll. Imvi--s, .I. Imxis
Sm-mul Kun' M. Imvis I lllvi'
... . Mm, M. Imws , ,, 'z , ', fa ' " ' I'
un X In III lx IN uflmt. AI. II-nh, I,. Ihrlu
'l'llil'd Huw- M. II, Ill-l'lv5', S. lIvSpz1il1, Il. Ili1'ks4n1,'l', Ilim-S. 42. lilllllbs II lklull XY lirvll on
, I: . . is
I'm11'tI1 Row WIL In-vw, l,. Ilurzm, I,, Imltun, VV, Imttnm, ti I'I:np.:Iv. Ii. l':2lIIll'S, I.. IC4Iw:u'4Is
I"il'tI1 Huw ll. I'Iise-nslul, AI. Plulmlm, M. Idrix-Icsmr. IC. Illrnsl, ll. l'Ix':ms. IC, I":nIIIu-rg I". Ifuw -
, I1 I
Sixill Huw ll. I"i+'l1I, XV. l"iIl1'Il, .l. I"iIllv'X. M, I"is1'llvl', ll. I"iIzp.:'w-r:ll1I I, VIIINIIIIIII rn I Iul- x
I'II'SI Huw IC I"l':ml':-, A. I'II'4'IlIIIl:IIl, XY. l"rvicIm1n II lfrx' II If'l1IIn-I'
hvvmlrl Iinvw--Il. l:III'1IIIl'I', Ii. lIilI'lIII1'l', M. lI:x1'I', XY. 1IIII'l'ISHIl. I.. th-lv
'I'I1ir1I Huw -Ii. Gibson, Xftlilbsml..I.1IiI1-S. 1'.lIIllIIlX-IS, II.tII:uz1-, l',
I'IUIII'III Row V-Y. Gorin, Il, llrm-1-, I. 1Ir':1I1:m1, M. Grm-r, I.. tin-gov'
Illlth Row-ly, Gru-sl, Id. lhrvnl, 'I'. IIIISIIIIISUII. Ii. Ilulm, I., Ilwmn-
sixth Iluw--l', Ilzmlvy, IH. IIIlIIIv'5',1', Ilunsf Il, A. Ilzmsf II. J. II:urI-mn'
. Ii. 4I:ulln':-zallu. I',Il:IIIl1p
l', K. 1I1'Iy.:1-l', ,X. 4Iin'S4'4'IiI-
lilidxlw-11, IP. lIlDIlIII2IlllIll4'I'
Y I lIl'1'II'Y'v IT 1II'v'Illl'l'
s, A. Hull. IC. Ilzumillun
I, R. II1lI'l'lS, X. II:u'Im:ln
Ifirsl Huw -II, Hays. ll. Ilnvc-ns, l'. llamym-S. M. llunlcl, XX. IIt'Ill'I'IlIIil. lu Ihr-Iwmlunl.
Smbmul Row M. Ilu-0x4 I., IIUIIZIIIZIII, A. Ile-I1-nhy. lu III-nry. In. Ile-mln-5, I., II1l1l1lu.m1II.
'I'Inir4I Huw- II. Ilill. K, liirsvh. lb, Hmnz. A. llmwkv-lt. lf, IIll1Il1l'IIl', If, Ilopkms. IG. Ilurn
lvl' 4 I
Ifmlrtlu Huw IG. Ilwrtml. H. Ilnwural, I-'. Huw:-ll, U. lluwm-Il, Y. Hu uri, I, II-:"f'n:m.
I lIx'm'm .
Ihiflll lifvwfll. lIl1lll1'I, Ii, Il'1-lalml, M. ls4-nln-rg, Il. .l:u'ksou, II, .I:u'uIhS, M, JAIIIISIIII. li, .lf-ff:-rs
Sixth Rnwf4'. .luImsm1, .l. JUIIIISIIH, AI..IUIll1SUIl, XV. .IuImsnn, li. .Iu1ws. Iimlzllni .lul1vs. .I..Im1vs
sl Row M. .llmw-, I-I. Kulil. K. Kzllil, IC. Knlltruwilz. lv. Kay. l'. K4-ills. li. K1-illllvv
S1-wnnl limx'-W ID, K1-pm-V. li. Kvpm-r, G. K1'llll1'1lj', IG. Kvpplr-V. IG. lim-rr, IL Kilvlw-5, S. Kiull
'l'hir1l Rmv'---ti. liimq, M. King. K. Kinmfy, R. KI:-in, L. Klw-in. K. Kliss. .l. lilliglll
l"Ulll'Ill Huw--I". linm-hh-, .l. Knox. Y, Kullmrst. Al, If!'ZlIlllil'll. li. Krulmw. ll. Kullgrw
lfiflh Row AI. l,:1r1g', .l. l,:nm.:'hm-r, I'. l.:u1:n-, ll, l,:u's1-11. ll. lmvins, W, l.1uxl'm1vn-, lb. I.4-muud
Sixth Huw---N, IA-win. l'. I.:-wkuwilz. M. Limlquisl, li. Limlsvy. IC. I,ivingstun, H. luwlqlmli
I-'irsl Ibm' Mary I,ut'll1s. M lmfllls. A. lAlllIlSlNlI'l'Y. Il. l.uwy. li. Lym-h, .I. Mm--A
. . 1 , llll
Svmuui Huw--I. Mznnwlf-II, W, IXIQ-ik:-nlmus. H. Mqurg.:1-Its, IC, Martin, If. Alanrtin. ll. Mass'-1
'l'hir4! liuyyfll, Blzntxnn, M. IXIJIIIIW-V, L. M1-l'r4-1-ry. M. Mm-IJm1:ul4l, R. All'I7llll1.filll. I". Al4'I':lX'l'IllIN
l"Hlll'lll Huw M. M4'1luire-, H. lNll'li4'l'll. M. M1'Km-uziv. M. M1-Inlush. S. Nllqlfllllllllill, XY. Ah
1-rm-y, N. M1-ltun
lfifth Huw 'I'. M4-nsvr, l,. Mvtz, R. fNll'lZ2l'I', M. IW-ye-r, l'. Millard, lf, Mill:-r, lf, Mill'-1'
Sixth Huw-M. Mills, .l. Milstn-in. XXI. Mit:-Dum-l'. Il, Milvlu-ll. NY. BIHIHIIIVIIX, AI, Mum'-
I-'irst Row- -I,.BInl',L1zln.l'.Mm'p:':ll1li, M.Mm's1-, I'.M1vs1-ly, I. M111'l1:lll. I., Mlxrplay, .l, N:nlll:lllsm1
Nunn! I'1xx lx
u 'g '. Nnylmm, Ii, Nzlylmw, I". NNI, U. N1-vllv. ll'. Nvill. XY, N1-il, II. N1-Isola ..
I'Iuir1I Huw---Xl. Nvlsun. II. N1-ss, M, N4-wmzm, XY, Ninn!-mulls. XV. Norton, V. Nunn, .-X. Nuss
l"m11'lI1 Iiowv- f,X. Ulu-ur, IG. Osllu-rg, IC. 0'I"l:1Iu-rly, N. UI'I'is'1-V, I,. IIINUII, XXI, HIix'v1', l'. Orr
I 1IlI1 Iiuw-G. Orr. II, Uslnwllv, XXI. .l. Usllu-1'y.:', A. Usgmul. Ii. lbwm-us, .l. lmw-11, I.. llwm-us
Qixlll Hmm' ---- tl. I':1rIi, W. I'qu'Iwr, I-'. l':ulI1-wma. .I. l'2llI1'I'SUIl. III. I'z1Itun, AI. I'2lIll'l'SOII,
I urs! Imxx XI. lwxllvlw, Il. Ilwxxwlx, Ia, Nvss. In RIIIII-1.5. lin-In:1nIsInx. II. Iillwlvq, Il. IIIIIIIH
wvml Iiuxx NI. Ili:-Ilmzm, S. Ilir'Inm:lIl. S. Iilsll-A. I' Ili-Img II, Il--In-VIS. K. lin
I In vilnsulu
lI1i1'1I llwxx II. I'lll'r'vlI, II. l'l'.nss-x 11, Qvliulvp. Ii. II.ll1-'lu:IIl, IC Ilsulrivwxxilx, NI. Il.uIvill1
I1-u11'II1 Ilmx .X Ilzuslnllsw-ll. It. I!.ulns-V, XY, H4-mI.lk, IP, ICI-mI,1'. II 1---v ly, ll, I2 1-v- xw-s, .IA II-l1Il
Ill'lIu Ibm' I':xl1INm. V. I'4'llI'SIlIl. I'. I'f:1s--, .l. I'1p1u-V, .l. I'1'l'Ixil1s. I'z1lv'l's4I1l, .X. I'it'+-1'
xllu Il-vu Il, I'lIm'I14-V, II. I'I1lIlps, Il, I'm'!vx'. .I. l'1vll1'l'. IG I'wl:ul'I. NI, I'uw--II, .X. I'-nxxvl
IIVSI How Al, Il-rhinsfm. W. Ilwvlvilmolu W. liuluinsml. I". linux, AI. II1lIIll'IIIN'I'3.Q. AI. l.. H111
4-um! liuw- 11. Ilulvin, I". Iiuhlm-, .l. Imym-, A. liulll-'11 S. llznznlus. A.S::lIu-1',Al, Szunm-lsmu
Ihiml Iluwfql. SJIIIIIXSUII, Ii. Supp, II. S:1rs'I1m-l. .I. S:lY.lp:4'. Ii. Sauaxgv. IP. S1-Ili:-lillif. V. Svhmi
1 Iuurllu Ibm- IC. S4-Iulllz. Ii. SIlw:ly1Iv1', If. Svllwf-ilu-1', Il, Svllxn-:mpg--1', A. Sn-ull, Ii. Sm-malt, A. S--ll
IlI'lI1 Ibm' - Ii. Sr'p11'l'Sll'0Ill, .I. S+-ims, II. S1-Iig, lfl S1'IlI4'l', 'l'. Sl'IlIl'I', II. S--Ill-V, NI. S1'YI1'l'
XIII Il-ru AY. Shzurp, Nl. Sluzmrum, Il. Shzlw, Ii. Slmw. S. SI1:-rmzul, 'I'. SIIIIIII, I". Short
St-mum! Huw- VA. Smith. U. Smith, M. Smith. lt. Smith, M, Smith, Smith, Al, Smih-y
'I'hirtl Ibm'--fl. SIHHY, li Spanm.:'vllu-r'g.:'1-l'. Y. Spirvr, M. l,. Sm'im.:'st1-ill, II. Stttttztgs-, li. Stn-vkv
R. Stl-in -
Ifmxrth Row----.X. Stt-vt-nsmt. IG. Stt-wztrl, J. Ste-wztrt. VV, Stn-wart. l.. :4tr:ussv1'. I-T Struhy
I4'il'th Huw-M. Swztttsmt, R. 'I':tli:1I't-ru. M. 'l'2lHlH2lll, M. 'l':tppc-rs, L', 'I':tylm'. li. 'l':tylm
Sixth Huw-Ii. 'l'4-sf-lwr, XY. 'I'Iwm'ln-. .l. Thermus. li. 'l'hUYNllS0ll, .I. I.. 'l'ht-mlwsmt. .l. 'Vhump
sun, M. Thumpstm.
t so 1
First Huw H. St-ltwztytlt-t', M. Sit-km:m. .l. Silva-rstt-itt, I'. Silvt-rstt-itt, S. Simpson, IC. Szulze-r, .L Smith
I-'irsl Iluw I". 'I'I1url1lm1. Y. 'I'IIlYI'IN', IC, 'I'1lUI'II3l'IlIl'. M. 'I'iI't. M 'l'uIvi , . " . C. '
ll 'Xl lmlal I I'4mlII
Sm-mul Huw IC, 'l'1'zml. II. 'IiIIll'Ulllll1', IP, 'I'II4'Iil'I', .I. 'i'xu'Iu-V, V. 'I'II1'Iil'I'. IXI. 'I'urIm-53 Y. 'I'mn1l
'l'hi1'1I Huw- W. Yun lIUI'l'lI. Y. Yun Ilummm-II. M. Y:n1'1Iie-. .X.Ville-n1:1in,3I.XY:1Ik--l',.l. XX ull
IWUIIVIII Itnwf-41 XY:n'u-n ll, xVEIl'I'1'lI. I., XY:111'1-n. II. Wirth. I". Nhxlliilms. Ii. Wznlsmn I
l"il'II1 Huw-WM. XYv:nx'I-1'. XY. XYvIvlu, If. XYI-Irlv, IC, xYl'IlSIl'l'. ll, XYI-iruvli I". XYviss1-1'.
Sixth Huw .I, XYin-Vlnzllx, II, XXTNI, IC. XYt'NIt'i'lI2IIll. Ii, XVII:-zllun, IC. XYI1iIv. A. XYilx1
first Row-G. Wilson. ID. VVilson, D. XVilliams, FI. XVilli:1ms, J. XVinhurn. M, Wm-llmnn
..S4-1-mud Ruw-U. XVuslum. I. XYulf, J. VVUOQI, G, NYol'k, H. Yatvs, N. Yvzltnuul. H. Young.,
'l'I1i1'd Rxwvflf Young. .l. Y:4llllH.l', M. Ymmg, 'l'. Zzlputfwilvll, I5, Zitkowski
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THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
BAND of stragglers, coming to the expedition of the Trail Blazers
from all corners of the earth, made up the third great class, the mem-
bers of which were known to many as the 'AlVlavericks" and to others
by the homely title of "Scrubs" In this group there were more than nine
hundred would-be Pioneers, and they were the youngest and most inexperi-
enced in the caravan. However, in spite of their blissful ignorance of the "New
East" and its ways, the newcomers made themselves known to everyone as an
organization with wonderful possibilities. They were led by a young scout,
Fletcher Birney, who was loyally assisted by Jack Thomas, Ruth Brown, and
There were among these young Mavericks many promising youths who
had already made names for themselves before they joined the "Trail Blazers,"
and many brought glory to this Class of '28 by their achievements on the
"battlefield," in oratory, literature, and almost every other field of endeavor.
In student government they were ably represented by Kenneth Maclntosh, Mack
Colwell, Ruth Crissman, and Ruth Brown.
PETER C. HOIM
Popular History teavlwr. who If-ft
East l,t'llVt'l' in January for a iligillnl'
position at Cole jr. High. The wholv
Sfll1if'llt lmtly misses him and wishvs
him vontinuml SIIUUCSS.
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Inv IG. LUWIAI
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l'.I7I'I'H A. l.AkIN
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IXlAlu:A1:lc'l' A. SMITH
ANNA NH-ZIILE UILLON
Alu' IC, .XIUKISSUN
lTl.IYlC Al. JONES
IHXVRA HEI.l.E HALTES
X N Nl1Z'l"l'IfI HA1u:x.Ex'
VIII-Iliifllllt' K Y. BLISS
I.l.I A M lRlI'l.I1IT
XYIl,l.IA M PAIHQ El:
Imvw S, Kmmu
ArI'1'll2ll1il'lIl I Drawing.:
I,AI'l:A li. IRWIN
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l.l.lA M H. l'I,IlfV1lIlll
NIARY S. SAIHN
HTIIIGI. I.. 'IUHXY
RAI.I'II S. I
I'1I.ICA NUR SNICLI.
l'IIAIiI.I-IS A. I'wr'l'rZlc
RIIIJIIIICII K. Lmmx
.IICSSIC XI, DAVIDSON
1'l,AIIA XVII ITA li ICR
I'I'I'IlI'1I. .l, WA K IC AI A N
S'rHI,l.,x G. 4'l1,xM1mlcS
lr IlmiNu'E Mu,l.m:
1: limzwrnv YVOODXVARD
ig RAHII-il. STUART
il RUBY S. lf'1,ANNi:uv
il FRED HINNI-1
in i ,
ig Lmnniorvml Law
ii Dmufs R. IIATFH
RAI,l'll I'I'1'N,x M
:: MARY V. Moomc
ANNA M. GRANT
ll E. VVAITE ICLDI-:R
gg P.'rHi.YNE M. PRICE
.Imax R. ALBIUGHT l'. G. SANGELQ
GEORGE H. CRISPIN
ELLA VVALKER SNYDER
Physical Education Art
IYOBEICTA H. LEIGH . LAURA STRANG
M. A. PAYNE EDNA A. VVYLLTANIS
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SUCCESS EVERY BIT OF THE WAY!
HAT is the record of Commander Carl A. Schweiger, General Logan Me-
genity and the four captains who directed the Pioneer war forces during
the long trip. Commander Schweiger's warriors won complete suprem-
acy over the Indians in the battles at Basketball Hill. Besides this, the Schwei-
ger-commanded fighters tied with the Indians at the controversy in Football
Canyon. and proved themselves second best in a "track and field meeting" with
General lVlegenity's cohorts fell short of winning complete victory in the
trouble at Baseball Pass by a single game.
Mr. Schweiger and Mr. Megenity are both given much credit for their
work as heads of the Pioneer defense squads. Commander Schweiger is an ath-
lete of high reputation, having made an excellent showing in sports at Colorado
College before joining the Eastern caravan. During his "coaching" work with
the Easterners, prior to leaving Old East, he developed five championship teams.
Peter Middlemist is perhaps the most outstanding of the captains under
Commander Schweiger. He was a brilliant light in the battle at Basketball
Hill and was selected as one of the best warriors in the battles with Indians. He
won similar honors in the "state" attack at Fort Collins.
Captain Richard Johnson was a phenomenal leader in Football Canyon
and himself was one of the most dependable warriors in the battles fought
there. He was honored as an "all-star" warrior in the Pioneer-Indian peace
Captain Treichler was an excellent leader and brought glory to his fellow-
warriors as well as himself. Captain Dale Richards stood out as an unusually
clever man in directing his charges to second honors against the Indians in the
track and Held meeting.
f'T'RA 1 L 13 Lfxz ig it
FIRST INDIAN WAR
LACK smoke curling into the clouds above Overland Gulch gave the
East Pioneer procession the first warning of impending trouble with the
Indians. A small band of scouts, most of them swift runners and
weightmen, under the leadership of Coach Carl Schweiger and Captain Dale
Richards, proceeded to a mountain-top overlooking the gulch in an effort to
determine the source of the smoke and the reason for it.
As they looked into the vast valley below them the Easterners beheld that
small bit of wilderness peppered with Indian tepees, and a multitude of the
Redskins in war-council around a great campfire piled high with burning
timbers. Indian watches assigned to guard the meeting against foreign spirits
observed the small paleskin delegation and ,immediately dispatched an eques-
trian brigade to bring them -befpre Chief Prairie Dupac.
After hearing the Easterners' reasons for being in the vicinity of the meet-
ing the I.ndian Chieftain outlined the penalty he would impose. He told them
that on the following day the tribes would meet the white men in battle.
As the sun crept from behind a range of hills in the far horizon of the
east, the roar of Indian t0m-tOmS sent the burly savages on their proposed
expedition of death. The historian of the Pioneer caravan recorded a total
of 58 2-3 honors for the Dakota tribe from North, which was victorious in
the battle of Overland Gulch on thatsmemorable day of May seventeenth, 1925,
East's Pioneers emerged from the battle gloriously with the second great-
est number of honors, 56 1-3.
In- the attack of Mile Run, Lipscomb of the Pioneers triumphed over a
field of Indian savages in 4:47. His victory was followed up by "Kentucky"
Rodgers' win.ning the best position in a hundred yard dash assault in l0.l,
and duplicating the glory in the 220 yard dash episode in 23.0. He won l3 My
of the honors for the Pioneers and was the outstanding representative of the
Easterners in the battle.
Captain Richards, making a sensational leap of twenty feet, ten and
three-quarters inches, defeated a band of Indian braves. Richards was the
third most important figure in the hundred yard dash assault. Wolfram
cleared a stockade five feet, six inches high, causing the surrender of a group
of Indian "jump" men. Shiner, the third Pioneer in this event, assisted Wol-
fram. Wolfram later fought a losing struggle for victory in the 120 yard
attack. Holtzclaw realized a similar fate in the assault of four-forty. Richards,
Rodgers, Shiner and McGinnis constituted the East "relay" squad that scored
a decisive win in l:34.l. Some remarkable feats were achieved by the East-
erners in their assault with weights. Brown "outheaved" the Redskins by a
placement of forty feet, six inches with the shot: Mackey was third best with
the shot: Brown was fourth against the Indians in the discus-throwing attack.
The Pioneer historian gives the following credit for advantages in other at-
tacks during the battle of Overland Gulch: "McGinnis, fourth in the 220:
Hawkins third in the 880: Davis fourth in the 220 low hurdles: Rodgers.
third, and McGinnis, fourth, in the 'broad jumps': Rushmore, second, in
The final honor-totals were: Dakotas from North, 58 2-3: the East-
erners, 561-3, Pueblos, or Adobe-Layers from Manual, 15: Apaches from
South, 10: Comanches from West, 8 1-3: Utes from Boulder, 7.
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SECOND INDIAN WAR
AR into the sage and wilderness in the heart of a range of hills not far
distant from Overland Gulch, where East track forces conquered four
V Redskin tribes and barely failed to defeat another, loomed the Battle of
Baseball Pass. Over a period of eight weeks the guns of the untiring Pioneers
boomed incessantly and lighted the heavens with explosions of gunpowder.
As in the struggles at Overland, the brave little East band was able to defeat
every Indian tribe excepting that from the North Dakota camps where, after
the last fire of battle had died out, the supremacy of the campaign rested.
On April eleventh, 1925, as the East caravan was crossing over Gamble
Valley, the stronghold of the Utes from Boulder, the Utes hiding in ambush
opened fire. Immediately the prairie schooners were brought into a mammoth
circle and the battle was brought to fever heat. Lee Shull, famed among
the Easterners for his perfectly-developed left arm which later made him known
throughout the west as holding the Indians to "no hits and no'runs," was the
outstanding Pioneer in the attack on the Utes. He "put away" eleven savages
during the conflict. The honors of battle totaled l5 for the Pioneers and 5
for the Utes.
The next festivities were with the Adobe-Layers from Manual and ended
with honors 4 and 0 in the Easterners' favor. It was in this battle that Shull
established his "no hit, no ru.n" record. Only three Adobe-Layers were able
to advance to Pioneer first-fortifications during the affair.
After the Adobe-Layers were repelled, the West Comanches astride spirited
steeds rushed on the Pioneer fortifications. For six "hours" the Redskins and
the Easterners battled on even terms, each holding three honors of battle: then,
attacking Chief Sitting Lang, of the Comanches, the Pioneers struggled to a
decisive victory. East was credited with seven honors, compared with three
for the Indians. Pitts was a prominent figure in the Pioneer attack. '
The Trail Blazers continued their massacre after the Comanches had been
driven far back into the hills and the Dakotas from the North were encoun-
tered. East subdued the Northerners by a war-advantage of 8 to 2. Lutz,
the spectacular Pioneer in the "box", figured principally in this engagement.
East's caravan barely held out against the Apaches from South in the
next assault. Darkness ended the conflict between the two bands and the forces
retired to their respective camps with eight honors each.
Having gai.ned their "second wind" the Adobe-Layers returned to the
battleground with vengeance in their hearts. After seven "hours" of the most
furious fighting the Pioneers experienced, East's little band was defeated, battle
honors standing at 7 to 6.
A second attack by the Apaches brought them nothing. The Pioneers
turned on them with their forces packed at every fortification and conquered
the South Indians by a war-tally of 15 to 4.
A peace council was called and representatives from all Indian tribes that
battled the Pioneers, including delegates from the East camp, were assembled.
After terms had been agreed upon, "best men" of all the bands were selected.
Lutz was chosen as best "-boxman": Shull was selected best "marksman":
Chapman was chosen best in center field attack, and Pitts best in right fiank
assault. Treichler and Gilliard were given second-best recognitions.
..4. f-. -, -
OR almost six weeks, the long train of white-topped wagons wound its
serpentine length through the cactus and sagebrush unmolested. All
had been peace and quiet for that period of time-not even the ashes
of an abandoned Indian campfire came in sight of Pioneer scouts.
As the long caravan neared Football Canyon, one of the most dangerous
and treacherous "land freaks" in the path of the Pioneers, scouts were keenly
on the alert for Indian tribes or lookouts. Many a pioneering procession had
been entirely annihilated in this canyon, where Indians attacked the whites
from ambush and eliminated every possible means of their obtaining shelter
from the avalanche of arrows from Redskin bows.
Captain Dick Johnson, riding "Angel," the most select of Pioneer scout-
horses, at the head of a group of well-trained men of the expedition, sighted
a lone feather, atop the coal black hair of a Redskin scout as the caravan
approached the canyon. The Indian had seen the approaching procession of
whites: his tribe was near, and it was only a matter of hours until the battle
At the mouth of "one of nature's greatest land excavations." General Carl
Schweiger, commander-in-chief of the Pioneer warring forces, and his able
assistant. Captain Johnson, ordered the covered wagons drawn into a tight
circle, as the Trail Blazers' first means of defense.
It was late in the afternoon that the Indian scout was seen to spy the
white procession, but no Indian forces immediately came to make attack. As
migrating song-birds joined in their melodies that served as a prelude to the
sunset fading in the crimson horizon. flashes of Hre, leaping above the Indian
campfire not far distant, were visible to the sturdy Pioneers as they partook
of their evening food. Through the .night, men in council planned for the
imminent affairs on the 'morrow, while others took part in that long remem-
bered parade and "pep meeting," headed by the old timer, Harry Sasse.
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With the rising sun on that memorable dawn of October tenth, 1925,
robust braves from the "Adobe-Layers" tribe of the Manual regions rushed
on the white camp. From the first exchange of gunpowder and swift arrows
the Redskins took the upper hand in the attack. Throughout the campaign
the Indians ran rampage over their white adversaries. Here and there the
Pioneers fought spectacularly. but their defense seemed pitifully inadequate.
Honors of battle, according to the caravan historian, resolved into a 13 to 8
victory for the Manual Redskins.
After peace had been settled upon by Pioneer and Indian leaders, the
carava.n proceeded on its way. A week later as the wagons tumbled by "Cow-
boy Gulchf' a short distance into the interior of the canyon, a dense fog
enveloped the procession. and several hours later the caravan was brought to a
halt, because of the snow and sleet that beat down upon it. The wild shouts
and howlings of West Comanches could be heard in the vicinity of the Pioneers'
camp, but because of the storm the Redskins did .not find the white band to
In mud and mire that made travel very diflicult the whites continued on
their journey. It was a week afterwards that the Pioneers battled with a pack
of light-mad Apaches of South and triumphed gloriously. These Indians
who came from the South, were repelled at their every try for score. Led by
Captain Johnson, who captured two nests of Apache arrowmen, taking twelve
scalps, the Pioneers beat the Redskins easily. Toothacher and Middlemist also
figured prominently in this assault. An aerial attack which the Indians hoped
to feature in defeating the Easterners, failed utterly. The honors were 29 to 0
in favor of the Easterners.
Met by the Utes, on the Boulder grounds of the canyon, the Pioneers
fought bravely to a spectacular victory. The ho.nor count was Z1 to 7, with
'Wa TRAIL 'BLAZER
the Trail Blazers on the better end. The Pioneers drew away from a Utes'
lead of 7 tog6 as the battle was half over. and blazed along to victory. Middle-
mist and Captain Johnson were the outstanding leaders in this engagement.
Perhaps the most decisive triumph of the Pioneers' series of five battles
with the Indians in Football canyon was the massacre of the Dakotasfrom
the North-the Redskins who had not been able to defeat the whites in Foot-
ball Canyon for fourteen years. Honors were 48 to 7 in the'Easterners'
favor. Captain Johnson, Middlemist, Carlson, Toothacher and Gillard were
the prominent Pioneers in this battle.
The final clash in the canyon was with the Comanches from the West,
who, after failing to meet the Pioneers following the tragic Pioneer-Ute battle.
trailed the Easterners until they overtook them. The battle was long, and
was one of the most bloody encounters in the canyon. Both 'fought 'with
everything the science of war had taught them. The Comanches were van-
quished by 13 to 6 honors and the Pioneers achieved a tie with the "Adobe-
Layers" for the supremacy over the other Indian tribes. This was made official
at a "chief's conference," when the most worthy fighters in the battles were
chose.n by General Schweiger and the commanders of the Indian tribes.
"Guard" Miller, "Tackle" Brown, and "Halfback" Johnson' were acclaimed
as ranking with the first organization of "Best Fighters." On the second best,
"Tackle" Parker, "End" Drinkwater, "Quarter" Middlemist and "I-Ialfback"
Toothacher were chosen.
Johnson was acclaimed the high-score man of the battles and Schnars of
the "Adobe-Layers" was second, with Middlemist of the Easterners third.
RECORD OF BATTLES AND HONORS IN FOOTBALL CANYON
'rn m . ' 5
E if cv '5 '52 22 CI
o o U 'vu -We -go 42
ADOBE-LAYERS ..... 13 8 0 1 13 ' 13 000
APACHES ...... . 0 9 1 1 29 13 500
UTES ........ . 7 21 2 1 50 20 666
DAKOTAS ...,.. . 7 48 3 1 98 27 750
COMANCHES ...................... 6 13 4 1 l 1 1 33 800
12 .,.., A gig? M ' Q1
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NOWFLAKES swirled endlessly from leaden skies into the valley where
the Pioneer caravan made camp on the night of January ninth, blanket-
, ing the spot of wilderness in a cover of white that sparkled like a sea
of diamonds. Here the Pioneers must meet the Indians in the last and supreme
struggle of the journey-the one great war!
Success upon success was heaped on the Pioneers in the following battles.
There were ten attacks-and the Pioneers won nine of them, thereby taking
the "championship" over the Indians.
The first battle with the Apaches, from the Southern regions, was a spir-
ited one and ended in a l7 to I4 victory for the Pioneers.
On the week following, a band of Dakota Indians, from the North terri-
tories. rushed on the camp. The battle was a spectacular one but soon resolved
itself into a one-sided affair. Led by Captain Middlemist and Terrell Drink-
water, the Easterners drove the Indians far into the hills and defeated them
decisively. The score was l7 to 6 as half of the battle was ended. A double
tally-28 to l4-was the standing when the assault ended.
The battle on the Saturday following-that with the Utes from the
land of Boulder-was perhaps the most closely fought engagement of the series
at Basketball Hill. The Pioneers finally won, 16 to l5, but how they did
have to fight for the triumph! It was the captain himself that enabled the Pio-
neers to lead in points of battle, l0 to 6, as the conflict was half over, and l6
to 15 at the end.
A treacherous band of West Comanches attacked the Pioneers one week
laterp-and were repelled, l l to IO. The battle was the longest of those fought
at Basketball Mountain. It lasted throughout one day, and four evening at-
tacks followed before the trouble with the Comanches at the camp could be
ended. At midday of the engagement, the Comanches held a 5 to 2 b'attle-
advantage over the Pioneers. For two consecutive evenings the honors were
9 to 9. The finale came when Norman Comstock brought the "jack-knife"
feat of war fame into play and dealt the death blow to the Indians' attacks.
The invasion of the Adobe-Layers, or Pueblos, was short-lived and
TRAII - BI A7.F.R Q
quickly ended. The Pioneers defeated them by the war honors of 29 to 15.
When the battle was half over the whites held a 22 to 6 advantage.
By the time the battle with the Adobe-Layers was ended, the weather
became better, much snow had disappeared, and the caravan proceeded on its
journey. As the caravan passed by the sections of land where the various Indian
tribes were resting, the Pioneers and Redskins again met. p
The controversy from Basketball Mountain was continued first with the
Apaches whom the Pioneers defeated at the 1atter's own camp, 22 to 14. Cap-
tain Middlemist and Judson Savage featured in this Indian assault.
Next on the trail was an attack by the Northern Dakotas, who were de-
feated 2l to 17. Terrell Drinkwater was one of the heroes in this engage-
ment. Although the Dakotas were defeated by a handsome score, they were
tied with the Pioneers, 8 to 8, as the affair was half over.
The next was the most disastrous battle of the Basketball Mountain War.
Despite the many tactics of war the Pioneers employed in their fight, they
were humbled, 15 to 14, by the ferocious Utes from Boulder. The battle was
a bloody one from beginning to end. Even when the struggle was half over
those Ute braves-Sitting Bull Dalton and Rising Sun Parks-were able to
lead their tribe in a 7 to 4 advantage over the Pioneers. Captain Middlemist
and Savage were highly lauded for their fighting in this engagement.
When the Pioneers met the Comanches again, they won, 28 to 9, after
leading, 9 to 3, at half of the battle. Then in the last attack of the Basketball
Mountain trouble, the Pioneers won from the Adobe-Layers, 25 to 13. Their
advantage when half the assault was over was ll to 7.
The Eastern caravan was honored by the appointment of Captain Middle-
mist as Chieftain of the all-honor forces of the Basketball Mountain contro-
versies when the peacemakers met after the last battle. Brown was made "the
guard" and Comstock "the running guard" in the other appointments on the
first all-honor forces. Captai.n Middlemist scored 91 battle-honors during the
Basketball Mountain conflicts. Drinkwater registered 59 honors.
The captain of the Pioneer men-of-war tallied more battle-honors than
any other warrior in the ten battles.
When the Pioneer caravan arrived at Fort Collins-an old soldier station
where Indian tribes from throughout the territory of Colorado were meeting
at the'time of the Pioneers' arrival-they were forced to fight against all the
Redskins in a Redskin war. The Easterners defeated two Indian tribes and
won third-best honors in the meet. Captain Middlemist was named "forward"
on the all-state honor company a.nd "Guard" Brown made the second team.
In the event of further trouble that might grow out of the difhculties at
Basketball Mountain, Norman Comstock was elected to lead the Eastern forces.
THE BATTLES or' BASKETBALL MOUNTAIN
Indian Pioneer Pioneer Indian Per-
Score Score Won Lost Honors Honors centage
Apaches-fSouthJ ...... 14 17 1 0 17 14 1,000
Dakotas-CNOrthJ . . .... 14 28 2 0 45 28 1,000
Utes-CBoulderb ........ 15 16 61 43 1,000
Comanches-fWestJ ...... 10 11 72 53 1,000
Adobe-Layers-CManualJ. 15 29 101 68 1,000
'Apaches ............... 14 22 123 82 1,000
'Dakotas ....... . ...... 17 21 144 99 1,000
'Utes .................. 15 14 158 114 .875
'Comanches ........... 9 28 186 123 .889
'Adobe-Layers ......... 13 25 211 136 .900
, 1 ,
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wa..-.. af 131 ey "F1
9 lfisfft I L H ZQE EIL N
Loft to Right: Eaton, Ki-itlilc-y, Slivrinun, Juines. Insert: Captain Sanders.
INOR sports" were the attractions offered at the Pioneer-Indian council
meetings following the Football Canyon and Basketball Hill wars.
whe.n representatives from the wagon train and the various Indian tribes
met to perfect plans for peace. Boxing, wrestling and swimming were featured.
The Pioneers won easily and with high honors in the swimming events held
in Morey Lake. There were ten events and the Pioneers won eight first places and
eight second honors. Captain Sanders of the Eastern swimmers was the sensa-
tion of the meet. He won first honors in the 100-yard free style, fancy diving.
and second in the 60-yard free style. He also featured in the relay meet. Bill
Eaton won first honors in the 220-yard free style and helped win the relay
event for the Pioneers. Ed James gained second in the back-stroke matches.
Sherman won first in the 100 and 60 contests in the breast stroke division.
Eugene O'Neil won the plunge-for-distance event, and Orin Crumley gained
top ho.nors in the 100-yard back stroke. The Pioneers' score over the Com-
anches, Apaches, and Dakotas combined was 46 to the Indians' 15.
Under the cover of night, after the Football battles, the Indian warriors.
although suffering from the stinging defeats in the former campaigns, showed
marked ability in winning decisively from the Pioneers in the wrestling and
boxing competitions. In but one wrestling contest was a Pioneer representative
successful-Denious defeated Kronan, of the Apaches, in 36 minutes, with a
In-fi tu Rif-tlltvlll-I1-n Vinlwziy. Sami Milsle-in. Gladys .Xmlw-rsmi. lluwuril i'r1u'ko-r, Virf.:i1vi:1
N the long journey of the Pioneer caravan the most popular sport in
which both young men and young women participated was tennis.
Competition in this pastime commanded inte.nse enthusiasm, not only in
tournaments among the Pioneers themselves, but also in many encampments
along the trails. Indians learned the sport from the Trail Blazers and com-
peted with them in several thrilling matches.
Howard Crocker, who wo.n the championship for tennis singles in the
Pioneer ranks, defeated the West Comanche and Boulder Ute warriors in the
Indian-Pioneer meet, but in the final game lost to 'AChief" Rudd. of the North-
ern Dakota tribe. 2-6, 7-5, 6-4, 2-6. 9-7. The Crocker-Rudd match was one
of the most thrilling competitions of the tourney.
The Easterners' double team, Howard Crocker and Sam Milstein, won the
doubles from the Indians by defeating Mosgrove and Rudd, of the Dakotas
tribe. 3-6, 4-6, 5-7, in an exciting engagement.
Those tournaments in which the young women of the caravan competed
were noteworthy for the excellent play shown and enthusiasm displayed in
every match. In the semi-final meetings, Helen Conway lost to Josephine
Connell, 6-3. 4-6. 8-6. and Mary Lee Derby scored on the smaller end of a
6-4, 6-3 game in her match with Gladys Anderson. The championship was
awarded to Gladys Anderson, inasmuch as Miss Connell left the Pioneer train
early in the journey.
4,, .R .
TWRAII R 5
ph 4 ,
.... I 45 , . 4, .- .. .
IRLS' sports made new and exciting strides in the new settlement. A
girls' gymnasium and two girls' physical instructors are responsible for
the great success achieved in this long-neglected department. Miss
Margaret Smith and her assistant, Miss Eleanor Snell, organized and coached
class teams in indoor baseball, basketball, volleyball, and soccer: and exciting
tournaments were completed in each. Girls playing on the teams were awarded
"D's." Those who played in six games were awarded big "D's": second team
girls gained fifty points and third team girls, twenty-live points. A small "D"
represents one hundred points in athletic activity.
The managers for the various sports for 1925-1926 were: May Sharp,
soccerg Virginia Close, tennis: and Helen Conway, basketball.
GEL em ,lf GB, eaf Sw of ,r it
1 Front' Row-May Allison, Mary Warren, May Sharp icaptainj, Marjorie Benight, lirnes-
l nv Dunn nz
Second Row-Martha Locke, He-len Hecox, Mary Elizabeth Fouse, Virginia Close, Helen
Buck Row-Graco Heiok, Helen Ruck, Gertrude Hurt
GIRLS' INDOOR BASEBALL
FEW weeks before fmal preparations were made for the Pioneer journey.
the young women of Senior rank at Old East and the "Old Timers"
of the caravan together with those on the trip who were later dubbed
"Tenderfeet" organized to hold an "Indoor Baseball Tournament." For over
two weeks competition in the tournament was of the most spectacular kind
and the great punch came with the "Old Timers" win.ning the championship.
The opening game of the meet saw Helen Hecox and Florence Alli-
son play their "Old Timers" combination to a glorious 13-to-10 victory over
the Tenderfeet. The winning team was ably directed by Captain May Sharpe.
The Old East organization fthe senior class of 19255, won from the
Tenderfeet, 13 to 8, in the second game. The third competition--that in
which the team of Old East and the "Old Timers" met-ended 7 to 6 in favor
of "Old East." The "Old Timers" defeated the Tenderfeet in the fourth
game. The iifth game was for the title-Old East versus the "Old Timers."
It ended in a 5-to-5 deadlock. Another game was played and that contest
ended in a 15-to-10 triumph for the "Old Timers"!
The championship team was composed of: Martha Locke and Helen
Ruck, pitchers: May Sharp fcaptainj, lirst base: Helen Hecox. second base:
Virginia Close, third base: Marjorie Benight, right shortstop: Ernestine Dun-
ning, catcher: Mary Warren, right field: Gertrude Hurt, Helen Conway, Flor-
ence Allison, and Grace Heick.
T RA I I A .Bl 'A7FR
Front Row-Helen Conway, Helen Hecox, Martha Locke fcaptainb, Marjorie Benight,
Second Row-Anna Claire Bowman, Virginia Close
Back Row-Georgina VVhitmore, Grace Heick, May Sharp
OCCER featured as an important sport in young women's athletics during
the Pioneer journey. In the tournament held early in March the Old
Timers won the championship and the Tenderfeet placed second.
In the first game, the Tenderfeet first team, displaying a remarkable bit of
headwork and playing, won an exciting meeting from the Mavericks' Seconds,
captained by Ruth Crissman, 13 to 4. The Old Timers' Hrst string won from
the Maverick Firsts, 19 to 0, in the second match. The third engagement saw
the Tenderfeet Seconds, headed by Muriel Mills, win a 17 to 2 victory from
the Tenderfeet Firsts.
The opening game in the second round was a spectacular meeting of the
Old Timers' Seconds, directed by Gertrude Hurt. and the Maverick Seconds,
led by Betty Vincent, which the Old Timers won, 15 to 7. The following
affair was that in which the Mavericks' Seconds won from Helen Reger and her
Mavericks' Thirds, 11 to 10. The Old Timers lost to the Tenderfeet Firsts
23 to 12, in the last game of the second bracket.
The following contest--for the championship-was the most hotly-con-
tested event of the tournament. The Old Timers Firsts and the Tenderfeet
Firsts met in the fray, which ended in a 15 to 15 tie.
The Iinal game was as exciting as the one that ended in a deadlock. The
Old Timers were in the lead at half time, 14 to 0. When finally the affair
ended, the Old Timers were in possession of the bunting--with a score of
19 to 4.
3 .,,, '.,. ff'
.. 1, 11.0 .
I 111 1
L4-ft to Riirht-Marjorie lit night, Iflrnvstine Dunning, Virginia Close-, Helm-n Conway, GQ-orginzt
XYhitmur1-, May Sharp tvnptainh, Martha Lnvke, Helen Ruck, Gram' Ht-ivk, Iilizabvth Foote
HEN 'Abasketball season" was proclaimed in the East settlement. the girl
athletes. as well as those of the stronger sex. immediately made plans for
a thrilling campaign of games. The young women organized nine
teams: two Old Timer squads, three Tenderfoot groups, three Maverick teams.
and one delegation from a contingent known as the "lOB's."
Under the direction of Miss Margaret Smith, director of girls' athletics in
the East colony, and Miss Eleanor Snell, her assistant, competition among the
teams was kept at a fever heat throughout the season.
Play was especially good among the first teams of the four groups. The
Old Timer firsts won the girls' basketball championship of the settlement by
defeating the Tenderfoot Leaders in a post-season game, after the two teams
had ended the season in a deadlock for the honors.
May Sharp's Old Timer squad staged a remarkably well-played game in
defeating the Tenderfeet, 16 to 3, for the honors.
Ruthanna Eames was captain of the Tenderfoot first team: Ruth Crissman
was head of the Maverick lead squad. and Elsa Jane Rice led the "l0B's."
Aside from the excellent playing of the captains, Virginia Close, Grace I-leick
and Marian Smith starred in the basketball season competition.
Front Row-Helen Conway, Virginia Close, Hi-len Rnck fcziptninl, Ernestinv Dunning,
Sevmnl Rc:-wallorotliv Maguire, Mnrtlm Lcwkv, Louise Clifford, G1-orginal Vtlhitmoro
Buck Row-Grave Heiek, May Sharp, Gertrude Hurt
OLLEYBALL was a leader in the sports attractions for young women in
the East settlement during the early spring of '2g6. Teams representing
four different sections of the settlement were organized and competition
was kept at high interest during the ensuing period of playing.
Helen Ruck captained the Old Timers' team which won the championship.
Her organization was composed of some of the cleverest volleyball players in
the settlement. Such stars of women's sports as Grace Heick, May Sharp,
Martha Locke, Helen Conway, Virginia Close, Georgina Whitmore, Lenore
Baker, Ernestine Dunning, Dorothy Maguire, Louise Clifford and Gertrude
Hurt made up the personnel of the Old Timers' team.
The Old Timers were defeated ll to 21 in their iirst game with the
Tenderfeet, but in the two succeeding games the latter lost by scores of 21 to 8.
and 21 to ll. The playing of the Tenderfoot team was considered one of the
great features of the season.
In their other games, the Old Timers won two contests from the Maver-
icks, 21 to 18, and 21 to 12, and two from the "Ten B's," 21 to 8, and Z1
to l l.
Miss Margaret Smith was assisted by Miss Eleanor Snell in coaching the
T LAIL BLAZER
L. , ,,,A.
E A A,
Jim Blue, Harry Sasse, Howard Hardy
N the evening of October ninth, the Pioneers gathered together to infuse
a spirit of war i.nto the men of the caravan. For all day they had re-
ceived furtive glances from the hostile "Adobe-Layers" and had seen
signal fires which boded no good to the expeditioners. They resolved to have
a "snake-dance" which, they thought, might move the men to further effort
in the coming struggle.
The fiddler and the drummer were to be there, and also two or three
men dubbed "cheer leaders" who were to lead the crowd in its wild shouts
At about eight o'clock that night, men, women, and children gathered
about the place where the horses were picketed.
The men marched over the plain in a long single column, the cheer
leaders leading the snake-like procession. Every few moments the line would
halt and give a long echoing yell. Dark faces of the hated savages could be
seen nearing the civilized throng.
But the Pioneers. led on by their powerful purpose, persisted in their
snake-dance, until the fire died down. Then the group disbanded and all went
to rest for the hard battle that they knew must come in the morning.
-And with like zeal were the pioneers urged to greater support of the
warriors on the battlefield throughout the struggles of the whole year. It was
due largely to the untiring efforts of these cheer leaders that the Red and White
won so many victories and that the heroes of the "wars" received such enthusi-
astic commendation at the many "pep meetings" of the year.
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OST appropriate for the celebration of the founding of the new settle-
ment and the building of the Towne Hall was the dedication of that edi-
fice on September 25, l925. The pioneers arrived at their destination,
the ,new East, after traversing many long, weary miles,
Those in charge of the arrangements had decided that there should be two
exercises, one for the inhabitants of the new East, and one for the people in the
surrounding country who were interested in the new East: the inhabitants com-
ing at their usual time, and the outsiders at eight o'clock the same day.
On the morning of the twenty-fifth of September, all the Old-Timers,
"Tenderfeet," "Mavericks," and "Guides" assembled in the Towne Hall.
Various addresses were given by prominent settlers, the chief of which was by
Chancellor Heber R. Harper of Denver University.
In the evening the exercises proceeded in much the same manner. Presi-
dent George Norlin of Colorado University and President Lucius Hallett, of the
Denver Board of Education, were among the chief speakers. After each of these
exercises the Towne Hall was open for inspection,
With the dedication of the Towne Hall the Pioneers felt that they were
truly settled in their new homes, and from that time on activities began in the
new East as elsewhere.
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WOODBURY DECLAMATION CONTEST
N the flurry of abolishing some old and establishing some new tradi-
tions, the Trail Blazers did not fail to hold their annual Woodbury
Declamatlon Contest, which was started back -in the "Old East" fifty-
one years ago. On the eve.ning of December eleventh a largeaudience assem-
bled in the Towne Hall to hear the speeches.
Harry Shubart, head scout of the Old Timers, won this historic contest
by his sympathetic interpretation and forceful delivery of "A Vision of War,"
by Robert G. Ingersoll. He captured the emotions of his audience from the
very first and carried them with him through the vivid and heart-breaking
scenes painted in the oration. John Brock. a well-known dramatic star of
the Old Timers, was given second place by the committee of judges composed
of Fred W. Standart, Morrison Shafroth, and Robert G. Bosworth.
The Woodbury contest is the oldest one held by the Trail Blazers, having
been founded by the Hon. Roger W. Woodbury in October, 1875. Atihis
death his son, F. S. Woodbury, winner in 1876, carried on this contest.
The program of the evening was as follows:
A selection by the Girls' Glee Club: "To the Virginia House of Bur-
gesses"-Henry, Calmar Reedy, "The Unknown Speaker"-Anonymous.
John Brock: "Secession"-Webster, Paul Gallup: "The Cross of Gold"-
Bryan, Bert Kleiger: a violin solo by Josephine Gill: "Against Capital Pun-
ishment"-Hugo, Louis Isaacson: "Napoleon, the Little"-Hugo, Tom Aure-
lius: "The New South"-Grady, Frederick Sass, Jr.g "A Vision of War"-
Ingersoll, Harry Shubart: two vocal solos by Margaret Christensen.
NTHUSIASM and ability both were manifested at the forty-seventh an-
nual sight-reading contest for the Wolcott medal, which was held in the
Towne Hall on the afternoon of April second. Constance Sundell, one
of the ten able contestants, was awarded the prize by the decision of the judges,
Mrs. Claude M. Taussig, Mrs. Henry J. Hershey, and Mrs. Roscoe C. Hill.
The story read was "The Postmistress of Laurel Run," by Bret Harte. Partici-
pants in the contest were Shirley de Spain, Constance Sundell, Mary Elizabeth
Fouse, Dorothy Porter, Libbie Block, Geraldine Conzet, Helen Marie Reyer,
and -Sophia Frumess. Ruth Fowler gave a piano solo and Syvilla Reeves a vocal
The Wolcott prize was established in 1879 by the Hon. H. R. Wolcott
in order to promote excellence in public reading.
HILL SHORT STORY CONTEST
I-IE prize for the best story written for the annual Hill Short Story'Con-
test during the year of 1925-1926 was' awarded to Dorothea 'Dolan, a
promising "Tenderfoot" and a member of the 1926 Trail-Blazervstaff.
"Sherman's Problem," the winning story, is a tale of a thrilling jewelry rob-
bery and of Sherman's skill in clearing up the surrounding mystery,
The contest was established ive years ago by Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe C.
Hill for the purpose of encouraging literary writing. - The contestants are mem-
bers of Mrs. Mary Adkisson's short story classes. The stories are judged by a
committee of three of East's teachers.
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KIWANIS ORATORICAL CONTEST
ARRY SI-IUBART, widely known East orator, placed second in the
thirty-first annual Kiwanis contest, held in the Towne Hall on February
nineteenth. Shubart, who made the best delivery of the evening, lost
the first prize to Abe Grupp of the North Dakotas because of his composition,
which counted for half in the judging.
"Is It Desirable That the United States Give Adherence to the World
Court Subject to the Harding-Hughes-Coolidge Reservations?" was the sub-
ject for the speeches. Five Denver high school orators competed, and they
were judged on their delivery and composition by two committees of promi-
The prize, established by Mr. I. N. Stevens and .now given by the
Kiwanis Club, is known as the Kiwanis Americanization Prize, as all orations
are on patriotic subjects.
During the first four years of the contest, the Easterners were the only
contenders for the medal. Later, the Pueblos of Manual were admitted and
for fourteen years the contest was waged between these two sections. At the
present time, competition includes all the Denver High Schools.
SHAFROTH EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING CONTEST
NTO the heart of every Pioneer there crept a yearning for the arts of that
civilization he had left behind him, and foremost among these was the
passion for oratory, for "thoughts that breathe and words that burn."
In order to satisfy both their desire for expression and the pioneer instinct
for competition, Mr. John Shafroth, four years previously, had donated a prize
to be awarded annually to the boy and girl who delivered the best extempo-
On the night of January eighth, two representatives of the North Da-
kotas, of the Apaches from South, of the Pueblos of Manual, of the Western
Comanches, and the Easterners, accompanied by many of their supporters, gath-
ered at the simple lodge of the Comanches of West.
' The rivalry was expected to be unusually keen, and as a safeguard, all
spectators were required to leave their guns outside.
All of the contestants were creditable performers, and the judges delib-
erated at length before they finally awarded the prizes to Benjamin Blumberg
of the Dakotas, and Marion Adams, the West representative. The decision
was accepted without violence, and the unsuccessful contestants left the battle-
field disappointed, but filled with enthusiasm for future victory.
THE LOUISE STELER STEINBERG PRIZE
HE Louise Steler Steinberg Commercial prize, awarded annually to the
best commercial student in the department, was won this year by Flor-
ence Hurvitz. Business English, Typing, and Shorthand are the sub-
jects judged. The choice of a winner this year was unusually easy, as Florence
is an outstanding student, and has received A's in all her work.
The Steinberg contest was started in 1924 in memory of Mrs. Louise
Steler Steinberg, a graduate of East and a commercial teacher here and in
other Denver schools.
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NATIONAL ORATORICAL CONTEST
ARRY Shubart, representing East, won the first elimination contest of
the third national oratorical contest held at West High, Friday, April 2.
His oration, entitled "Lincoln and the Constitution," gained much praise
and favorably comment, as did the fiery and sympathetic delivery of the orator.
In the second elimination contest, held at Morey Junior High, however,
East's representative lost to Miss Helen Slater, 14-year-old Yuma High School
girl. Miss Slater's subject was "America's Contribution to Constitutional
Government." She represented this district in the preliminary contest held i.n
Harry Shubart, who placed second, is the president of the senior class and
is a prominent orator known for his participation in other contests of this kind.
SONS OF REVOLUTION ESSAY CONTEST
LL hail to Grace Wilson, a daughter of a Son of the American Revolu-
tion, who proved her talent in winning the contest recently proclaimed
for writing original essays concerning the most important event of the
American Revolution! The participants were members of schools throughout
Colorado. Her composition, "Declaration of Independence", was judged. the
best piece of literature, by a committee consisting of members of the "Sons
of the American Revolution."
On February twenty-second, the sponsoring organization assembled at
a banquet to hear the prize essay and rewarded Grace with a bronze medal and
a set of books.
Winning the contest seems to be a tradition among the "Trail Blazers,"
as Edith Brown, 1922, Mary Banko, 1923, and Virginia Brown, Edith's
sister, 1925, were awarded first prizes.
JUNTO-MINERVA DECLAMATION CONTEST
HE Minerva family carried off the honors in the fourth annual Junto-
Minerva Declamation Contest when one of its representatives, Mildred
Meyer, was declared the winner.
The contest was held in the Towne Hall on the morning of April twenty-
first, with two contestants entered from each club. Marita Jamison and Flor-
ence Jackson spoke for Junto while Marion Smith and Mildred Meyer repre-
sented Minerva. Florence Jackson was given honorable mention for her strong
"The Red Disk," by Mark Twain, is the title of the selection which won
the prize, a copy of Alfred Noyes' "Sherwood" Both cliubs are proud of their
contestants: and the judges, Mrs. Mary A. Adkisson, Miss Anna M. Grant,
and Miss Mary Haskell, had great difiiculty in naming the winner. '
The contest was made more interesting to the audience by violin numbers
given by Sophia Frumess and a vocal solo by Betty Hoover.
The need of a contest to encourage literary interest among the girls of the
school was felt by Minerva Literary Society in 1923, when it invited the newly
formed Junto Club to participate in such a contest. The custom of one club
alternately challenging the other in successive years has been a great success.
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THE HONOR CUP
NE of the highest tributes that can be given to a stude.nt of East-the
Class of 1920 Honor Cup-was awarded to Bruce Mackey, prominent
Old Timer. who, during his three years with the Trail Blazers, has been
outstanding in athletics and scholarship.
The Old Timers chose four of their number as candidates for the cup.
They were Bruce Mackey, Marjorie Benight, Doris Husted, and Malcolm Pitts.
Bruce Mackey was given the award by a vote of the "guides,"
Mackey has been intimately associated with all commendable activities in
the settlement. He was on the football squad last year and made his letter
in football this year. He was also captain of the track team in '26, a member
of Congress, Tyro, president of the Local Honor Society, treasurer of the Na-
tional Honor Society, and vice-president of the Old Timers.
The winner was selected for scholarship, character, school spirit,
democracy. good fellowship, and school activities.
THE THATCHER CUP
OSS BROWN, an "Old Timer" who has shown extraordinary prowess
in athletics at East Denver, was awarded the Thatcher Cup, given to the
best citizen-athlete in the school. The cup is presented by Thomas
Thatcher, an "old timer."
During his three years at East, Brown has made eight letters, three in
basketball, three in football, and two in baseball. He was chosen tackle on
the All-Conference football team for two successive years. He is captain of
the 1926 baseball team, and is sergeant-at-arms of the Senior class.
Outstanding athletic ability and citizenship are required for eligibility for
election by the committee of award, which this year consisted of Mr. Hill.
Mr. Schweiger, Mr. Spitler, Mr. Megenity, and Mr. Crispin.
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INTERSCHOLASTIC DEBATING TEAM
AND in hand with the changing environment and new traditions came
the formation of a debating league, in which the Pioneer teams pare
ticipated with marked success.
ln this new arrangement each team is composed of two members who
argue in a no-decision debate held during assembly hour in the various schools.
The question this year was: "Resolved, That the lnter-Allied War Debts
Should be Cancelled." lt was debated by a .negative and an aflirmative team
from each school.
Conditions in the new league are believed to be a little better than in
the state circuit, as the problem of raising money to transport the teams is
eliminated and a greater number of students get the benehts of the contests
since the audiences are so large.
Followers of debating declared that the Angel Wranglers rank very high
in the gentle NJ art of expression and it is a common belief that if there had
been judges. East would have won at least eight of her ten meetings. The
debaters insist that the largest share of credit for the year's success is due to the
untiring efforts of Miss Pauline Garrett, debating coach.
The following received pins for participation in i.nterscholastic debating:
Affirmative team-Judson Barr, Louis Isaacson, Harry Shubart. Robert John-
son. and Edwin Hyman. Negative team-Kenneth Montgomery, A. B. Logan,
Fred Sass and Dan Williams.
5 'AT ITIAISL 1.e3.LA2eIg it 5
O promote unity of action by the Whole body of Pioneers and to boost
all enterprises and activities of the settlement, a score of the town's best
speakers banded together in the Well-known Flying Squadron. They
brought to the attention of the whole student body the matters of local in-
terest, such as games, social functions, contests, and editions of the Spotlight.
The organization had one meeting every week, at which speeches were
prepared, so that every announcement given to the students was carefully pre-
pared and rehearsed. By careful selection of only the best speakers, member-
ship has been made a real distinction. The Squadron has been in existence for
four years, being equally active back in the "Old East."
Early in the winter these members enjoyed a dinner dance. The banquet,
enlivened by toasts, was held in the teachers' cafeteria, while the dance was
held afterwards in the Girls' Social Room. To the syncopation of a peppy
orchestra, the merry-makers gaily danced until the fatal hour of eleven.
The success of the Squadron is due largely to the efforts of Miss Pauline
Garrett, its sponsor. Harry Shubart, as president, and A. B. Logan. as secre-
tary, were the officers for the past year.
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HERE are lots of pickles, but the best one came to the Towne Hall on the
evenings of March nineteenth and twentieth. The musical department
presented the operetta, "Pickles," or "In Old Vienna." directed by Miss
Fareeda Moorhead. Its success was due greatly to her hard Work and inspi-
The operetta was cleverly interpreted by Harry Shubart as J. Jennison
Jones, an advertising manager: Margaret Christensen as Ilona, the gypsy girl:
Shirley de Spain as June Pennington: Tom Gardner as Jonas A. Pennington:
Betty Hoover as Lady Vivian: Herschel Shwayder. captain of detectives: Am-
brose Lindsay, the inn keeper: Robert Johnson. the gypsy chieftain: Arthur
Bailey, a poor artist: and Louis Duran and Anthony Zaputovich as the faithful
The story itself dealt with Lady Vivian linding her daughter, Ilona, in
a gypsy camp ,near Vienna. Three romances were interwoven in the plot:
that of J. Jennison Jones and Ilona, that of Lady Vivian and Jonas A,
Pennington, and that of June Pennington and Arthur Crefont.
The last act, a carnival scene in Vienna, was the most colorful scene that
the Towne Hall had ever seen. Festoons of gay balloons with the bright dresses
of the gypsies and tourists made a veritable rainbow.
The songs and music were beautiful and catching. Many went away
humming "Pickles," 'AI Can't Get Along Without Jimmy," or one of the
The ballet, directed by Anthony Zaputovich, was one of the hits of the
operetta. There were many favorable comments on "Pickles," many even
saying it was worthy of a professional performance.
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CAST OF' "THE GYPSY.'l'RAIlj'
lmft to Right tstaindinpgl-'l'orn Menser, June Strong, Justin Iirlwarils, .Izumi-s Maitthvws,
Sitting-Maxine Conley. John Hruvk, Gerzlltlilw Uonzet. l,nri'y Pulp.
DRAMA CLUB PLAYS
NTERTAINMENT rivaling any they had ever known back in the "old
East" was furnished the "Trail Blazers" by the members of the Drama
Club, who presented four plays the first year in the settlement.
The first three, "The Romancersf' a love story of Louis XIV's day: "The
Valiant," a stirring tragedy: and "The Pot Boilers," a farce, were presented
on February lifth in the Towne Hall. Ambrose Lindsay and Mary Louise
Springsteen, supported by Abe Gertz. Justin Edwards, and Bob Drew, pre-
sented "The Romancersf' Ambrose Lindsay, replacing John Brock, took the
lead in "The Valiant." He was ably supported by Alice Riley, as his sister:
Tom Menser, as the warden: James Matthews, as the curate: and Don Schwen-
ger, as the guard. A'The Pot Boilers" carried the audience into a spasm of roar-
ing laughter in portraying the trials of a playwright attempting to direct his
own play. The cast was composed of Harry Shubart, the author: Madge Con-
nors, Geraldine Conzet, Louis Isaacson, Dan Bare, A. B. Loga.n, and Gordon
The fourth presentation was a three-act play, "The Gypsy Trail," an
amusing comedy of a romantic young woman who longs for adventure. A
thrilling courtship with a millionaire chauffeur ends in a happy comradeship
with the life of the "Gypsy Trail" as its setting. The cast was made up of the
following members: James Matthews, Tom Menser, Justin Edwards, John
Brock, June Strong. Janet Davidson, Geraldine Conzet, and Maxine Cooley.
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HOTS ring through the early-dawn darkness.--A few heavy-eyed settlers
stumble into the main street. Captain Hardy, Big Boy Payne. and
Curly Albright, boys from the Hi-Y ranch are shootin' up the town!
Big News! The great Hi-Y Vaudeville has come to the Towne Hall this Hfth
day of March and it is the first vaudeville to come to the new settlement.
After a long delay the orchestra begins to play and the curtains part for
a glimpse of the town's Hrst moving picture. Felix, the Krazy Kat, was bat-
ting in "Play Ball." The acts went off quickly and were so good that nothing
of a soft and pliable nature reached the stage.
Kent and his Tuneful Tars played the latest "folk songs" while a youth-
ful stepper jigged the latest creation, a dance from Charleston, South Carolina.
The "Three Macs" gave "The Latest Dances, The Latest Prancesf' That
spirit of youth and springtime, Mlle. Megenity, ably supported by her com-
pany, staged a rip-roaring act, "Spartacus to the Daffodils." Fond memories
were brought to the settlers when they saw their beloved New York character-
ization, "Yes, Angel." "The Syncopatin' Steppers" and the magician with
Black Magic direct from India delighted the audience. A group of able dancers
jigged and clogged to the original compositions of Stedman Stuart, in one of
the brightest acts of the evening. Two pianists, Margaret Payne and Tom
Gardner, and two of our foremost songsters, Art Bailey and Betty Hoover, held
the settlers spellbound, especially when one of them sang the "Prisoner's Song."
"A Whisper Off Broadway," with Georgia Lane dancers led by Tony Zaputo-
vitch, was introduced by two entertainers in "Thanks for the Buggy Ride."
'Twas the.n so late that many settlers had to leave for the long trip home.
though the hall was left open for any who cared to hear the great orthophonic
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JITNEY DANCE AND ALL CLUB PLAYS
, WAS a brilliant ideal Pesky youngsters will always try to discounte-
nance the stirring tales recounted by the graybeards. But what more
substantial proof could be produced than a verbatim account of that
arduous first year in the form of a year-book?
But the job of printing such a book as the exacting settlers desired at such
a price as would suit their pocketbooks was not so simple. After mature con-
sideration, it was decided that each club in the settlement should send two repre-
sentatives to try out for places in one of the three one-act plays to be given
April sixteenth in the Towne Hall, for benefit of this An.nual.
In the afternoon of the sixteenth, the "jitney dance" Clive cents a dancel
with the "home-town orchestra" giving full value-brought in S10.25. Es-
kimo pies were served all the dancers.
Thirteen representatives were chosen from the seventy-live club members
trying out for parts in the plays. "A Fan and Two Candlesticks," a costume
play by Mary Maxmillan: "Sham," a character play by Frank Tompkins: and
"The Trysting Place," by Booth Tarkington, were the plays chosen.
Eloise Farley, Norman Lundstrom and Orville Alsbach were the three
characters in the eighteenth century drama centering about a lost fan. Amy
Wetzlar, Louis Isaacson and Raymond Reeves had an unusual experience with
a discriminating "gentleman Jim," in the perso.n of Dan Williams, who ex-
posed the petty pretenses of the couple with a remarkably well-done characteri-
zation in the second play, "Sham." However, the "piece de resistance" of the
program was the last. "The Trysting Place." Marguerite De Nike was scarcely
able to repel the advances of Casper Hegner, Elizabeth Tamplin met Robert
Johnson halfway, and Lois Gray renewed a.n old "affair" with her jilted suitor,
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N accordance with an old tradition of the Pioneers, the Class Day pro-
gram is closed by the presentation of a play by the Old Timers. It
forms a fitting climax to the events of the day and the achievements of
the year. The 1926 play, entitled A'Only Thirty-eight," is decidedly well
suited to display advantageously the large store of thespian talent among the
Old Timers. It is a three-act comedy written by A. E. Thomas. A minister's
widow who is a "mite too pretty" and her devotion to her twins allow a num-
ber of opportunities for humor and complicated situations.
The cast for the production is as follows: Mrs. Stanley. Margaret Ellen
Mains: Lucy Stanley, Marjorie Benight: Robert Stanley, Harry Shubart: Pro-
fessor Giddings, John Brock: Mr. Sanborn, Robert Johnston: Mrs. Newcomb.
Helen Strong: Mrs. Peters, Virginia Hostetter: Sidney Johnson. Charles
Fletcher: Jimmy, Victor Walne: Charley, A. B. Logan.
Those in the party scene are: Verna Nellis. Glory Davis, Mildred Meyer,
Mary Elizabeth Fouse, Irene Gardner, Ellsworth Watson, Mary Warren, An.n
Oakes, Olive Jukola, Dorothy Maguire, Mildred Maurer, Margaret Payne,
Kathlyn Porterneld, Syvilla Reeves. Katherine Schonig, Henrietta Schultz.
Elizabeth Tamplin, Janice Waggener, Amy Wetzlar, Marguerite de Nike, Loren
Blackmer. Casper Hegner, James Matthews, Tom Menser, Norman Lundstrom,
Fred Sass, and Clarence Stephenson.
Miss Pauline Garrett, one of the most popular of the guides. directed the
play. Miss Garrett also supervised the Senior play of last year.
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THA I If RBI-'AZ E R
SENIOR HARD TIME PARTY
O celebrate at Harvest time the year's enriching crops, all pioneers to the
Towne Hall came-e'en children with lollipops. Mothers and dads,
lasses and lads, farmhands and cowboys, too, and teachers, preachers-
even such! but of these creatures few.
Outside, goblins, witches, a.nd cats across the moon did sail. Within, joy-
ous and costumed folks drank steins of sparkling ale. "Two beers and a
pretzel," they called-rough frontiersme,n were they. Laughing, they gath-
ered 'round the bar: so "Pete" and A'Mac" were gay. Two pounds of candy
were offered by "Red Hot Hawkins Brown." And then they marched around
the room, while Bud the best one found. The crowd all shouted hard for
"Cap," and Hardy got the prize. I-Ie went to get it with delight, as shown by
jumping stride. And while the crowd did stop for breath fthe dancing was so
fastl, our Glory did the "Buck and Wing," leaving them all aghast.
Heels out, toes bare, came Peg and Bob. True farmerettes were they. Just
kids Dorene and Helen were, with suckers, curls and hay. Romance sent repre-
sentatives: Dick Young the 'AHunchback" was: "Beloved Vagabondsn were
lots. Some came as tramps-"less fuss."
"On with the dance, the time is short! The harvest moon doth wane.
The floor is marvelous and please-do play that piece again. Our home-town
band sure is just fine. One's toes cannot keep still. There is such little time to
dance, we'll never get our Hll.
"Not 'Home Sweet Home' so soon! Oh, no! The fun has just begun."
Reluctantly they leave the hall, and shoulder each his gun. On horse, in gigs,
and carry-alls, in e'en a one-horse shay, homeward they went with many a sigh
to hit the restful hay.
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O crown the achievements of the Eastern warriors in the "Fourth Indian
War" the 'ATrail Blazers" resolved to give one dance to which everyone
in the settlement might come, even those who usually refused to spend
their hard-ear.ned cash on such Hfolderolsf' It was as the expression of this idea
that the "All-Towne-Party" was held on March fourteenth, with an admission
of only "two-bits" per couple.
Characterized by charming simplicity, this dance was in sharp contrast to
the more elaborate dances given earlier in the year. No decorations diverted the
pioneers' attention from the job of thoroughly enjoying themselves. The
"home-town" six-piece band played anything and everything asked for.
Dad and Louise Clifford, Dad and Louise Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Mari-
noff, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel G. Baltes and many other well-known couples from
the settlement were there. ln fact, practically all the Mavericks turned out.
Though the young bucks were told that they had to bring a girl, a good many
timid souls managed to get in late without a partner. Miss Sabin. who is
usually quite coy, did Herschel Schwayder the great honor of permitting him to
Eskimo pies were served during the evening and added to the fun of this
most informal of pioneer dances.
The committee in charge was composed of John Fellows, chairman. Nor-
man Lundstrom. Bob Rushmore, Verna Nellis, a.nd Virginia Keister.
AY DAY, with its little baskets of flowers and candy. its air heavily
laden with the sweet scent of apple-blossoms and fragrant with rare
perfumes, was made the gala day of socially-inclined "Old Timers,"
when the Class of l926 gave its brilliant Promenade.
Delightful. haunting melodies floated lightly out of the glowing win-
dows of the spacious ballroom, which belied the thought of ever having been
the popular 'eatin' house." Spring captivated the hearts of the three hundred
gay couples who danced to the irresistible syncopation of Scheuerman's "best
seven" over a shiny floor beneath pink and white apple-blossoms.
Marjorie Benight, class secretary, and the president, Harry Shubart, led
the grand march. which added the finishing touch to the charming affair.
On the stroke of eleven the merrymakers left the hall as quickly as Cin-
derella on the stroke of one, only no Prince Charming came back to claim
them-just the happy, dreamy memories of that memorable affair of affairs-
the Senior Promf
The committee in charge was composed of Betty Hoover, Chairman:
Margaret Payne, Constance Sundell, Jim Blue, and Preston Heath.
I 131 I
IGHT-an entrancing night-tempting bits of latest song hits floating
out on the evening air. Merry crowds of people leaving shadowy auto-
mobiles, mystic shapes gliding up flights of white stairs, bright lights,
wailing saxophones, syncopated strains of music furnished by Joe Mann's
famous "seven." Rustling silk, tinkling, giddy conversation, laughter, enthu-
siastic clapping of hands, introductions, decorations, refreshments, chaperons.
Handsome, attentive youths escorting gay, charming maidens, the very latest
of'spri.ng fashions worn by the swaying figures. An atmosphere of festivity,
fain? whispers of delicate perfumes and powders, a rainbow seemingly brought
to 1 e.
This never-to-be-forgotten night of May fourteenth is engraved in the
memories not only of the "Tenderfeet," but also of every member of the settle-
ment who was present. The committee to whom at least part of the success is
due consisted of: Helen Bryan, Chairman, Josephine Ellis: Melvin Lindquist:
and Bill Stewart.
THE FOOTBALL DANCE
EAR ye! Hear ye! Let bells merrily ring and whistles blow, for the
spirit of conquest is abroad in our land! Verily, 'tis but a memory,
- but what a memory 'tisl And what a celebration 'twasl
Across the polished and shining floor of the Boys' Gymnasium, on the
fescice eve of November twenty-seventh, the merrymakers danced, flinging to
the four corners of the earth the troubles and cares of the day. I
Ah, have you forgotten the glorious victories over the treacherous Indian
tribes: how the valiant warriors rallied on the plains and sent down
to defeat the Dakotas from the North, the Apaches from the South, the
Utes from Boulder, and the wild Comanches from the West? And when
the smoke of the battlefield rolled away, how great was the rejoicing through-
out the settleme.nt with the drawing of the treaty with the "adobe-laying"
Pueblo Indians of Manual? And how, to the tantalizing tunes of the towne's
champion fiddlers, the heroes, surrounded by the entire township, tripped the
light fantastic amid the blaze of red and white of victory, forsaking the flaming
Mars to kow-tow to the radiant Terpsichore? And how the young bloods,
boastful of their first battle, strutted like roosters while proud papa rubbed
his hands together in parental glee? Nor did the well-known veterans+
Drinkwater, Shull, Hawkins and Davis--leave anything undone for a merry
And how, after all was over, the same young bloods thanked the Fates
that the "first taste" comes but once in a lifetime? But at last the fatal
eleventh hour overtook the merrymakers and the festive hall smiled to itself
upon a happy memory. Ah, do you now remember? How could it be for-
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HERE are always a few members of the pioneer train who, although as
energetic and as ambitious as the rest, are forced to drop from the ranks
because they do not have enough money to buy provisions. Formerly,
these adventurers were aided temporarily by individual scouts. In 1923 a fund
was established for the purpose of making it possible for the less fortunate pio-
neers to continue their endeavors. The committee in charge of the Welfare
Fund is composed of Mrs. Mary Adkisson, Miss Evelyn Griffin, and Mr. E.
In October a Tag Day was held to raise money for the fund. The Boys'
Gym became a riot of color and confusion as each family tried to out-do the
others in selling the most tags. The "D" Club and the Sports Club headed
the combined organizations with 82.21 more than Minerva. The pioneers
showed a spirit of whole-hearted enthusiasm in donating 8473.57 to the cause.
FATHER AND SON
S the Trail Blazers became more accustomed to their new life, Mr. George
Begole, City Auditor, conceived a plan of a Father and Son get-together.
This. the first affair of its kind in the town, was held the day and evening
of Thursday, December third. The plan was sponsored by the heads of the
various organizations of the town. Mr. Begole stressed, as the reason for his
suggestion, the importance of an understanding and a close relationship between
father and son. He said that this could not be achieved unless each father would
devote a part of his time to his son.
"Mess" was served in the eatin' house at the regular lunch hours and every
boy in the settlement was asked to have his father as his guest.
The committee in charge consisted of Malcolm Pitts, Harry Shubart, Dan
Bare, Lee Shull, Jim Blue and Creighton Hays. This committee arranged the
following program: Mr..Wayne C. Williams and Mr. Benedict Shubart deliv-
ered short addresses and the ,boys of the Glee Club gave some selections. The
boys and their dads then adjournedto the gym, where they witnessed a basket-
ball game and a boxing exhibit as a sample of the work of Mr. G. A. Crispin.
the boys' physical director. ' A
CON GRESS-SENATE DEBATE
ONGRESS DEBATING SOCIETY again triumphed in its annual argu-
ment with Senate, which was held April thirtieth. The Congressional
orators were given a two to one judge's decision over their ancient rivals
after one of the most heated discussions in years. The question was "Resolved:
That the U. S. Should Recognize Soviet Russia." The winning team was
composed of Casper Hegner, Robert Kohn and Robert Caldwell.
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THE STUDENT DIRECTORY
HE Old Timers, i.n order to present in handbook form their institutions
' and traditions, published a directory containing the laws, customs, socie-
ties, and activities of the Pioneers.
The undertaking was a great responsibility, for it was different from any-
thing attempted before, but its acceptance by the student body is an indication
of its success. The handbook includes all the information needed to introduce
to the Mavericks the history and traditions of the school. The staff of capable
writers who made the publication a possibility was led by George Ricker, editor:
Ruth Bpulla, co-editor: Loren Blackmer, business manager: and Mrs. Mary E.
ALL GIRLS' LEAGUE
O create a closer bond of co-operation among the women in the settle-
ment and to acquaint newcomers with the older Pioneers, is the purpose
of the All Girls' League, which is piloted by Helen Hecox, head girl.
The executive committee is composed of three "Old-Timers," three "Tender-
feet" and two "Mavericks"
Every year the organization, which works in co-ordination with the Sub-
Deb Boss," Miss Myrta B. Porter, sponsors several social functions. This year
a Mother-and-Daughter Day was given, the first affair of its kind to be given
in the new settlement. Tea was served in the Girls' Social Room, following
an address to the mothers a,nd the girls given by Mrs. R. W. Hershey. Miss
Porter also gave a talk.
This organization is the largest in the settlement, as every girl thereof is
SENIOR CLASS FIELD MEET
HE Pioneers were scoring success after success in Indian wars, and their
spirit was swelling with every new victory, but it reached its peak in a
field meet sponsored by the "Old Timers."
They divided themselves into rival groups, each representing a hostile
tribe. One section was called the "Miners" and had blue and white as its
colors: another called itself "Boulder" and waved silver and gold for its colors.
A third group was known as the "Tigers" from Colorado Springs, and dis-
played black and orange, while the fourth crowd, supporting Fort Collins,
called itself the "Aggies" and adopted green and gold for its colors.
There was a veritable riot in the gym when about ten cheer leaders kept
up the yelli.ng and enthusiasm as the "Old Timers" tried their skill in a three-
legged race, a tug of war, and similar contests--to prove which was the superior
group in physical culture. All the teams showed great sportsmanship, but
Aggies seemed to attract the honors like a loadstone.
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HE reward of four years of effort and the culmination of a year of achieve-
ments will be realized by the "Old Timers" on June eleventh, when the
memorable Graduation Exercises are held at the City Auditorium.
The ceremony, which promises to be the most impressive given in the history
of East Denver, will have many elaborate features, foremost of which is the
grand march of this Class of 1926.
This will be the first separate Commencement of East High for many
years, as the other schools of the city formerly participated in the same exer-
cises. It marks the close of a year of real, pioneer endeavor, marked by the cre-
ation of traditions, and the launching of a new life in a new building. It
marks the point where the "Old Timers" take to new trails leading to lands of
greater achievement and new friendships, but none so true as those of historic
East Denver High. .
A CLASS DAY
HE fourth of June has been chosen as the day for the last social function
of the Old Timers. It is probably the last meeting of the entire class.
for after class day the members will disperse into new and varied 'fields-of
The committee in charge of the event consists of Arthur Bailey, chairman,
with Helen Strong, Bob Downing, Casper Hegner, and Wade Braiden as the
other members. One of the greatest features of the day is the banquet under
the guidance of Georgina Whitmore, chairman, Dorothy Davidson, and Verne
Following the banquet, there will be a program in the Towne Hall.
The numbers will include the class will, class prophecy, an address by the presi-
dent, music furnished by the Music Department, and a short informal dance.
The climax will be reached in the evening with the presentation of the annual
class play given by the Old Timers.
A SENIOR CLASS PICNIC
UNE, with the realization that working days are "nearly" over, always
has its interests for all students-especially "Old Timers." With all of
the outdoors calling, the "Old Timers" assembled at Elitch's Gardens
for a final informal get-together in the form of a picnic. Delicious lunches, fur-
nished by Well-trained feminine hands, games of indoor baseball, indulged in
by "young" and "old" alike, rides on the various forms of amusements, danc-
ing to the music of the camp's own orchestra, and buoyant spirits gave the in-
gredients necessary for light-heartedness in everyone present. For once, studies,
"Old Ma.n Gloom," and work were completely forgotten.
The thanks of the Class was heartily given to the committee in charge of
the affair: Ross Brown, chairman: Terrell Drinkwaterg Nelson Trumbull,
Carl Parker: Helen Conwayg, and May Sharp.
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HROUGH the valley of confusion and disorder. the Pioneers were led
by a council, headed by Malcolm Pitts. The council is an honorary
organization composed of eighteen members of the student body. The
duties of the council were executed with great ability, and through the efforts
of the members a firm foundation was established upon which a strong gov-
ernment may be built. The graduation of these leaders will leave a void in
the community which their loyalty and energetic usefulness will make it a
hard task, indeed, to fill.
THE SPOTLIGHT . .
INGING out on a frigid mid-winter morning comes the metallic sound of
the town crier's well-known bell. Quickly the townspeople gather
. about the old man, as he begins his customary chant of the day's news.
For forty years he had brought news to the people in this quaint way.
The pioneers who founded the nuclei of the present cities of the West,
though isolated by distance, wanted the newspaper they had known back in
the "Old East." The logical result was that the town crier took a back seat,
and the old-time editor, with a six-shooter in one hand and composing stick
in the other, was the lion of the community.
Instructed during the previous semesters in the theories of newspaper work,
and the writing of news and features, by Miss Stella G. Chambers, and given
helpful hints now and then by Eugene Duflield, the young journalists timidly
launched their careers "to do or die" with the Angel publication. -
Financially, they have broken all records underuthe supervision of Loren
Blackmer, business manager. Bequeathed some fourteen dollars to start the
year, they were reimbursed by seventy-five dollars from the Annual Board. It
was but a matter of a few editions, however, until the balance of the paper's
coffers showed S200, or approximately S110 profit. The Christmas edition
was published without monetary loss at ten cents per copy, a thing unprece-
dented. ' Fifty dollars was donated to the Senior Class for the publication of its
Student Directory, and a fifty-dollar typewriter was purchased. A surplus of
31.00 isleft forthe Spotlight Staff .of,l'92'7.- - ' ' ' ' - 5
' And' so the present staff added its link to the chain first forged by the real
pioneers, Ray Oglesby, ,Cass Hendee, Paul Osborne, and Eugene Duiheld. In
addition to thanking the student body for its whole-hearted support during the
year, the Spotlight Staff'wishes'to show its appreciation for the unselfish aid
rendered by Miss Rachel F. Stuart, faculty sponsor.
1926 SPOTLIGHT STAFF
Edilorfin-Chief .... rn, ,,,,,-,,,,-,---,,-----.-----,,-,, ---,,,,-A----g--------,,,-,----- --V-----, C R EIGHTON HAy3
Associate Editor ...,... --,..',,,.-- ..,,,,---,-.-, D A N FEDER
Assistant' Editor .--.... - ...,........ .ARTHUR HAWKINS
Assistant 'Editor ....,.. ,,-,,,--, B ERNARD FLESHER
Assistant Editor ..,.... ,...,,,,.,....,.,,,,..,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,-., , ,,-,,,,-,,,-.,,,,.--- Q V Q,A, B, LOGAN
Features --.,----...--...... 7 ,............ L ......,.........,.................,........,.,..,,..........,..,.....,.,.. AMY WETZLER
ELIZABETH TAMPLIN, JOYCE COHEN, DORIS HUSTED, ELOISE FARLEY
EditoriaIs-L ......... , ................,........,..............,..... .............,,..,,.,. H ARRY SHUBART, ANN OAKES
Alumni and Exchanges, ...,,,.......r,,,.,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,-,,,,,,,- V ERNA NELL15
Sports --,..,......,.......,....................... .,.,.....,......,.....,.....,...,....... J ACK STRAUSBERG, ABE GERTZ
VIRGINIA CLOSE, HARRIET BURR, GERTRUDE SHOEMAKER, KINGDON HIRSCH
General News ..........,.......,.........,.,........,,,.......,,..,..r...,--.,., ,, ,,,.,,,,..,---.-,,,,,,,-,,,,, ,MLDRED MEYER
wAXINE COOLEY, JEANETTE BOND, RUTH E1sENsTAT, RUTH KERN, GRACE
g ILSON ,
Cartoons .... .... ............ ........,.... ............,......,,..,..,....,.......... . , ,.,..,..,..........,...... . . . Boa ALEXANDER
JIM POTTER, FRANK MCDONOUGH
Business Manager ....,.......,,,.,.....,.................,,.,. ,,,,r. , LOREN BLACKMER
PAUL HARRISON '
Advertising ......,,....,.. ........ . , .,,,,..., ROBERT KOHN
Faculty Sponsor ,... ...,.. R ACHEL STUART
3 m'.',P.'?'.-A 5'I'.?'af X -va
g Q Q., 'i'v If 'fiiq' .,.
,, . I r--ea-..
Top Row, Left to Right-J. Boesley, C. Reody, R. Kohn. R. Johnston, F. Sass, J. Barr, K.
Kilhil. l'. Gitliligs. J. Connors, R. Boynton, C. Martin, I", Cook, K. Hirsch, R. ll:n'ris, S. Shi-rnmn
S4-voml Rowflf. Svliwn-ike-r, VV. Robinson, H. Wztrd, A. R. Logziii, G. VVQ-lvh, U. llf-f.:ne-r, vlvrkp
K. lklontgomi-ry, president: R. Uzilmlwi-Il, vic'v-pm-siclviiti P. llurrison, tI'l'ZlSllI'4'!'I Ii. f':xnnon, ll. Moori-
l,own-r Row-J. l':n'lson, ll. Sass, P. Gallup, R. Ostraimle-r, G. Catrlson, R. Van Zandt
CONGRESS DEBATING SOCIETY
OREMOST as a pioneer organization ranks one "family" in the expedi-
tion, which is traditionalized by twenty years of triumphant existence.
Founded in l905, this club, known as the Congress Debating Society.
is generally acknowledged to be one of the most active as well as the oldest in
Congressmen began the scholastic year of l925-l926 faced with the two-
fold problem of overcoming the barriers of the Hgreat wilderness" and of in-
creasing the membership from an enrollment of scarcely ten. Not only was its
roll increased to nearly forty active members. and a clearly defined "trail"
blazed for future Congressmen. but the society achieved many victories in the
field of oratory, debating, scholarship, and literary endeavor.
The year's activities were opened with a reunion banquet, at the Metro-
pole Hotel. and closed with a farewell banquet at the Colburn Hotel. The
club's largest social function was its annual Spring Dance. given March twenty-
sixth. which was outdone in elaborate success only by the Senior Prom.
The purpose of the club is to promote an everlasting fellowship among
students interested in the science of government and the practice of the art of
The officers of the organization who are largely responsible for the suc-
cess of the society are: Kenneth Montgomery, president: Robert Caldwell. vice-
president: Casper l-legner, clerk: Paul Harrison. treasurer: George Carlson. Jr..
sergeant-at-arms: A. B. Logan, historian: and Mr. George A. Crispin. sponsor.
9 "te'i-M. i to toimr 5 -
First Row-H. Conway, D. lvlngtlirv, Il. Hticox, M. Bvnight, M. VViirre-n, Miss Smith, G.
NVliitmoi'e, Y, Close, l-I. lliinnimer, G. Hurt, H. Ruvk
St-cond Row-H. Burr, S. Baiinv, M. Sliztrp, M. Lot-ke, J. Sit-ms, IJ. Davidson, G. And:-rson.
G. llm-ivk, E. Foote, lfl. Nelson
'I'lilrd Row-M. Smith. ll. Bi-rlin, L. Clifford, N. Brunt, G. Park, L. Albright, J. I,2liil'TS0ll.
V Coil: II 'il iw
f. ' 1, '. . n
,Fourth Row-D. Kepnvr, R. Crissman, R. Arbogast, M. Smith, R. Eames, M, Mills. S.
SPORTS CLUB -
GROUP of girls who were very interested in their games banded them-
selves into a family known as the Sports Club. These girls were ex-
pert in the games and supported all efforts and activities of the train.
They had as their chief aim: "To encourage girls' athletics, to foster a
spirit of good fellowship and sportsmanship." Besides sponsoring the girls'
sports, soccer, basketball, volleyball and indoor-baseball, they fostered swim-
ming and managed a tennis tournament in the fall.
This group was ably led by Martha Locke who was assisted by Georgina
Whitmore: while Marjorie Benight kept the records, and Helen Hecox, the
funds. Miss Margaret A. Smith was their much-loved sponsor.
In the fall they were entertained by some of the Indian maidens from
the Pueblos at the Manual lodge in a friendly game of volleyball. During the
winter the Sports girls entertained these same maids with a game of basketball,
followed by refreshments in the Pioneer camp. In the spring they competed
with the Comanche sport maids from the West in a game of baseball.
They also participated in a track meet at City Park in the latter part of
May. Some Indian maidens from the North Dakotas, from the Comanches
of the West and from the Pueblos of the Manual Camp were entered. So much
interest was displayed by all participants that the girls' meet is likely to become
an annual event.
Crockett, E. Snell, B. Calkins
s -. i, ..,::v. . , , . ' -,,,.- - . . "-,,
I 3. sf
-. fi? tif-214i-I if? rafe 'til-if Pe ff I
Ifront, Row-II. l'rm-In-r, IJ. Johnson, A. Hawkins, R. Iruvis, I.. Mille-r. M. lAlllfllllllSl, II. II:n'1I5',
G. Iii:-In-r, I., Shnll, R. Brown, 'l'. Ilrinkwzttt-r, R. Salvage. G. Gillurd
Sm-mul Row-II. Mc'Km-4-n, tl. In-niuus, I'. Holtzvluw, tl. l'zu'lsun. XV. Aclunis, N. 'l'rmnImlI,
Il. Hull. .l. Rowley, .l. Slf'kIllJllI, I. fiUI'1lilII, I". Iiirnvy
'l'I1iriI Row-IC. 'l'00lll5lkl'I', I". INI4-Ilmmligll, S. Milsli-in, U. Parke-r, A, Ilnile-y, Ii. Rushnmn-,
G. lAllI1lSilY, .l. VVilson, A. Us-nt, J. Suvztgi-
lf'mn'th Row-V. Vaughan, H. Shubztrt, M. Pitts, C. Baignull, J. Blue, W. Eaton, B. Mnckt-y,
I' Riivliss 4-I1 ' if r vu-t'I1
.I.. ....tvIep..c-. tl
Ififlh Row-I', IVIi4Idl4-mist, IT. B2ll'l', N, Cl0IllSl00k
HE leading warriors of the train belong to one family restricted to those
who have participated in a certain number of battles. The members of
this family are all strong, brawny men, who in battle have proved them-
selves worthy of recognition. As a proof of their bravery, they are awarded
the letter which stands for Denver, the region of the Pioneers' settlement.
Every year new men are adopted into the family. for every year several
youths have an opportunity to display their valor. The "D" Club was founded
in l920, about the time that the Pioneers decided to start on their journey to
the far West. Since then the members of the "D" Club have been taking a
prominent part in the activities of the train.
This year new ofhcers were chosen. Lee Shull, alias "Weinie," was elected
president, Shull was famous for his brave stand at Baseball Pass. last spring,
when he established the famous "no-hit no-run" record in the battle with the
"Adobe-layers." Dan Bare, chosen leader of the Tenderfeet, was the secre-
tary of the organization. Terrell Drinkwater, nick-named "Rose-Marie," was
vice-president, and Carson Bayless was the treasurer.
Q ' E ' ' lr - I' '
W . A , X. 5 , f
NJ fi. . A A av ' .-2 J' , ,,, .., ....,... . W
, ' if ff f
Front Row lm-ft to Riglit I' Uiistinc'
, . --u. , Q 1-, D. Hnstod, Mrs. Ifynn, sponsor: II, Strong, M. Be-
niglit, li. .Inc-kson, M, XV:iri'1-ii, M. Mover
Qu-oiui Row 1' Parks R l'l'llllt'4 M Qnith M R M N
. - 1. . ., . .. ., . . 1 , . oe, . ewnizin, A. VVetzl:tr, G. Robinson,
J. Knight. A. Hough, ll lllllTIll2lll. li. Mziguirm-
Thiril Row-A, lf'owlvi', R, lien:-zlow, V. VW-lls, J. Jackson, J. Silverstein, D. Johnson, L. Metz.
ll. Rivv, M. lh-Nike-, A. 'l'll0lllSlS,
I1'oin'lli Row-.-X. Smith, J. Knox, A, Cuinero, M. Dawson, G. Jenkins, C, Overturf, C, Laing-
slon, J, Smngvllwi'gn-r, P. l.:1i'i.tt-, K. Shaw
l"il'lh Row-M. Siekinann, U. Nziylon. E. Uzuiby
MINERVA LITERARY SOCIETY
INERVA, the goddess of wisdom and the highest type of Roman maiden-
hood, was chosen by a group of girls of the train as their ideal. These
girls were especially i.nterested in literary achievements, and for the pur-
pose of actively advancing their ideals, they organized the literary family,
"Minerva," The club was one of the first to be formed in the caravan and
has always been one of the most influential in the whole settlement.
The officers for 1925-1926 were: Doris Husted. president: Dixie Leonard.
secretary: Eleanor Custance, treasurer: and Helen Ramsey, keeper of the log.
Mrs. Rose Curry Fynn is the sponsor.
The year was characterized by a number of unusually interesting pro-
grams. At one meeting every member of the club submitted some piece of
writing, either poetry, a short story, or an essay, which was then judged. This
was the second year for this contest, which is now an annual one. A decla-
mation contest was held with Junto Literary Society. This was won by Mil-
dred Meyer of A'Minerva," who gave "The Red Disk" by Mark Twain.
The social events of the year are always looked forward to with much
pleasure by the Minervaites. The spring luncheon, which was given shortly
after spring vacation this year, has become a tradition. The other special func-
tion was a tea dance, the first affair of this kind to be given at East.
l .Q - l
lfrunt Row. IA-fl to Right-I. lVl0I,uin. Gina-S, Lziil, Ste-vm-nson. Simmis, Miss Stixwlilii-lil,
sponsor: Amix-rssm, Hardy, Malddrwk, prvsitle-nti XVZUF-Oil. Hunks
S1-vund Row-Hohl, Hyriiv. Iiryun, Morls-y, Mussvr, Iluvvy. Valughn, Alle-n, .-XI'f.'fl'IlZl0, Kitto,
'l'hird i'f0VV-fJlllll'S, Shaw, Ponzi-t, RQl1'illlfSk5', XV4-ishzuim, Gauss, Huffnizm. Bishop, 'I'owc-r,
lftmrtli Ruvv-lmrdznlil, Baldwin. Kidd. Bulln, .lnt'oh:s, He-hi-rlingr, Gzirwooxl. Kem,
Fifth RKYNK'vl'1lI'2ll1l, Urisslmm, Hisoii, Brownie-, Liv:-svy, 'IW-nnis, Birny, Pziym-, llzirtly.
TWO ARTS CLUB
BOUT five years ago in a certain village in the East a new family
called "Two Arts" came to town. The members of this family had a
well developed sense of the artistic in all things and many of them had
talent. Their main objective was to promote and keep alive a finer apprecia-
tion of Art in all its different phases. At first, people believed the family's idea
to be merely a "fad" but the years that rolled past found them as interested
as they were at first. Their minds were broader and they were ever alert for
new and worthwhile bits of knowledge to store away in their active brains.
Miss Estelle Stinchfield became their new guardian and under her guidance
they entered new fields hitherto unexplored. The co-operation of their new
guardian and their leaders: Kenneth Maddock, president: Dick Young. vice-
president: Koburn Kidd, secretary: Willis Engdahl. treasurer: and Henry
Lail, sergeant-at-arms, made it possible for the family to hear men and women
who were especially interested in the various branches of Art. The size of the
family also made it very worth-while for men to come and talk to them.
Mr. Lester Varian told them of etching and Mrs. Freda M. Dieman of sculp-
turing. Mr. George William Eggers interested them in the makeup of a book.
and Mr. M. Walter Pesman in landscape architecture. Other subjects dis-
cussed were Interior Decorating. Pottery Making, Cartoons. and Commer-
" f 1441
First Row, Left to Right-R. Lorenz, D, Treat, M. Beynon, M. Payne, H. Smith, L. Sarelwt,
Set-ond Row-L. Antlrt-W, L. Albright, V. llostetter, N. Brunt, D. Grt-iner, J. Siems, R. Forest,
M. Nlvlntosh, G. Masser.
Third Row-XV. Coyle, V. Nellis, B. Downing, D, Baird, R. Brown, lf. Jackson, L. Relisle,
5. l"l'lllll0SS, A. Mat-Carthy
l"ourth Row-K. Schonig, S. Reeves, K. Birnvy. C. Divellv, IJ. Reed, K. Roehrig, D. Otis,
M. Jameson, B. Calkins.
l"it'th Row-M. 'l'hompson, D. Kibbey, ll. Bryan, H. Immel, M. Rowley, A. M. Hatrvvy,
K. Hardy, U. Snntlt-ll.
Sixth Row-I., Hall, M. VVatt, IC. 'l'rant, M. Reed, L. Rastin
JUNTO LITERARY SOCIETY
O promote literary interest. eighty of the more serious-minded girls
in the settlement banded together to keep up the standards of literary
attainment that they had fostered "Back East" when practically the
same group had formed, four years ago, a society called Junto. Deciding to
keep the same name. they were merely the old club in a new setting.
The officers elected for the year were: Margaret Payne, president: Dorine
Treat. vice-president: Helen Smith. secretary: and Roberta Lorenz, treasurer.
At its bi-monthly meetings the club gave many interesting programs.
Minerva was the guest of Junto when Mrs. Robert F. Maul gave a lecture on
her impressions of Alaska and Minerva invited Junto to hear Dr. A. J. Fynn
talk on "American Poets."
In the beginni.ng of the year the society gave a tea for all girls who were
interested in joining Junto. Margaret Payne welcomed the girls and Geraldine
Moyer gave a reading. The Christmas Cheer of the club consisted in giving
a Christmas present of a green console set to the Girls' Social Room.
But these literatae were .not all averse to a little social activity. .lunto
dances had always been original, but the unique idea of the midwinter snowball
carnival held in the Towne Hall was especially indicative of the unusual origi-
nality of Junto.
'si " 3 ' ."" .
.,,- V -ff,
Frnml Row, Loft In Right-G. l.yng:ir', M. llzirtlivl, J. Ilruck, Il. Sllllllilfl, li. IKOIIIIISUII, M.
ll1'4'lIX, Il, Ilam-. 'l'. lkla-nsvr, lf. Grzilizim, W. HVIICICIIIRIII
Swumi Iiuw-YJ. llihlv, M. Smile-y, I., Block, lf. Rndvtsky, IC. Horton, E. J. Dunning, G.
Purim-1. Ii. Mmwlic-and, IC, Nl'lN'l'4IllIll, M. Muck, M. Rzinilolpli, A. l"I'2IIH'Q'S, I". lizirr
'l'Iiir41 Row-SI.. Slraizssvr. Miss Ross, sponsor: J. Stromsf. M. IC. Mzlins, I". I":iirr'Ilil1I. M. I"m.nCvS,
A, Rila-y, I.. Iszmvsmi, ll. M. Ryo-r, Il. R1-ylmld, Id. Iii-rr, I". Milli-r, M. 'l':i1lnmn
l"0lII'llI Rmv-II. l'urti-i', M. Mvlionziv, M. I.. SDI'llI,':X'Sll'l'II, J. Pziynv, I". Brooks, L. Uornvll,
G. Ilmvis. ll. Wilson, F. Fury, G. King, M. Strain, J. Davidson, Il. Scliwm-rigor, R. Trzlcn-y, V. 'I'urni-r.
I+'iflh Row-Il. Sl2lIlil.,'a,'t', M. Uoulvy, J. Mutthvws, IC. 1.1-infsky, G. Iszumson, S. Rivlmmnrl, L.
Kztrsh. M, IC. Ifnusi-, IG, l+':irl4-y, Il, Invkwoorl, YV. 1'1zu'l, E. Taunplin, V. Tyler, M. Bostwick
THALIA DRAMA CLUB
VEN in such a place as a pioneer settlement the descendants of Thalia
may be found and in this particular group of Trail Blazers they were
banded together into one "family" known as the Drama Club. By the
presentation of four plays and participation in many other dramatic produc-
tions of the year the members of this orga.nization, one of the largest in the
whole "wagon train," did a great deal to lighten the burdens of the tedious
journey and to cheer the weary pioneers.
The club made everyone in the new East proud of the ability and energy
displayed when these showmen of the settlement staged "The Valiant," "The
Romancersf' and "The Pot Boilers" in the Towne Hall on February fifth.
The plays met with great success and a large crowd attended the performance.
On May seventh the Drama Club presented 1'The Gypsy Trail." a three-act play
which met with equal acclaim.
The activities of the club in the new East were really only a continuation
of the organizations work since 1921, when it made its debut in the East
dramatic world. With growing popularity the club realized the greatest year
of its history in 1926, under the leadership of June Strong. president: Dan
Bare. vice-president: Margaret Ellen Mains, secretary: and Helen Stanage, treas-
urer. A giant's share of the credit of the club and its plays is due to Miss
Zelma A. Ross, sponsor and director.
ln addition to giving its four plays the Drama Club conducted many
unusual and interesting meetings, when members would present one-act plays.
pantomimes, talks on staging and make-up, and revues.
f 11' f ae H ,A are' 333
gi g ,ll .
'Pop Row, Left to Right-J. Follows, A. Hughes, C. Fisher, R. Rudi-tsky, F. Thornton, F. Dulu-
houson, XV. Ss-hmidt, F. Bomtr, VV. Clarkson, S, lirt-xlor, C. Swi-ringer.
Bottom Row, Left to Right-N, Colm, H. Shuburt, R. Rm-yes, IC. Ili-itlvr, L. Iszmcson, R. B.
Putnam, sponsor: D. Feder, F. King, L. Blncknit-r, li, Landis, G. Slzttkiu
SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY
IGI-I spirit and success radiated in the Senate family this past year.
Although handicapped by the fact that many members of the group
had moved on to other camps, the Senators showed their colors by be-
coming one of the best known families in the settlement. On account of his
appointment as business-manager of the Trail-Blazer, John Fellows was forced
to resign from the office of president, to which he had been elected the previous
year. To succeed him the group elected Dan Feder, associate editor of the
Spotlight, and former vice-president of the "family." Louis Isaacson filled
the vacancy made by this change. Norman Cohn acted as secretary through-
out the year: Raymond Reeves as treasurer: Calvin Fisher, sergeant-at-arms,
Loren Blackmer, historian: and Fred King, as the recorder. With the hearty
cooperation that each member of the family gave, this set of officers proved
One of the first events of importance was a talk given by I-lon. Platt
Rogers, who visited the "family" after a sojourn in Egypt, and told of his
experiences and his trip there. As another part of the club's educational pro-
gram, Judge Ben B. Lindsey gave an address, His subject concerned the youth
of today and was extremely interesting to the Senators. George D. Begole,
city auditor, spoke at another of the meetings. Debating instructions were
give.n from time to time by R. B. Putnam, sponsor of the club.
' a 575 y-,. i ' if
lfront Row. lie-ft to Right-G. In-nions, J. Orwig, S. D1-llf-r, U. Izillllll. M. Br-sser, Miss
Mill:-r, sponsor: G. Lindsay
Svc-mul Row-P. Il1'l1ll'll'I', G. Hornlwe-n. P. Harrison, I". 0. Ryzm, K". Giddings. 'l'. Bustwick.
T. M1-llonuld, H. Grossman, G. Hays
Third Row-E, Rigglv, Vvnrri-n Robinson, M. Rnrthol, C. Rec-dy, R. Ostrzinder, D. XVilliz1ms,
Funrtli Row-ll. liznrm-s, M. Aurelius, N. Bownizm, J. .Izirrm-tt
Fifth Row-'l', Anrc-lius, H. Snrkisiun, J. Mum-y, S. Sherman
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS SOCIETY
SOLATION meant nothing to a certain intellectual group of Pio-
neers who banded together in one organization during the trip across
the plains, and continued i.n one "family," even in the new settlement.
The members of this club, known as the International Relations Society, studied
and discussed world problems, and had several speakers who gave "expert
testimony" on various issues.
The club at East is the only high school member of the Inter-
national Relations League, which is supported by the Carnegie Foundation
and is found in most of the colleges of the country. Books and pamphlets are
sent from the national headquarters for the use of the club.
The club made its debut in 1924 as the Boys' History Club. receiving
admission to the league a few months afterward. Membership is limited to
students of B standing or higher who have at least one unit in history.
The officers for this year were: Bud Hawkins, president: Bob Warnecke.
vice-president: Tom Williams, secretary: Warren Robinson, treasurer: and
Tom MacDonald. sergeant-at-arms. Miss Bernice Miller. a progressive, inter-
ested "guide," is the sponsor of the organization.
5 it ms rt-, Htf-.Q.es.i.z
' . , .1 - .ra fuer
Front Row. Loft to Right-Mrs. Whitaker, S. Razatus, B. Banney, G. Davis, L. Baker, E, J.
Dunngg, D. Brookmnn, B. Brookman. M. E. Mains, secretaryg J. Price, H. Rice, president:
Second Row-H, Askling, S. Hutton, vice-president: G. Peterson, I. Gardner, K. Kepner,
C. DeNio, J. Davidson. M. L. Springsteen, L. Young, L. Belisle, C. Hanley, M. Richman
Third Row-R. Ratner, G. Lockhart, R. Mansiield, D. Brown, R. Argenzio, D. Huffman,
M, Leonard, C. Spungelberger, M. Rankine, M. Anderson
Fourth Row-G. Christenson, C. Moritz, L. Fitzsimons, A. Hackett, D. Brassfleld, M. Young.
L. Connors. L. McFarlane. G. Shoemaker, L. Bartholomels, C. Marganti
Fifth Row-E. Livingston, D. Bellappel, S. Frumess, treasurer: G, Warren, J. Cohen. A.
Oakes, R. Leonard, A. Randall, D. Weidenhnmer, E. Barn., R. Moorhead
I-IE French Club aims to promote a greater interest in the language and
social customs of France, and for this purpose the meetings are conducted
in the French language as far as possible.
The chanticleer has been adopted as the symbol of the "family" because
it is typical of the French spirit. The pin is in the form of a chanticleer with
a HC. D." attached, representing "Le Cercle Daudetf'
The first activity of the year was a French breakfast given for the new
members. A real French atmosphere was created by the red, white, and blue
candles and French flags. In the spring the annual luncheon was held in ac-
cordance with a tradition established several years ago.
The "family" has had a number of interesting meetings. One of the out-
standing programs Was that in which Miss Giger gave a talk about Switzer-
land. Her remarks were illustrated by members of the club dressed in native
The officers of the club are: President, Harriet Rice: vice-president, Sara
Hutton: secretary, Margaret Ellen Mains: treasurer, Sophie Frumess: and Spot-
light reporter, Gretchen Beghtol. The sponsors for the year were: Mrs. Odette
L. Combs, Mrs. Clara Whitaker, and Miss Natalie Wilson.
A- 'W M -1iLA,-g,,.l J, h ,,,,.1..,uV :L
, A .
ng A x i
First llovv, Iwfl tu Right--M. Mt'K0nziv, F. Bzrrr, M. Tzillmznn. Pri-sid:-nt: Miss Garrett, spon-
sor: M. Smile-y, S4-t'rvt:u'y: ll, Sunshine, Vivo-Prt-sitlelitg V. Wallnv, 'l'rm-:tsure-r: M. lfislle-r, If.
Jzwksmi, l'. Swann.
S4-urnid Row -IC, lainvfvsky, IG. XVIIXIIHUI, I. W'udsworth, K. lh-nrdorff, 0. Alshncli, L. Crmnvr.
Third RowA-N. la-in-ft-sky, IC. Mm-k, XV, Howard, G. Isaacson, C. Gunn.
PUBLIC SPEAKING CLUB
HE Trail Blazers have always cherished their reputation for good oratory
and debating. An enthusiastic group from the Pro and Con Club.
organized last year, felt the need of a band of public speakers and
rallied their forces into a spirited public-speaking family. Mildred Tallman
led them as president, Marion Smiley as secretary, Victor Walne as treasurer,
and Miss Pauline Garrett, a well-known guide, as sponsor.
Mildred Tallman was especially prominent among the speakers and de-
baters in the caravan. She loomed foremost as the woman orator, participating
in the Trail Blazers' debating squad and the Shafroth contest.
During the year the Club brought numerous widely-known speakers
to address the Easterners. Mr. Shaw, of the KOA radio broadcasting station:
Miss Matania Smiley, a leading light in dramatics at Denver University: and
Mr. R. B. Putnam. one of the Trail Blazers' guides, were among the speakers
who appeared. Debates and speeches by the members themselves added to the
interest in the meetings. A few of the talented members presented a short play.
"The Florist Shop."
So much interest was manifested in the activities of the club and such
valuable training was derived from it in l926 that its members promise to
make the band a leading group in the settlement in future years.
Front Row, Left. to Right-P. Dm-ins-ter, E. Bigglv, 'l', Triplt-tt, M. Liht, 11. Hnttc-nbm-ck, Mr.
Nicholson, sponsor: M. Brnnkmun, A. Biletsky, VV. Wirth.
Second Row-A. Rosnnxssen, V. Burnhnrt, R. Lowe, P. Hovison, K. Uztldwell, F. Foley.
H. Stark, H. NZIIIUU. IC. Koerig.
Third Row--A. Gordon, T. Vain Bergen, R. Buch, L. Smith, L. XVilli:unS, V. Johnson, D. Fitz-
gvrnld, C. Gyslnnd.
Fourth Row--IA. Slllllt'I'l2lllll, I.. Gardner, 0. Lockhart, 'li Moody. H. Mnetlinnis, J. Henry.
II. Brady, H. Lipsky.
OR more concentrated efforts the newly formed Motor Club combined
with the Automotive "family" into one active group now called the
Automotive Club. The organization has as its object the study of
motors of all kinds and makes. The meetings, which are held in the Mechanics
Shop, with Tom Triplett as president, Clyde Allison, vice-president: Paul
Demeter. secretary: Easton Biggle, treasurer: and Mr. Nicholson, sponsor, give
the members of the family practical knowledge in the subject of auto-mechan-
ics, because the boys come in contact with the thing about which they have
talked. As often as is desired, an outside speaker, who has done outstanding
work in some field of auto-mechanics, is procured.
Membership in the club is open to all those boys who are taking the me-
chanics course now, or who are interested in such work.
Among the prominent men who have spoken to the club this year are:
Mr. D. A. Evans, the foreman of the Stanage-Vorbeck Motor Company. who
explained in detail the Ford cutaway motor: and Mr. E. A. Ludwig, who ex-
plained the new features of the Buick motor.
1 3. . r '.:'
'VOD Row. iwfl lo Right-IS, Follzlnsbee, I. Carlson, G. Davies, R, Milliron, lil. Rowv.
.l. Varm-s, R. 'IR-rry. U. Keene, H. Dolpli, l". Parks, M. Miller, II. Souhry.
Sm-cond Row-li. l'llUlI'l"lil1g'S. V. Spieer, J. MCElX'HlIl, I., VVlmrton, H. Smith R. Hamill:-y,
ll. Mattson, H. vVlllt0il0illl, ll. Marthon.
Third Row-G. Nt-wlon, J. Banks. IC, T"l04'kITl2lIl, li. Webb, J. l'lll'iSllTl1lll. J. l'UllIl0l'5,
41. linker. li. Iizwrre-soil. R. Nyimrn. l'. Maddovk, G. Gould, M. Lyngnr. .I. Daly.
Fourth Row-J. Milstein, ll. Fine, H. Sunshine, IC. Hayes. G. Quigley l'. I't-tt-rsim,
Mr. liinnv, J. Kiefer. S. 'l'at:u'sky, U, Nelson, U. Martin. Ii. lit-tlioi'ini.:ton. J, Marks, M.
Szunm-Ison. R. l"i'iemlm:m.
FTER the first taste of warfare with the unfriendly Indian tribes many
of the expedition became really blood-thirsty. Not satisfied with con-
quering most of their inferior opponents, they even went so far as to
hold mock battles among the members of their own group. Over Hfty of these
war-like Pioneers joined and practiced their hobby. Guns were too common
for this select company, bows and arrows were too efiicient in the ha.nds of the
enemy, only one method was left to them-the old, romantic game of fencing.
This honorable sport strongly appealed to the company. The idea was so
popular that over fifty men of the expedition accepted it at once, necessitating
division into two sections.
The first meeting of this "family" was mainly for organization. Mr.
Rinne, already an able swordsman, readily offered his guidance. Orville Alsbach
was made the leader of the Hrst group. Edwards Ivey. as secretary and treasurer,
and Courtland Parks, as custodian, ably assisted him. ln the second division
the leaders were: Jack Keifer, president: Evan Peterson, secretary: John Brock.
treasurer: and Bob I-letherington, custodian.
The club is a comparatively new one, but it gives wonderful promise of
active work later on.
First Row, Loft to Right-A. Bi-iijzinliii, A. Hull, 'l'. 'l'i0e, H. lflggt-rs, G. Iiaill, V. Kulilhorst,
R. l'mwiiei', 1. Hulouhvk, R. Glide-well, 'l'. Blur-k, K. Sehwziyiiei'
Si-4-mid Rowhll. live-iw, A. Ki-rsh, M. Rauldolpli, D. 'l'i'i-nt, H. M, Rvyvr, A. Riley, M. lIOI'l'l'l'il,,
I-I. Unlivii. li. Arlmgust, P. Millard, F. lfuirchild
'l'iiiril Row-V. xvilllgililll, ll. Preston, J. Ilauw. S. Rivliurdsmi, IC. Taimplin, M. June, V. Boyles,
M. H. llaivis. V. Gibson, G liunku, lfl. 'l'lmmpso11, M. Rowley, R. l':lSUl'll1lI, I.. Ili-izmain, ll. R4-yhold
l"oui'lh Row-11. Drew, R. fwllZllllbl'I'liIl, G, Burns, II. Kaivallzie, I". Fislii-i', A. Lippin, S, Rich-
mam, R. Re-wivk, R. VVilson, K.. Svrgostruni, G. Mzxrtin, NV. Vziinlmrn-n, M. Stulwrt, Mrs. I.:-mon,
G. Snow, Miss Ilillon, G. Setter
Fifth Row-Miss lfltimistun, J. Milstein, Mr. Cliifurml, U. VV:ii'i'i-ii. IC. Adams, K. Kliss, Miss
HEN the conquistadores left the Texas long-horns as a heritage to future
generations. they left also indelible traces of their march through South-
ern Colorado in the form of words. i'La reata," said the haughty
Spaniard. "Lariat," said the thick-tongued prairie Indian and swirled his
rope for the steer. Startled at such unmistakable evidences of utility, the
pioneers became intensely interested in the Spanish language. Six years ago,
"at home," a little coterie of persons had formed a club, el Club Castellano, for
the purpose of supplying each other with Spanish books and papers, and so it
was decided to continue the group, but to allow the membership to be increased
to one hundred and twenty-Eve. Mr. Clifford, Miss Edmiston, Miss Ferguson,
Miss Dillon. a.nd Mrs. Lemon sponsored the activities of the club.
To develop a.n interest in the Spanish language, customs, and countries
was the purpose of the reorganized Spanish club, and oliicers for the lirst year
in the new settlement were as follows: Dorine Treat. president: Virgil
Vaughan. vice-president: John Hayes and Doris Kavalec, secretaries: and Jack
Besides taking an active part in the Welfare Drive, the Spa.nish Club sent
several Christmas baskets abounding in staples and fancies to worthy and needy
Mexican and Spanish families in the settlement.
At the beginning of the year. the club held an informal tea to acquaint
new members with the old group and to start the year's work. But the grand
hnale to the season was the Spanish Club fiesta in the Boys' Gymnasium.
Fm- i'g'i ison
I 15:2 I
Front Row, L4-ft to Right-H. Brown, J. Cottrell. J. Ford, N. Svhwortz, I,. Holds-n. VV. llvlwr-
ling, A. Cowie, G. Moore, R. Berry, F, Fowler, J. Perkins, IJ. Cooper
Si-vmul Row-G. YVt-lt-li, P. Pease, J. VVilSon, H. Glaze, Mr. Bliss, sponsor: G. Hawkins.
P. Grenblnm, VV. VVyatt, G. Thr:-lkeld. I.. Threlkeld, G. llartung, B. Floyd.
Thirzl Row-K. Drs-her, NV. Forakor, F. VVinblade, L. Lanham, R. Mr-Dougal, G. Lovins,
M. Troy, IG. Horton, E. Cory, K. Stringer, N. Pierce.
l"onr'th Row-W. Garrison, H. Hantz, H. Ingley. A. Lounsbury, B. Moritz. M, WV:-llnian.
D. Henry, S. Marks, S. Gustzrvson, B. Marks, T. LaCroix.
Fifth Row-B. Jackson, B. Young, IJ. Cramer, R. Dahlhe-rg, F. Ke-mble. D, Havens, 0. Lock-
lmrt, W. Tlic-arlm-, J. Walter, A. F. Wilker.
HE Radio Club was a family of divided interest, and. because of its size.
a division was made in January, resulti.ng in the Senior and Junior
Radio Clubs. The former was made up largely of boys who have had
considerable experience with radio apparatus, many of them being licensed oper-
ators who have sending sets and stations of their own. The Junior Club
members were less experienced on the whole tha.n those of the Senior group,
and spent the hours together discussing all types of receiving sets.
Several times during the year after settling in the new East, KOA ofii-
cials, experienced operators and skillful electricians addressed the groups. Mr.
Fred V, Bliss performed various experiments with magnets and electrical de-
vices for the instruction of the Junior division.
This Radio Club was organized in September, 1924. under the spon-
sorship of Mr. Bliss. The one remarkable accomplishment of that year was
the reception of President Coolidge's inaugural address on March fourth by
five fine sets.
To promote interest in radio, and to help beginners to benefit by the ex-
perience of others, is each member's aim.
The Senior Radio Club has been sponsored the last few meetings by Mr.
Sanger. Its president is Laurence Holden: secretary and treasurer, Warren
I-Ieberling. Mr. Bliss is the faculty sponsor for the Junior group. George Moore
is the president, and the secretary and treasurer is Airlie Cowie.
a we r- W
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First Row, Left to Right-R. Richman, B. Collison, R. Claypool, J. Mansfield, V, Gorln.
S. Crockett, J, Patterson, M. Maurer, E. Jackson, B. Vincent, J. Albert, M. Garvin, M. Burdy
Second Row-D. xA70ldSIlhilll'll'l', M. McGr0:1rty, L. Olson, D. Alexander, R. 'l'h0rson, E. Miller,
M. Pratt, M. Groome, L. VVood, R. Mead, M. Duffy, A. Dunville, S. VVinte-r, H. Anderson,
Third Row--B. Nt-ef, M. Henna, Miss Cnrlyon, sponsor: E. Thorngnte, V. Boswell, C. Strong,
N. Tnppe, A. Rice, H. Harrison, M. Northern, M. Hoke, 0. Rodgers, E. Anderson, I. Mnrnzm,
R. 0'KRLDt', H. Kohvn.
Fourth Row-F. Grinstein, Miss Snell, F. Mozer, V. Raywood, H. Zelincoff, V. Smith, F, Neil,
R. Arbogast, R. Rvwitz, L. Bartholomess, E. Birch, M. Banks, E. Ruhidgv, M. Maxwell, C. Young.
HE beauties of nature were among the main attractions of the new coun-
try to which the Pioneers had come. A certain family, that was banded
together in February of this year, was especially interested in seeing the
wonders of the West. It was composed entirely of girls, and they spent their
spare time in taking long hikes.
The officers elected for this year were: Mary McGroarty, president: Jean
Patterson, vice-president: Juanita Nlansfield, secretary: and Betty Collison,
The family, although such a new one. has fifty members. The purpose
of the club is to interest girls in the out-of-doors and to give them a chance to
take long hikes. Pour long hikes have been taken by the organization since the
The only social function of the year was a picnic at the Red Rocks Park.
a place not far distant from the settlement.
The I-likers, however, had meetings in the settlement just as all the other
families. At one meeting, Mr. Ukai, a Japanese student, told the girls of the
school excursions of his own country. At another time. they joined with the
Wonder Club and heard Miss Bruderlin, one of the Guides, give a talk on Wild
Flowers. which was very interesting to this family. as they saw so many of these
flowers o.n their hikes.
The pin of the club is a Swiss cap with a Swiss hiking stick.
, 1, '
Front Row-H. Margetts, V. Blakely, N. Blunt, M. Banks, Mrs, Cole Csponsorl, F. Root.
B. Scott, N. Poynter, H. Bauer, M. E. Smith.
A IB:fck lR0w-L. Miller, M. Patten, E. Kulil, B. Nc-ef, G, Shetler, M. DvBit. E. Park, N. Killian,
. re am .
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
OO many families of the expedition to the new West were impractically
inclined. Mechanics and science were all right in their places but a healthy
group of Pioneers can not live on nuts and bolts nor are stars and
scientific problems exactly useful. Realizing the difliculties forthcoming a group
of domestically inclined girls banded together to promote an interest in the
practical side of the expedition-food and clothing.
The girls of this "family" were all domestically inclined and the arts that
they learned were all useful ones. They were skilled in needle art and thereby
won the respect and esteem of their neighbors. They became members of the
National Needlework Guild and in their Hrst year sent one hundred and twenty
garments to the guild.
Na.ncy Blunt was elected president of the group at the beginning of the
year: Nan Poynter, vice-president: Flora Root, secretary: and Dorothy Nilson.
A party was held in the girls' gymnasium during the year, where the girls
enjoyed dancing and refreshments. They tried some of the old-time dances,
such as the Virginia reel and the square dance, and found them a great deal
This group also had charge of the refreshments and the decoration of the
gymnasium at the Jitney Dance. Eskimo pies were sold. and a table was
cleverly arranged. portraying the idea of the dance.
. . . ... . , . . . T. C
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li'i'unl Row. Left to Right -IC. Cornell, M. Morley, G. Moyer, Miss Spiirhuwk, sponsor: A.
lllillgll. H. I"rivdlzmml. M, lvln-yon'
Sovoml Row-M. Pzlylw, S. Rvlllwovk. K. Selby, R. Large, K. Groves, A. l4'I':1m'm-S, M. l'il'ZllN'I'S-
'l'hi1'd Row-Y. Yann-4-, Il. Bryant, A. Apporsim, M. E. Fouse, V. Hostetter, V. Lindlvn, P.
1AlI'1J.'l', G. hlzxssi-1'
Ifniirlh Row-J, Allen. M. Svutl, E. Mt'N1ll'y', K. P0l'ti-l'Hs-ld, M. MilllFl'l', M. Ye-tier, U. XY:-lu-r,
l,. Salrullol, U. llzirdy
HERE is a family of girls in the train who are interested not only in what
is going on now, but also in the history of their country and the acts of
their predecessors. These girls call themselves the Clio Club, after Clio,
the muse of history.
The girls of this family spend their spare time in reading history and in
hearing those of the Pioneers speak who have had worth-while experiences.
The members of this club believe that "history repeats itself" and that if they
know the fates of other people who have tried to make new settlements, they
might be better fitted to aid in the government of their settlement.
The president of the club for 1925-1926 was Geraldine Moyer, a girl
much respected and loved by the other members of the club. The vice-president
was Marjorie Hall. Both the president and the vice-president were A'Old-
Timers," but the other two oflicers, Patsy Large, secretary, and Mary Morley,
treasurer, were "Tenderfeet."
On January twenty-seventh the club entertained its members at a tea. held
in that portion of the settlement known as the Social Room. A Japanese at-
mosphere was maintained throughout the whole affair, with the girls who
served wearing Japanese attire. Japanese rice cakes were listed among the re-
An elaborate dinner was given by the club for the members and their
friends of the sterner sex on April thirtieth. The Teachers' cafeteria, decorated
in lavender and yellow, was the scene of the dinner.
Miss Betty Sparhawk, a popular guide in the caravan, has been sponsor
of the club for two years.
' .1 B- 2' is W ' ' ' ' sr F' ff' v-
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Buck Row-NV. Parks, C. Ryman, C, Young, T. Wooll, J. Hayes, V. Rzinkohl, A. M4-tzgi-r,
J. lfnllvr, G, liinclszxy, 'l'. Ledgerwoorl, N. Cohn, B. Morxitz.
Third Row-H. Wztrd, P. Pratt, J. Lome, K. Drehor, 'l'. Lynns, L. Lnnhzun, R. XVilson.
H. Jamison, G. Hawkins, R, Hzirvoy, U. Howard
Second Row-J. lfllting, 'l'. Vain lla-rgen, R. Harris, .l'. Rowley, L. XVillizuns, N, l,unrl:1troin,
Mr. I". V. Bliss tsponsorj, lil. Heitler, M. Vlfaitson, I. Gordon, D. Reybold
Front Row--lf, King, B. Grosstnnn, VV. He-herling, R. Dolxlherg, G. 1'linpnmn, N. Jun--.
P. Radford, VV. VVyntt
EVERAL years ago there were two scientific societies at East. One was
called the Engineering Club and the other the Sons of Science. The work
of both clubs was so similar that it was found very much more convenient
to combi.ne under the common head of the "Science Club." The purpose of the
club is to spread current scientific information which is unavailable individually.
This society is one of the largest and most prosperous in the school, The mem-
bership is composed of those who are Whole-heartedly interested in science. The
organization is a practical business-like group, not a social club. Only those
who have studied a required amount of mathematics and science are eligible for
The club gave a dinner in May for a reunion to express its apprecia-
tion for all the help given by the school and outside speakers. and in particular
by the respected sponsor, Mr. Frederick V. Bliss.
Norman Lundstrom has held the honor of presidency this past year. It
is due to the unfaltering spirit of the president that the real value of such an
organization has been more widely spread than ever before. George Hawkins.
as vice-president, is as truly an active force as is the president. John Elting has
held the purse, while Karl Dreher has kept the log of events.
Top Row. Ia-ft to Right-'l'. Hines, J. Curlsmi, L. Cannon, F. Hughes, A. Motzgair, G. Carlson,
T. S1'llIt'l', F. Hodnvtt.
Second Row-J. Be-llodi, G. Ilnys, 'l'. Row, Ii. VVillinms, R. Theys, R. Rm-vos, P. Silhorstoin,
G. Slzltkin, M. Caxssills.
Bottom Row-ll. llofflr-elul, Ii. Lilljihug, V. RKTI'L'Ill, ll. Iilvnns, Miss Jones, sponsor: I. Race,
L, VVzu'd, R. 'l'x':u'y, M. Bostwiek, J. VVztggeni-1'
HE Wonder Club, formerly known as the Garden Club, is made up of
those Pioneers who are interested in nature. Its purpose is "to help the
members to become more interested in the manifestations of nature that
are around us all the time."
The oilicers this year are: Dorothy Evans, president: George Carlson,
vice-president: Irene Race. secretary: and Ben Theys, treasurer.
At the meetings the various members talked on the National parks they
had visited: the Mountain Parks: Glacier National Park, the park at Sitka.
where the totem poles of the Alaskan Indians are being preserved by the gov-
ernment, and the park at Mesa Verde.
The family is sponsoring a movement to install a bird bath and feeding
table at the south side of the settlement. On April twenty-iirst it sponsored
a moving picture in the Towne Hall. showing the natural wonders of Colorado.
On New Year's eve, the members of the family attended a skating party
at City Park, With a smiling moon. a cool, crisp night, the shining ice and a
group of merrymakers, all was set for a joyous party. After a jolly evening
on the ice. the party watched the old year out at the home of the president,
Dorothy Evans, and did justice to the "eats,"
Although this is a small family, the members all enjoy their interests
and activities. As it is so young, everyone looks forward to a rapid growth
and a prosperous future.
trial , 'rf "' "f'E .-in will Q L i ,ji
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Front Row, Left to Right-Tillie Fistell, Libby Millenson, Bertha Edelstein, Helen Friedlunml,
Igfligf vlgulnter, sponsorg Golde-mi Binstock, Ruth Eisenstat, Erma Livingston, Dorothy Appel, Eliza-
Center Row-Florence Bordnhl, Agnes Oborg, Gertrude Hziyuten, Leah Kahn, Christine
Jackson. Dorothy Lowy, Esther Tracy, Tina Sobol, Henrietta Schultz, Evelyn Rosenthal.
Burk Row-Evelyn Iskow Ann Sigmwn Nan Poynter Rosalie Golin Q bil Block Mild d
Reed- v - , 1 , 1 . -Y , Te
DIANA DEBATING SOCIETY
O secure a measure of poise and fluency in public speaking, to develop
the power of discrimination and organization i.n argument, and to ac-
quire some knowledge of significant questions, were the purposes moti-
vating the forming of the Diana Debating Society in March. 1921, "Back
East." Undaunted by the difficulties besetting them in a new, undeveloped,
unorganized country, the "family" forming the club had no thought of aban-
doning it, but instead planned to use every facility and opportunity offered
to enlarge the scope of its activities.
As the membership was limited to about twenty-live, the members have
more opportunities for individual development. The oflicers of the club for
the year were Leah Kahn, president: Irma Livingston, vice-president: Bertha
Edelstein, secretaryg and Gertrude I-layutin, treasurer.
To stimulate the interest of the members of the club, debates by members
are given at every meeting. To improve their forensic arts, the girls invite a
different teacher to every meeting, and these teachers are asked to give criticisms
of the debates. Miss Helen Hunter, the sponsor of the club, gave very helpful
advice to the girls on matters of programs, social functions, and the art of
, . ,ll , Q J v: , A
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Hawk Row-Julnison, Glidden, Payne, Clztrk, Vic-kt-ry, Young
Middle Row-Collins, Fowler, Kc-rsh, W. Robinson, Stunt, J. Robinson, Bnriws
Front Row-Bucks-1', Bare, Griffin, F11-tells-r, Binklt-y. R. llowaird. Gultlniain, Saxrkision, C.
Howard, Nvhitlock. Freytug tsponsorj '
EALIZING the value of archery from experience with the Indians, one of
the wiser families started an organization called the Archery Club, for
the purpose of arousing interest in that famous old sport. Naturally, as
the club only met twice a month, a goodly portio.n of the year was spent in
drawing up a constitution, electing officers, and attending to all the other de-
tails attendant upon the formation of such a club.
The oflicers elected for the first year were: Vincent Whitlock, president:
Chester Howard. vice-president: Hubert Barnes, secretary: Harold Sarkisian,
treasurer: a.nd Charles Fletcher, Captain of the Green. '
Every possible minute was spent in practice. Even new members were
initiated by being forced to demonstrate their ability to shoot an arrow any
distance with a fair degree of accuracy. To facilitate matters, the club bought
a target and this was in use almost constantly. The aspiring archers learned
the best ways of making their weapons, the best kinds of woods for bows, and
the most practical way of tipping an arrow, not to mention the inestimable
value of steady nerves, good eyesight, a strong constitution, and fair play.
, 9 YL
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Front Row, Loft to Right-H. Davies, K. Nnylon, E. Smedley, Miss Wx'00dVVill'd. A. Thomas
ll, Johnson, M. L. Tobin,
Sm-ond Row-R. VViIli:lnis, A. Fuller, L. Bnstin, A. Smith, A. Cumero, J. Silverstein, H. Nelson
Third Row-M. H. Alkiro, P. Mosley, IC. Bum-r, M. Dawson, J. Knox, D. Rare, J. Jackson.
THE CRUISERS' CLUB
S they went jolting over the jolting bumps of the road to the sunset's
end. the pensive maids thought wistfully of ships and rovers-romantic
creations whose glamour could not be dispelled by disillusioning reality.
Probably the rocking motion of covered wagons resembles the roll of ships in
heavy seas. At any rate, when they reached their destination, these girls half-
satisfied their natural longings by forming a club. Guides who had gone on
ahead came back and told about their experiences and the sights to be seen-
thus firing the girls with the desire to go on beyond the horizon, though some
had to be content with enlarging their knowledge and broadening their view-
points at home. Adopting for their pin a tiny ship of gold with anchor guard.
the members had an ever-present reminder of that intangible dream stuff-the
working material for visionsQto lift them above the hum-drum monotony of
the hard work needed for existence.
With that widely-traveled. inspiring "good sport." Dorothy Woodward
as chaperon. the girls went enthusiastically about the task of launching the
"Cruisers," They elected Amelia Thomas president: Dorothy Johnson. vice-
president: Charline Johnson, secretary: and Marion Roe, treasurer, and then
proceeded to draw up a constitution for the club. Helen Nelson was chairman
of the committee to form the constitution and make by-laws.
Five days after the saint's day, Cruisers gave a Valentine tea for pros-
pective members, and later took in twenty-eight new members.
Among the scouts who spoke to the club during its Hrst year of existence.
Mrs. Mary C. Bradley and Mrs. Paul C. Van Zandt were especially interesting.
Bottom Row, Left to Right-P. 'l'ohl, P. Pollock, S. Marx, H. Bendix, P. Silverstein, VV. Hall,
Middle Row, Loft to Right-K. St-rgerstron, H, Adams, D. Koger, VV. Patterson, J, Gwyn,
Top Row, Left to Right-J. Perkins, C. Moritz, F. Huylock, S. Cliatnihers
T has been said that it is possible to study the history of a country by
making a collection of the stamps which it has issued with its various
rises and declines. This, in part. is the object of the Stamp "family,"
who study Stamps. their issues and the countries from which they have come.
The meetings are conducted by Charles Moritz, the president: assisted by Frank
Nagel. the secretary: and Mr. Koger, the faculty spo.nsor. At these meetings
any member of the club who had made a collection is entitled to a talk, and the
family often procures men or women who have made a hobby and a study of
stamps to speak to the club, either about their collections or about their experi-
ences, or both.
If one member of the family has a duplicate stamp or more stamps from
one country than he cares to keep, he may trade or sell these stamps to other
members of the club.
As is the custom among the other families. this one is planning to give a
dance. although it has not been definitely decided where or when.
Membership in the club, which is one of the smaller organizations of the
settlement, is open to all boys who are interested in stamps.
I4't'ont Row. luft ln Riglit--A. lla-nl, Ii. llaill. 'I'. lll'll!kVVilll-'l'. P. Health. G. Kicker. li. Mzwki-y,
A Hawkins J. Rvitl
Svwnid Row-V. Huhl, XV. lirziiclvii, J, lhiylv. XV. Rolrinsun, G. lie-nt. ll Sl'll1'il1lllf.f, 41.
Strung, IC. Watson.
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TYRO ATHLETIC CLUB
NE of the most popular families of the settlement is that known as the
Tyro Athletic Club. It is made up of a group of athletically-inclined
boys of the settlement who believe that "strength of body produces
strength of mind." The main object of this group is to promote the love of
athletics, and to train the members for participation in the Indian wars.
The group was organized seven years ago, and at that time roamed the
plains alone, seeking contests with the Indians. However. because of their
knowledge of warfare. and their experience in western life, they were persuaded
by the chiefs of the Trail Blazers to join the train, and they have been with
the Trail Blazers for two years. Here they have distinguished themselves in
athletics, in spirit, and in social events. During these two years, Tyro placed
eleven men in the regular settlement armies.
For the past year this family has met in the Boys' Gym every Friday night,
where they practice the different forms of athletics.
The oflicers for the year were: Preston Heath, president: Gordon Bent,
vice-president: Bob War,necke, sergeant-at-arms: Wade Braiden, secretary: Bill
Tyro is primarily a club for boys interested in athletics who have not
made their letters in school athletics. However, since the club was first organ-
ized, many of the members have become letter men.
W? . l
'Pop Row, Le-ft to Right-H. Philips, E. Horton, M. J. Fowlm-r, P. YV:itS0n, M, l2l'9iSCilll0idt'l'.
I., Smith. I". LuFlall'P, M. Gates
Si-cond Row-H. Hayden. R. Mnrmer, M. Brinker, M, Reid, L. Pornell. M. Ricks, R. Fowler
Bottom Row-E. Yflweler, V. Keistvr, L. Cline, E. Leek, V. Nellis. J. Strong, 'l'. Paulson.
H, then Suzanna, don't you cry for me,
For I'm on my way-e"
These strains were coming from the Piano Club, a peppy family
of girls interested in music, particularly the piano. Their purpose is "to for-
ward and promote instrumental music."
This club started its fourth year of existence with Virginia Keister as
president: Verna Nellis, vice-president: Louise Metz, secretary: and Margaret
Reid, treasurer. It started its year right by placing second in the sales of the
Welfare Fund drive.
Very often, talented outside musicians were secured for their meetings. At
the regular meetings the history and the influence of music from ancient times
down through the ages were studied and discussed. There were also musical
numbers by the members themselves. During the latter part of the year thje
club exchanged programs with the Girls' Music Club.
The social year began with a tea held in the Girls' Socia,l Room. Beautiful
lavender and silver decorations together with good "eats" and a merry throng
made this a most memorable occasion. The last social event was the annual
luncheon. a gala event to which everyone looked forward with eager antici-
Much of the success of the club is due to Miss Ruth Hopkin. sponsor.
who aided the girls in all their activities.
li 165 1
GIRLS' YIHXXI, ANI' YIHLIN 1'I.l'I1
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EAST HIGH MUSIC CLUBS
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vom! Ihnvrfti. Iimld, M, Nl'lllIliIll, IC. .lum-S, Mrs, Volv, .l. Putin-II, M. XYMIII: . .. .:
BOYS' COOKING CLUBS
l IPINISIUXX UI HON
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SICVUNII IPIYISIUN Ulf' ISHYS' FUUKING 1'I,l'Ii
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Xlimlcllc Huw -'-- II. King, .l. liulm, .l. Slolmzm, .l, l.1l11g'rvv1, .I IizuuI:1II. .l. l'uIi1l. J. Mn-ska
I'1'm1l Iinw-Blrs. SIIXIIPI' qspunsnri. l'ly1Iv Allison tprvsimla-nth,
Bottom Row-G. Morell, A. Wetzlar, H. Schultz, Miss Bmlgley. D. Porter, M. Cooley
A. Oberg, G. Wilson, O. Mall.
Second Row--E. Abbott, J. Knight, M. Reedy, D. Divkson. IC. Koch. A. Oakes, R. Sobol
AESAR and his Roman legions accompanied the Pioneers into the new
settlement in the form of the Lati.n Club, a "family" of advanced
students interested in the study of Greek and Roman history The
membership of the club is comparatively small. but is made up of girls sincerely
interested in the affairs of ancient man
The bi-monthly meetings are taken up primarily by reports on various
subjects relating chiefly to the customs and legends of the ancients. These are fol-
lowed by discussions in which all the members participate with a fervor found
only in those with a true love for such subjects. Programs of this kind are
interspersed with Latin card games which tend to revive the spirit of the famous
The Latin Club has been in existence for four years, and has enjoyed a
particularly successful period with the "new settlement" as its setting. The
officers this year are: Dorothy Porter, president: Marion Condon. vice-presi-
dent: Agnes Oberg. secretary: Jean Knight, treasurer: and Amy Wetzlar. his-
torian. ,That unexcelled "guide," Miss Annette Badgley, is its sponsor.
The club enjoyed a luncheon given at the first of the year. and was in-
spired by the success of this affair -to make plans for another scheduled for the
end of the year.
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EAST DENVER HIGH SCHOOL CADET COMPANY
CADET RIFLE TEAM
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I 11:14 I
THE GIRL RESERVES
The Girl Reserves. at national organization, has a chapter at East. They :ire very uc-tive
in tlliv- sm-liool. :ind nn-et all the rs-gulzxi' club period. Their purpose is to rind :ind give- the he-st
in life. The mi-mln-rs of this club, which works under the supervision ot' the Y. XV. U. A.. ure:
Cervi, Ainta A.
Geier, Lesley Mari
Maxwell, Mary Anne
Peck, Mary Virizinia
Pratt. Marie Louise
Smith, Mary Elizabeth
Tobin. Mary Louise
HE Hi-Y Club, one of the largest and most active clubs of the expedition
is sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. The officers are James Blue, presi
dent: Willis Engdahl, vice-president: Dick Young, secretary: John
Payne, treasurer. Mr. John Albright is the faculty sponsor.
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THE LOCAL HONOR SOCIETY
HE Local Honor Society is a club for which only pupils who have at least
an average of "B" in their studies and maintain that average are eligible
The club has a large membership at East, and many of the members are
leaders in other activities in the school. It is under the sponsorship of Mrs
Following are the members:
Allmond. Jane Allen Koch, Elizabeth
Fouse, Mary Ellzabethlieineke, Margaret
Van Bergen, Tom
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THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
'HE National Honor Society is an organization for whichonly students
who have the highest average in scholarship and who are leaders in the
school are eligible. Only Seniors and Juniors can belong to this club.
The members of this society, which is sponsored by Mrs. Roberta Leigh,
Mary Elizabeth Fouse
Ruth Jackson Fred Sass
John Jarrett Sylvia Singer
Dorothy Johnson CVice-Prcs.J Tom Van Bergen CPresidentJ
Fred King Harry Ward
Jean Knight Mary Warren QSecretaryD
Ruth Large Lucia Young
Bruce Mackey CTreasure H
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NE of the newest sciences of the day. one that will take the place of the
trusty covered wagons of the Pioneers-aviation--was the subject in
which the boys of the Spad family were interested. Many of the boys
belonging to this family were also Cadets, and Captain Gayle was the sponsor
The following are members:
r . ,,,, President
Secretary and Treasurer
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E. D. H. S. MILITARY BAND
NITS of troops were stationed by the government at all the frontier set-
tlements for theprotection of Uncle Sam's pioneers. A regiment of
cadets was detailed for duty at the Easterners' settlement. Feeling that
the cadets needed musical inspiration, the settlers organized a cadet band.
Forty pieces under the direction of Mr. M. A. Payne inspired the troops
to victory in the Indian Wars and furnished entertainment at the gatherings in
the Towne Hall.
Twice a week the members, in their cadet uniforms, underwent intensive
drill practice under the direction of, Captain Gayle, instructor of the cadets. Led
by the drum major, Orville Alsbach, the company marched up and down the
esplanade in front of the encampment.
During the year of 1925-1926 the organization gave a concert in the
Towne Hall. The program was well attended and one hundred and four dol-
lars were taken in. With the money obtained from this, the most successful
affair of its kind every presented in the settlement, a large horn was purchased
for use in the band.
The band had the opportunity to take several trips and played at the
battle between the Pioneers and the Utes from Boulder. as well as at most of
the battles of the Third and Fourth Indian Warsf
is 175 1
' BOYS' CLEE CLUB
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
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III-'11, Virginia I,:1r'p.:'4-, I':ut:4y
5l1'1:lliI't'. :x'2lI'j' I".
Juvk Kim-ll-l', Louis Ilurziii. Orville Alslmvli lwilh viulinb. Tum G:xl'1lm-1' tpiziiiul, H:1ri'y Shii-
lmrt, 'Pom Mzivlhiiiailrl. Mr. M. .-X. l'nync- tin rvzirb, Stzililvy Kent. .lzirfk Fry.
E. D. H. S. ORCHESTRAS
HE Pioneers did not lack for music in the settlement. where the periods
of recreation were brightened by lilting tunes played by the fifty-piece
concert orchestra and the jazz orchestra.
The concert orchestra, under the direction of Mr. M. A. Payne, was re-
sponsible for many fine programs during the year. A group of thirty players,
picked from the regular orchestra, made up a theater orchestra, which furnished
music for the various plays given in the Towne Hall.
The Trail Blazers' jazz band, known as the best high school dance or-
chestra in the city, played at all of the social hours, many of the school dances,
and enlivened many of the lunch hours.
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f-TFIIZ FIHESIDE l
5 f I 1:-1 I 1 A
Sifi"iE Ni A . ELM'-.:F' wfI'3IQ ' WW!" 1 " 1'-5, - . R1X Ii RRY'-7: 45 IMHNKG' Si 3232 1'
"CROSSING THE PLAINS IN FORD SEDANSQ' OR NTHE
ADVENTURES OF LARRUPIN' HARRY THE COWBOY"
' ' ' By Arthur "Bud" Hawkins
T was a bright, sunny September morn when "Larrupin' Harry Shubart"
and his five hundred Pioneers spread out across the sizzling mesquite--
covered plains. "Larrupin' Harry," astride his four cylinder, single bore,
reverse action, side wheel, brown cayuse, looked over his train with the pride
that only an up-an'-rarin' schooner train captain can have. He shifted his
six-guns in his belt and settled down on the hoss's back for a quiet smoke
from his corn-cob hod. Indians weren't a-going to bother the train until
they were at least into Nebraska and as yet they were still on the broad rolling
expanse known as Kansas.
The train was well guarded with the most dependable veterans that Lar-
rupin' Harry could muster. There was "Loop-lootin' " Looie Hall, "Barrel-
bending" Bob Davis, "Hoot" Drinkwater, "Nell's Bells" Hohl, "Slabfoot"
Heath, .and many other renowned sourdoughs who had slipped the lead to the
Redskins. "So," as Shubart thought, "this will be the dangdest, quietest day
'tween now an' brandin' season." And he was right. '
The next day came up like the lava out of a volcano-all hot, bringing
no good, and promising near catastrophe. Trouble was in the air, the very
wind whiffed under the whispers of Larrupin' Harry and "shore smelt dan-
gerous," as he put it, when, with a scream, frail little Geneva Harvey, the
young wife of "Corkscrew" Middlemist, cattle raiser, pointed to a hill in the
distance. Over the hill, by the thousands, were pouring Blackface Indians on
Harley-Davidson motorcycles. Their whoops and yells as they spotted the
wagon train were hideous to hear. With a swoop like an onrushing tidal
wave, they surrou.nded the Pioneers and started throwing spit-balls made out
of the chewed-up pulp of New York Times newspapers looted in a former raid.
"Drag yer sidekick Hecox under that wagon wheel and grab one o' these
weapons." yelled Bowlegged Bill Eaton to "Loop-lootin' " Hall.
The wagon train drew up into a letter "D" and started blazing away
A , .i it .7 .
'ili'l2,AIL ic3LAZE it Q
x , ' '
at the savages with pop-guns. But woe unto the luck, the strings on the
corks of the pop-guns weren't long enough to reach the Indians and some
snapped back and laid a few of the Pioneers proneion the prairie.
"Nita Maltby, Dot Tennis, Jacky Hotchkiss, an' Dory Husted, yew git
the rest o' them women together an' pull the wires off o' them there radio sets
an' attach 'em tew the corks on these here guns!" roared Larrupin' Harry.
With added distance on their pop-guns the men soon got .the range of
the redskins and stunned them. They dropped from their motorcycles and
lay in great heaps in the cactus-covered ground. Thenato make doubly sure
of their victory the men applied double doses of their water pistols to the
"sleeping" savages where they lay.
With this great danger averted, the wagon train moved more peacefully
along the way to stage a round-up, or have a wienie bake, or to allow the
women to catch up on their knitting, si.nce rough roads hindered good sock-
The trail of the schooners led on and on across the plains, and summer
came and went: fall came with hay fever, buck fever, pumpkin pies and Hal-
lowe'en: then came winter, and the mercury plunged so fast it knocked ahole
in the bottom of the thermometer. 4
The wireless telephone in Pa Shubart's first wagon rang with a jingle one
frigid January morning. "Hello," said Larrupin' Harry. in a deep, sonorous
soprano voice. "There's a storm comin' from the rear, Cap, an' it looks like skiis
and ear-muffs fer us." came over the wires from "Hob-nail Hays" in the last
schooner. "All right, git out them snow magnets and' drop yer anchor: we're
agoin' tew squat here 'til this ruction blows over."
It snowed for twenty days and twenty nights: laying a foot of snow on
the ground every five minutes Ccalculate it for yourselfj.
"Has it been snowing?" asked demure little Katherine Bartlett of her
fiance, f'Bull" Follansbee. "No!" answered that individual seriously. "This
is just a lot of mashed potatoes that the kind-hearted farmers put out for the
tramps to eat- as they pass by."
When the snow melted it took four months for all the water to evaporate
and sink into the ground. By that time the whole train had been floated: and
with a shirt owned by "Sure Shot Rosie Brown" for a sail they reached Colo-
rado in the latter part of May and beached on high ground which is now
known as theVCity Park Esplanade.
Larrupin' Larry's final speech was: "Ye've all been a derned ornery lot
to captain, but I'll be blowed by a Texas longhorn if I'd a picked a better bunch
of hombres to cum through with than you'uns. Here we be, an' here our
folks is agoin' tew stay, dad blame it!" c
A ff' W Tr'
i . ,,. he ,,
I iso 1
lk -.- :H , ,
Mr. Putnam entered a quick lunch counter
tfor a hasty bite of lunch with which to pre-
cede hls one o'clock class.
"Two eggs, please," he said.
"Ovah?" lnqulred the superclllous clerk.
"Ova? Yes, indeed: exactly what I or-
dered, ova galllnae," answered the professor,
wondering at the man's knowledge of Latln.
O ll U
Pity some of us poor chemistry students..
At repartee-we are totally lnsufflcient. In
fact a test tube ls our only retort.
O U U
Gwen. Masser: "Have you ever heard Jack
Mac. play the plano? He's marvelous."
. Rosemary Sperry: "That's nothing. It
takes him two hands, I only use one finger."
S U U
Mildred M.: "What's the matter with A.
Preston Heath: "Oh, he merely tried to
cross the floor during a Charleston contest."
. U l I
"That'll be all from 'you, old glrl," said
the farmer boy as he flnished milking the
- U I ll
arkb: "Can you tell
me whether or not this plant belongs to the
Gardener: "No'm lt
to the park."
Miss Jones Un the p
doesn't. It belongs
and make up."
Peggy C.: "Well, lf you're careful, ,I wont
O ll U
Malcolm : "Let's klss
Abe Gertz: "That man asks more ques-
tions--some of them I can't answer and it's
Bob Drew: "Personal, is he?"
Abe: "No, a Math teacher."
lf. I a
Ray Gordon: "Hang it all, I wlsh I knew
where I stand with Virginia."
D. Tucker: "Why?"
Ray: "Nothing, only I kissed her ln the
dark and she sald she never wanted to see
my face again."
l C l
Coach: "Where's Captain Mackey?"
G. Moore: "Taking his workout."
Coach: "Well, where's he taking it to?"
l D U '
East Graduate: "I want a good hard job."
Business Man: "I have no good hard jobs."
E. G.: "Well, make lt a good job."
1 l I
She beckoned to him wlldly
And down the street dld race:
He turned and looked the other way
And pushed her ln the face:
For he conducts a street car .
And she should know her place.
O O U
Peggy Tobin: "How dare you! Papa said
he'd kill the first man that kissed me."
He 475: "How interesting. And dld he?"
S U 8
Mlss Porter: "Did Fred Fairchild sprain
his ankle playing ball?"
Miss Toby: "No, he did it skipping class."
l 0 I
,Gina to V. Close: "So I said, 'don't be
discouraged: Jack may learn to love you. I
had the same trouble with olives."'
O U l
Miss Stuart: "Oh Terrell, you tickle me."
Terrell D.: "Heavens, what a strange re-
quest." . 1. '
Paul Demeter: "I thought you took Alge-
bra last year."
"Swede" Anderson: "I did, but Mr. Pier-
son encored me."
l 0 F
A. B.- Logan: "Where did you get this
D. T.: "It just ran across my mind."
Editor: "You had better elevate the cross-
ng l O 8
Miss Irwin: "When is Saint Patrlck's
Dorothy Baird ijust waking up from a
good restj : "I don't know. Call up the po-
lice department." . . .
You can always tell the high school lad.
but he won't always go there.
C I D
John Creed: "S'mlle."
Ruth Butchard: "Smile for what?"
J. C.: "S'mile to the next station."
U U U
A Which brings us to the old cradle song, "All
the sausages were bad, but 'Weenie' was the
'wurst' !" . . .
June Strong: "Awful torture they used to
lntllct ln the Orient."
Mary Warren: "Why, how's that?"
June: "Why I was reading the other day
that they plastered up the Chlnks In the old
.. -e.,,,,x,. ,fir I N ,gkrwrvvf s fe 'Q-Kg, ,V
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I 183 I
H I "May I print a kiss upon your lips?"
EAST DENVER CREDIT CLUB
Motto-"Do" anyone you can but never
do yvlthout! V
Colors-Silver and Gold! ! E?
Officers-President, Wynard Stewart,
alias "Stlckup." Treasurer, Terrell Drink-
water, alias "Indian Joe." Secretary, Rob-
ert Warnecke, alias "Two-Bit Bob."
Members-"Texas" Pete Mlddlemist, "Dog-
eyed" Weine Shull, "Two-flsted" Wade
Bralden, "Two-gun" Norman Comstock,
"Black Jack" Doyle. '
Requirements for membership-Acquire the
emnlty of'at least half the student body!
V . 3,
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':'L'w " Vw- .film
"I wonder if dat man am shootln' at me
or just at random."
I S U
A STUDY IN STRICK'S VVITH A DATE
AND TWENTY-FIVE CENTS '
Margaret MacIntosh: "Give me a coke."
Norman C.: "I'Il take a hot fudge sun-
Margaret: "I'll take a hot fudge too, I
Norm.: V "Make mine the coke."
' C 0 l
Mr. Pitts Cin Latlnjz "Give me the prin-
cipal parts ot the verb which means 'to
Shirley Smith: "Skate, slipere, falle, bump-
Mr. Pitts: "Falla, fallere, tlunctl, sus-
Motto: Be hard and rough, be hard and
rough: it you can't be hard, be tough.
Founded: In darkest shame.
Colors: Black and blue.
Club Stonez' Carborundum.
Members: Virginia Close, Mary Warren,
Mildred Meyer, Doris Husted, Pauline For-
wood, Dorothy Johnson, Marjorie Benlght.
Mary Morley, Jane Livesy, Catherine Dwelle,
Helen Nelson, Josephine Macartney., -
Requirements for membership: A hard
heart and a dirty look. lNo mercy aloudj. V
She nodded her sweet- permission:
So they went to press and I rather guess
They printed a whole editlon.
O Q U
Verne: "What would you say lt I were
to kiss you?"
Mildred Meyer: "At last!"
l O O
Bruckman: "Do you think Mr. Elder
meant anything by it?"
Bruckman: "He advertised a lecture on
Fools. I bought a ticket and lt said, "Admit
8 1 U
Coach: "Why does Mlssourl stand at the
head ln raising mules?"
had experlencel: "Because
place to stand."
ll O O
Mr. Brush dldn't enjoy his
Al Bent Cwho's
lt's the only safe
He: "They say
trip to Germany."
Him: "How come?"
,I-Ie: "He got sick of being called "Herr
Brush." I . . I.
Miss Stuart: "I'd like to try that one on
Clerk: "Sorry, Miss, but that ls the lamp
shade." ' , '
V. L. Tyler: "What did the doctor say
about your case?"
S. Frumess: "Only umph, er, um."
V. L. T.: "What did that mean?"
Sophie: "Ten dollars."
O l Q
Bees: "What does a dash before a sentence
ls finished mean?"
Knees: "An old friend of mine tried that.
and it meant flve years hard labor."
l O U
The Twelfth Liszt Rhapsody was belng
"Wonderful !" said Miss Moorhead to Mr.
"How he plays lt, you mean?" asked Mr.
"No, how the piano stands lt," was the
answer. .I - .
Miss Toby fvery tlredlr "You've put me
on the wrong number, Central."
Voice: "Please repeat the number you
Dolly King has decided to bring a rope to
school to skip classes.
Miss T.: "Main 5293."
' Voice: "Main 9253." ' '
M. T.: "Have lt your own way."'
Kimi.. ,, 7 wk. .xl I M .LF-E -, Z.-:E
r , -san.-f 'W - , ! I 'rw 7 'wa " ,""rlL."a ' 'ft' '1f"fU f"
X .. ,.-, 4, V, 1 -My - As- ,gf H i g VV he . - 1 A
,-- pa- Q . qi --.I ,,, V-
' " -.fri .. "!m4"!...... -.,, . .lEffF.i' "' ..- -L .-.ga
fe... V... , .,- ...,.
Nut: "I got hlt on the head by a baseball
once, and was knocked senseless."
Lump: "When do you expect to recover?"
I l l
"Launce1ot, a moth lives a terrible life."
"How come, Fauntleroy?"
"He has to spend the summer in a fur coat,
and the winter in a bathing suit."
l U C
Miss Beynon: "Anybody could guess that
and get lt right."
M. Payne: "Well that's what I did and I
U O I
The Palmlst: "You are soon to cross the
Bruce Mackey: "Hal I knew I'd get the
hang of that water-hazard if I kept at it long
enough." . . a
Mrs. Adklsson: "Stetman, dld your father
write this essay?" -
Sonny Hayes: "No'm. He started lt but
mother had' to do lt all over."
l O U
Tommy was awakened by a crash. Belng
a member of the modern "wild and Wooly"
West, he grabbed two toy guns and advanced
to the closet and queried: "Who's there?"
He was surprised to hear a voice from the
depths answering a solemn "Nobody."
t Q 1
"Do you believe in Western Romance?"
:'Nnw, there's too much horse play in lt."
0 l l
Oklahoma: "May I see you-all home?"
Betty Bell: "You're crazy. There's only
one of, me.",
8 l H
Doris H.: "Harry dislocated his jaw and
shoulder during the North game."
Mlss Stuart: "I dldn't know he played
Another one! We let the baby chew on
brother's senior ring to bring out his wisdom
I U C
I know a girl who paints-and she certainly
can draw men.
0 O I
L. Hall: "Isn't Miss Kline generous?"
Bob Alexander: "I'll say she ls. She just
gave me her last dirty look."
U O U
The tramp returned empty-handed from his
quest for food. Inqulred his partner: "What's
"Gee," said the flrst tramp. f'I just saw a
terrible poor family, I was going to make a
touch, but I happened to look ln. the window
and decided they was too poor to, help us.
Why there were two little glrls playing on
the same piano." . . . .
'Bill Burke: "Did your watch stop when
you dropped it on the floor?"
Bill Eaton: "Sure, Did you thlnk it
would go on thru?". t '
Some of the bigger and better facts learned
In Chemistry: In case of mushroom poison-
ing, take a liberal dose of tannlc acld, This
will react with the poison, forming tannate of
mush and leave room in the stomach.
I I C
Wilma Norton: "I wonder why Bob Drew
is not blown away by the wind one of these
stormy days. He is always out ln lt."
K. Bishop: "He controls the wind supply
himself." ' . ' ,
He: "I think over at your school you have
the prettiest girls ln town."
She tfrom Southl: "Naturally"
He: "No, artificially."
U l ll
Miss Smith.: "That girl stands like a piece
Mlss Snell: "Yes, a plain wall nut."
- 1 l Q
h L.9 H.: "If I kiss you will you call for
H. H.: "Why, can't you manage lt alone?"
i O 0
Some one got Mary Bagnell all excited the
other day, when she was told that she got
a. double A in chemistry.
"Don't see how it happened," she said,
"when I only got 50 ln mv test."
"But you did," insisted Sis Hopkins, "I
saw it on the record book."
When Mary went to investigate, the "AA"
turned out to be the garden variety used to
denote two absences.
U 8 I
From the Scriptures: "Even the hairs of
your head are numbered,"
Mr, Bliss Cmeditatlvelylz "I wonder where
I can get some back numbers."
O l O
One who asks questions: 'Why dldn't you
Doris: "He does.n't.' He's a cheer leader." brglgexxgg ,fffgvjQ'.tPf.fjQ,'f1'S,ft her last year...
0 C l
Wise Crack No. 496702349-Two heads are Mr, Davidson fto John who is asleep in
better than one-when they are on the same rearlof roomy. "Hey! What's your name
shoulder! back there?" '
Some girl r . d, b th t th thi k b lrohn tgdvakmglup ml :tinge goklrlnow hf wa?
saeso um a ey n a en, a resse : "' n' ow,s:.
wise cracker ls a. Saratoga biscuit. dldni have a chance to study last night."
e""s-w--'.1- ,, fe--.fwer fr . A l
A Q 5,-f r --,V ft' N- J A ,IM Lp- ' , U R A
U . ., . In
'I' '- 1 , x' g-52, 'fr :lh.f.:.J..r.- - -4. 'P '-All .1
.- ,Q , I
, HALL OF FAME
Best-looking Girl ......,..... ...... . Margie Yetter
Bestflooking Boy.....- ,...,....... Dick Johnson
Cutest Girl ....,......,
Class Infant ......... ...... ...... V i rginia Getty
Most Popular Girl ..... ..,,..... H elen Hecox
Most Popular Boy--.
. .,... Harry Shubart
Best Girl Daricer .,..... ..... W inifred. Dutton
Best Boy Dancer ...... .............. J im Blue
Cleverest, Girl ..,...... ...... M argaret Payne
Cleverest Boy ...... . ........... Harry Sasse
Classiest Girl. ............ .,...... G eneva Harvey
Classiest Boy, ,.............,... "Big" Dick Young
Most Courteous Girl ............, ..-June Strong
Most Courteous Boy
Sweetest Girl .--- ......... -
Sweetest Boy .... . ,.,.
Society Girl . ........, -
Society Boy .... . .....,.. --
Most Athletic Girl
Most Athletic Boy ....,,.
Best Girl Salseman .,..,. .... ..,.. . H elen Stanage
Best Boy Salesman
Best , Girl Student. ....
Best Boy Student ..,,... Kenneth Montgomery
HALL OF INFAMY H
Cutest Boy ...,,.............................. Slitz Clark
Class Methuselah. ..... ...... . Dick Johnson
Class Blusher. .....,,.....,..... ...... . Bud Hawkins
Class Blushee ......,.................,..... Kate Birney
Most "High-minded Boy" ........... .Jack Payne
Most "Low-minded" Boy .... Robert Marshent
Biggest "All-around" Girl --.Helen Kauffman
Biggest "All-around" Boy ....... Lloyd Miller
Least "All-around" Girl .-:--.Marjorie Benight
Least "All-around" Boy ...... "Chuck" Bowes
Smallest-footed Girl ........ 4--- -. Nancy Lewin
Smallest-footed Boy .,.... --"Swede" Anderson
Biggest-footed Boy ............. ..-Fletcher Birney
Biggest-footed Girl CWe value our Alivesj
Most Talkative Girl
.. Harry Shubart
Most Talkative Boy ..............
Most Bashful Girl. .... ......
Most Bashful Boy ..........r......... Bruce Mackey
Abe Gertz: "If you say
and shoot myself!
'No,' I'd go out
"If 1 said 'Yes' I'd go out
l l l
and shoot myself."
Sis Hopkins: "Seeing ls believlng you
Mary-Bagnall: '.'Not always. I see you
frequently but IV don't always believe you."
. U l l -
Ruth4Brown: "I want the Life of Jullus
Caesa.r.A' " V
Miss- Haskell: "I'm sory but Brutus was
ahead of you."
g U O O
Helen H. was late to class on account of
having fallen in the hall.
Miss Kline: "Sllp?"
Helen: "No, someone tripped me."
O U l
Mrs. Adklsson tln Short Story Classl : "If
this has caused you to think, think again, but
don't hurt yourself."
0 0 U
Mr. Pitts: "What races have black eyes?"
G. Hawkins: "Shleks and prize fighters."
O U U
Johnny Albright: "Who was Cyclops?"
M. Vardle: "He was the man who wrote
the cyclopedlaf' . . '
Mother: "And what dld you learn to-day
at school, son?"
E. Toothacher: "Gee, mother, do I have
to educate you all over again?"
1 D O
"Yes, Rodney ls doing flne ln school," said
hls fond mother. "Why, every day the dean
calls him ln' the omce for a conference. It
certainly must be flne to have a big man like
that so Interested ln you."
0 O U
Apple: "Waiter, this coffee ls mud."
' Pie: "Yes sir, lt was ground this morning."
Now I lay me down to sleep,
To study hard I've tried my best,
If I hould dle before I wake
I'd have no test to take.
U U I
Mac: "Charles, what makes you so small?"
C. Bowes: "I was brought up on con-
' l,l U ' '
Soph.: "There's a big woman down in
Woo1worth's, who is nearly seven feet tall."
Mighty Junior: "What does she weigh?"
O H I
A hint to the innocents-Don't let your
friend lean against the doorbell when he's
saying goodnight. It's a dead glve-away as
to how long the operation takes.
U U U
Bill tnervouslyb : "Er, er, Fannie, er, there
has been something trembling on my lips for
the last six months."
Fannie-"Yes, so I see. Why don't you
shave lt off?" 'I . .
Lady: "I think you are the worst looking
tramp I have ever seen."
Tramp: "It ls only in the presence of such
uncommon beauty that I look so bad."
l l O
She: "That glrl's heir-"
He: "Yes, lt's awful-"
She: "To three millions-"
He: "Nice, nice."
l I 1
Miss Bruderlln: "How many seasons are
Johnny Owens: "Four."
Teacher: "What are they?"
John: "Football, Basketball, Baseball and
'f P' ' fa :I 'f' v"'-v"f.1:'l 5 " "'
A' A ew' 5 '- 1 I' l -.,, --.f-M" ' -,j'l ,A Q ri' '- ,Q "'-,
Aff-93'-EFT 'f ' q3'.'5?.-f:ff71"i' 4" I ll K Aifii' -l'i'r- x
'-'Adu SEV 'illhl "1 wi. ' "' -...g "lf 4 .....
,e . We
Miss Badgley: "Translate 'rex fuglt'."
Loren Blackmer: "The king flees."
Miss B.: "But this may be perfect: use
Loren: "The klng has flees."
O I l
It Q 1 I
Colored Parson: "There's a chicken thief
among us today, brethren. But to prevent
your conscience from being stricken I'm goin'
to point him out."
l il l
, EVOLUTION !
Fresh man-La ugh.
Q O ll
K, Q 'lr
lu fl" --- 'X
W ,fl I X
f INA - 5. , I A
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X tv i 5
Wi : :lvl 'll
tg H- '-Ylllllw -1
:I pf' ' -Y
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V Y T i
1 , ,f
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it 'K g
' xt. iwk xx f
x . .1 "
.I ,IL Y xx-,
1 1 l
Dorothy H.: "Are you in full possession of
Mary Wzmrrenz "No, I'm a little dubious
about my English ' teacher."
I ll U
Betty: "You embarrassed me at the Prom.
Your handkerchief hung out of your Tux
coat all evening.
DeVVltt Tucker: "That dldn't need to em-
barass you. It wasn't my handkerchief-it
was my shirt." . . t
"I see you have a roommate."
"You're wrong. I just bought this tle."
0 ll O
Old maid school teacher: 'VVhat tense is
'I am beautifull"
, V , y , :Pa
it ' l A if ,,,,gi5l
. H.. 2-.1"54Ll',...
Josephine: "Why are you always happy?"
Madge: "I'm color blind."
Jo.: "What's that got to do with being
Madge: "I can't get the blues."
U 0 U
Jacie H.: "'Look what I found, mother!"
Mother: "What is it?" .
Jacle: "A hairpin."
Mother: 'Take it to ygour grandmother."
Speaker in assembly: "I want reform: I
want government reform: I want labor re-
form: I want-" , - 1 '
Voice from the rear: "Chloroform."
Q O U -
Barber to 11-year-old girl: "Are you sure
you want your hair shingled thatffar up, lit-
tle girl?" 1 ,
Girl: "You're dern right and snap' lntoiltz
I got a dinner date at 7 :00." L
I U l
Junior: "Did you see the sunrise this
.Seniorz "I always go to bed before sun-
1 i U
MODERN POETRY OF MOTION
The orchestra olaved softly '
"Kiss Me Again."
She gazed into his eyes
And breathed a sigh.
"Your dancing is like a poem,"
"Yes, yes, go on," he
"An Amy Lowell poem:
Are all mixt up,"
She answered. ,
, s a o
Martha O.: "W'hat can.I do fonwater pn
the knee?" . -,. - 3
Chet F.: . "Did you ever , try .wearing
pumps?" ' " '
U l U
Sue R.: "What have you been doing all
Marjorie H.: "Oh, helping my sister around
Sue: "What! drunk again!"
0 I 8
B. Caldwell: "Is he a good chemistry stu-
Miss Toby: Good? O should say he is!
VVhy he has the acids eating out of his hand."
U U 1
It was on'the boat around to 'Frisco in the
old davs. A noble gentleman saw a certain
Miss Hall leaning over the railing. Thinking
that he might be of some assistance, as he
was a gentleman, he approached her.
Quoth Mr. Marten: "Why don't you try
walking, my dear?"
Reolled she of the railing: "Why should
I? We'll get there anyhow."
il O U
Growled Guzzllng Gus Warnecke one tlne
spring day: "Work is my meat."
Answered Dog-eyed Shull: "I'm a vegetar-
, U l O
BUGHOUSE FABLES !
In this day of the boyQsh figure, a good
many fellows can get bv on nothing a month,
because all the girls they offer to feed .alie
afraid of getting. fat. . . -, .
,.. A , 4 K 5
Y .f..,s-.VII IM- MP1, . ,. Is-5.16. .Js..,--in ,--..-41.
. --wi:f1.fA'.Q.., "L,.'PQ.,e,,,,.'..4x.s , TIJQPV '., ',.1M'
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K' n,.o Y
. e.e?ff I e l It,
FAMOUS SAYINGS BY FAMOUS
Malcolm Pitts-"Awright-now I ! I !"
h Verne Hohl-"Shut that door!! !! I !"
Bud Hawkins-"Gotta a pen?"
Creighton Hayes-"This paper's all shot to
X Margaret Payne-"Hello, Where ya
'E' :pi ,S
6 I S s m U
E' 2 2 s
5- Hp mp
mf' :1 'i
mme : 5'
All N V
' 4 Q fi
Q 5: i i vsw, I ,
X x . " L."
. , ,.
:' - 7"'
-3 1 : -I -
A ca -
And the rest were shocked because she had
an' armour 'round her.. -
Mr. Pltts: "The fellow who gives ln when
he is wrong ls wise, but the fellow who gives
ln when he is right is--"
"Married !" chlrped one Ray Gordan.
O O 1
Shouted a certain Freshmen on the run
about 8:29. "What bell is that?"
1 Lofty Senior: "Why, that's the same one
we had here in Selztemberf'
P.4T. A. Mother: "What delightful man-
ners -your daughter has."
Mrs.?: "Yes she's been away from home
so much." . . '
.Tlm Blue and Bud Hawkins found that up
ln Boulder the, tour.most .important -Greek
orders are: Ross Bit Sanwltch, Cups Skuf-
fey, Peas Coconuts Pie, Ta Ma Toes.
of it 2
FAMOUS SAYINGS BY FAMOUS
ti Mr. Hill-"Pass to your third hour recita-
Coach Schwelger-"I have just one thing
I have to say." V
Miss Porter-"Next! T! ! ! ! ! !"
Miss Garrett--"Alright, now." ,
Miss Kline-"Where's yer sllp?" '
Charlie Potter-"Here, boy !f' -
Miss Stuart-"Oh dear, oh'dear, life is so
dlmcult!" . Q
Mr. Davidson-"Beginning next Monday--"
Betty Sparhawk-"Now, Richard-"
Pete Holm-"Say, boy frlend."" 4 "' ,
Johnny Albright-"Awright-now! Mventl-
Mrs. Cole-"Now, girls, this is the ldear-
Miss Stinchheld-"I've wasted this whole
morning ! ? 1"
Miss Moorhead-"Heavens! So much work."
Mrs. Flannery--"Now, boys I'm glvlng
Miss Small-"Iet's have a great deal of
Mrs. Adklsson-"Those lmpudent boys out
there ln the hall !" '
Miss Sabin-"Come! come! boys!"
Curn Orr: "I'm working very hard to get
Mrs. Fynn: "You need one."
l I 0
Bud Vlckery: "Hungry?"
Bee-Vannqllder: "Why, yes, I would like
a bite." . , . A . .
Bud: "Here walter, bltqthe young lady."
. . U, e U 1. , .
Miss Haskell: "How 'many glrls' 'like
Helen Bryan: "I do. :Where are they?"
Beggar: "Will you give me a. dlme for a
cup of coffee?"
Bob Alexander: "'Lft's. see the coffee."
Jack Payne: "'Ray for Ireland." '
Nick: " 'Ray for Hades." -
Jack: "That's right. Stick up for your
own country." ' . . '
Conductor: "Your fare, Mlss?" '
Geneva Harvey: "Oh, do you really think
S l l
First Boob: "I heard you called me a
Second Boob: "Well you wouldn't be boob
enough to think I was boob enough to think
that -you were boob enough to think that I
was boob enough to say a thing like that,
would you?" . . . 1
DeWitt T.: "Have -you seen Pete?"
Sonny Haynes: "Pete who?"
Sonny: "No, Kerosene hlm this momlng,
but he hasn't benzine qncef'
Marg. Young: "Marjorie Yetter has the
prettiest mouth I have ever seen." ,
Dick Young: "Oh, I don't know. Pd put
mine up against lt any time." ,
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131, ,J ' A -' 'lv Q-A V 4,v- 'V' . 2 1 v, .
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-N llt A -ef --- e hM1-- -egg.- -...J.fIt...Cfh.. ..f-l
MIQDBED AND THE THREE Cows
-- 'J V CBy Daniel Federj
Thls, gentle readers, ls the tale of Mildred
and the Three Cows, belleve lt or not, but
that's what the title says and so the fact
remalrts thls ls the story of a. little girl and
If, dear readers, you read this to the 'tlnlsh
at all, I would that you read for but one
reason and that is to flnd out theiend of
Llttle Mildred for he ls to be the maln
character of this alleged story. 1
Mlldredf-a vlslon of entranclng lovellness:
eges of -blue and each llke an lndivldual star
s lnlng ln the skyg hair of a golden sheen
that has never yet.been equalled by any
artlstg a face that was pure ln its cleanli-
ness and that shone llke a beacon ,on the neck
that was formed by a god, a. nose such as
onesees .on statues of perfection adorned the
face gf our heroine and that nose was terri-
bly s lny, because Mildred had been brought
up on a farm all of her young llfe' and had
never known how to use face powder: in
lflact, even her best friend wouldn't tell her
The three cows were just llke any other
cows, except that the papa cow wasn't a cow
at all, nor was he the Phantom of the Opera
git-Trigg-?81llS6, no, gentle readers, he was a
The mama cow was the mother of the llt-
tle calf who shall be the hero of this story,
lf any'ls necessary at all. However, the
handbook of,wrlters' rules that ls laying at
my elbow says that-.a hero and a heroine are
necessary- to the success of anyxstory, .-and
that' is why we are having one here.
Little Mildred had been brought upwon a
farm, as aforesaid, and 'consequently knew
the farm from one end 'to 'the other and
knew everything on that farm.
One day, however, as she was wandering
over her father's estate, for lt was over 4,000
versts square, and as a verst ls Russian, it
means a lot, lf anything at all.
Still Mildred was wandering, and as she
wandered she came upon what appeared to
be a farmhouse, and here, my friends, ls
where the soup thlckens.
Seeing thls strange house on her father's
property, Mildred at once became curious
ioan't blame her, lt's only natural with a
And so, she bravely walked up to the door,
although her heart was beating unusually
fast. flt always did when she ranl.
She knocked on the door, and receiving no
answer she ran around and peered into the
wlndows, but seeing no one, she decided that
she wouldhinvestlgate -and therefore, boldly
entered the front doolr and went into the
house to lnvestlgate.
The llvlng room was furnished ln the
ordinary way-,1ust:a few chairs and so forth.
Next she entered.the dlnlng room and found
to her great amazement three little plles of
nlce luscious hay. . , . , ' '
"Well, I'll be jlggered," said Mildred, l"lf
this aln't the alllgator's knickers, 'thenA,I'm
a knock-kneed daughter of a bow-legged
hay and took an enormous bite of the largest
pile, but as the hay had been put on the
table to cure and since the larger pile took
more time to cure, it did not taste so good.
"Phooy,"'sald Mildred, "not so hot." And
then shexstepped up to the next pile which
was a little' nialler, and there the same
tragedy was EHHCIEQQQQBH so she finally came
to the smallest plle,' ,'lxad beenentlrely
cured, and with a,sr!llle"'ot2satlstact1bnfshe
gobbled lt up lmmedlatelyjrk 'fl f".'m' 1 '
But, whether that 'hay' was pcuredlor not,
Mildred certainly suhefed' up relapseuand so
she went the rounds of 'the'.,b,?ds, just llke
Goldllocks, only Mildred waisfa' ot more Rar-
tlcular and so picked the larger' bed ln w lch
to repose. '.,' 1
However, ln a short time the ocqx nts and
owners of the house came home Qpmuch
to their surprise found that someone ad en-
tered thelr house, just llke Goldllocks, anli so
they enacted the same drama that dear little
Goldie had witnessed. '
But, alas, herein enters the tragic note.
Mildred wa dressed ln red and had picked
the papa cow's bed to grab a few wlnks ln.
And so, when the Bull saw this entranclng
vision ln red reposlng upon hls couch fthat
last word has a Latin derlvatlonj, he imme-
dlately became so happy that he lifted her
gently out of the bed with his homs and
propelled her out of the wlndow with such
force that when she landed she awoke with
in exclamation that was not exactly 'Iadyy
Now, dear readers, you are probably won-
dering what this is all about. 1
Well, if you remember, at the start we
told you about a papa cow that was a BULL?
Well, tlfatfslwhat thls ls, N . I
M .. ., Y fi..-"2 5' ' .A x..- 4 --
He1en.H,f., ."ra...alkeet ,s of-MW
pumps. Pleaser- ,g,,,Q,,14ffjjj,gI:
Clerk inf, modemldephrtment' store! i3"',!'es
Ma'am: estomach, bicycle, or dancing?"
Q 0 s
She: "VVhy don't you get a haircut?"
He: 'Tve only got fifteen cents."
She: "Well, flfteen cents off would help a
O F S
We admire the fortltudeof the glrl'who
almost caught pneumonia trying to get hoarse
enough to slng bass ln the Hi-Y Vaudevllle.
O O U
"Hear about Caesar's love affair?"
"Aw stop !" '
"Honest, when he reached the Rhine he
proposed to Bridget." ,L
e 0 0..-
The absent-minded professor was off form
this morning. He did not try to eat his news-
paper and read his toast, did not rush out of
the house with misplaced garments, dld not
go along ln the rain hbldlng a cane 'over his
head, did not give the trolley conductor an
aspirin tablet, etc. etc. You see he had for-
gotten to get up.. . . .
Store Keeper: "We don't handle gold fish."
Nice Old Lady: "Well I hope you don't:
lt's not good for them." , , . I
O I O ' '
booneggew' , "These are the nut !" sald the peanviftiygn-
Without further ado she stepped-up to the der as he hollered his wares. -. '41
rf or 't l . --.X Terr -'r" l f .
:L ,T if V .1- .-..:,,, 9 . . V .,, ,-3, r- --MQNN.. f4'-131-,rl- U .,,.-
' . -I .9..7? Agi:'qf U rl A , 1 x ' N
'f".L.'-....'t..vs .in'3.s,. -. t!lv-z,- 1' 5...
lf 194 1
if o of .
X ' 'P' ' ' QQ ,I NF,
"Fat" McKeen: "My dad's a doctor. I "CATS !"
can be slck for nothing."
Betty Bell: "That's nothing. My dad's
a preacher and I can be good for nothlng."
U O l
It was at the Basketball tournament at Ft.
Colllns. Jack Payne walked into the hotel.
Said he: "Have you a bathtub here?"
Jack: "Good, I want to wash a shlrt."
0 D U .
Mlss Wilson: "How do you say 'Goodnight,'
G. Strong: "I don't say lt, actlons speak
louder than words."
' s s n
Mr. Sanger: ,"I-Iow was iron flrst discov-
Dorine Treat: "They smelt lt."
- can '
Madge Conners: "Why walter, here's a
hook and eye ln my salad."
Walter: "Oh, yes: that must be part of
the dresslngf' . It I'
he 7 1
dxf ,eff W
"What a whale of a difference just a few
cents make!" . . .
.Margaret Mack: "And when I was telling
my story. ln English, the whole class sat with
their mouths open--"
Marie Weaver: "What! They all yawned
at once Z"
- O 1 0
Mr. Hays: "Son, why are you so behind
ln your studles?" g .
. Creighton: "So that I may pursue them,
1 s 1 o
"'A woman ls at the bottom of everything,"
moaned Bud, as he pulled, Bee out of the
' I l'!'
A sausage maker recently discovered the
The cat had lt. .
' O U t
"Waitress, this meat ls tough."
Waitress: "Did lt hurt your teeth?" -
R. S.: "Pry 'em out of this piece and let's
have a look at 'em."
Cats are carnivorous domestic animals.
They never drink milk-they lap lt. Cats
are generally thought of as females. When-
ever a man cat ls thought of, they call it a
Tomcat. You never hear of a. Harry cat.
Cat's haven't halr: they have fur. If any-
thlng is pretty good it's the cat's. If a woman
is pretty bad, she's, the cat's meow. If she's
really bad, she has ,gonegto the dogs. Cats
go around with dogs-sometimes round and
round. They often rain together. Cats rub
themselves against you to 'leave their loose
fur. Girls leave powder. Cats have paws.
Women never pause. Catfs pajamas ls a
chlmerlcal concelt, as cats never sleep: they
slng all night. People should keepthem from
getting out of bags. A cat ln the bag gathers
no mice. Cats are popular with young folk-
perhaps because of the spelling. '
U O O
Statistics show that If all the handsome
boys ln East were placed slde by slde, both
of them would start lighting to see whlch was
the most handsome.
U 0 D
DID YOU EVER I
Go to a party
Not feeling especially well,
But when you got there -
Everyone greeted you wlth a smile
And you felt better,
And made wlsecracks,
And everybody laughed,
So you.pulled'all your good ones
Together with some
Not so good,
And they laughed heartlly
Till you found yourself
To-be the life of the party
And your cranlum expanded .
And continued expanding
Till you reached. home
And found you
All your shirt?
I thank you.
8 U I
"I suppose you know all the latest dance
steps now-what was the latest dance thls
"Eleven o'clock as usual."
U l O
"I want," sald the earnest graduate, "to be
associated with the things that count."
"Good !" cried the accomodating employer.
"Here, boy, show thls young man the adding
a c s Q
1st: "Can you give me some indelible
2.nd: "Why do you prefer indelible?"
1st: "So they won't come out." V
' U C l
Judge: "You say the defendant turned and
whistled to the dog. What followed?"
Bob Kohn tintelllgent witness! : "The dog."
O . O O
Dlck Young was walking down the street-
One bystander to another: "'That young
fellow there was educated at East Denver
High, wasn't he?" ' .
Other bystander: "No, the nierely -went
there." - e - A
.. I ' ,,-5 . . QT. .few f -
K- rv---pf 'I ,le I if-fwfr" -2" li f l I ,Maxx
W ' ' Q V A ,tw V- - .. , 'gy , ' , ':.,Ia...,,,-,-.-w'T':v ,ws-J' , '- . 1' ' ' . V-I
.fist-?if5T'f' M E ' ' ' A nz efesffT".1' V ' ' .772 'S' ai7?f1"'?Ysf' Y'
'igll-" T A' er- 'ff' Q-. '-' 2- 1 ... 4- . -....
A WHY THE LAMP WENT our
In the parlor there were three
She, the parlor-lamp, and he:
Two ls company, no doubt,
So the little lamp went out.
U S U
Jlm: "Is John ill?"
Bud: "Yes, sir."
Jim: "How do you know?"
Bud: "Last nlght I heard someone tell
hlm to lean over and take his medicine."
Flrst Dog: "What are you doing, run-
Second Canine: '2Nlo'Fleelng."
Mr. Elder Cin Physlcsl: "Lee, can you
give me an illustration of hot air?"
Lee makes long, incoherent recitation.
Mr. Elder: "Yes, that recitation is a good
-. l Q O
Helen Bryan: "I'm going to kill that
darned 1 mosquito."
Jo 'Elllsz "Don't bother hlm."
H. B.: "You don't thlnk I want to be bit-
ten just as I doze off?"
J. E.: "But they always buzz flrst. They
buzz just llke a telephone."
H, B.: "Yes, and like a telephone buzz,
they don't buzz until the connection ls made."
She fcoylyl: That's the flrst time I've
ever been klssed." '
' Dfck Goddard: "But you told me that last
Her Knot so coyz: :0l1, was that you?"
They had never met be-4
But what had she 2 care?
She loved hlm 10-derly,
For he was a 1,000,000-alre.
.. O S 8
lMlss Stuart: "What dld you think of the
'Amy W.: "I thought lt was a howling
success." . . .
Llttle knots of muscle'
Llttle grains of sand,
Make the mlghty grldlron
And the heroes grand. .
Mr. Megenity: "Please explaln the two
Marlon: "There are two zones, masculine
and femlnlne. Masculine ls either temperate
or lntemperate, and the feminine is elther
torrid or frigid." ' . .
Hazel: "I can't come to your party to-
Nut: "But you weren't lnvltedf'
Hazel: "That's I ::an't come."
Perry: "Do you stlr your coffee wlth your
Harry: "Why yes, don't you?"
Perry: "No, I use my spoon."
Gray: "Please send a dozen roses to this
place, and send the blll to me." q
Florist: "And what ls the name?"
Grav: "Never mind my name, she'll under-
stand." , V
' l O O
Fond Mother: "And dld my llttle pet
learn anything todagvat school?" '
Small Freddie: " ell, I learned two kids
better'n to call me 'little pet'." H k
PROVERBS OF OUR NOBLE SENIORS
Miriam Bostwick: Man proposes-the rlng
??????: The "Latin" pony is a hard-rldden
All of us: Exams are like the poor--we
always have them with us.
Dick Goddard: The only course ln which
some fellows will ever graduate is the course
Lee Shull: Great bluffs from little study
Bob Wamecke: About the only job that
would satisfy some fellows ls running a snow
plough ln Panama..
Verna Nelllsz The "pink of perfection" ls
John Winch: Early to bed and early to
rise and you'll never go before Mr. Hlll.
Betty Jacobs: A girl is known by the date
Jimmie Mead: If brevlty i the soul of wit
there's nothing funny about some of these
U U O
"It's the llttle things that tell." said Wlnnl-
fred, as she pulled her young brother out
from under the sofa.
l S l
John Y.: "Blll's new girl left hlm."
Mel. L.: "Zat right?"
J. Y.: "No: but lt's so.'l
O O O
M, Murrav: "Where's Bill Eaton gone?"
C. Bagnallz "Well, lf the lce ls as strong
as he thinks lt ls, he has gone skating: lf
not, he has gone szvlnlmihs- '
Miss Badgley: "Now, will someone please
give Caesar's famous message?"
Intelllgent moth: "I breezed ln: I lamped
them: I llcked thern."' '
Cook: "How would'yoix like a sonata be-
fore dlnner.?" ' '
Kobe Kldd: "Flne! But don't put more
than a. dash of pep.pe1L ln.lt."
Robert James: "They teach us barrel-
making ln school now."
Taylor Bostwlck: "They do?"
R. J.: "Yes: we even have a yell."
Taylor: "What ls lt?"
R. J.: "Whoops3 my dear: whoops!"
Prof.: "What would you do if this room
burst lnto flames?"
Stude: "I'd run out of the room."
Prof. "But lf you were paralyzed by fear
-you could not speak. 'could not move-
you were glued to the spot by mental mucl-
lage, as lt were?" ' x
Stude: "I'd walt tlll the flre got hot
enough to melt the mucllage, and than I'd
ooze out through time cracks of the floor."
Peggy Tobin: "P688Y J0hnson's new out-
flt ls, burnt orange."
Kate B.: "Oh, yes: she got it at a flre
sale." ' . .
Loren B.: "We just shot a dog."
Dan F.: "Was he mad?"
L.B.: "Well, he wasn't any too darned
pleased." . .I .
Egg: "I bet I can make a. worse face than
you can... l .
Plant: "Well, look at the face you've got
to start with."
PW. 'f l ... - -
I -. - 4 F. ' ofevvf N"-1'tW"'7:se4, I- V - ,- -f'...nr+.
'JY A le I .siege-fr-11" eg. gg
'nn--..'.... sf ---1-am .- 'ft' . wr .-
L TR IL BLAZER:
CAN YOU FOLLOW THIS GEOMETRIC
The Seniors are the pride of East Denver,
East Denver ls the prlde of Denver, Denver
ls the pride of the plalns, the plain are the
prlde of Colorado, Colorado ls the pride of
the Rockies, the Rockles are the pride of
America, America is the prlde of the world:
therefore the class of "Twenty-Six" is the
pride of the world. ' . .
Pete says that study has glven way to
athletics ln most of the high schools now.
The good ole three r's now are "Rah! Rah!
Mary says lt is all right to begin at the
bottom, except when you are learning to
, U U C
Brose Lindsey: "Why dld you stand for
live minutes in the second act without say-
lng a word?"
. Eloise Farley: "Somebody mlssed hls cue
and I had to stop and think."
Brose: "Well, you certainly had a thought-
ful evening, dldn't.yo:1?'L
Jo Ellis: "Dldn't you tlnd your penny,
it youngster: "No: me kid brudder found
'Jo:. ,"Well, what are you looking for
now?'!1fg . 1- -
Small"'0ne: "Me ki? b.rudder."
Pete: "Would you care lf I should leave
you " '
Geneva fabsent mlndedlyl : "How much?"
Harry S.: "He 'sings like a llsh out of
Tom McD.: "How zat?
Harry S.: "Weak bass."
Al Bent's motto: ,.
Early to bed-early to rlse,
Keeps one's kld brother from wearing one's
O I l
Helen: "It's all very well for you, but a
.woman's work ls never done."
Louis: "I know. That's just why I'm
complaining about this steak."
THE BOYS GROW OLDER
Freshman: "I don't know." -
Sophomore: "I am not prepared."
Junlor: "I do not remember."
Senior: "I don't believe I can add anything
to what has been said." .
"Wot killed Mike?" '
" 'E was mortlfledf'
"Wot d'yuh mean?"
" 'E fell into a blooming cement mixer."
"He who hath. studied shall reap flt re-
ward: he who hath.not is flt to be reaped."
Shull: "Why was Pete kicked out of
Brown: "His English prof asked him to
glve an example of the active voice."
Brown: "And he gave three "rahs" for
. . O 1 l
You can lead a youth to hlgh school but
you can't make hlm think. , ,
Ray Gordon Cteachlng Vlrglnla Barney to
drlvel : "In case of emergency the flrst thing
you want to do ls to put on the brake."
Vlrglnla: "Why, I thought lt came with
the car." . . .
She: "Are you a Junior or a Senlor?"
He: "Well, I'll-be a Sophomore next year."
, n Va a
"I hear Freddie has an lnferlorlty complex."
"Well, the mean thing! He hasn't asked
me outln lt yet." . . . A
Freshman often act foolish, and many of
them are not acting. . .
"What do you think of the zoo, Zelma?"
"Pretty cageyf' . . . '
Dr. Catlett: "Dorothy, do you ever let the
boys kiss you goodnlte?"
Dorothy: "N-n-n-n-o, father."
Dr. Catlett: "Well, don't let them do lt
any more." . . .
V. Wells: "Why dld they arrest the bllnd
E. Custance: "The cop saw hlm blush
when the co-ed passed."
I I U
"Well I'm stumped," said the tree as lt
was cut down. .
0 O U
IN COOKING CLASS I
Miss Snider: "Did you wash that flsh be-
fore you baked lt?" .
Beautiful-but dumb: "Why no! What's
the use? It has lrved. ln.water all lts life."
Miss Jones: "Can you tell me: are you
an lnvertebrate or a mammal?" .
Stupid One: "VS:hy.I'n: a. Methodist."
Mr. Marlnofl: Dorothea, what makes your
halr so red?f'
Dot Dolan: "Well you see' lt's so wlry
that every tlme I lt.lt rusts."
HEARD 'IN BOYS' COOKING CLUB
Mrs. Cole: "Name three things containing
Clyde Allison: :Two cuffs and a collar."
Florence Alison: "You know he klssed me
on the forehead last nlght."
Gretchen Beghtol: - "What dld you do
Florence: "I caged.hlr:x down."
"Wasn't that nerce about that fellow who
cut off his father's head ,wlth an ax?"
"Yes, but what was worse they brought ln
a verdict of "death by sunstrokef'
He took her ln his manly arms
And held her to his breast
And while he murmured words of love
The maiden grew distressed
For all her boasted loveliness
Lay scattered on.hls vest.
John F.: "Gee, lt took Mead-Purcell's four
weeks to flnlsh my Picture ."
Doris H.: "Well, look at the face they had
to finish." . . . '
Freshle: "Why do you always look over
your glasses, Mr. Potter?" -
' gr. Potter: "To keep from wearing- them
01.1 . -- -
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I A -
T'RAt L BLAKE R Q
Pat: "How much is them plums?"
Wop: "Ten cents a peck."
Pat: "Shure, what do yez think I am, a
U l Q
John Young: "What ln ,the world is a
Gwen Masser: "To keep cows in, stupld."
i 1 l
That is so dumb that he thinks they
use a stepladder to adjust over-head valves.
l 9 U
Hostz. f'Jlmmle, wlll you take Margaret
Payneflnto dlnner?". ' ,'
J. Blue: "What will I talk about?"
Host: "Oh, that won't be necessary."
' e a n ,I
Mrs. Adklsson freadlngyzf "So Gareth got
into his knlght clothes and went-"
Smofhered Volce: "To bed."
. ' 0 pr a
Why ls, a plg's tall like a llve o'clock break-
fast? - ' '
U 0 t
Guy Strong has lost his sweater, his sister
would be very glad'to .have lt returned.
lst Real Estate Dealer: "Ye , I met the
wife on the tlrst lot I ever sold." e . "
2nd Real Estate Dealer: "Rather a. case
of love at hrst site, wasn't lt?"
. A 0 In e ,
As theitwlg ls bentTso:s yer old man.
Mildred-: "Where's the cow?"
Verne: "I can't get her home: she's down
by the rallroad track fllrtlng with a tobacco
.igny l o 'n :n
Mlss Small: "Douglas, give me a sentence
Douglas Reybold :Dammlt."
Jlm Slckman: "Why"' do you keep your
glrl's-picture in your watch?"
Normah Lundstrom: ."Because I think she
may leam to love Jnetlmel'
Miss Stuart: "'Crelgh'ton, don't shoot! Your
gun lsn't loaded." . A -
Creighton: "Can't help that: the bird won't
walt." , I
l li I Q
-I knew 'a maid named,Sara
A kindly, comely mald, l,
I sang beneath her. window,
And ln my song I said,
"Do not say nay, my Sara,"
But, alas, my Serenade?
Marthav' "You looked awfully foolish when
youproposed to me yesterday."
,Chetz '."Well I was, I guess."
' U C C
Mother :' "Shame on you Dorothy! The
ldea of lettdng a boy whom you've only known
a week klss you. Whygf when I was young,
about yohr age, a girl Jwas- considered vulgar
who',would let a boy.even hold her hand untll
he'd,,1mown her severalf months." ' -
'IQa11ghter'.flnsouclantlyJ :v "And dldn't you
say'once,-mother, that' lt! used to take you
two weeks to go from New York to Chicago?"
Hank Lailz "Do you know that fellow
over there?" -
K. Maddock: "Yes, he sleeps next to me
in History." . . .
Potter: "If the President, Vloe-president,
and all the cabinet dled, who would otllclate?"
B. Denslow: "Why, Charlie, I'm surprised
at you-the undertaker would of course."
o 6. s
Miss Stuart: "Why do you thlnk you can
work on the Spotllght'I"
Dan Feder: "Why, I can type with two
lingers and I can swear."
.. o a a
We suppose Ill a girl had eyes like her
father she woud be pop-eyed.
I O I
The dentist ls the only one who can tell a
woman when' to open and shut her mouth,
and get away with lt. ' ' 1
I s 4 Q , . ,
' George Rlcker: "Why do you"soGld the
janitor about the cold rooms?" ' --
Kenneth Montgomery: "I get all heated up
U U U
Tom Gardner: "VVhy were you klcklng at
the flies?" , Q ,
Betty Jacobs: "I was just, -taking the
necessary. steps to do the Charleston." '
Take your lfead away from the radlator,
Weenie, I smell cabbage burning.
Q a a -Y f -. ,
Mr. Hatch: "Now, class, what dld the
Romans do tor the Brltons?" 'S
Dorls H.: ' "They clvlllzed them."
Mr. H. :' "And how dld they do that?"
Doris: "Taught them to tight."
O C 6
Always laugh at tea.cher's jokes
No matter how bad they be:
Not because they're funny jokes-
But because it's pollcy.- - 2
' ' A ' 0 1 0 V '
Silently, onelby gone, ln the class books
Ot 'the teachers , '
Blossom the little zeros, the forgeteme-nots
Of the teachers. - .
a 0 o Q ' b
Teacher: "What ls the Hague Tribunal?"
Student: "The Hague ar+" K
Teacher: "Don't say 'are,' say 'ls'."
Student: "The Hague lsbltrates national
controversies." . '
Absence makes the heart grow fonder-but
it's hard on one's marks in Miss Toby's class.
O O l
Miss Smith: "Girls, I'm going to dlsmlss
you ten minutes early today. Please' go out
quletly so as not to wake the other classes."
. U C U
Teacher trapping on her deskbz "0rder!
Order!" E, A , .'
Miss Vera Hqhl fawakenlngjz f'Ham and
eggs, please." . It . . - '
The closest shave Mr. Pitts ever had was
when he lost his book of puns. ' -
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