East High School - Angelus Yearbook (Denver, CO)

 - Class of 1938

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East High School - Angelus Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1938 volume:

The ngelus Volume XXX MELVYN HELSTIEN Editor MARVIN HORWITZ ANNA RUTH LOPATIN Associates BURT KRAMER Head Photographer TOM BRINTON Business Manager OSCAR MARINOFF Faculty Sponsor— — +. '• -» v " -  • ■ORDER OE THE BOOKS Book I: Curriculum The major changes of 1938 that have been ef- fected by the guiding educational lights headed by Mr. Hill and aided by new and old students alike, have been the widening of the scope of the courses of pro- gressive education, the eight-year educational experi- ment, and the introduction of two new courses; one, Physical Science, is a study of the basic principles of both physics and chemistry; the other, Art Craft, gives to students the opportunity to enliven their homes and clothing with clever, useful articles. Book II: Over the Footlights One of the chief sources of recreation for Angels lies in the auditorium programs. Besides the numer- ous pep-meetings at which cheer-leaders were given their chance to shake the walls, 1938 saw a brilliant array of auditorium presentations, among them the Big Broadcast; the operetta, Rosamund; the senior class play; and many speakers. In addition, movies were presented regularly. Book 111: Participation 1938 saw significant advances made in all fields. The R.O.T.C. reported a record enrollment. The school publications moved ahead; the Angelus received Pace- maker and Gold Medal awards; the Spotlight was All- American as usual, and showed financial success as a result of record sales; the Scriptbook gave to East the last word in the efforts of Angel literati. The Stu- dent Council promoted the Big Broadcast, Red and White Day, purchase of A Cappella uniforms, and school welfare. And in the contest field, Woodbury, Wolcott, and Shafroth attracted interested audiences; Kiwanis effected a change of pace by sponsoring an inter-school panel discussion.ORDER OF THE BOOKS Book IV: From the Sidelines Though the first teams gave good accounts of themselves, it remained for the sophomore and sec- ond teams to garner top honors in both football and basketball. Tennis and swimming were noteworthy as Angel teams brought home championships. East sports of 1938 were outstanding in the many indi- vidual stars that were produced in all branches of sport. Book V: After School A socially bright year was 1938, made so by the numerous dances, mountain outings and teas given by East's numerous clubs. Notable features of the dances were the conspicuous absence of corsages, which Mrs. Anderson, mothers and girls decided early in the season were too expensive for escorts' purses; and the conspicuous presence of the Big Apple plus its components: trucking, pecking, the suzy-q and the shag. Teas brought mothers to school to be served refreshments by student daughters, to have friendly chats with pedagogues. Book VI: American Youth of 1938 Streamlined? Yes, and speedy, too. Never was there a generation more up to date than the Ameri- can youth of 1938. Able exponents of the Angelus theme, "Today I build for oil tomorrow," 1938 Angels realize the many advantages East offers; ore quicker than ever to take advantage of them for future achievements. Not forgetting, of course, to take time out from their studying to date, dance, laugh, joke.Three thousand students spend three years of their lives working, studying, playing in and around the influence of East. In this great educational plant students study; they dance; they write for school publications; they act on the audi- torium stage; some lead, but the most follow. Out of school and into a complex world they go following their nat- ural bent; some will continue to feel school influence; some will continue to study; the most will write and act and play as they did in school. There will be leaders, too, but mostly there will be follow- ers. Truly then they build today for all tomorrow.iri RETROSPECT Above— Guardian Angel Seven poges following— The twelve pillars of wisdom Study in symmetry Fall, leaves, and lunch period Rendezvous at the south court Promenaders and overseers Youth at ease Majesty £■ROSCOE C. HILL PrincipalPictures on preceding pages: Large picture— Down the halls students ore swept by the throngs, from one class to the next. Pictures at right, top to bottom— Mathematician Marinoff demonstrates an involved theory in "Trig." Two Harrys and C.P.A. aspirations. John Welsh studies in the third floor window in early spring. "Twosing" up the south corridor be- tween classes.1. TOWER ANTICS—the radio provides an intriguing study. 2. OBJECT: to discover what secrets of knowledge are held within. 3. BAD FOR THE JAW BUT COMFORT ABLE. 4. GOING SOMEWHERE? Jeanne Lyford and Mary Lou Starheld decorate the halls. 5. LUNCHROOM JUGGLERS—just an other way to entice unsuspecting cus tcmers. 6. STUDENT CHAIRMAN NEWMAN— happy at the thought of being king-pin for a period. 7. AN UNUSUAL FELLOW is Harry The- ander; as is quite evident, he enjoys his work. 8. A CLASSROOM TETE-A-TETE: Betty McClellan and Dick Pate. 9. THE BLACKBOARD holds many mys teries for these Angels. 10. COMPARISON of boiling points at varicus pressures in Physics.FACULTY IN I 1. “CHERRY PIE TICEN.” Chemistry instructor Ticen enjoys his favorite confection—and are those cherry molecules de- licious! 2. “TITRATOR THOMPSON" lets amateur chemists in on another secret. 3. STAR-GAZERS PAYNE AND McLEAN. Gay antics are in order on Red and White Day. 4. “THE STONEY STARE." Mr. Brooks puts the photographer in his place. 5. A TYPICAL DEAN POSE. During class he decides ques- tions on works of English literature. 6. THERE’S THAT "MAHIN" AGAIN—expounding the in- teresting principles of physics. 7. “THE PERSONALITY SMILE" turned on full force by As- sistant Principal Spitler. 8. SIGHTSEERS IN MEXICO—Miss Ferguson and sister ably aided by Miss Badgley, enjoying wonders of Xochimilco. 9. HIS "HARRIS” MUSSED UP from a strenuous game of football. 10. PIPE-SMOKING TIME. Angelus Sponsor Marinoff relaxes in sunny Santa Fe, New Mexico. 1 1. GUARDIAN ANGEL—Mr. Hill guards the gateway to East, Angels’ Heaven. 12. FISH? No catch, but you should have heard the fish sto- ries. Hill, Schweiger, and Whipple talked "fish" for weeks. CZ f 'VZa SCHOOL1. MRS. EDWARDS' OFFICE finds a concentration of the administrative depart- ments. Miss Frances is out from behind the counter with Miss Bloom. These two clerks write an average of twenty thousand slips for tardies and absentees every year. Miss Putnam of the financial department handles all school business. Mrs. Schroeder and Mrs. Edwards take care of registrations for the three thousand East pupils. 2. BACK TO NATURE go art students for inspiration. Harold Rothchild works with pastels supplied by the art department along with other art implements, for the nominal fee of fifty cents a semester. 3. SHADING IN SHADOWS. During sunny days Miss Perry’s art students draw the school and other objects. Marjorie Hall and her companion seem busy. 4. SEWING CIRCLE. Costume designing and gossip occupy Jeanne Charpiot, Leanna Allen, and Susie Brown in Miss Henry’s art class. 6. NEWLY INSTITUTED ART CRAFT CLASSES areamus- 5. SECOND ONLY TO THE SPOTLIGHT Miss Perry’s art ing and valuable. Janet Willard makes dress accessories classes' posters are the strongest propaganda for school cheaply; Dick Newman cuts sheet metal designs. affairs, and they win prizes. [27]BIOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY 1. A VIEW down a work table in a chemistry laboratory. Sylvester Garcia is amazed at results obtained, Maryellen Merrifield looks for the answer book. Chemistry in the school has been changed to the type which teaches the relation of the individual to chemistry rather than the individual’s relation to the research worker in chemistry. 2. SIX STUDIOUS SCIENTISTS study slides side by side. Standing, Eleanor Cohan, Charlotte Linstedt. Seated. Lynette Faytinger, Louise Cox, Josephine Nau, and Mary Rice watch effects through the micro- scopes. Bug-collecting, tree, flower, animal, and insect studying take up the time of biology students. 3. ANGELS AND ANATOMY. George Ise and Betty Lou Young examine model diaphragms in biology. 4. EXPERIMENTER Richardson demonstrates correct lab procedure by boiling sulphuric acid. Chemistry 1 is taught as a background for ex- perimentation so that students coming into the second half of the course may see the relation of the subject to themselves, their bodies, and the part things taken into the body play; the things about them in the home, as cooking, sanitation, and refrigeration. 5. GIRL CHEMIST, Inez Montgomery is intrigued by the mysteries of Chemistry. Note the rubber apron which is worn by Inez to protect herself and her clothes against the ravages of acids and other harmful chemicals. For protection also is the hood in the background where experiments giving off poisonous gases are performed. {28]LONG-TIME ASSIGNMENTS come in in Mr. Reid’s contemporary literature class. In the English department Shakespeare is given a going over; the literature of a fresh new country is compared with the polish of the old; Hemingway and Lewis, Galsworthy and Chesterton, the moderns, the contemporaries come in for close study. A PLOT ON CAESAR’S LIFE! Sophomores study Shakespeare’s "Julius Caesar’’ intense- ly, even going so far as to dress the parts. "Hamlet" and "Macbeth” are studied in English literature. GRAMMAR is learned thoroughly, never to be forgotten. Mary Aileen Murphy diagrams a difficult sentence. Here, are taught side by side, creative writing and newspaper style. VANTAGE POINT OF THE MEDITERRAN- EAN is pointed out by Mary Elise Clark, world traveler. Political science, economics, world relations, world and American history, cover the history studies field. "THE GHOST WALKS" in Mr. Pitts’ psy- chology class; first six weeks grades are handed out. ONE AMERICAN OBSERVER TO ANOTHER. Albert Anderson keeps up with current his- tory, international relations by reading this weekly paper. Governments of the world and their relation to the United States in politics and economics are studied after ground work, in world and American history. [29]INDUSTRIAL ARTS WOMEN’S INDUSTRIAL ARTS, cooking and sewing occupy most of a woman’s time. Students are taught the newest in technique in dress designing and cook- ing. Designing is applied to sewing of patterns into clothes. Billie Beryl Sherman and classmate sew dresses. The boys (and girls) who are interested in working with their hands in the industrial arts department make useful and beautiful things out of leather, metal, and wood. From them are recruited the stage hands for the auditor- ium who design and build scenery for school performances. Auto mechanics work over their jalopies in the school workshops; while students familiarize themselves with machin- ery and tools in general. Cooking and sewing come under the category of industrial arts for the feminine gender. In one sewing class all of the girls made for themselves one or more dresses during the semester. ASSORTED PANS FOR FRYING. Notice the egg in the bowl. An omelet is just ready to be scrambled and put on the stove. Luscious odors come from room 1 56. Students have to eat what they cook so no wonder everything is so de- licious. STEM for a table lamp is being turned out by Chuck Rose on the lathe. Woodworking and metal working are both popular industrial classes with leather work next in popu- larity. BELTS AND SHAFTS turn on the metal lathe; working for Bob Landing in the industrial arts room. Here bars are turned into poles as they spin around on the high-powered lathe. SPARKING ONESOME. Richard Nau in the metal work- ing class at the grindstone. He is putting finishing touches on a hunting knife before using the whetstone and put- ting on the handle. [JO]“GOSSIPING” on the second floor; the crowd is less dense for those who desire to walk in peace. The break in the arched window is the beginning of the balcony section of the auditorium. POKERS JOE. A handsome finished example of work in the metal craft class. Heavy bars of metal are twisted in vices for effects. HIGH LIGHTS AND SIDE LIGHTS. Lillian Murray. Dor- othy Raworth. and others down the south corridor between periods. As always, everyone is in a rush to get to or from classes, although five minutes is given between classes. WHAT AN ANGLE! Apollo looks with a detached air on the hurry of students; watching forty-nine years of them pass in parade. They are almost alike except for changes in costume. HALLS Some of the happiest moments of school life occur in the halls. Here take place the snake dances after the rallies and before im- portant games; the front hall socials that are so popular. Here we find familiar landmarks like Paul Revere. Venus, Minerva, The Flying Mercury, the trophies and relics of old East. The halls are somewhat crowded and the traf- fic problem is always with us, but they are still the best place for holding conversations. Student council and D club boys cooperated in keeping the halls clear and quiet home room period, during lunch hours and seven hour when classes were in session. [31] A BENT FRAME. Metal working is a favorite indus- trial art. Beautiful book-ends and plaques are made with tools and acids. Notice the car in the background. Auto mechanics also work here.LUNCH AND MATHEMATICS DEMONSTRATING PROP- OSITION 30, D. C. Dodge; two parallel lines intercept equal arcs on a circle. “TRIG'' in Mr. Marinoff's class. Proving some form- ulas takes the length of the blackboard. USING LEVEL,Lloyd Uzzell work in popular field math course by Mr. Charlesworth. John Jenkins records data. Other math courses offered at East for the diligent student are: two years of algebra, math analysis, and solid geometry. Next year a new course, statistical methods, will be given. TIME OUT FOR LUNCH. After three hours’ work, eating time is welcome. Not everyone takes as big bites as are here demonstrated. In addition to the lunch- room, meals are eaten "out” by next door neigh- bors. Typical menu (Mondays) : Swiss steak, potatoes, gravy, 10c; string beans, spinach, asparagus or succotash, 5c; salad, 5c; pie or ice cream. 5c. Daily standby: Mexi- can bean soup, a meal of 1 500 calories for 5c. PHOTOGRAPHER Stanley White posed for his own picture of how to do a mechanical drawing prob- lem. Engineering schools require this course. 2800 STUDENTS EAT in three batches and take thirty minutes gross. The cafeteria is crowded for the first ten minutes; then slow eaters have plenty of room while others dance in the gym. Boys and girls eat in close proximity, but seldom to- gether. Photographer Jack Fisher had difficulties in getting this picture because of the camera fiends. STUDYING AND EATING at the same time is a popu- lar pastime for those who do not study enough other- wise. Norman Smith, how- ever, is just doing a little reviewing before class. Pro- ficiency in manipulating food and pages is acquired after years at East. [31-}VISTAS IN THE LIBRARY. (Above) — A VIEW of half East’s library just as students settle down to study. (Middle, above) — RESTLESSNESS means the bell is near, but some students find cramming necessary. (Right, above) — THE WORLD ATLAS came under close scrutiny in past months for obvious reasons. STUDENT Melvin Talpers (Right) gives forth with pen- cil what he absorbs by read- ing. GEORGE WASHINGTON AND THE CLASSICS; Spanish. French. German, and Latin take ardent effort, but students are the better for having taken them. FOUR MINDS and but a single thought—study. THESE LIBRARIANS ASSIST Row 6: Sale. Crcitz. Hayes, Von Chermendy, Melrose. Hix, James. Lcnichcck. Row 5: Clemens, Blake, Thomas, Talbott, Wait. Fitzgibbons, Mur- ray, Patton. Row 4: Cook. Kingsley. Tucker, Snell, Buchanan. Row }: Temple. Martin. Towne. Dal guise, Dicken, Forres, Speck. Jef- fries, Benway. Row 2: Shelton, Herbert. Silverberg. Brodic, Peregrine, M. Reed, Dean. Roedel. Row I: Baird. Miller, L. Reed, Land, Hoffman. Moses. [»]BOYS GLEE CLUB Row 5: Lincoln. Bower, Moorhead. Plunkett, Driscoll, Frank. Row 4: Drennen, Wa« chob, Stone, Sicka foosc. Sack, Wadlcy, Schwab. Row 3: Guild. Lee, Butt. Wilson, Dumm, Pickup, Kindahl. Row 2: Ball. Stockton, McCammon. Bowman, M.tzler, Sickafoose, Barris. Row 1: Pitkin. Hushes, Van Sickle. Scsslcr, Krocgcr. Milyard, Dunkelberg. A CAPPELLA—Row 8: Nichols. Rudolph. Gildca. Ogier, Snell. McMillan. Row 7: Lamb. Wilkins, Wolfe, Matthews, de Spain. Baird. Bate. Row 6: Collins, Woodworth, Meyer. Jones, Martin, Howry, Kennedy. Row 5: Wigton, Gifford, Bowles. Heaton. Hoppas, Myers, Dana. Row 4: Ivins, Steele. Custancc, Brazier, B. Hickey, Filson, Root. V. McCammon. Row 3: Moorhead. McClellan, Bradford, Townsend. Huntsinger. Canning, M. Hickey. Wolvington, Allingham. Row 2: M. McCammon. M. Grubb, McKnight, Hinks, Bundy, Dcnckla, McCauley, M. Grubb. Anderson. Row I: lies. Jacobs, Pharo, Beeler, Kcndcl, Shwayder, Boileau. Newman, Jackson. GIRLS GLEE CLUB —Row 6: Blake. Lasswell, Mason. Bashor, Cooper. Lancaster. Martindalc. Row 5: Lopatin. Stockwcll. Macartney. Covey, Mills, Lundqiiut, weiss, Hansen, Robinson. Row 4: Nollenberger, Preston, Kranich. Christy, Sullivan, Gricbling, Egan. Withers. McKenzie. Row 3: Nau, Ripley, Cross, James. Bruckman, Olson, Brainerd. Horne, Lorenz. Row 2: Manning. Woodman. Reynolds, Hall, Davis. Quigley, Kendall, Tabling. McKee. Row 1: Silverberg. Woodworth. Horton. Lane. Frame. Jenkins, Jolly. Clark. Wood.ORCHESTRA Violins: Shelton, Clark, Cody, Crane. Duvall, Frosh. Kitzmiller. Mac- Crackcn, Manning. Po tashnik. Reeves. Romeo. Sni. Stember. Stewart, Meyer, Decker. Durbin. Cray, Hirsch. Howard. Lancaster. Lutz. Mathe son, Wyman. Pirn, Van Fleet, Weinberg, Zcitlin. Violas: Hopkins. Byrne, Findley, Spoon, Towne. Trekell, Walters. Winters. Cellos: Wagner, Brown, Lin- stedt, MacCrackcn. Stone, Terasaki. Bass Viols: Engle. Bliss, Erickson. Gibbs, McRey nolds, Nau, Stone. Flutes: DeSciose. Barnard, Cooper, Hair. Oboes: Nau, Bonomo, Hcis- ncr. Clarinets: Pospisil. Kellogg. MacCrackcn. Matheson, Squier, Weinberger. Bassoons: Bate, Harris. Trumpets: Sunshine. Kahle, Reeves, Titus. Vaughn. French Horns: Fitzgerald, Everson, Norman, Smith. Trombone: Williams. Sousaphone: Carlow. Drums: Berg. Swanson. Piano: Patten. Librarians: Hopkins, Win ters. OBOE is played by Richard Nau. Instruments are furnished by the school to beginning students interested in learning to play. No beginner. Bill Williams plays baritone and trombone equally well. There are seven bass players but only four basses, so that students must alternate in their use. Playing are Engle. Stone, and Erickson. Williams at the trombone with Harold Gurley hit low notes in the ensemble. Most advanced students play in both band and orchestra as does trumpeter Wilma Titus. Director Gorsline leads both band and orchestra. These instruments give full credit for the semester. [35]GROUP A SINGING Row 5: Sc udder, Winner, Puckett. McWhinney. Eventt. Snell. Ball, Crow. Elmshauscr, Brown. McCranor. Hay. Row 4: Malchus. Gordon, Dillon, Mossman, Wise. Nelson. Rosenbaum. Speck, Phillips. Bennay. Row 3: Powell. C)rpcn, Wennerholm, Ewers, Brake, Beatty, Dalquise, Saundcrson. Crane. Newell. Murray, Levi. Row 2: Van Derbur. Peabody. Fleck. Miller. Pritts, Leland. Bowen, Van Dcrbur. Kolb. Olver. Row 1: Taylor, McElin. Boggess, Hallam, Weller. Perry. Hilb, Dean. Wolf. Rodman. Bates. MUSIC Choir singing is an important feature of East’s music department. Outstanding choir is the a cappella with sixty voices, which gives its most impressive program of the year in conjunction with the speech department at Christmas. A beginning choir was organized last year for those interested in being ad- mitted into the advanced group. GROUP B SINGING Row 6: Wagner. Nielson, Cohen, Griffiths, Andrews. Herrmann. Jenkins, Beaman. Row 5: Land, Ridgcly. McElroy, Carrico, Foster, Svedlund. Martin. Munroc. Terry. May. Row 4: Fine. Aronoff. Cox. Wolf. Wilson, Malone, Dorough, Pauli, Hughes. Stroh. Row 3: Schewe. Confer. Bryan. Harris. Currigan, Sabin. Platt, Woodman. Gerbase. Gavin. Row 2: Hornsby, Killingsworth. Andrews, Pcil, Gardner. Waxman. Christensen, Watt. Morris, Swanson Row 1: Reed, Parker. Murdock. Rcdington, Barnholtz. Slater. P. Sudakoff. Spalding. Smithson. Taylor. S. Sudakoff. [56]BEGINNING A CAPPELLA Row 3: Willacy. Rockwell, Winter . Baughar, Peter», Diamond, Harger. Row 2: Easley, Kent. Wheeler. Johnston. Reed. M«x rhead. Stillson, Patten. Russ. Reeves. Anderson. Row 1: Hilliker. Eccles, Cunningham. Egan, Hollingsworth, Walker, Heiser, White. Hendrickson, Pollock, Travis. Aldom, Collins. BAND Cornets: Queary, Gunning. James. Lenichcck, O'Brien. Palm. Payne, Smith. Steele. Titus. Van Sickle, Young. Clarinets: Pospisil. Arnold. Corning. Elliott. Eubanks, Farney. Farr. Hous, Johnson. Kavenaugh. Kinney, Sc» cr, Nan, Schivicr, Soland. Stevens. Stoddard. Tesar. Wallace. Bliss, Pankoff. Murphy. Baritones: Gurley, Brink, Livinson, Williams. Trombones: Wagner. Crow. Dixon, Gagnon. Hambright, Norgren. Theobald. Basses: Be ville. Allison. Garlow. Reeves, Winn. Snare Drums: Ford. Brown. Mock. Bass Drums: Tesar. Timpani: Sills. French Horns: Taft. Crabbe, Fitzgerald, Mill. Norman. Flutes: Haley. Meckan, Todd. Oboe»: Heisner. Applegate. Bassoon: Garcia. Saxophones: McCrumb. kaiser. Bass Viols: Gibbs, McRcynolds, Patton. Librarian: Wagner There are, too, the boys advanced glee club, directed by Miss Moorhead, and two elective and the advanced girls glee clubs, directed by Miss McKenzie. Also taught by Miss Moorhead is a course in Harmony for students planning to continue music studies in college. Students in beginning band and orchestra are graduated to advanced groups as they be- come proficient enough to play with higher groups. The dream of Director Kenneth Gors- line for new band uniforms was finally realized this year. [37]THE BOARDING HOUSE REACH. (Top left) dem- onstrated in all phases at a progressive table. PROGRESSIVE EDUCATION Purpose of the new progressive plan is to include teachers of subjects other than Eng- lish and social studies and by so doing provide opportunity for cooperative planning. dent toward his education, an increasing realization of the importance of things studied to life. VOCATIONAL TRAINING? (Top center) Whitney Gould, Eugene Wilson, and Fred Wolf enjoy sopho- more progressive class’ Hallowe’en party. Results of tests and day by day be- havior of students are used by counselors to discover weaknesses and improve abilities. Included in the program are units on per- sonal development, adjustment to school, family relations, consumer education, effec- tive use of radio. Development of such units demands increased skill in reading, writing, and speaking. FOR MANNERS SAKES: (Center right) Students and teachers emphasize not only reading, writing, and discussion as means of learning, but observation and dramatization. AN ABLE MODEL (Bottom left) for class observation is Joan Goodney. ICE CREAM AND CAKE. (Top right) Stimulus to thought. STUDY IN STUDY. (Cen- ter) Jack Joyce’s grin is permanent. Freedom of ac- tion and study are em- phasized in progressive education. SUNNY SIDE UP. (Center left) Values of this pro- gram are a greater sense of responsibility of the stu- THIRD YEAR CLASS Vet- eran Dick Pate of first Sparhawk-Dean group, confers with Mr. Hays. File of progressive record book- lets has a three year case history of each student. HANDS ACROSS THE TABLE. Leanna Allen and Jeanne Charpiot preside at a long and heated class dis- cussion. PROGRESSIVE SMIRKS AND POSES.ARCHIMEDES PRINCIPLE demonstrated by Jimmy Harpel and Stephen Knight; the weight of the water displaced is equal to the weight lost by the object immersed in water. GIRLS SOCIAL ROOM is a peaceful place to study; Anne Perry is an extraordinarily studious person. MR. BLISS in the radio class. Here ‘‘hams” learn their lessons for government examinations for amateur licenses with home built radios. In the tower amateur operators find an excellent radio room. IN THE SUN’S SPOTLIGHT Kay Raynolds writes copy for the Spotlight. The girls’ social room is also a good place to write notes. WINDOWS make good places to study. Kathleen Bruck- man, Shirley Goodheart, and kneeling novice strikingly silhouetted in East’s windows. PRINTED AND PAINTED LEAVES, Jeanne Crandall and LARGEST STUDY next to the library, 304 for sophomore friend study outdoors on warm fall days. students has books on World History to facilitate study.FACULTY WILLIAM H. ANDERSON English ANNETTE BADGLEY Latin RUBY S. FLANNERY ELLEN K. FREE Mathematics Librarian LAURA B. BALTES Commercial MARGARET BEYNON English HELEN BLAKE Spanish FREDERICK V. BLISS Physics, Radio JACK E. BOYD Social Science FLORENCE A. BRIBER Librarian THEY BUILD FOR TO V WORK L. ALDEN BROOKS English RUBY BUNNELL French ROSALIE EDMISTON Spanish DOROTHY DUNN English CALVIN DEAN English KATHARINE B. CRISP Biology ROSE H. COLE Home Economics H. W. CHARLESWORTH Mathematics [40]CHARACTER OR ROW'S MORRIS HOFFMAN Mathematics KATHERINE F. HOFFMAN English, Social Science FACULTY CHESTER W. HARRIS English WILLIAM S. GREEN Biology, Geology MARGARET GRACE English KENNETH GORSLINE Music ELISABETH GIGER German, Latin EDITH HENRY Art ROSE C. FYNN English CREIGHTON HAYS Social Science ND PLAY BRUCE EWER MABEL C. FERGUSON Mathematics Spanish HELEN HUNTER English HESTER HOLADAY Home Economics BERNHARDINA JOHNSON Latin GEORGE JENSEN Social Science KENNETH M. JULSRUD Physical Education RUTH M. JOHNSON Physical Education [41] 1 FACULTY CATHERINE G. KLINE Mathematics AMANDA KNECHT Spanish OSCAR MARINOFF FAYBERT MARTIN Mathematics Social Science DAVID S. KOGER Mechanical Drawing ANITA KOLBE English BEN KRIM Mathematics GENEVIEVE KREINER Public Speaking TILLY LASH French ROBERTA H. LEIGH English TED LONG Industrial Arts MARY E. LOWE English GLADYS McLEAN English VIOLETTE McKENZIE Music JACK MclNTOSH Chemistry HARRIET McGLONE Commercial CHARLES T. McGLONE Social Science ADA McGETRICK Commercial [42]r UiJ EMILY POE French RALPH S. PITTS Psychology WELL DONE FACULTY MIL I UN S. NICHOLSON Industrial Arts WINFIELD NIBLO Commercial MINA MURCHISON Social Science FAREEDA MOORHEAD Music MARY C. MOORE Home Economics EDGAR OLANDER Commercial MILTON MOLIEN Biology BERTHA NORMAN Library VE TODAY CLARENCE P. PEARSON Mathematics H REWARD MELVIN A. PAYNE Social Science ALICE McTAMMANY Social Science WILLIAM MAHIN Physics RUTH REDINGTON Commercial RALPH B. PUTNAM Commercial Law, LatinFACULTY THEODORE RICE Social Science CARL A. SCHWEIGER Social Science MARGARET M. SMITH Physical Education MYRTLE SNIDER Mathematics ELIZABETH SPARHAWK Social Science CLARENCE WHIPPLE Physical Education RETIRES MRS. ROSE COLE, after twenty-two years at East, announced her retirement this year. Although pupils and teachers will all miss her, there will be consola- tion in the knowledge that Mrs. Cole will be en- joying a well-deserved va- cation which includes, among the very first plans, a trip to Hawaii. In addition to her work in Home Economics, Mrs. Cole made herself very valuable at East as spon- sor and director of com- mencement exercises. VIRGINIA H. STEARNS Social Science LAURA P. STRANG English BERNICE SULLIVAN Commercial CHARLOTTE SUNDQUIST Commercial IDA A. SWANSON Biology WILLIAM WATLINGTC Biology GEORGE WAGNER Astronomy, Geology, Mathematics MARIA VALDEZ Spanish FRED V. TICEN Chemistry CLARENCE THOMPSON Chemistry SELINA TAUB Mathematics, Commercial [44]Pictures on preceding poges: Lorge picture— Music at East—Fred Schmidt conducts a Christmas program. Pictures ot right, top to bottom— FLYP Custodian Pauf Hoeft hanging in a precarious position about sixty feet from the floor. "I knew I ought to be shot, but I never thought I would"—Justice Hilliard on Constitution Day after flash bulb goes off. Assembly's over. Back to third period they go. One flag indivisible: cadets on Armis- tice Day. Diamond fans. Bet on the Giants? Tsk, tsk.STAGE AND SCREEN (Top left) PEEPING THROUGH THEIR PEEPHOLES projection booth boys see something in- teresting in the audience below. Angels owe a debt of gratitude to these “birds in a fireproof cage” for doing their part in providing hours of entertainment, educa- tion, and recreation. (Top right) CUTTING ROOM? No, just repairing a break in the film. A delicate job that must be done quickly because a student audience is in all probability impatiently awaiting the continuation of a picture. (Middle right) MOVIE PROJECTORS: Clif Heline, Ross Williams, Roscoe Samuels. Tom Eskridge. Bill Driscoll, Mr. Green, Bob Munson, and Art Goldstein represent the best there is in projector operators. (Bottom) LIGHTS AND SCENERY their job. (Left to right) Mr. Long, Gayle Hood, Rowe Rudolph, Bob Clossen, Ralph Bogan, Bob Lightfoot. Those million dollar smiles speak for themselves. Stagehands find many a difficult and interesting job in arranging lights and scenery for school productions. [49](Above(—FINALE WITH ENTIRE CAST and orchestra. (Left)—SCENES from the opera. ROSAMUNDE The finale of the operetta, "Rosamunde ", presented by the singing Angels on Novem- ber tenth, brought to a close a delightful story of sixteenth century drama. Woven into the beautiful pastoral and colorful court scenes was the story of the princess, Rosamunde, played by Frances Maraldo, whose life was threatened by the king, Lawrence Lamb. The Prince of Candia, Francis Hoppas, comes to the princess' rescue to end the play satisfac- torily. The contrasting kinds of costumes fur- nished a pleasant atmosphere, while the vivid scenery added much to make the performance a grand success. Both the maypole dance by the island maids and regal ballet by the ladies and gentlemen of the court were gracefully executed. But the foremost of its fine points was the richness and fullness of the voices of the various leads and choruses. The audience greatly enjoyed the lovely singing of the two girl leads, Frances Maraldo and Pharaby Boileau. [50](AboveI—THE THREE KINGS before the Christ child. (Right!—ARTABAN'S LAST MOMENTS. I Below I — ROMAN SOLDIERS storm the town. THE CHRISTMAS PAGEANT At the joyful Christmas time dramatically- inclined Angels vividly presented the story of "The Other Wise Man". They were very ably assisted by the a cappella choir who rendered appropriate holy music. Over the desert and all through the Near East, Artaban, played by Rush McCoy, traveled in search of Jesus, the Christ Child, bringing to Him his sole posses- sion, three precious stones. As Artaban trav- eled, he gave away, one by one, each of his jewels to someone who needed them more than himself. He never saw Jesus, but he earned his reward through service for others. Between the scenes Betty Jane Block narrated the story. Miss Moorhead and Mrs. Kreiner directed the pageant. [51] The Student Council, needing funds to pay for printing of last year’s Angels Guide, spon- sored this year a display of student aptitudes. The large picture shows the complete array on stage at the finale. First and only student talent program of the first semester, the Big Broadcast was a financial success. Student council members auditioned prospective enter- tainers and wrote continuity. As head girl and head boy, Lois Hicks and Dan Murphy ap- pointed committees for the carrying out of the project. Murphy’s brother Dave m.c.’d the show. (Top of page) — GRAND FINALE of East's first vaudeville in many years. At lower left is Carol Dean Welch. Then Chatfield. Murphy, Robert Sunshine clasping his hands. Leading the orchestra (with back turned» , Charles Queary. ‘ELEANOR POWELL" of the Big Broadcast, Betty Ann Chatfield. TERPSICHOREAN Virginia Collins. WITH HIS BANJO ON HIS KNEE Stanley Stevens.WARBLING Vivian Yarbrough “behind the eight ball.” VIOLINISTS Cass, Romeo, and Shelten and country boy release pent-up stage fright with a few jokes back stage. (Row 3)— AFTER CONVERSATION WITH COUNTRY BOY, Tony Romero, Vay Shelten, and Walter Cass go out to play their violins. NOT FIREFLYS but “overheads’ as Phyllis Henry sings “Gia Nina Mia” from Firefly. JEROME KERN’S “Smoke Gets in Your Eyes” rendered by Charlotte Ivins. (Row 4) — “DIPSY DOODLE” swung by “Mutt” Scott and “Jeff” Webster, current favorites at the twin pianos. They also played a mean Mendelssohn “Swing Song” for the Angelus sponsored pro- gram. EAST’S STAGE found itself dressed up in night- club attire for the Big Broadcast. Performer Norma Beeler lends atmosphere before going on. ‘BUTCH" Gildea calls Rosalie. [5:,](Left) — A GOOD OLD PEP RALLY! Kenaz Huffman, on the right end, either came down too soon or didn’t go up quick enough. The band divides its attention between Walt Cass and Hank Heitzler. (Above) — ATHLETIC AWARDS. All-city Schwayder and honorary captain Sum- mer receive those much desired big “D’s” from football prexy Schweiger. (Right) — THE WHITE JACKETS —aid cheerleaders and band in their efforts for noise. Able supporters of all school athletic ac- tivities, the club mem- bers and their white and red jackets are familiar school sights. (Right) — PEEL THE APPLE. The dance craze hits East, and Bob Yeager, Worth Rees, Paul McGinnis, and Buckley Hall demonstrate with capable feminine aid how to “beat it out.” (Above) — NOBLE SISSLE ENTER- TAINS the Angels with his famous spiritual singing, and some sizz- ling swing. (Left) — WIGS AND MINUETS —a reality in this pre- sentation by the Drama Club which brought to life a bit of the pleasant past. ANGELS AT THE PLAY FESTIVAL . . . Kramer and Stouffer, hunter and hunted . . . George Nielson swings over! . . . Barbara Brown, Louise Nellis, Lois Cook, Alice Magnuson, and Betty Olmstead dance around the Maypole in April . . . Louise Cox demonstrates on Neill Smith how to “peel the apple.” . . . Bill Storey dives for the mat . . . Elmer Wale leads his boys, Maurice Hill, Neil Norgren, Harry Railly, and Richard Hurst, forward with a proud step. [56]MISCELLANEOUS PROGRAMS LEFT TO RIGHT: Madame de Costa presents excerpts from Wagnerian operas . The Mexican Hat Dance by Calderon and Rosenberg (he looks Spanish anyhow) . . . Makeup expert, Monsieur Marcel, makes eyes for Kay Reynolds . . . Clowning—Angelus photographe Kramer obliges with a pose . . . J. Edgar’s assistant thrilled Angels with “G” man adventures . . . The Vinces. Mr. and Mrs., fence in self defense . . . Cass and Pierce, mirth provokers at the Howdy Day assembly. [57]AT A CLUB FOR GIRLS OF THE STAGE, the girls discuss fashions, the stage, men, food, the movies, life in general . . . Maryellen Merrifield and Dan Murphy smile approvingly at each other while in the background Frank (Leonard Wolff) grins at both, and in the foreground Larry Westcott (Jack Allen) pays close attention to his watch. A CLOSEUP of Betty Jane in the play, gazing in- tently at the script of a play in which she may star while Frank Washbu r n looks on helpfully.The production, too late for Angeluspub- lication date, was photo- graphed in rehearsal. SENIOR CLASS PLAY In "Stage Door”, Terry Randall, as played by Betty Jane Preston, and Jean Maitland, as played by Betty Baskin, are aspiring young act- tresses who live at the Foot Lights Club in Manhattan's West Fifties. Jean is able to secure a movie contract for herself and Terry. However, when she informs Terry of their good fortune Terry vows she will never leave Broadway and true dramatic art for Hollywood and its "ermine swimming pools". Much heartbreak results from her high resolve but in the end she gets her chance to star in the play which was especially written for Jean but which that now-eminent movie actress is utterly incapable of performing. SHE LOVES THEM BOTH—Terry tries to squelch a quarrel between David Kingsley (Washburn), a Broadway pro- ducer, and Keith Burgess (Art Holtzman), a playwright "gone Hollywood,” rivals for her affections ... In a bath- I] robe and slippers—the aspiring young actress reads script for producer Gretzl. (Melvyn Helstien) in Kingsley’s presence.Pictures on preceding poges: Lorge picture— Hark the herald Angels sing! Pictures at right, top to bottom— MH and MH, incorporated. Annuals. Editor Thayer prepares front page dummy of Spotlight. The debate squad Herbert Hershey, becomes argumentative, persuasive, humorous. Script book posters advertise the re- vived student contributions magazine. Junior Prom committee makes decora- tions in Mr. Molien's lab.SCRIPT BOOK The Script Book, coming out for the eighth year, is the only publication of East serving as an outlet for creative writing. It serves as an incentive to students with writing ability by printing some of the best poems, sketches, and stories turned in. This year the cover design was made by business manager, Russell Burg, and highly acclaimed. Mrs. Lowe, faculty editor, is enthusiasm personified in matters literary. Due to her sensitivity of feeling and excellent critical ability, the Script Book has firmly entrenched itself as one of the traditions of East. East Script Book is nationally known and maintains the high standard of all of East s publications. Many contributions have won prizes and honorable mention in competition with high school literary work of the nation. (Above) — STAFF AT WORK, includes Penelope Moor, Associate Editor; Phyllis Davis, reader; Jean Maxwell, Associate Edi- tor; Russell Burg, Business Manager; Nan Carol Mor- gan, Editor; Bob Boyer, Edi- tor; Marie Shaffran, Assistant Editor. (Right) — CUTTING-UP plus reading and pasting keeps members on the Script Book really busy. [63]ANGELUS IN THE SHADOW OF HIS BOOK—the editor Melvyn Helstien quietly works, preparing the Angelus for all to see and enjoy. The editor works his way up to this position after at least a year's experience on the board. THIS IS THE GROUP who are responsible for the Angelus of 1938. Left to right are: Anna Ruth Lopatin, Marvin Horwitz, Melvyn Hel- stien, Tom Brinton, Helen Cook. These heads were assisted by thirty other staff members. VERY BUSY charting the album section is the Angelus contortionist Wilson. Next year the Angelus staff will be given credit in English or Industrial Art and will devote at least one period a day to the work. Pacemaker, All-American, and Columbia Cold Medal! The 1937 Angelus achieved the highest possible awards and ratings open to a yearbook. Producing an an- nual is a many-sided, complicated, intriguing affair. Pictures — the most important part of a yearly review—of which this year over one-fourth of those in the album section and all the others were taken by staff members — are taken from practically the first day of school until time to go to press. Write-ups likewise are started early in the year, and are constantly written and rewritten until the desired effect is ob- tained. Add to this the tasks of planning and pasting pages, think- ing of new angles and writing captions (the latter is an espe- cially designed innovation, a cross between a long picture caption and a short write-up, its purpose being to reduce long uninterest- ing articles). Busiest of the busy were editor Helstien, associate editors Hor- witz and Lopatin, and business manager Tom Brinton. Most not- able week for Angelus financial managers was that of February seventh, Angelus sales week, during which yearbook coffers were filled with money obtained from heavy sales of Angelus sub- scription coupons and photo cou- pons; most notable day for edi- torial workers (and the whole staff) was that of May twenty- fifth on which their year’s work was presented to the waiting stu- dent body. [64] fSHOT WHILE SHOOTING. Sponsor Marinoff shows how it’s done. Pho- tography is one of the chief activities of the Angelus staff and there are ANGELUS ARTISTS Bernice Adler, Marjorie Hall, Jack Fitz-Hugh. and Jack Sheldon display the talents of one department of the Angelus Board. Janet Carrington, all smiles, does social writeups. It is her work—or perhaps Jack Fisher has something to do with it. two sophomore apprentices, two jun- ior assistant photographers and three senior photographers. At the end of three years of experience, Angelus board members are qualified to take any kind of photograph at any time or place. Many of the boys have won prizes in photo contests with their work and most of them have their own darkrooms at home in which they make prints and enlarge- ments. THE TABLES ARE TURNED. Burt Kramer, head photographer of the Angelus, was “taken" instead of “taking." THE BUSINESS RUSH, under the supervision of Tom Brinton, business manager, and Evva Bell Peabody, assistant manager, displays the whole-hearted support of East’s Angels in working as salesmen for subscription coupons. [65] SILHOUETTES AND WHITE INK keep Warren Menke oc- cupied. while Harriett Bell checks up on Mary Lou McDermott. Janice Clark is quite the type to be busy on the keyboard.[66] THE SPOTLIGHT CONCENTRATION CAMP, which always bears fruit, shows all of the thoughtful poses possible, (especially “Puss” Kennedy). The original style and well-written, up-to-date news, makes the East High Spotlight all American again this year. SPOTLIGHT Aided by Mrs. Anderson, dean of girls, the Spotlight successfully put over a campaign to do away with corsages at all dances except the proms. This was one of many public spirited SPOTLIGHT — ALWAYS "DUNN." Spon- sor Dunn checks, a pproves and gives her O. K. on Spotlight mate- rial. As an official bi-monthly publication, the East High Spotlight comes through another year with All-American rating. This year sev- eral new and original ideas were adopted. A new system of progressive journalism was instituted which resulted in an original and different makeup for the front page. Too, this is the first year the Bud Earnest Memorial Award in Journalism is to be presented. This fund was created by Mr. and Mrs. Julius Earnest in memory of their son who was killed in an automobile accident while an honor stu- dent at the University of Colorado."BOY, WHAT A SCOOP,” laughs Editor Jim Thayer to Assistant Editor Kay Raynolds, while Dick Hughes, Sports Editor, chuckles, and Margie Hagler Associate Editor, looks on. The Spotlight photographer has had sev- eral photos in each issue and the photographic equipment is the latest and best for journal- istic purposes. There is a 4x5 Craflex, a 4x5 Speed Graphic, a 5x7 Zeiss Ikon, and an East- man Bantam Special for minicam shots. Equip- ment includes two photographic synchronizers, and auxiliary lenses of different focal lengths. All pictures in the Spotlight and Angelus are made by student photographers under faculty supervision. PEEKING THROUGH THE WINDOW, in- stead of the key- hole, one sees Editors Thayer and Hagler busy at work. The sign has since been re- moved from the window. JACK HELPS MAKE THE DRAWERS FULLER. The content of the drawers is constantly being increased as the new cut-filing cabinet occupies a standard position in the Spotlight room. activities initiated and successfully brought to fruition by the Spotlight. Among other activi- ties, the all-city press conference was held at East this year. At the evening banquet East was represented by forty-three members. This year, as every year, the Spotlight was active in giving of financial assistance to worthy causes. Spotlight movies, the recording machine for voice classes, the deficit for band uniforms, and a Christmas party for kindergarten chil- dren of the Twenty-fourth Street School, were only a few of their many contributions. The year 1937-38 marks a milestone in the popularity and success of journalism at East. Every possible honor for the school publica- tions in state and national contests was won by the Spotlight and other publications. [67] IF. Washburn J. Thayer Lois Hicks T. Inmon B. Rosenberg CONTESTS WOODBURY "Never-say-die" Frank Washburn was win- ner of East’s sixty-fifth Woodbury Contest. Second prize winner last year, Frank made up his mind, walked on the platform, delivered his speech, and walked off with a gold medal. After several sleepless nights (according to Frank himself) he finally got up on the East High stage and brilliantly delivered Robert Emmett’s "On Being Found Guilty of Treason”. Evidently Frank convinced the listeners of his guilt, for the judges were unanimously agreed that he should be first prize winner. KIWANIS James R. Thayer, habitual prize winning contestant, was winner of the Kiwanis contest this year. Each school selected one represent- ative to speak, and with a speech entitled "Has the Constitution Outlived Its Useful- ness”, James represented East. Jim was also city-wide winner in the high school division of the Sesquicentennial Contest, receiving one hundred dollars. To cap the climax he won the Bud Earnest Journalism Award and a scholarship to Columbia Uni- versity. D. A. R. Dependability, Service, Leadership, Patriot- ism—a pretty big order to find in one girl, but East found them all in Lois Hicks. The words are taken from the gold medal which is now Lois' prized possession, and which she won in the D. A. R. contest. The senior class voted on ten competitors and a faculty committee narrowed the field to three. The three sur- vivors met with a committee of D. A. R. repre- sentatives and finally Lois emerged the victor. CORCAS CONTEST “The Achievements of William Crawford Corgas and Their Relation to Our Health", by Thomas Inmon—it sounds like a thesis, but it’s really the title of the winning essay in the Corgas Contest. In addition to the title, Thomas wrote fourteen hundred words, and so one can see why he was first prize winner in East and in the state of Colorado. However, the contest is divided into school, state, and national divisions, and Thomas’ essay is still in the running for the national prize. SHAFROTH One of the most difficult contests held dur- ing the school year is the Shafroth Extempora- neous Speaking Contest, and this year’s repre- sentatives were Bernard Rosenberg and Peggy Chase. Imagine if one were confronted with a title like this and told to make a speech, "What Measures and Policies Can Be Adopted to Keep the United States Out of War?” That's what Bernard drew and what he spoke on to bring home first place to East and defeat contestants from the other Denver high schools. Bernard received a set of books to recompense him for his work. WOLCOTT MEDAL On May sixth, seven eager competitors met on the East High stage and read for the Wolcott Medal. After a tense interlude, the judges awarded the prize to Betty Jane Block, senior, for her excellent emotional interpreta- tion of "The Freshman Fullback". [68]A. Engle B. Crane B. Boyer N. Rockwell J. Willard STEINBERG AWARD Every year some brilliant commercial stu- dent proves so outstanding in the fields of typing, shorthand, and stenography, that she wins the Steinberg Award. This year Adelyne Engle outclassed all her competitors and re- ceived the award. A brief glimpse at Adelyne’s grades will show why she received this com- mercial honor; all A's in her commercial sub- jects, and all A s but one in her other work. Adelyne's secretarial ability will be an asset in her future life. EDITH HILL MEMORIAL CONTEST Anyone who feels the creative urge burning within him, seizes his pencil and paper and dreams of winning the short story contest. Judging by the number or entries and success- ful competitors. East is harboring a great many students who are secretly seething within. Barbara Crane, a junior, won first prize this year with her literary masterpiece entitled "Miss Ophelia". Three boys succeeded in making the honorable mention list with their literary offerings: Russell Burg, Jim Thayer, and Bob Scott. After overriding such mascu- line competition, Barbara will feel doubly proud of her prize-winning book. PRINCIPAL'S POETRY CONTEST The authors of East do not confine their literary efforts to the short story, as the Poetry Contest also draws its share of entries. This year the winnings were monopolized by a family, the Boyer family, with brothers Bob and Jack in first and second places respec- tively. Lillian White Spencer, Colorado poet, judged the contest, and to Bob she gave first place. Bob also won fourth prize in the Na- tional Scholastic Contest and Jack received honorable mention. HONOR CUP The highest award to be won by any Angel is the Honor Cup. The candidates are first voted on by the senior class and then by the entire faculty. This year Norman Rockwell, outstanding graduating senior, was the recipi- ent of the honor. Norman has been senior class president and star quarterback on the football team in addition to maintaining an excellent scholastic record. Lois Hicks, head girl, was second in the number of votes, and Jack Joyce, senior class vice-president, was third. LANGUAGE MEDALISTS This year two students were awarded the Whitaker Medals for outstanding French stu- dents. Janet Willard and Lois Ann Arpin did such outstanding work that it was necessary to give two medals instead of one as was for- merly done. Seven students receive Virgil medals. They are De Von Horton, Penelope Moore, Jane Veach, Shirley Cantz, Paul Tracy, Signe Marie Carlson, and John Richardson. Six Spanish pupils receive Spanish Achieve- ment Medals. They are Bernard Rosenberg, Florence Bermbach, Dorothy Moses, Jeanette Kline, Frances Melrose, and Cordon Hunger- ford. Those who receive French awards are Janet Carrington, Ceorgene lies, and Jane Taylor. [69] IR. O. T. C. FOR CADETS of the Re- serve Officers Training Corps of East, cleaning of the rifles comes more of- ten than the proverbial Saturday night scrubbing, as the R. O. T. C. demand minute care of govern- ment property and in re- turn prepares the cadet for skilled service in case of national emergency. MIDDLE PICTURE shows the upper and lower decks of the new shooting gal- lery completed last year at government expense. On this range marksman- shipis taught with twenty- two caliber rifles. The cadet learns many things about military rules and strategy; prepares the cadets for skill in close order drill, extended or- der drill, combat princi- ples, rifle sighting, first aid and hygiene. EAST R. O. T. C. BAND, under Kenneth Gorsline’s direction, refuses to let sore feet interfere with its job of providing music for the whole Denver R. O. T. C. at the Armistice Day parade. Music plays a big part in the pomp and ceremony of the R. O. T. C. as it does in every military body. [70] R. O. T. C. TOP PICTURE shows four platoons of the sixth hour company and two squads of fourth hour men who were able to get out of class for the picture. The R.O.T.C. participated in the Federal inspection held at Washington Park on May twelfth and also in the city competition at Lakeside Park on May twenty-second. THE ARMY MARCHES ON and the R. O. T. C. takes the field. This pic- ture snapped from the re- viewing stand shows the cadets at the moment when they try hardest and feel most tired. BOTTOM PICTURE shows a side view of the one on the opposite page in which Willard Herres, Sam Avery, and Paul Rogers are in the prone firing position. Sergeant Virgil Washam of the regular army is the mili- tary instructor for East cadets and Creighton Hays, a reserve officer himself, is faculty sponsor. [71]EAST'S ABLE OF- FICIALS. The Stu- dent Council spon- sored by Miss Spar- hawk and Mr. Mo- lien for the first semester and by M r. Mol ien and Miss Murchison the second semester, govern Erst. Dan Murphy and Lois Hicks preside one semester each at meetings. Seated left to right: Miss Sparhawk, Bud Shwayder, Mr. Mo- lien, Betty Mc- Clellan, Susie Brown, Sh irley Gcodhearf, Eileen McBride, Dorothea Goodman, Lois Hicks, Ruth Wood- worth, June Cross. Betty Hoi I ingsworth and Jean Hamer. Standing left to right are Jim Thay- er, Bob Sunshine, Melvyn He 1st ien, Sylvester Garcia, Don Roe, Bill Wier- man, Clem Collins, Don Jones, Dan Murphy, Joe Par- riott, and Dick Newman. Absent from the picture are Norman Rock- well and Paul Temple. At the left are head boy and head girl, Dan Murphy and Lois Hicks. STUDENT COUNCIL Playing store again! Lois Hicks, Bob Sun- shine, Jean Hamer, and Miss Sparhawk ready- ing the food for the Thanksgiving baskets. In the picture Miss Sparhawk is at the ex- treme left. Food was brought in such quantities the basement had to be used for sorting. Another notable activity this year was an at- tempt to gain a five-cent street car fare for students to football games. [72] FORENSICS This year East's debaters exercised their vocal cords on legislative problems. The main topic for high schools throughout the nation was, "Resolved: that a system of unicameral legislation should be adopted by the several states". For a second subject the squad turned to international problems. This second subject was, "Resolved: that the United States should maintain a policy of political isolation in world affairs”. The squad was very fortunate in having, for the second straight year, the excellent coach- ing of Mr. Dodson. Paul Goldsmith, as man- ager, did a very commendable job of arranging debates with other schools as well as debates between members. Debaters from Manual. North, West, Regis, Cathedral, Englewood, and Denver University mixed words with Easterners. As a general rule, one team went from East to the other school and one team from the other school came to East. In the above picture the members of the [73] debate squad are: H. Hershey, N. Baum, M. Millenson, H. Allen, manager P. Goldsmith, A. Robbins, B. Bugdanowitz, B. Sunshine, B. Rosenberg, and M. Mellicker. Other debaters are: F. Washburn, H. Lutz, P. Montgomery, M. Quiat, G. Ginsberg, B. Carr. I. Sunshine, and K. Taylor. According to the picture at the bottom of this page, Murray Mellicker seems to have cornered Bob Sunshine, and Herbert Hershey hopes for the better during a meeting of the squad. SUNSHINE AND HERSHEY together give a hot and sweet debate.SENIOR PROGRESSIVE STILL BELIEVE IN SANTA CLAUS STUFFED SHIRT Jack Joyce, alias Santa Claus, is going to present the class with presents. SAVING FOR A RAINY DAY will be Mr. Dean's new hobby now that he has smilingly received a new Shirley Temple pock- etbook. BIRTH NOTICE! Born unto James Q. Pierson one (1 ) baby daughter, very mechanically in- clined. EVERY PRESENT COSTS A DIME “SWELLHEAD?” No. just a caricateacher of Miss Sparhawk as sketched by Jack Lighthall who also did the cartoons on the pages with the order of the books. NOT KNOWING WHAT TO EXPECT—Miss Sparhawk hesi- tantly accepts her offering from Santa Joyce, whose adjustable bay window is making him bow- legged. PROUD OF HER SANTA—Evva Belle jabbers while Bea Hickey is the recipient and Jim Sum- mer also finds the thoughtful stork remembered him. DANCING DOLLY becomes the prop- erty of Dave Murphy much to the joy of gloating Jim Summer and Kay Raynolds. THE OTHER HALF of the Murphy team, Dan, finds Santa has a big package of foolishness to add to his abundance. [74] Pictures on preceding poges: Lorge picture— From the sidelines, basketball enthu- siasts discard dignity to aid the team. A study of varying expressions—win- ner, loser. Pictures ot right, top to bottom— From the sidelines, Mr. Hill studies football maneuvers along with the eager-to-get-in "subs." From the sidelines, Coach Schweiger coaches as the team rests. From the sidelines, Norman Rockwell gets last-minute instructions from Coach McGlone. From the sidelines, "movie star" glasses almost hide cheering Charlene Kendriqk and Janet Carrington.1. “UNDER THE DOUBLE EAGLE” MARCH White Jackets and band parade between halves. Walter Gurley leads the band. 2. MONKEY BUSINESS? No, just East’s mascot and peanut-eater owned by Bill Wierman. 3. WATERBOY DAN HANSEN hustles Footballers’ refreshments. 4. HOW TO VIEW A GAME on a warm fall day by Gladys Titley. 5. POINTERS TO HELP THE TEAM ALONG. Between halves at an early season game. 6. THE STANDS STAND. 7. BETWEEN DOWNS GOSSIP among Shirley Conway, Alice Magnusson, and Marian Manning. 8. PAYING OFF A LITTLE DEBT? Adele Custance takes a last look before turn- ing it over to Janet Carrington. 9. PEANUTS. POPCORN, CHEWING GUM. ETC. 10. A SALE! Chewing gum helps keep Angel jaws relaxed. 11. AN EXCITING MOMENT. Every- body watches the game but one, who thought the cameraman more interesting. 1 2. SNEERING AT THE CAMERAMAN? He got the picture anyhow. 13. HERE’S A SEAT! Marcia McCammon has one saved right behind Georgine lies and Natalie Storer.1. IT HURTS TO SEE the team take a beating. Lois Hicks shuts her eyes to close out the massacre. 2. MUCH IMPROVEMENT WHEN SHE SMILES. Her companion, Dick Hawley, would pose excellently for tintypes. Norm Rockwell in the background. 3. WATTS SO FUNNY. ART? 4. ONE DISINTERESTED SPECTATOR and Dave Heaton, Gordon Lynch, and Richard Koenig in a tense and happy moment. 5. ENTHUSIASM IN THE RAW demonstrated by Joan Baker and Florence Lutz. 6. PENSIVE, OVERSHADOWED faces belonging to Lorraine Smith, Chuck Van Sickle, and George Tritch. 7. SOULFUL Chuck Drennen and Leonard Morrison keep their eyes on the birdie. 8. TWO SOURS AND TWO SWEETS. Gordon Hunger- ford. Charles Van Sickle, Carl Ray, and Bill Wafer.ANGEL LINKSMEN: Back row. left to right: Powell Wilson. Fred M txler. Landon Works. Harold Miller. Billy Guild. Front row: George Tntch. Coach Green, Bernard Woody. GOLF The eight boys with the lowest scores in the 18-hole qualifying rounds comprise East’s golf team coached by William Green. Powell Wilson and Landon Works, the only returning lettermen, successfully won berths along with Glen Simpson. George Tritch. Harold Miller, and Fred Metzler. Bernard Woody and Billy Guild started the season as alternates; but as BILLY GUILD MAKES PAR. One of the many pars East golfers scored to finish second in the standings. the season progressed, they turned in several victories to help gain second place. THE STANDINGS Won Lost South ........................ 9 3 East ........................ 8 4 West 7 5 North 4 8 Manual ....................... 1 11 AN EGG ROLLING CONTEST? No. it’s Powell Wilson holing out. Onlookers are Chuck Lind of West. Babe Lind of West, and Ralph Cohen, a [81] spectator.Left to right: Coach Schwciger, Hankins, Griffin. Shwayder. East- lack. Russ. FOOTBALL 1. LET'S GO EAST! and it looks as if Rockwell is going to outrun the whole North team; but by the smile on Viking Gene Maul’s face, Norman has not far to go. 4 is Dick Thiede. 26 is Carl Norton. East did win this game, 7-6, which was the opening of the prep campaign. The right toe of Leon Eastlack was uncov- ered. Time and time again, rooters thrilled at his lofty spirals. 2. UP INTO THE AIR goes “Li‘tle Grif” following Carl Nor- ton (26) in one of East’s en- counters with South. Roy Alexander (11 on knees) al- most blocked Anderson (71 ) of South who almost got Griffin (1 ) who almost got away for a touchdown. (35) is Paul Russ. But “Grif” was held at the line of scrimmage as well as all of the Angel backs when East bucked the champion South out- fit. South won 26-0 and 25-0 at the second encounter. [82]2b - - 4v - 7r 4 • - -u Si SEL . i « Norton, Diner, Thiede, MacLeod, Kroll, Alexander. 3. READY TO PASS a lateral to MacLeod (16) is Diner (31) who has just snagged a pass from Roy Alexander. 31 for West seems wise to it. This play gained yardage deep into West territory as on the right is the 30 yard line. Diner, whose sticky fingers often pulled passes out of the air, added many more yards to East’s total by his laterals during a season highlighted by this open style of play. 4. TOUCHDOWN! Here is Ron- nie MacLeod crossing that “last white line” after clutching a pass fired by Roy Alexander for the six and only points in East’s first win over West. 38 is Wierman and 82 is West’s Ernie Smith. After playing in West territory throughout the first half, East completed several passes inter- spersed with plunges by Kroll and Eastlack to capture this game. [83] Left to right: Howry, McGinnis, Schupp. Howes. Van Saun, Barris, Wilkins. 5. WHERE’S THE BALL? Art Kroll (18) has it and he’s going through center and Smith (82), East hopes. Somebody thought Rockwell (on the far left) was the ballcarrier. East sw its two games with West winning the second, 1 - 6. GET THAT FUMBLE, RONNIE! MacLeod (16) is ready to pounce upon it before Manual gets that chance. Eastlack (29) also has his eye on the ball. In a season of numerous upsets. East pulled the best in the prep circle by defeating Manual 6-0 after their first meeting ended 0-0 in the mud. 7. USE THAT STRAIGHT ARM, GAY! Gaylord Ziegler M), after taking a reverse, is finding too many Norsemen in his attempted goal-line trek. The Viks took this one 1 3-0. 8. ROCKWELL AROUND END in the first West game. Art Kroll (18) sizes up the distance and prepares to take out Cowboy Ernie Smith (82). [84] THE STANDINGS w L T South 8 0 0 East 4 3 1 North ... 4 4 0 Manual 3 4 1 West 0 8 0 10. ART (HE CAN TAKE IT) KROLL and Norm Rockwell (17) leading interference; Leon Eastlack (29) ought to gain ground if he can get by West’s Ernie Smith (82). 11. BOB (LITTLE GRIF) GRIFFIN swerves neatly as he calls encouragement to Leon Eastlack (29), who is about to block two Viking would-be tacklers with the help of Jim Summer (27) who is coming up fast on the right. 16 is Ronnie MacLeod, and 18 is Art Kroll. 12. BUCKING A STONE WALL. The “bucker” is Paul Russ; the “wall,” South’s line. Amidst these careening cohorts of the gridiron are Allen Van Saun (10), Roy Alexander (11), Carl Norton (26), and Leon Diner (31). [85]Row 3: Curwen. Darnell, Gray. Gaskin, Scrafini. Garcia. Row 2: Coach Schwcigcr, Rathbone, McKcnny, Birkland. Griffith, King. Wright. Coach McGlonc. Row 1: Hansen, manager, Saliman. Awenius, Mack. Wierman. Brown. Joyce, Clow, Boyer, assistant manager. SECOND TEAM FOOTBALL After dropping their opening game to North, the Angel seconds finished the season, wings unclipped. Almost invariably an initial spurt characterized the play of the varsity reserves. A variety of plays netted the gridders yard after yard; and after marching past the mid- stripe, a tricky pass, a dazzling spinner, or a quick line thrust resulted in a score for the Cherubs. Time after time the line opened gaping holes for many needed yards, and vic- ious blocking was responsible for a number of spectacular runs. All in all the neophytes had a very successful season. No individual stars were produced, just a neatly balanced eleven. I. SECONDS ON DEFENSE. West seconds have just snapped the ball. Would-be Angel tack- lers are Jack Mack, right end; Jacques Curwen, right tackle; Don Clow, Gaylord Ziegler, (farthest back), and Bob Peter- son back up the line. 3. EAST SECONDS CALLING SIGNALS. Left end is Bob Peterson, wingback is Charles Brown, halfback. Sylvester Gar- cia, and fullback, Gordon Awenius. 2. SOPHS KICK OFF. Lynn de Spain is kicking. Floyd Fay is on the extreme left. 4. WILL PHIL PASS OR RUN? Gaylord Ziegler leads interference for Phil Serafini. Long, telephone- pole like shadows characterize late afternoon play as Sophomore and Second Team games got under way after 3:15. [86]Row 3: Hughart. Martz, Stearns, Taggert, Stevens. Fairchild, Williams. Row 2: Friend, Nielson. Fay. Whdplcy, DcKalb, Peterson. Horton. Row 1: Griffith, de Spain. Bennett. Livingston. Temple. McAllister. Anderson, Raymond. Coach Julsrud. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL The flashy first year gridders literally swamped the opposition as they won the championship by scores of 13-6 over South; 21 -6 over Manual; 27-0 over West; 28-0 over North. Vicious blocking and tackling marked their success. If the 1937 sophomore team record means anything at all. Coach Schweiger should have “easy pickings” next year. Well coached in all the fundamentals and finer points of the game, the class of 1940 team can hardly wait to get at those varsity teams in the fall as evidenced by their enthusiastic (if not boist- erous) Red and White spirit. 1. PETE GRABS AIR! Bob Peterson (with striped helmet leaps to snare a pass with West’s defense swarming over him. 2. EAST’S SOPHS FIND GOING TOUGH, de Spain meets a fleet of Viking tacklers as Berembiem (extreme right) heads for downfield blocking. [87] 3. FAIRCHILD BREAKING AWAY amidst Manual tacklers. On extreme left is Paul Temple (white helmet). Characteristic of all Soph games was the breaking away repeatedly for long gains by Angel backs. All second team and sophomore games were played at the City Park race track. At last the lower classmen played on sod instead of hard dirt.ANGEL BASKETBALL TEAM Coach Whipple, Jenkins, manager. Rollings, Lindblad, M. Lee, Dobson, Sparr. S. Lee, Pate. Nelson, Eastlack. Absent from picture: H. Rollings. BASKETBALL 1. HARRY ROLLINGS (41 lunges for the rebound after an unsuccessful North shot. Eagerness is shown by Dobson, and Nelson of North (on right of Dobson). On the extreme left is Stan Lee. A 36-28 victory in this game handed North its only league defeat. Hal Dobson led the Angels with nineteen points while North’s Nelson led the Viks with ten. Leon Eastlack, East’s “spark plug” turned in his greatest defensive game of the season and added nine points to the Red and White total. 2. NELSON OF NORTH is scoring two points. But if the basket fails, Eastlack and Dobson are there to snatch the re- bound. It was here that the Angels played their best game since their nine consecutive preseason victories. Along with Manual. East was favored to capture the Denver prep flag. But North upset the Seraphs in the first game 28-17, and the Red and White did not return to winning form until three games later. [88]3. CARL LINBLAD has the rebound safely m his steel-like grasp, and Vikings Welch and Bergman have leaped and reached in vain. This East-North game drew a ca- pacity crowd which had to line up along the sidelines. 4. SHOOT. STAN! calls Dobson as Stan Lee hopefully attempts a basket. The basket was a perfect shot, for West went down to defeat, 36-31, as the Angels won their first city league victory. Al- though West’s Borga rode on Seraph wings all evening as he caged most of West’s points, the Red and White victory was never in doubt. [89] 5. UP INTO THE AIR goes the ball and Stan Lee too as he attempts a long one-hander over Manual's Konopka’s head. After losing to Manual 44-35 in their first en- counter, the Angels fought desper- ately for victory and a place in the state tournament; but a late rally by Manual gave it the game and the other tournament spot along with North. However North proved the better team in the state tourney and emerged with state championship laurels as well as the city champion- ship.6. DOBSON (5) dribbles the length of the floor. Looking over his shoulder is Stan Lee (10) as he prepares to take a possible pass from "Dobby." The streak on the left is Leon Eastlack. Guards are Harry Rollings (4) and Carl Lindblad (11). Judging from the position of the West players, "Dobby” caught them un- aware. 7. ACTION AT ITS HEIGHT. There’s going to be a grand scramble for the ball, and Stan Lee, (in white), heads for the thick of it. East split its two games with South this year. The Rebels captured the initial en- counter 36-28, but the Angels came back behind Dobson’s greatest scoring spree to annex a 38-23 victory. Hal’s total points for the season were 93 which topped the prep Icop. 8. THE SCOREBOARD shows 13, but "Dobby" made it 1 5. "Dobby" was the unanimous choice for the mythical all-city team at center as selected by Denver newspapers. A second team position was deservedly awarded to Leon Eastlack, East’s excellent floorman. THE STANDINGS W L North 7 1 Manual 6 2 East 4 4 South 2 6 West 1 7 [90]SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL Row 2: Rollings. McKennv, Briber, Weber. Hannon. Swerer, Johnson. Webster. Row 1: Coach Whipple, Williams, Talpcrs, Wierman, Awenius, Griffin, Slack, Lcidikc, Coach Schweigcr. SOPHOMORE SCORES SECOND TEAM SCORES East 31 North 25 East 28 North 19 East 22 South 14 East ...16 South 23 East 15 Manual 18 East 44 Manual 10 East 26 West 18 East 25 West 19 East 24 North 13 East 17 North 16 East 27 South 19 East 25 South 22 East 3C Manual 22 East 33 Manual 7 East 25 West 21 East 25 West 19 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL Row 2: Crokc, McAllister. De Kalb. Stoddard, Peterson, Fairchild. Temple. Mullen, Ralston. Rockwell. Zimmcrhackcl. Row I: Blum berg, Birkland. Clemens, Mann, Snyder, Whelplcy, Christian. Milne, Coppin, Woody, Coach McGlonc.Q Q Q 9 % r' , Row 2: Lcibcr. Shwaydcr. Cohen, Miser, MacLeod. Fay. Dudgeon, Hardy. Mariam. Row 1: Coach Julsrud, Takamme, Silverstem. Kin- ney. Burton. Gardner. Rochrig. Boggin. Kleiger. O'Ryan, manager. WRESTLING East wrestlers, state champions last year, fared not as well this year save for Russell Gardner (125 pounds), who again achieved all state honors. North beat East, 34-8; South won from East, 32-10, East nosed out Manual, 21-20; West won the season’s finale, 24-18. 1. RONNIE MacLEOD grapples with Morgan of West. 2. SILVERSTEIN OF EAST (topi eking out a close decision over Kingry of West. 3. HEAVYWEIGHTS IN ACTION. Mizer. East, (left) lost this to Smith of West. [92][93] Hays. Norton, Lanius. Jacobson. Pierik. Eskridge. Alderman, Raros, Peak. Coach Julsrud kneeling. SWIMMING East has won the prep swimming title every year except 1929 when tied by North, and this year was no exception. The team was led by Worthington Baros who failed to finish first only once this year. The “human flash” accounted for 10 points by himself and broke the 100-yard breaststroke by splashing the distance in 1 :21.4 in the city meet as East won 34 points. South was second with 26; Man- ual third with 12Vi North fourth with 8 ; West last with 7Vl- 1, 3. FANCY DIVING—Baxter Lanius in city meet. 2. START OF A RELAY. Baros on the left.Row 3: Eubanks, Schwcigcr. Rathbonc. Wyatt, Matthews. Brown, Wright, Saliman, Spivak. Webster, Manager Hansen. Row 2: Matlock. WoUenweber, Luts. Baros. Johnson. Cook, Albi. Kelly, Watts. Lee. Row 1: Nelson. Wilson, Shwayder, Sheldon, Serahni, Putchkoff, GrousKt, Peterson, MacLeod, Griffin, Coach McGlonc. BASEBALL East’s baseball prospects looked better than last year with the discovery of Pitcher Mat- lock. These are the scores of the games played before the Angelus was printed: North 3, East 0; South 13, East 7; East 3, Manual 1 ; West 8, East 5; North 10, East 5; South 9, East 5. (Left) — WAITING WATTS had to wait just a step too long, and the North runner is safe. Note the ball just in front of Don’s glove. (Right) — WATTS STRETCHES to meet the ball, and the batter is out here for sure. (Bottom left) — A HIT! One of Matlock’s fast balls has been sent into center field. Ronnie MacLeod is catching. (Bottom right) — A HIGH FLY into the infield retired this Viking would-be slugger. Ronnie MacLeod is catching.Mimifthor. Hoppa», Slack. Coach Boyd. Watts, Talpcrs, Wilcoxon. Haglcr. TENNIS With Ben Slack. Francis Hoppas, and Mel- vin Talpers, all lettermen, on hand this fall, Coach Jack Boyd built another championship tennis team. Ben Slack and Francis Hoppas won the sin- gles title, and Don Watts teamed with Melvin Talpers in the doubles. The team played flaw- lessly, losing but one set (to Manual) all season. Leading the seconds were Ernest Hagler, Bernard Munishor. and Hoyt Wilcoxon. They finished the season victorious seven times in twelve matches. Twice each year, once in the fall and once in the spring, tennis tournaments are held. The victorious boys and the runner-ups usually win places on the Angel net squad. THE STANDINGS East .... South North Manual West w L 12 0 9 3 5 7 4 8 0 12 1. DON WATTS STABS at the ball as Mel Talpers, his doubles partner, watches for the return. 2. BEN SLACK’S RACQUET is just about to meet the ball. Look closely, you’ll find it. 3. HERE IS Ben Slack serving. That pellet will whiz over for an “ace” if the movement of his racquet is any indication. [95]  BARRIS HAS WON several firsts in shot and discus. He broke the record in the city meet by a heave of 1 30 feet, 5 inches. Row 6: Chambers. Trckcll, Coppin, Hardy, Heaton, McKcnncy. Giggal, Gunning. Birkland. Fay. Row 5: Rich, Olin, Kline. Ferguson, Bennet, Jacobson, Crow. Deneke, Stoddard. Hughart. Willey. Row 4: Pryne. Alderman, Anderson, Pate. Davies. James, Gaskin. Dar- nell, Dawson, Anderson, Erickson. McLaren. Row 3: James. Phillips. Hambright. Steele, Vincent. Wilcoxon, Whet- stone, Michael, Jones, Cass. Mayberry. Coach Schwcigcr. Row 2: Flannery. Lockwood, Avery, Cook, Newell. Fairchild, Stcmbcr, Weinberger. McCarthy, Sherman, Peterson, Brown. Row 1: Hanson. Garcia. Voigt. Briber. Barris. Kroll. Mason. Stearns. De Kalb. Craighead. MacCrackcn, Doyle, Eastlack. Frates. TRACK Winning three triangular meets and the final City Meet, East showed the usual cham- pionship caliber. Barris, Doyle, Mason, and Jacobson set new city records in their events. 1938 TRIANGULAR MEETS 1 and 2. McLAREN works his way over. 3. LEONARD JAMES ahead in high hurdles. 4 and 7. ART KROLL leads them in and Rich is run- ner-up in 7. 5. START OF THE 100. Left to right: Peterson, Frates. and Voigt. 6. LOW HURDLES. Brown and James, one and two. [96]JOE McLAREN clears the bar with plenty to spare. (Right and 2). 1. LEON EASTLACK poised at the start of the 220. 3. PAUL RICH removes his sweat suit to run in the 440. 5. WARREN MASON breaks the tape in the half-mile. 6. UP AND OVER goes Leonard James (middle). TRACK RESULTS COLORADO RELAYS—Fort Collins 1 1 ; East 10; South 10. COLORADO COLLEGE RE- LAYS—East 47' 2; South 39; Colorado Springs 23. CITY MEET—East 63; South 40; Manual 33. [97] COACHES PAGE SETTIN’ UP EXERCISES. Coach McGlone leads hopeful base- ballers through their limbering- up exercises. Will he bend his knees or just break a high jump- ing record? After these exercises for nearly a half hour every night, one can’t help but be in condition. PRE-SEASON SCRIMMAGE. Coach Schweiger comments dur- ing the half of East’s first prac- tice game at Eaton. Since it was the first real scrim- maging the Angel varsity had gone through, several odds and ends needed polishing. PUTTIN’ UP STAKES? Coach Whipple puts down the stakes in this case. When he finishes, Leonard Wolff will probably be first to make a ringer. PUT ’ER OVER! calls Coach Whipple as he intently anticipates clouting a long homerun. Often times Coach Whipple joins his gym classes’ softball games. Usually he pitches with a mean fast ball. HORSESHOE STYLE demonstrated by Coach Julsrud as his countenance reflects that longing look for a ringer. Horseshoes provide the recreation for some Angels during their gym periods. [98]  (Above) — EZH (Above ) — A MIGHTY CUT, but he fanned and the fielders make no attempt for a put-out. THE CHAMPION walker of Cincinnati shows Angels how to strut. (Right) — SHUFFLIN' SHUFFLERS practice for their someday ocean voyages. (Below) — FOLLOWING LEADER McGlone (opposite page) hopeful spring sport luminaries loosen their muscles for the long season ahead. PING-PONG PADDLERS During the annual tournament these boys are out for glory. Are you in the crowd?Row 2: G. Knox, D. Bomash. A. Custance.J. Baird. Row 1: B. Brown, E. Uhl, E. Charles. GIRLS SPORTS TENNIS SHOTS IN SHORTS. Girls' gym classes have fun with their exercise. It takes a steady hand and a clear eye, text. ARCHERY An interesting and helpful sport demand- ing a clear eye, good form, and a strong arm is archery. At the right we see a progressive class in session in which the boys, too, were allowed to participate. The numerous marks on the target (in the bull’s eye, too) show their skill. A ten-cent entry fee and balls furnished— no wonder that over fifty girls signed up this year for the annual girls tennis tournament. Betty Wise, as manager, divided the tourna- ment into two parts, singles and doubles. Esther Charles emerged singles title winner over Josephine Baird. In the doubles division Esther Charles and Josephine Baird teamed to beat out Edith Uhl and Gladys Knox for the championship. DIANAS IN THE MAKING. Miss Johnson i n- structs Doris Ty- ler in the art of holding the bow. The bull’s eye doesn’t show, but a beginner won’t hit it any- way. [100]GOLF The first fall golf tournament in East's his- tory was inaugurated this year under the management of Norma Shwayder. Virginia Jolley proved to be East's star feminine "links- lady” by emerging victorious from the crowded field. PING PONG Class by class ping pong tournaments were conducted among the girls. The winner in each class competed in the final tournament, and the grand prize winner was Edith Uhl. SOME RINGERS when these gals are “decked” out for their tennis exer- cise. BOUNCING UP to the championship as Edith Uhl and Dorothy Allen ping the ball. [101]SPEEDBALL VOLLEYBALL “SPEED- BALLERS” Miss Johnson. J. McCauley. L. Reed. B. Brown. B. Wise. M. Land. E. Uhl. E. Ireland, R. Stillson, B. J. Irey. Speedball, a combination of basketball and soccer, is a new game to East girls this year. Eight games were played, and the winning team was Marjorie Land’s. The year’s out- standing players were Edith Uhl, Betty Wise, and Wauna Hale. This game is destined to become one of the most popular with the girls. There was a triple tie in volleyball this year between the teams of Marjorie Land, Betty Andrews, and co-captains Gladys Knox and Amber Brennan. Marjorie Land's team was triumphant in the play-off, after a long, gruel- ling battle among the keen competitors. -VOLLEY- EALLERS" Row 2: M i $ s Smith. M. K. Andrews. R. Stillson. E. Ire land. E. Uhl.S Crcitz. Row I: L. Reed, J. Hayes, M. Land. B Brown, M. Leith. [102]BASKETEERS' Row 2: K. Mil Icr, R. Stillfton, E. IrelanJ, MiM Johnson, B. J. Ircy. M. An drews. Row 1: J. Mc Cauley. A. Man nuson, E. Uhl. I . Brazier, B. Brown. BASKETBALL One of the most popular sports among the girls is basketball, and as usual the team en- tries were particularly numerous. After a few practices the teams were ready, and the tour- nament got under way. Many Angels other than those of the winning team proved out- standing in their various positions. Among them were Shirley Crietz, Kay Miller, Marion Marrs, guards, and Gladys Knox, Alma Liggett, Dana Miller, and Eleanor Manning, forwards. The above pictured girls are the members of the championship girls basketball team. Edith Uhl (holding ball) is captain. Basketball is “tops” according to the girls. BARBARA BROWN (center) tries a one-hand hook shot Edith Ireland (far left), Betty Olmstead, Edith Uhl, and Patty Neaville (far right) rush up to get the rebound. BETTY OLMSTEAD scores as Edith Uhl (far left), Patty Neaville, Edith Ireland, and Edna Stuver (far right) eagerly look on. [103]FEMININE ATHLETES (Top row) READY, AIM, FIRE! . . . GETTING A KICK OUT OF RUNNING. (Middle row) CATCHING, PUTTING. THROWING, RUNNING, SERVING. "BACKHANDING”. (Bottom row) CLEARED FOUR FEET—ONE TO GO . . . HEADIN’ HOME . . . BATTER UP! . . . THEY'RE OFF. [104]Pictures on preceding pages: Large picture— Seraph Sisters Tea—a clamor at the— punch table! Pictures at right, top to bottom— Friendly bantering among would-be All-Americans after football practice. Stone steps laden with maidens. Culinary artists marvel at the results they obtained. Bench warmers. Balmy autumn days call for leaving all books and coats for after-school recreation. Going to town! Howdy Day socialight stomping to the accompaniment of the band.1. “SOME CHOKE” and hard on the clothes too. 2. CANDID CAMERAMAN CAUGHT CANDIDLY—pho- tographer John Needham taken unawares. 3. PLEDGE PRAISES PLUTO- CRATS. Lillian Murry bows in obeisance. 4. MODERN GLADIATORS. But with grins and school clothes. 5. ANGELS WITH A WEAK- NESS for sweets cluster eag- erly about the candy man during lunch hour. 6. MURIEL CHENBURG DEMONSTRATES — just an old Hindu custom. 7. WENCHES ON STONE BENCHES are Annabelle Lindquist and Muriel Chen- burg. Lunch periods provide lasses time for brief rests. 8. Ml NI ATURE “Z EPS” pro- duced by windy Angels. This is good lung exercise. 9. BRINGING HOME THE BUNNY. Tom Cain looks like a good hunter. 10. IT COULD BE an en- larged eightball, but at any rate it’s a lot of hot air. [109] [110 1. IT’S A HABIT with Betty Ann Christy. 2. “LETTER” ALONE, FELLA—What a place for tomato juice! 3. BACHELOR’S PIC- NIC—left to right are John Welsh, Charles Butz, and with tarn and dark glasses, An- gelus photographer Warren Menke. 4. PRIVATE LOUD- SPEAKER. Marjorie Erb makes a tip top cheer- leader. 5. JEANNE STARS in pitching ye olde horse- shoes. 6. BONNIE FEET are those of Bonnie Mae Neilson. 7. COWBOY IN THE ROCKIES—Hoyt Wil- coxon performing against a rugged back- ground. 8. SNOWY BANKS and a pair of skiis are a pleasing combination to Clarice Brainerd. 9. PETER RABBIT—chewed his carrots in a way similar to that demonstrated by Mary Lou McDermott. 10. THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES—Marion CockeRow J: S. White. P. Dyk.tra. F. Fay. R. Crimea, L. Sehacfer, W. Appel. J. Wolf, J. Cook. Row 2- Mr. Wagner. E. Doud. B. Robertson. M. Johnson. C. Me- Whinncy. M. Chandler. B. Colin, L. Nelson, S. Carlson, B. Carlson. Row 1: J. Shackelford. J. Williams. J. Austin, G. Hutton. K. John- son, V. Shelton, R. Rogers. Officers: President. John Williams; Vice-President. Lydia Nelson; Secretary. Louis Schaefer; Treasurer, Jim Wolf; Sponsor. Mr. Wagner. ASTRONOMY CLUB If gazing at the moon makes you wonder more about its craters, size, and distance than about that certain person, then the place for you is the Astronomy Club. There, practically all your questions concerning the heavenly bodies will be answered in club discussions, or by actual observation at the night meetings held in City Park, or at the occasional visit to the Denver University observatory. Members of the club have been working on the con- struction of a telescope since last year, but have had a little trouble with scratches on the lens. With a little patient grinding, how- ever, they expect to have it finished soon. Among the phenomena observed was the total lunar eclipse May thirteenth during which the observatory was open till three A.M. DOWN AND AROUND. Mr. Wagner and the Astronomy Club seem to be going around in circles, but only on theRow 3: A. Calvin. H. Hudson, G. Francis. B. Derry. B. Lesser, S. Knight. J. Boyer. O. Forbes. F. Richards. H. Miller. Row 2: L. Schleijjcr, E. Shelton. V. Shelton, D. Nutter. K. Johndohl, T. Johnson. T. Inmon, W. Flickingcr. B. Finnerty. B. Morrison. L. Mathc- son, S. Merrick. Row 1: D. McClure. B. Driscoll. B. Boyer, D. Rainey, D. Waldorf, W. Her res, J. Gableman, I. Hix, B. Rosenberg, K. Bromley, C. Cross, Mr. Niblo. Officers: President. John Gableman; Vice-President. Willie Herres; Secretary. Doug Waldorf; Treasurer. Dave Rainey; Sergeant-at-Arms. Ivan Hix; Sponsor. Mr. Niblo. BOYS FENCING CLUB You may have considered yourself the brave, manly type up to now, but wait till you hear what the Boys Fencing Club did. Not content with the dangers of fencing and the dangers of ice-skating in single doses, our male fencers combined the two and went to Ever- green to fence on skates. As a less hazardous occupation and as a rest from the exertion of plying the sword at all regular meetings, the club gave an exclusive dance in February at which no fencing was done. In the middle of May, heeding the call of spring and the mountains, the club held an over-night picnic at a member’s cabin above Morrison. According to those participating in the affair, it was a lot of fun. Although this organization was introduced only last year, it has been growing rapidly. This and the fact that almost everywhere you go after school you see pairs of boys duelling ardently, would seem to indicate that fencing has its appeal to a large number of Easterners. Evidently they have an active instinct of self- preservation, or perhaps they just like fencing. WARFARE IN THE ARMORY. Warren Flickinger, Don McClure, George Francis, Tom In- mon, John Gabel- man, and Jack Ful- ler fight it out in an after-school prac- tice. [112]CLIO This year Clio had an unusually fine array of interesting speakers among whom were Mr. Clow, who gave talk on flowers, explaining and demonstrating choice and arrangement; Miss Ferguson, who talked on her trip with Miss Badgley to Mexico; and the sponsor, Miss Sparhawk, who gave a talk in costume on her rambles in Europe. Among the faculty snapshots will be found a picture illustrating Miss Ferguson's talk on Mexico. Miss Spar- hawk has made several trips to Europe and is an interesting speaker on the old world. Our own faculty programs are always among the most interesting of the year. On February eleventh, the Clio-Cruisers dance illumined the social horizon. Row 7: V. Collin», E. Canning, B. Wei»», M. Gilmour, V. Gillis, V. Bundy. M. Hagler, I). Sherman. H. Bell. B. Kliss, K. Me Ca.skill, F. Mayo. K. Buckley, J. Henderson, J. Hamer. Row 6: B. Hollingsworth, A. Wibcl. H. Eastlakc, B. Linton, E. Pea- body, B. Sherman, A. Steele, E. Charles, V. Hopkins, F. Mc- Cuskcr, V. Wilson, M. Harris, R. Powell, M. Currigan, J. Willard. Row 5: E. Blomgren, E. Appel, S. Walters, M. Davis, M. Hcislcr, M. Whipple, B. Ircy, R. Draper, B. Mclntire, M. Ekiss, E. Bent- ley. 1. Drinkwatcr, M. Lorenzen, A. Perry, M. Pine. Row 4: B. Dennison. R. Scott. B. Cunningham. J. Willard. M. Barra, Shelton, J. Rand, J. Mills, V. Davi», E. Bronstcn, L. Wilson. MISS SPARHAWK DRESSES UP FOR THE GIRLS. Betty McClellan, Shirley Goodheart, Mary Ellen Filson, Barbara Fishel, Betty Platt, and Janet Carrington look over the costume Clio’s sponsor brought back from Europe. Peterson, M. Quigley, C. Conway, L. Cox. V. Collins, F. V. Bramcr. C. Kendrick, B. Hickey. A. Custance, P. Montgomery. B. Miller, J. Pedersen, P. Turtle, E. Berg. P. Daniel. P. Row 3: E. Cohan, M. Cocke, M. Holly, B. Olmstead, H. McElin, L. Nellis, M. Allen. Baker, B. Preston, J. Waters, B. Kendrick, B. Travis. D. Emley. J. Scogin, D. Smith. Row 2: Miss Sparhawk. S. Ritter. F. Grilfcn, M. Hickey, V. Jolly. D. Goodman. I. J. Goodney, D. Balaban, M. Bails, K. Peabody, J. Middlemist, B. Lancaster. Row 1: J. Anderson, I. M. Zurick, S. Corthcll, J. Carrington, B. McClellan. B. Platt. M. Filson, B. Hopper, E. Blocdorn. (Officers: President. Betty McClellan; First Vice-President, Eileen McBride; Second Vice-President, Mary Ellen Filson; Secretary. Barbara Fishel; Treasurer, Shirley Goodheart; Treasurer. Betty Platt; Treasurer, Janet Carrington; Sponsor, Miss Sparhawk.Row 3: G. Tritch. J. Thayer. H. Henneberry, J. Allen. A. Gillis, R. Burg. J. Jenkins. F. Ebaugh. T. Moon. J. Mitchell. F. Washburn, B. Samuels. Row 2: R. Woodward. D. Waldorf, L. Morrison. J. Wachob, T. Eskridge. J. Tilly. A. Holtzmann, F. Briber, Jr., D. Dawson. B. Samuels. K. Huffman. C. Ray. E. Ogicr. Row 1: Mr. Boyd. N. Smith. H. Lutz. C. Queary. H. Webster. B. Argali. G. Wilkins, D. Jones. J. Nelson. P. Douden. M. Scott. J. Parriott, C. Drennen. Officers: President. Don Jones; Vice-President, Jim Nelson; Secretary. Gove Wilkins; Treasurer. Clem Collins; Sergeant-at-Arms, Harold Webster; Corresponding Secretary. Bill Argali; Sponsor. Mr. Boyd. CONGRESS Congress is one club whose members are always fighting about something or other. Of course, they cloak their arguments under the respectable name of debates. What’s more, they even enjoy these arguments. One time they went so far as to invite two men from the Denver Chamber of Commerce, Mr. Thorpe and Mr. Watson, just so they could debate with them about our naval policy. In January, however, our Congressmen agreed to forget their differences of opinion long enough to present the Swing Session in a peaceable and decorous manner. It would seem that this club is an ardent patron of the art of dancing, for in May they held another dance. This was the picnic-dance which took place at Elitch’s and which was one of the club’s social and amusement high spots. Congress has the very enviable reputation of being the oldest high school organization in the state. On top of this, it has been and is now composed of some of the most out- standing boys in the school. CONGRESS IN A SERIOUS MOOD— Eugene Ogier, Dick Woodward, Don Jones, and Gove Wilkins worry over the merits of pro- pagandizing for de- mocracy. [114]CRUISERS Cruisers did some interesting cruising via speeches, books, and activities this term. Among the speakers were Mrs. Myron Smith who discussed her trip to Europe, and Mrs. Grover Clark who talked on the Orient. The principal social event of 1937-1938 Cruisers was the annual dance which, as usual, was a sell-out. This year the club’s activities took on a spe- cial significance as there was so much history in the act of happening in both Europe and the Orient. The significance of the Spanish revo- lution and of the Sino-Japanese war to high school students in far-away Denver is a sug- gestive theme for a wide-awake organization like Cruisers. Row 7: J. Baker. B. Neil son, C. Brown, V. Varney, R. Wincmillcr, H. Rutledge. C. Brainerd, I). Strong. J. Gibson. M. Lewis. M. Erickson, B. Luts. A. Weller, N. Gierhart. Row 6: R Price. J. Jenkins. C. Ashcroft. E. Lorens. B. Blake. M. Gibbs. F. Bermbach. E. Schlcssingcr. H Funk, J. Gifford. B. De- Long. B. Bean. D. Woodruff, M. Gibson, P. Bcrggrcn. Row 5: J. Kay. A. Lindquist. M. Cunningham. A. Knppncr. E. Berm- bach. R. Boss, J. Gcrbase. N. Garihan, M. Platt. J. Christensen, M. Lambcrty. B. Paul, R. Huttncr, K. Brockman. S. Gantz. B. Frame. . . . FOR THE SMILE OF BEAUTY. Betty McClellan. Mary Ellen Filson. Ruth Zang, and Mary Leu Stanfield chat with M:ss Katharine Ommt-nney ;ust before her talk cn the drama at a meeting at which Cruisers entertained Clio and the Drama Club. Row J. Cummings, E. Wirth, J. Alley, W. Weeks, R. Woodworth. B. Blattncr, A. Brown. M. King. P. Chase, L. Hicks, B. Davis, J. Dunton, B. Adler, B. Bashor, G. Egan. L. Kinney. Row 3: M. Bramer. P. Crosby. L. Ekiss. M Lavclv. B. Kesscls. F. Lcahv. D. Fultz. B. Covey, F. Danks. B. Eppingcr. B. Bailey. H Wood. B. Conine, M. Manning. M. Snider. V. MacCrackcn, M Harper. Row 2: Miss Murchison. J. Taylor, G. Ile», B. Jackson. J. O pen. R. Ripley. J. Lyford. B. Watt. J. Allen. C. Bcrghart. I Potter. M. Stiny. C O'Malley, P. Stiny. J. Ely. C. Graves, A. Engle. B. Chatficld, J. McKnight. Row 1: M. Snodgrass. A. Cohen. M. Wampler. J. MeVittic. M. Stanfield. R. Zang. M. Lopcr. M. Morrissey, M. Briggs. J. Craven. M. Buell. V. Hayes. J. Hicks. Officers: President, Mary Lou Stanfield; First Vice-President. Marjorie Loper; Second Vice-President, Ruth Zang; Secretary. Miriam Enggs; Treas- urer. Mary Lou Morrissey; Sponsor, Miss Murchison.THE DELIGHTFUL DUTY OF TREASURER is enjoyed by Gove Wilkins as he collects dues from Charles Parsons. Coach Schweiger, George Tritch, Leo Peterson and Paul Rich look on with obvious approval. • n addition to dues the treasurer collects money for "D” Club dance tickets and the annual football banquet. “D”CLUB In their spare time East’s letter men act as ushers, doormen, guards, chair movers, any- thing you want. This is all very nice unless you, personally, have tried to sneak out of the building some time to find yourself suddenly confronted with several burly boys in red sweaters. It’s a most unpleasant feeling, but you can’t blame the boys; they’re just doing their duty. Incidentally, some of that burliness might be explained by a glance at the list of “D" Club’s activities. It includes an almost over- whelming number of banquets, luncheons, dinner meetings, and beefsteak fries. Then, too, the lads would have to be fairly husky to come through that initiation. The final meeting of the year was a beef- steak fry in the mountains where final fare- wells and speeches lent an air of sadness to a “swell time". Row 6: W. Skelton, J. Dunn. H Dobson, B. Boyer. V. Sparr. A. Van Saun, R. Schupp. B. Vcach. T. Wilson. Row 5: J. McLaren, S. Lee, L. Eastlack, T. Stouffer, G. Simpson, L. Peterson. D. Dawson. D. Kinney, J. Fuller, M. Mason, J. Jenkins. Row 4: F Hoppas, K. Roehr.g. J. Cromer. B. Heathcotc. M. Lee, E. Hauler. J. Pierik, J. Alderman. F. Mctzlcr. G. Howes, G. Wilkins. P. W.lson. Row D. Thiede, J. O Ryan. M Talpcrs. F. Burton. C. Lindblad. T. Jacobson. T. Eskridge. W. Bradbury, H. Miller. B. Frates. P. Hankins t.oacn McGlonc. Row 2: L. Diner. G. Tritch. B. Lanius. S. Cook. W. Baros. G. Awcnius, D. Howry. F. Peak. V. Scott. P. Russ. D. Watts. H. Wilcoxon. C. Brown, J. Summer. R°WDrisL|NCa£ch Schwci Hamvcl1- N' RockwdI B‘ Putchkoff D- Dudgeon. p- Rich. A. Kroll. R. MacLeod. D. Barris. B. Schwayder. B. Officers: President. Paul Rich; Vice-President. Art Kroll; Secretary. Ronnie MacLeod; Treasurer. Gove Wilkins; Sponsors. Coach Schweiger. Coach Mcolone. [116]Row 4: G. Confer. M. Lindncux, G. Patch, K. Taylor. M. Hauler, R. Huttner, E. Bloom. B. Aronoff, B. Minowitz, M. Cohen. A. Steele. J Crandall. M. Darnell. Row M. Hornsby. R. Woodworth. C. Braincrd. B. Bean, B. Do Long. L. Lien. A. Robbins, M. Robinson, B. Hcllcrstcin. R. Hcllcrstcin, B. Peregrine, M. Lewis. P. SuJakoff. Row 2: M. Slater. C. Graves. E. Appel. R. Meller, E. Wharton. P. McDermott, E. Silverman. F. Mozcr, S. North, M. Weaver, M. Hallock. M. Quigley, J. Crowe. Mrs. Knecht. Row 1: D. Pryne, R. Thornberry. J. Wolf. M. Winter, C. Baird. H. Bronstein, B. Bogdanowitz. L. Brown. B. Sunshine, T. Perry. M. Millen- son, P. Goldsmith. Officers: President. Paul Goldsmith; Vice-President. Martha Quigley; Secretary. Marion Slater; Sponsor. Mrs. Knecht. DRAMA CLUB Members of the Drama Club, which re- mained inactive until the second semester, literally wore themselves out in a mad rush of activity to make up for lost time. First of all, just to prove to themselves and to the world at large that it was a drama club, they pre- sented a drama, “Mannekin and Minnikin” by name, which depicted colonial customs and costumes and included a genuine minuet in the old style. Then for a time they relaxed and listened to speakers such as Mrs. Young, who gave excerpts from the operetta “Blos- som Time”. In the spring, however, they again presented a public performance. This was a one-act farce entitled “A Wedding”, which the critical Angel audience passed with approval. In May the club staged a performance for the P. T. A. which will be repeated for the entire school in the fall. For a picture of Mannekin and Minnikin see page 55 in “Over the Footlights”. IT’S ONLY A PLAY, but Katherine Taylor and Mandell Winter seem to be enjoying it. Martha Quigley, Eliza- beth Appel, Herbert Bronstein, and Paul Goldsmith evidently find the try-out very amusing. [117]Row 3: Mr. Ch; rlcsworth. T. Girting. B. Mariam. G. Hungcrford. F. Briber. Jr.. C. Lindblad. R. Boyer. M. David. L. Wright. R. Woodward. Row 2: R. Personett. R. Fincher. R. Holme . I. Shwayder. N. Rockwell. G. Tritch. R. Shadford. W. Mcnkc. R. Whetstone. R. Young. B. Kramer. Row 1: L. Peterson. J. Joyce. R. McCoy. R. Taylor. D. Walrod. W. Westbrook. L. Hale, M. Briggs. J. Welsh, C. Buts. Officers: President. Rex Young; First Vice-President. John Welsh; Second Vice-President. Dick Woodward; Secretary-Treasurer. Warren Mcnkc; Sponsor, Mr. Charlesworth. EUCLIDEANS Harassed and haunted by the unsolvable problems that have bothered mathematicians for ages, members of Euclideans get together every other Thursday to ease their tormented souls by working lengthy and difficult prob- lems on the board. When not overcome with the fascination of mathematics, the boys and girls enjoy movies such as the one on Boulder Dam, listen to speakers such as Mr. John Lof, who explained conic sections, or make field trips such as the one to the laboratories in the U. S. Customs building or the one to the sewage disposal plant. This is obviously a club that takes itself seriously. In the first part of May, however, they took a day off for a picnic which was held at a cabin near Tiny Town. EUCLIDEANS HOLD COUN- CIL. Mr. John Lof explains conic sections to interested John Welsh, John Jenkins, Rex Young. Bob Boyer, Mor- ton David, and Mr. Charles- worth. [118]Row 3: F. Sanderson. R. Almy. M. Simmer. M. Heller. I. White. O. Crm». R Hlmshauwr. M Brown. A. Panson. B. Duvall. Row 2: M. Metcalfe. J. Gordon. D. Levine. B. Rosenthal, B. Clark. B. Cook. L. Rcdington. B. James. V. Henneberger, J. Frankie. Row 1 Miss Bunnell. B. Hoskins. V. Liese, K. Stenmark. J. Alders. M. Murphy. B. Kumpfer. M. Hendee. B. O'Kelly. Miss Pm'. Officers: President. Mary Aileen Murphy; Vice-President. Jane Lee Aid rs; Secretary. Betty Clark; Treasurer. Betty Lou Rosenthal; Sponsors, Miss Poe, Miss Bunnell. FRENCH CLUB A jumble of unintelligible noises coming from room 307 does not signify that you are losing your mind, but rather that the French Club is in session. Speaking of the French Club—as if a tea for new members, a Christ- mas party, a mock initiation for pledges, and a number of talks on French subjects, such as Miss Bunnell’s discussion of her recent trip to France, weren’t enough for one organization, this club became inspired and actually put on a French play called “The Restaurant of the White Rabbit”. Perhaps the club’s members were filled with an excess of ambition and energy, or then again, perhaps they were just having a good time. At any rate they learned to speak French more fluently and thus achieved success in the serious purpose of this pleasant organization. i QUIAT. PLEASE. FRENCH CLUB PLAY IN ACTION. Eddie Lopez, Florence San- derson. Betty Lou James and Marshall Quiat amuse fellow club members with the "Res- taurant of the White Rabbit.” French atmosphere permeates the background even to the tablecloth, and in the fore- ground the unique coiffures have an exotic appeal. [119]Row 3: M. Young. M. Terasaki. M. Forres, M. Denny, E. Denny. L. Ekiss, J. Shapeott. P. Fletcher. M. Chaffee, M. Westbrook, M. Smith. E. Vcrtrecs. J. Reed, G. Arnold. Row 2: O. Pol. M. Hinshaw, S. Elliott, E. Martin, J. Wells. A. Davidovich. F. Melrose, B. Kolb, M. Smith, Y. Terasaki. D. Hudson, D. Raworth. J. Frost. Row 1: B. Kumpfer. A. Hallam, E. Pospisil. M Murphy. B. Osborn. B. Carlson, S. Carlson. K. Sherman. J. Healey, B. Bungcr, L. Parker. Miss Blake. Officers: President. Barbara Bunger; Vice-President. Hetty Ruth Osborn; Secretary. Yuriko Terasaki; Treasurer, Mary Ailccn Murphy. Sponsor. Miss Blake. NOSING AROUND might be one name for the game that Jacquelyn Healey. Dorothy Hudson, and Jacqueline Frost are playing at a meeting of Girl Reserves. It seems that the purpose of the game is to pass the matchbox from one nose to the other without the use of the hands. It looks tricky, but the girls seem to be getting along pretty well. GIRL RESERVES To get things started this year, the Girl Reserves gave a large tea for new members. After that, once a week, they met at the Y. W. C. A. to pursue their favorite hobbies. Then in December, overcome with the spirit of Christmas, the girls took gifts to the Meeker Orphans’ Home. On top of all this, just to keep themselves in shape, they at- tended various state and inter-state confer- ences throughout the year. The girls obviously believe in having busy and occupied lives. Among the activities indulged in by these girls we find swimming, leather work, wood work, crafts and metal work, dancing and various types of winter sports. In the summer time there is hiking in the mountains, sum- mer camps including the one on Lookout Mountain, and a conference at which East’s organization is represented. Incidentally, Girl Reserves is not just an East High club, but is a branch of the Y .W. C. A. and is part of a well-known, world- wide organization. [120]Row 2: W. Grabow, P. Putchkoff, P. McGinnis, D. Boyle, D. Pate. J. Parriott, W. Reel. B. Hover, J. Summer. A. Van Saun. Row 1: Mr. Niblo. B. Heathcote, B. Wierman. O. Birkland, N. Rockwell. H. Heitzler. T. Brin ton. G. Nelson. ( Wilson, B. Mefflcy, J. Mack. V. Sparr. Officers: President, Paul McGinnis; Vice President, Bill Wierman; Secretary-Treasurer. Joe Parriott; Sponsor, Mr. Niblo. Hl-Y Hi-Y is probably best described as the mas- culine equivalent of a girls social club. At least, members of that organization evidently believe in enjoying themselves what with dinner meetings every few weeks, banquet meetings with other Hi-Y clubs once a month, the Hi-Y dance in December, and a beefsteak fry in the spring. Occasionally the boys man- aged to be serious long enough to listen to such speakers as Dean Lawson of Denver Uni- versity. who discussed war threats in Europe. Hi-Y is a little bit different from most of our clubs in at least two ways. For one thing, they have a Hi-Y Mothers Club which takes an active interest in the school, and for an- other thing, Hi-Y is one of the very few clubs that has a pin. judging from those wearing the pins, however, there seem to be quite a few girls in this stag organization. Hi-Y is a live organization, always willing to take part in any school welfare activity. Most of its members are active in many extra- curricular activities about the school. LOOKING THE CROWD OVER. Officers Paul Mc- Ginnis, Bill Wierman, and Joe Parriott take charge at a meeting of Hi-Y. The club holds its weekly meeting on Monday evening. Besides these meet- ings, Hi-Y, being part of a national organization, the Y.M.C.A., also holds monthly all-city meetings with other clubs. [121]INTERNATIONAL RELA- TIONS CLUB GOING FOR A JOY RIDE. From the looks on their faces, Donald Roe. Dick Dawson, Mrs. Stearns, Franklin Ebaugh, and John Williams intend to enjoy the conference of the city’s In- ternational Relations Clubs which they are on their way to attend. East has played host to the other schools in former years. These confer- ences are a valuable feature of the club. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Since this was a very disturbing year as far as world affairs are concerned, members of at the Olin Hotel, the conferences held with similar clubs, or just regular meetings. Such speakers as Mr. Williams, who talked on neu- trality, helped a lot, too. All in all, it was not International Relations were in a dither trying to keep up with the war threats. They did a very commendable job, however, what with discussing international problems every time they got together, whether it was the banquet until the International Relations Club Dance held in April that the boys were given the well-deserved opportunity to relax. A true balance of social and intellectual activity is the aim of the group. Row 4: M. Mcllicker, H. Hcnncberry, T. Whatley, J. Laws, F. Ebaugh, B. Peterson, C. Stearns, D. Coppin, P. Chelf, E. Wilson. B. Heusinkveld, H. Hershcy. Row 3: B. Bugdanowitz. P. Rich. G. Ise. J. Mott. B. Samuels, D. Roe. J. Thayer, L. Schaefer, L. Truby, W. Guild. M. Snyder, T. Eskridge Row 2: B. Matthews, L. Morrison. D. Vincent. E. Haglcr. R. Marshall, M. Millcnson, C. Van Sickle, C. Qucary, B. Woody. C. Roth. D. Mott. C. Pit ken, M. Boyd. Row 1: A. Holtzman, D. Watts, B. Wierman, D. Dawson, C. Wilson, Mrs. Stearns, P. Douden, J. Williams, F. Briber, Jr., D. Hansen, N. Smith. Officers: President. Paul Douden; Vice-President. Cy Wilson; Treasurer, Dick Dawson; Secretary. John Williams; Sponsor, Mrs. Stearns. [122]JUNTO After a few weeks of getting organized and feeling sorry for those, who because of over- crowded conditions failed to become members of junto, that organization proceeded with the usual routine of teas and speakers. Some of the better remembered of the latter were Mrs. Clive Center, who expounded on the drama, and our own Miss Sparhawk, who told of her recent travels. In December, moved by a generous impulse, Junto’s members helped several families enjoy a merrier Christmas. The passing of March saw the St. Patrick’s Day Dance given jointly by Junto and Minerva. With its shamrocks and green carnations, this gathering turned out to be one of the more colorful spots of the social season. Junto is a literary society; literature is studied along with the numerous other activi- ties of the club. SOMETHING SEEMS FUNNY to June McV.ttie, Mrs. Robinson, a speaker, and Charline Kendrick. Row 6: J. Baker, M. Manning. K. Slater. E. Saliman. I). Strong. P. M x r. J. Henderson, J. Baird, E. Ireland, A. Magmison. D. McKnight, P. Miller. Row 5: M. Ryan. B. Nielson; C. Conway, K. McCaskill, H. Rutledge, V. Hopkins. E. Charles. D. Patton, J. Ambser, V. Hair. R. Stillson, J. McCauley, N. Garihan. Row 4: M. latt, B. Bailey. B. Lynch. S. Rosenficld, S. Miller, D. Levine, D. Reeves, E. Snell, L. Jackson. L. Reed, M. Land. J. Christensen. Row 3: B. Davis, R. Draper. B. Watt. M. Heller, M. Killingsworth. J. Beatty, D. Duits. L. Calkins. B. Bean, S. Griebling. J. Pharo, V. Knaucr. Row 2: B. MacCracken. V. Rees. V. Gillis, B. Christy. K. Slater. M. Gilmour. M. Corson. B. Miller. M. Morrissey. B. McClellan. A. Custance, K. Stcnmark, V. King. Row 1: Mias Beynon, S. Conway, L. Friedman, E. Peabody. J. Anderson, J. Carrington. C. Kendrick. S. Corthell, D. Smith, V. Hanigan, M. Lopcr, N. Milyard. Miss Ferguson.Row 6: K. Stcmbcr, L. Nelson. R. Boss. P. Ncavillc. D. Waters. B. L. Ashby. L. Faytingcr, M. Graham, B. Cook. F. Mayo, M. Jarvis. E. Levine. A. Lee. Row 5: B. Stcmbcr. B. Olmstcad, J. Harrcl. M. A. Colton. J. Gordon. M. Beebe, B. Brown, B. Hoskins, B. Bauer, J. Dun ton, G. Wagner. Z. Newman. Row 4: C. Ashcroft. B. Brown. I. M. Zurich. M Gibbs. B. Boatwright. L. Murray. M. Tucker. R Weintraub. B. Borwick, E. Green, L. Nelson. S. Patten. M. Siglc. M. Buell. Row 5: C. Joyce. C. MeWhinney. J. Goodney, R. Alpert. B. Baskin. D. Rothenberg. B. Rothenberg, P. Crosby. K. Bruckman, L. Cox, D. Fleek, P. M. Baker. J. Collins, B. L. Golin. L. Bowen. Row 2: J. Goode. M Bartow. J. Hcssclbinc. J. Trifon. F. Moser. E. Silverman. M. Lavcly, J. Alley, C. Prouty, L. Allen, E. Kenyon, J. Char piot. S. Brown. F. Withers, M. G. King. M. A. Lamberty. Row 1: P. Henry. V. L. Hayes, T. Saffil. M. Lasky, P. Dorough. E. Clark. D. Fults. B. Clark, J. MeVittie, D. Goodman, J. Lyford, P. Chase. B. Hickey. D. Dean. C. Speck, L. R. James, B. Carter. Officers: President. June MeVittie; Vice-President, Garnet Swearns; Secretary, Charlotte Joyce; Treasurer. Susie Brown; Sponsor, Miss McLean. MINERVA Having only partly recovered from the impact of the mob of those aspiring to be members, Minerva’s first meeting consisted of nothing more vigorous than listening to Mr. Joseph Smith discuss Colorado authors. By Christmas, however, the girls had rallied suffi- ciently to visit the Blind Home where they served refreshments and entertained. By the middle of March, our Minervas had so com- pletely regained their vim and vigor that they were able to help stage the very successful and appreciated Junto-Minerva dance. Minerva is the oldest girls club in East and has built up a tradition of interest in worth- while cultural activities with special emphasis on literary productions. SOUTH SEA ISLAND SWING. Martha Quigley demonstrates the dance of the islanders, grass skirt and all, for Minerv- ians Dot Cole, Jeanne Pederson,and Lydia Nel- son. [124] THE MEETING at which Martha, who recently re- turned from Hawaii, demonstrated the hula for Minerva was one of the most enjoyable meetings of the year.Row 6: J. Baker, R. Burn. J. Jenkins, W. Wierman. L. Anderson, J. Collins. L. Nelson. B. Rosenberg. R. Pcrsonctt, D. Jones. P. Goldsmith. Row 5: S. White, F. Briber, Jr.. H. Bell, B. Kliss. R. Dawson, M. Corson. L. Cox, M. Quigley. F. Melrose. S. M. Carlson. Row 4: W. Menke, T. Brinton, N. Rockwell, J. Allen, T. Eskridge, C. Kendrick. E. Pratt, J. Allen. B. Golin. J. Crowe, M. Shaffran, D. Moses. Row 3: J. Thayer. R. Tracy. J. Nelson, A. Custance, E. Peabody, J. Carrington. A. Lopatin, B. J. Block. L. Jacobs, N. Ruth. A. Engle, P. Moor, A. Choy. Row 2: R. Boyer. 0. Tritvh. H. Henneberry. K. Brucktnan. D. Goodman, B. McClellan. C. Prouty, N. Storer. S. Brown. M. Stanfield. G. lies, C. Joyce. R. Draper, J. Vcach. Row I: A. Holtzman, M. Horwitz. M. Helstien, E. Silverman. J. Lyford, B. Witting, P. Chase. M. Hallock, W. Driscoll. J. Charpiot, B. Bunger, V. Hopkins, Miss Taub. Officers: President, Peggy Chase; Vice-President. Mary Hallock; Treasurer. Bill Driscoll; Secretary. Barbara Witting; Sponsor Miss Taub. New members elected in May too late for picture: J. Anderson. P. Baker. N. Baum. M. Brown. A. Curran, P. Daniels, M. David. P. A. Davis. B De Long. L. Diner. M. M. Ettenson, J. Fitz-Hugh, J. Gibson, J. Giggal. M. Haglcr, V. R. Hair. H. Hershey, B. Hickey. L. Hicks, M Hornsby. R. Hughes, B. L. James. J. Joyce. M. G. King. M. Lewis, L. Lien. B. L. MacCracken. L. Martindale. M. L. McDermott, J. Mott. L. Nellis. S. A. North, E. Pospisil, B. J. Preston. F. Puckett. B. Putchkoff, C. Raynolds. J Root. R. Ruble. R. Sandholm. I. Shwayc'er. A. Steele. K. Stenmark. J. Taylor. Y. Terasaki, H. Theander. G. Titley, J. Welsh. J. Willard. J. Williams. M. Winter. J. Wolf. R. Zang. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Although most of us have nourished vague but none the less passionate longings to belong to the National Honor Society ever since we were elevated to the rank of high school stu- dents, all too few of us have ever attained this high honor. It’s a pity, too. That little gold pin would come in so handy to prove to doubt- ing souls that we actually are intelligent. Of course, if you happen to be brilliant, active and of good character, you will be on the eli- gible list, but only the highest in this group are chosen for actual membership in the organization. Final initiation of the group in last lines above was held May seventeenth in the audi- torium before the student body. TAKING THE OATH. President Peggy Chase swears in new members of the National Honor Society. Joan Baker and Ewa Belle Peabody seem to be enjoying it, but Beth Kliss looks serious. EVERY FALL AND SPRING the National Honor Society takes as new members five per cent of the 1 1A’s, ten per cent of the !2B's, and fifteen per cent of the 1 2A’s. [125]Row 4: C. Burghhardt. J. Goode, M Wester, F. Evans. B. Crane, E. James, W. Mutford. D. Howry, R. Winemiller, H. Chase. E. Stuver, E. Kavenaugh. Row 3: C. Gabel man. L. Bates, B. Mclntire. R. Lopatin. M. Haglcr. B. V. Walters. D. Putnam. F. Kentor. P. Poling. M. Licth, T. Vick Roy. R. St. John, R. MacCrackcn. Row 2: H. Wilcoxon. V. Stone. M. Uhl. B. Rosenthal, W. Appel. A. Engle. R. Huttner. A. Weller. V. Smith. P. McDermott. D. Harter. H Galantierc, T. Miota. Row I: B. Paul. D. Allison. M. Mortmson. B. Bugdanovitz. B. Eppinger. E. Mathicson. M. Erickson, B. Lutz, J. Richardson. R. Taft. B. Jolly. A. Choy, J. Allen. Officers: President. Jean Allen; Vice-President. Charles Gabelman; Secretary. Marjorie Erickson; Treasurer. Betty Lou Lutz; Sponsor. Mr. Martin. PRE-MEDICS Do you feel capable of amputating a leg or arm or curbing an epidemic of infantile paral- ysis? Well, there’s where members of Pre- Medics are one jump ahead of you. Of course, they may not be quite yet ready to tackle such jobs as those just mentioned, but at least after listening to such speakers as Dr. Wilmoth and Dr. Shaughnessy and visiting the Colorado Medical School and Hospital, they’re a lot better prepared than most of us. As you may have guessed by now. Pre-Medics is composed of people interested in that great and noble field, the medical profession. Pre-Medics has an auxiliary group of girls who plan to become nurses or who are inter- ested in various phases of the medical or nursing professions. Whether or not actual professional use is made of the facts learned, membership in this organization yields valu- able results. PRE-MEDICS GET TIPS FROM ETHIO- PIA. Dr. Wilmoth, for ten years in Ethiopia, tells Jean Allen, Charles Gableman and Mr. Martin all about it. [126]Row 5: N. Rockwell, J. Thayer, D. Heaton, P. Rich. H. Dobson, D. Pate, J. Parriott. J. Nelson. D. Dodge. J. Harpcl. Row 2: N. Nicholl», G. Wilkin , W. Grabow, H. Hcitzler, J. Fisher, T. Krinton, C. Wilson. B. Wierman, W. Cass. K. Woolley. Row 1: D. Jones, A. Holtzman, C. Collins, O. Birkland, F. Briber, Jr., P. Dow den. R. Samuels. V. Sparr, G. Nelson, B. Mcfflcy, Mr. Niblo. Officers: President. Dick Pate; Vice-President, Joe Parriott: Secretary-Treasurer. Clem Collins; Sponsor. Mr. Niblo. RED JACKETS Consumed with a burning envy of White Jackets, who get to wear their uniforms of a Friday, certain male members of the student body decided to revive an old masculine pep club of a by-gone day. It is thus that we have the rebirth of Red Jackets. Being so newly organized, the club did very little this year outside of forming the club constitution, en- joying a breakfast at a downtown restaurant one morning, staging the Howdy Day assembly, and making plans for next year. At least, members got the satisfaction of flaunting their pretty new red jackets regularly. Although the club is as yet comparatively small, great growth can be expected in the near future. The fascination that a uniform of any nature has for the great majority of the masculine sex is a well-known fact. Perhaps, for the benefit of posterity, it would be a good idea to describe those uni- forms. They are very plain, of red material with a white border and an emblem on the pocket. They really are quite nice looking. RED JACKETS TALK IT OVER. Art Holtzman, Paul Douden, Joe Parriott, Paul Dodge, Mr. Niblo, and Walter Cass get all dressed up in their jackets to hold a conference. Among future plans of Red Jackets is a project to make the school environs safer from a traffic standpoint and to stimulate school spirit in cooperation with the White Jackets. [127]THE ORDEAL. Russell Burg reads his story. Margaret Grubb evidently likes it, but Bob Boyer has found something to ponder over. SCRIPT CLUB The school's authors, poets, playwrights, and essayists banded together in the Script Club and gathered at meetings to read their original works to the delight and glee of their fellow members. However, the Script Club has the unique reputation of being one club in the school that really works, as is proved by the yearly Script Book. Occasionally even Script Club members do relax, and this year the promoter of this phenomenon was Mrs. MacNeal. Her talk on the technique of short story writing at the club’s annual tea was thoroughly enjoyed. The club members spent most of their time this year on their major worry and greatest pride, the Script Book. This publication ap- peared this year for the first time since 1936, and after its long absence was welcomed with open arms and loud hurrahs. Although the book was put out by the Script Club, anyone who desired could contribute to it. Of course, the contributions had to be of pretty high standard to be accepted. In spite of the fact that Editors Bob Boyer and Nan Carol Morgan had quite a job on their hands with former standards of excellence to aim at, they came off splendidly with their important task. Row 3: H. Todd, R. Hutton, B. Brown, F. Squier. J. Boyer, H. Fishman, P. Goldsmith. M. Dar ncll, J. Gablcman. Row 2: R. Burg, P. Moor, A. Choy. J. Veach, B. Bauer, Mrs. Lowe, D. Harter, A. Borden, B. Rosenberg. Row 1: M. Boyd, M. Clark, M. McDermott, M. Grubb. A. Lo patm, J. Maxwell. B. Boyer, L. Cook, L. Bates. Ollicers: President. Bob Boyer; Vice President, Anna Ruth Lopatin; Secretary. Nan Carol Morgan; Treasurer, Russell Burg; Sponsor, Mrs. Lowe. [128]SERAPH SISTERS Poor, bewildered sophomore girls, upon first entering our famous portals, are met by a group of hospitable senior lasses called Seraph Sisters, shown hurriedly through the building. rushed through a mad whirl of teas, parties, and assemblies, and end up as knowing and full-fledged veterans of old East. Becoming acquainted with the school and its people, its customs and traditions, the new sophomores become true Angels in very short order. Row 7: J. Baker. B. M. Nielson. B. Kliss, C. Brainerd. L. Lien. B. Bern. J. Christensen. J. Clark. D. Clemens. P. Crosby. F. Danks. D. Chris- tensen, M. E. Bramer, S. Gants. Row 6: R. B. Price. G. Confer. C. Graves. R Zang. M. McCammon. N. A. Ruth. B. DeLong. S. Carrithcrs. V. Corbitt. V. Philbin. M. E. Murphy, H. Rutledge, A. Choy, D. Moses. Row D. Woodruff. M. Lewis. F. Stewart. J. Mills. J. Dunton, B. Davis. S. Conway. E. Charles. S. North. V. Hopkins. M. Smith. M. Snider. M. Heller. P. Moor. M. Fcatherly. w , t Row 4: B. Boerner. D. Hardy. Y. Tcrasaki. E. B. Peabody. C. Ashcroft, S. Carlton. G. Titley. J. Willard. M. Platt. E. Bendy. J. Coyte. A. Curran. L. Martindale. A. Steele. L. Anderson, M. Crapo. Row 3- C Joyce. T. Olson. J. Veach. A. R. Lopatin. H. Bell. M. Barra. S. Rosenficld. M. Lavely. J. Alley. S. Brown. K. Bruckman. J. Char- piot. E. Green. N. Storer. M. Hal lock. J. Allen. L. Parker. P. Chase. Row 2 M L. Stanfield. G. lies. B. L. McCracken. M. Haglcr. M. Corson. J. Boot. M. Slater. A. Engle, J. Alders. J. Lyford. M G. King. J Carrington. C. Kendrick. B. McClellan. J Anderson. B. Witting. B. J. Preston. B. Bunger. A. Custance. Row 1: M Ammonette. W. Weeks. F. Lutz. C. Prouty, J. Taylor. L. Hicks. M. Briggs. F. Moser. E. Silverman. M. L. McDermott. M Lambcrty Officers: President. Lois Hicks; Vice-President. Miriam Briggs; Secretary. Carolyn Prouty. Treasurer, anc Taylor; Sponsor. Mrs. Anderson. ypyr Row 7: B. Kc scl». P. Moore. M. Kretschmer. A. Lindquist. B. Brown, J. Harrell, M. Erickson, J. Gerbase, M. Smith. E. James, V. Corbitt, M. Manning, L. Lien, B. Ncilson, M. Gilmore, J. Baker. Row 6: J. Willard, N. Beeler, P. Greve, A. Lee, R. Brown, J. McCauley, E. Ireland, B. Sherman, E. Peabody, P. Chase. E. Stroh. B. DcLone, J. Taylor, M. King, V. Wilson, J. Crowe, K. Miller, B. Christy. R°w 5: M. Briggs, V. Burdy. E. Blomgrcn, B. Bailey. P. Daniels, H. Bell. F. Mayo, L. Anderson. M. Hallock, R. Draper. A. Pickering. K. Conway. B. Lynch. J. Applegate, B. Pratt. A. Hatch, V. Hopkins. G. Frye. Row 4: M. Weaver, M. Laud, J. Reeves, B. Hollingsworth. B. Dennison, J. Baird. B. Lutz. J. Reynolds, L. Nelson, H. Bradford. G. Wolvington, L. Murray, Jean Mills, L. Cox, J. Southgate. A. Steele, E. Charles, M. Lewis, C. Cannon. Row J: M. Cocke. B. Plumbstcad, B. McCracken. E. Appel. P. Crosby, P. Bergren, N. Gierhart. J. Gordon, B. Lamb, K. Bra nett. B. Selig, M. Mossman, D. Raworth, R. Cibrowski, K. Horne, B. Witting. J. Waters, B. Preston, D. Woodruff, D. Bomash. Row 2: R. Johnson. Sponsor; Marian Corson. F. Shelton. F. Withers. L. Nellis. A. Brennan, W. Lake. D. Richmond. E. Hill. C. Burkhardt. D. Goodman, I. Montgomery. B. Clark, B. Walt, C. Hickcrson, F. Puckett, V. Lane, L. Ekiss, J. Dunton, B. Hopper, P. Parker, S. Waltemeyer, B. Osborn, R. Flannery, Sponsor. Row 1 (foeeling): President. A. Custancc; Vice-President, B. Fishcl; Secretary, J. Lyford; Treasurer, F. Leahy. WHITE JACKETS After solving the serious problem of finding their hands and waistlines in their new “tailored-to-fit” jackets, the White Jackets proceeded to endure long after-school prac- tices, the tediousness of which was somewhat alleviated by the presence of handsome R. 0. T. C. boys as drill instructors. All this was merely preparation for the big moment in the life of any White Jacket, trodding the sod between halves of football games. Many orig- inal formations were displayed, but the most impressive took place on Thanksgiving day when all four schools participating in the double header took part in a mass perform- ance. White Jackets is a pep club, and its enthu- siasm and loyalty are great assets to the school. In the spring the principal activity of the girls is the Mardi Cras ball.BIBLE STUDENTS Row 2: J. Stcnmark, L. Myre, M. Johnston. L. Wolfe, V. Walters. M. Frame, F. Bradley. J. Veach. M. Boyd. J. Keating. Row I: R. McKissick, R. Gray. B. Walters. D. Hudson. I». Spencer. K. Rees. F. Melrose. A Davidovich. J. Gavettc. R Edmiston. R. Stockton. Officers: President. Robert McKissick; Vice-President. Robert Bailes; Secretary. Jody Gavette; Treasurer. Ward Huntley; Representative of City Council. Pauline Spencer; Clerk. John Stcnmark; Sponsor. Miss Edmiston. BIBLE RESEARCH CLUB Have you been wondering who was respon- sible for placing a Bible in every classroom this past year? Well, we can tell you. It was the work of our own Bible Research Club sponsored by the Gideon Society. However, the basic and underlying purpose of the club, as you may have deducted, is to study the Bible. Remembering the adage about all work and no play, the club also gave several parties throughout the year. Although new to East’s halls, the Bible Research Club is full of pep and is going to be heard from in the future. GEOMETRIC DESIGN CLUB Regardless of whether you are aware of this fact or not, it so happens there is a close cor- relation existing between certain phases of art and plane geometry. It is this correlation that so fascinates members of the Geometric De- sign Club that they have spent a large portion of their young lives creating the exhibit of geometric design patterns in room 129. It’s really very pretty; you ought to drop in some time and see it. Mr. Ewer, sponsor of the club, is author of a book on geometric designs, and is quite an inspiration to his proteges. MATH ARTISTS Row 2: L. Henry. M. Lee. M. Chandler, R. Anderson. R. Hoops, T. Harrison. B. Edwards. E. Thomas. A. Martcnson. Row 1: J. Vincent, B. Robertson. M. Harper, L. Gurley, A. Curran. B. Ewer. E. Doud. Officers: President, Audrey Curran; Secretary, Eileen Doud; Business Manager, Arthur Martcnson; Sponsor. Mr. Ewer.FOLK DANCERS Row 2: A. Calvin. R. Bolander, E. Desserich, M. Corper, V. Knauer. Miss Gigcr, M. Lorenjcn, N. Ninneman, A. Crosby, L. Rosen, V. Timm, T. Inmon. Row 1: S. Dahlberg, B. MacCrackcn. D. Holmes, S. Carlson, F. Carstarphcn, B. Driscoll, L. Schneider, D. Waters, B. Schrcibcr, J. Owens, B. Isaak. H. Welch. Managers: Lucille Schneider. Dorothy Holmes. Sponsor: Miss Gigcr. GIRL SCOUTS If you were a Girl Scout, you could honestly say that you had done your good deed for the day, for our Girl Scouts send gifts to the chil- dren at Colorado General Hospital at all holi- day seasons. For their own benefit, however, the girls take bicycle rides and indulge in folk dancing,’ singing, and banquets. GERMAN FOLK DANCING CLUB As you may have already guessed from the title, this club consists of German students who assemble every other Thursday to folk dance and sing. The club members are really very serious about their folk dancing and hire an instructor to show them just how it’s done. SCOUTS From center clockwise: B Dennison. D. Harter. M. Stone, B. Brown. J. Green well. D. Putnam, L. Bates. M. Mitchell. D. Bates. A. Engle, R. Stitt, J. Root. J. Miller, J. Allen, M. Michel, J. Campbell, P. Borstadt, I. Davis. Mrs. Van Dyne Howbert, Captain, in center. Officers: Scribe, Dorothy Harter; Treasurer, Betty Ann Dennison; Patrol Leaders. Jean Allen, Adelyne Engle. Janet Root. Dorothy Harter; Sponsor, Mrs. Van Dyne Howbert.FENCERS M. Hornsby, I. Eisen. D. Rot hen berg, B. Lucth, H. Rhoads, B. Rothenbcrg, M Johnson, H. W. Anderson, Jr.. M. Wyatt. V. Tucker, I. Albion. B. L. Smith. B. Barnholtz, V. M;.cCracken. Officers: President, Virginia MacCracken; Secretary. Marilyn Hornsby; Sponsor. Mr. Anderson. GIRLS FENCING CLUB Scorning the "no girls allowed" regulation in the only fencing club that existed last year, a group of our girls decided to form their own club. Consequently, we now have a Girls Fenc- ing Club. Furthermore, when the members of this club call it a fencing club, they mean it. They have nothing to do with the teas, speak- ers, and dances, but indulge only in fencing. The club was instrumental in bringing some Olympic champions to our auditorium for a display demonstration. East also entered a fencing team in the state contest at Boulder. JR. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Goaded by a burning interest in business, members of the junior Chamber of Commerce visited such places as the Swift Meat Packing Company and the National Biscuit Company in search of information and, possibly, sam- ples (umm, those cookies). When not enrap- tured with the actual functions of Denver industries, the boys were properly impressed by such outstanding speakers as Mr. Skinner of the Mint. The members learn much of value about Denver business and industry and make studies of problems of a business nature. BUSINESSMEN Row 3: B. Griffon, G. Awe nius, H. Thcandcr. B. Les- sor. R. Wright, I). Dcnckc. R. Jacobs, G. Rcvis, Mr. Dean. Row 2: E. Scarle, D. Hull. T. Stevens, S. White, B. Hcacock, P. Dykstra, I). Pcrsonnctt, E. Meyer, M. Horwitz. H. Bronstcin. Row 1: F. Levey, J. Austin, C. Bush, R. Rudolph. D. Allison, B. Slack, W. Cass. M. Holst ion. Officers: President, Rowe Ru- dolph; Vice-President, Thomas Cain; Secretary, R 11 o Jacobs; T rcasurer, John Walker; Sergeant-at- Arms. Fred Levey; Sponsor, Mr. Dean. [133]PHOTOGRAPHERS Row 3: M. Harris, B. James, V. Huntley, D. Kerr, E. Bloedorn. F. White. Row 2: N. Anderson. B. Hycr, R. Thomas. D. Nutter. M. Winter, J. Orpen. Row 1: F. Bradley, I. Sunshine. Mrs. Hoffman. S. North. J. Fisher. B. Kramer. Officers: President. Ward Huntley; Vice-President. Cecil Schwartz; Secretary, Dorothy Greening; Treasurer, Shirley North; Spon- sor. Mrs. Hoffman. KODAK CLUB At last we’ve found the hideout of East’s candid camera fiends. It’s the Kodak Club. Although the candid camera fad is the curse of the age to most of us, to members of the Kodak Club it’s a fascinating pastime. They gather together to exchange tips and expe- riences about photography in general and to learn such helpful things as how to print their own pictures. At one time, on a field trip to Morrison, members of the club stifled their desire for candid shots long enough to take pictures of the scenery. ROTARY SCHOLARSHIP CLUB This year for the first time our Rotary Scholarship boys organized themselves into a club. The reason for founding such a club, according to the statement given by its mem- bers to the general public, was to establish a closer relationship between themselves and their sponsors and to be of service to the school. Being so newly established, the club did comparatively little this year outside of listening to such speakers as Mr. Mills who explained the purposes and ideals of the International Rotary Club to his wide-eyed admirers. ROTARY SCHOLARS Row 2: J. Townsend, D. Heaton, W. Flickingcr. J. McCarthy, J. Fuller. D. Rainey. J. Gildca. M. Haughcy, D. Nutter. Mr. Watlington. Row I: E. Hall. B. Holmes, C. Schwartz, J Richardson. A. Hard. T. Perry, B. Wright. D. Gregg. Officers: President. Jack Fuller; Vice-President. Bob Holmes; Secretary-Treasurer. Warren Flickingcr; Sponsor. Mr. Watlington.SPANIARDS Row 3: E. Moore. V. Clark. E. Martin, L. Ekiss. J. Welsh, E. Pitt, C. Van Sickle. J. Thayer. J. Snowden. J. McCarthy. M J. Williams, H. Sansbury. B. Minowitx. B. Aronoff, M. Cohen. Row 2: M. Hunt. E. Isaacson. L. Lilly. M. Winters, J. Howard. J. Fuller. C. Roth. H. Myers. B. Simmons. A. Colburn, A. Curran. D. Bates. M Marrs. J. Goode. Row 1: Miss Edmiston, F. Melrose, A. Davidovich. G. Confer. M. Crain, G. Wictum. V. Hill. V. Knauer, G. Crane. S. Hoshiko. M. A. De Clue. R. Fortier, L. Parker. D. Moses. P. Schroeder, Miss Valdes. Officers: President, Leonard Lilly; Vice-President. Justin McCarthy; Secretary, Madelyn Crain; Treasurer. Marian Marrs; Sponsors, Miss Edmiston. Miss Valdez. SPANISH CLUB In case you no sabe Espanol, perhaps we’d better tell you that the Spanish Club is com- posed of students who are taking and who like Spanish. Incidentally, that club had a very gay time this year. At Christmas the club mem- bers celebrated with a “pinata”, a Spanish game which finally ends with all participants receiving candy and fruit, while in March they staged a very Spanish fiesta (including the bullfight) in the cafeteria. SPORTS CLUB Did you ever peek in the girls gym some Thursday after school and see a group of girls whamming a mean ball in a fast game of ping pong or madly pursuing an elusive quoit in an even faster game of deck tennis? Well, whether you know it or not, you were prob- ably viewing the Sports Club in action. Not only do the girls indulge in such sports as the above mentioned, but they also prepare them- selves for referee work. SPORTS WOMEN Row 3: M Land, B. Wise. B. L. Smith, I. Albion. M. Leith, L. Anderson. A. Magnuson, E. Ireland, P. Brazier, J. McCauley. R. Stillson. Row 2: N Rodcay, W. Hale. M. Jacobson, J. Wood, S. Conway. M. Hallock. J. Baird, B. L. MacCracken, Y. Terasaki. P. Kranich. Row I: Miss Smith, E. K. Snell. J. Dubravac. A. Pickering. S. Brown. C. Prouty, A. Hacsclcr, B. Brown, E. Uhl, M. Slater, E. Saliman. L. Reed. Officers: President. Barbara Brown; Vice-President. Shirley Conway; Secretary. Wanna Hale; Treasurer, Audrey Pickering; Sponsor. Miss Smith. [135]TEAS, SOCIALS This year of nineteen hundred and thirty-eight might be known as the year of teas at East High. Many, many of them were held and guests proceeded through practically miles of receiving lines before arriving at hot tea, sandwiches, cookies, mints and nuts in profusion. Included among these “gab feasts” were the Junto and Clio Mother-daughter teas and the French Club, Minerva and P.T.A. teas. These entertainments were not entirely frivolous affairs; they were all given for an express purpose, as at the beginning of each semester the retitled “Seraph Sisters” held open house at East for their incoming little sisters to make them feel “at home.” In a like manner the P.T.A. tea for Dr. Stoddard did much to acquaint East’s mothers and fathers with our new superintendent. (On opposite page) : Big Apple at the Clio-Cruisers Sweetheart dance. [136] ' VSOCI ALIGHTS SANDWICH "GALS” advertising the Seraph Swing during an autumn lunch hour. This was the first dance of the 1937-38 school year, and it was spon- sored by the inter-club council. This dance was "ladies choice” and was semi-formal, the universal opinion seeming to be that the East gals act more lady-like all dressed up in their "gadding clothes.” . . AND IN THE LOWER RIGHT HAND corner, ladies and gentlemen, you will see the highlight of Ye Olde Barn Dance’ . . . the presentation of the 'Big Apple’ by prominent Seniors who were taught in the gym during home room periods.” SENIORS STARTED their winter fes- tivities out right with the annual Barn Dance. The "Big Apple” seemed to have really caught on by now, but maybe these old eyes of ours were deceived by the antics of couples on the super triple-polished and waxed floor. It was hard to tell whether the dancers were "peeling that old apple” or were just having a hard time stay- ing on their feet. Finally the floor committee stopped the dance and scoured the floor with a huge mop while couples practiced their "Shine Suzys” in the corners. ON NOVEMBER 20th, came the start of the formal dance sessions beginning with Hi-Y. The Hi-Y’ers and their dates, while dancing to swingy sere- nades seemed to be peeking. Looking closely, you will see Lois Hicks and Dick Pate playing “I spy” with ye old official photographer. We noticed some rather sickly grins on certain countenances, perhaps caused by those numerous crys of “cut that Apple” and "praise Allah" which were being yelled with appropriate gestures by a lot of supposedly sane students. [158]HARMONIZING "D" CLUBBERS celebrating the end of the football season. Reading from left to right we see Don Barris, Paul Rich, George Tritch and Doug Howry, trying to impress that cute little blonde number in the front row with their vocalizing ability. The new ruling of "No Corsages Allowed" was followed pretty well with only a few gals sprouting orchids and gardenias. We don’t know, but we had an idea that the fellows were maybe thinking of that all important (to the girls) date December twenty-fifth and good old Santy. Anyway the general consensus is that it’s a good idea—nice for your wallet at least. Couples danced on under streamers of red and white, with a big brown football in the center of the cafe. AFTER: This is the East gym after being transformed by the industrious decoration committee, with the help of husky boys who could be recruited from the halls. Escorts were presented with red carnations during the middle-of-the-evening grand march. This dance was held as close to Valentine’s as possible, and bids were completely sold out several days before, causing many broken hearts and numerous sad faces around East’s portals. BEFORE: The decoration committee of the Clio-Cruiser's dance. Their little hearts quaked throughout the entire evening caused by fear that this huge heart covered with red balloons, behind which they are camou- flaged, would crash to the floor, wounding those show-off’s of the dancers in the mid- dle. Luckily their fears were unfounded. THE HOWDY DAY SOCIAL sponsored by the Student Council. The boys’ gym was decorated with the two big ‘‘Howdy’’ signs used in the Auditorium program; the music was supplied by the school orchestra. [139]AT THE MARDI GRAS (above), in spite of tempting prizes and encouraging advertising in the morning bulletins, most couples seemed to prefer sports and informal attire ... in fact, some of the loud checked jackets that the fellows chose to wear, seemed to compete with the costumes worn. A “BALCONYITES” view (left) of the Howdy Day Social with masses of floor space peeping up at you. Escorts, contrarily, were rather scarce. HERE’S THAT MARDI GRAS AGAIN (bottom). The big boxes of candy awarded for best costumes were quickly removed from the prize winners and eagerly devoured by East citizenry. THE JUNTO-MINERVA (opposite page) dance with green carna- tions presented to the boys and the novel (adopted from D.U.) idea of having the chaperons pick out “THE” most representative couple of East on the floor . . . Garnie and Jack who are waltzing away after the presentation of the “simply adorable” and most coveted compact. AFTER LISTENING TO THE GOSSIP and general hen-party atmos- phere in the dressing room after the East tower had struck mid- night, Easterners rated International Relations with “at least an A+". (Bottom opposite page.) rTHEY’RE PATRIOTIC. The flag has been saluted—they go home. AFTER SCHOOL, they coke at a near- by drug. I PLAY WHILE I BUILD jUNE IS THE MONTH when three thou- sand East students take their finals, clean out their lockers, and leave for three months vaca- tioning. Left behind are memories of work and play in the school. Some seven hundred will not again return, but will go on to uni- versities, business schools, or jobs. East and all high schools represent a great investment of time, money, and faith in the benefits of education. This faith in education is the cornerstone of the American demo- cratic philosophy — what writers call the American Dream. It is no longer considered essential that the benefits be wholly in curric- SPRING. Most of them do this some. The form is different; object the same. ular activities. Those things experienced in and around the school, contact with fellow students, participation and extracurricular ac- tivities, are also important in molding individ- uals’ characters. In other words, schools now help in many phases to build for a bigger and better tomorrow. This page and the two following pages at- tempt to present a candid camera cross section of the life of the average run of the mine angel. Most of these shots were made espe- cially for the Angelus by Stan White with his little minicam. BREATHING SPELL. They gather on DANCES. They go to town to mod- THEY STILL WALK HOME TO- the steps. ern swing. GETHER, but it’s old-fashioned to i'"1-] carry her books.FASHION DICTATES—he occasionally removes the fuzz. HE BRINGS HIS CAR TO SCHOOL— for repair work. HIS SCHOOL LIFE IS LIKE THIS — HE’S LUCKY if he’s got a job like this, down drafts, straight pipes, etc. HIS MAY BE A JALOPIE, but extra passengers are not particular. CONTINUING A GRADE SCHOOL HABIT—he can still get to school cheap on a bike. HE TAKES A LAB COURSE for college entrance. WITH HIM celluloid polo is popular. KNIGHTS OF THE BIG DIPPER—he may earn his lunch hashing in the cafe. HE EATS with big bites. He’s in a hurry when he gets hungry. HE’S A SLUGGER. Practice from 3:30 to 6:00—hopes he’ll make a letter. HE WORKS FOR TOP POSITION in R. 0. T. C.—captam. HE TAKES TIME OUT for a little study in the library. THESE ARE THE DAYS that try men’s souls. He collects his grades three times a semester. [143]SHE TAKES ARCHERY for poise and posture. SHE BRINGS BACK STRANGE THINGS from far away lands to show her fellow club members. SHE TYPES—she’ll need it in col- lege. ■PT CROSSCUT of ANGELETTE ACTIVITIES SHE USES COSMETICS—aids nature. FASHION PLATE. She wears lowheels, crew sox, plaid skirt, mascu- line coat, bobs and curls her hair. SHE SUPPORTS THE FOOTBALL TEAM with pep rallies. SHE RIDES . . . and skiis . . . and roller skates for fun. GIRLS GET PLAYFUL—In fair weather gym becomes outdoor games. SHE TAKES TIME OUT for study at home. Talks in library. SHE FENCES to develop poise and gracefulness. SHE TALKS 'til late. Favorite topics; personalities, boys, clothes. if ' a A M E R I C A M V o u T h 1938Pictures on preceding pages: Large picture— School's out! American youth heads home for study and play. Pictures ot right, top to bottom— American youth studies. Dick Pate and American Problems mix during a home room period. American youth eats. Football games and "hot Coney Islands" are part of student life. American youth plays. Racing pro- vides relaxation, friendly competition. American youth dances. They truck, shag, peck, and the sentimental ones sometimes do a waltz up in hot tempo. CLASS OF 1938 Norman Rockwell President Shirley Walters Secretary Hugh Henneberry Treasurer Jack Joyce Vice PresidentROBERT ADAMS SENIORS JANE LEE ALDERS • Local Honor. !, 2, 3; Senior Prom Committee; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Junto, 2, 3; French. 2, 3. Vice-President. 3. FRANCES ELAINE ALKIRE DOROTHY JEAN ALLEN Local Honor Society. I. 2. 3; National Honor Society, 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Debate. Treasurer. 1; Cruisers, 2, 3; Pre-Medics, President, 2. 3; Girl Scouts, 1, 2, 3; Seraph Sisters, 3. JOHN T. ALLEN National Honor, 3; Local Honor. 1. 2. 3; Red and White Day Committee, 3; Christmas Pageant, 3; Senior Class Play. Athletics: Basketball Manager. 2. Clubs: Congress. 2. 3; "D". 2, 3. Commencement Speaker. LEANNA L. ALLEN Local Honor. 2; Senior Calling Card and Announcement COmmittee. Club: Minerva. 3. MARTHA E. ALLEN Local Honor. 1. 2. Clubs: Junto. 2, 3; Clio, 2, 3. JEAN B. ALLEY Local Honor. 1. 2, 3; Advanced Band, 2; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers, 2, 3; Minerva, 2, 3. RUTH A. ALPERT Local Honor. I, 2, 3; Junior Escort; Christmas Pageant, 3. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Clio, I, 2, 3; Minerva, 1. 2. 3. MOZELLE F. AMONETTE Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Junto, 1. 2, 3; Clio. I. 2. 3. JEAN E. ANDERSON Local Honor. 2, 3; Operetta. 2. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Selected Girls Glee. 2; Junto, 1, 2. 3, Vice-Presi- dent. 3; Clio, 2, 3. National Honor, 3. LOIS E. ANDERSON National Honor. 2, 3; Local Honor. 1, 2, 3; A Cap- pella. 2, 3; Ensemble. 2. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; White Jackets. 2. 3; Sports, 3. BETTY A. ANDREWS Athletics: Small D. CHARLES W. APPELL Club: Advanced Boys Glee, 2, 3. JANICE V. APPLEGATE National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1. 2, 3; Advanced Band. 2, 3. Club: White Jackets, 2, 3. WILLIAM W. ARGALL Senior Prom Committee. Club: Congress, 2, 3. MARY ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG All-City Orchestra, 1, 2. LOIS ANN ARPIN Local Honor, 2; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Clio. 1. 2. 3; French. 3. CAROLYN R. ASHCROFT Junior Prom Committee; Red and White Day Commit- tee, 2; Class Gift Committee. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers. 1. 2, 3; Minerva. 1, 2. 3; White Jackets, 1. 2, 3. RALPH C. ASLIN BETH E. BAILEY Clubs: Junto, 2, 3; Cruisers, 2, 3. BETTY E. BAILEY Clubs: Minerva, 1, 2. 3; White Jackets, 2. 3. [149] JOAN BAKER National Honor, 3; Local Honor. 1, 2, 3; Spotlight, 3; Senior Barn Dance Committee; Junior Escort; Little “D”. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Junto, 1. 2, 3; Cruis- ers. 1. 2. 3; White Jackets. 2. 3 DOROTHY F. BALABAN Club: Clio. 1. 2. 3.MARION BALL Club: White Jackets. 2, 3. ROBERT DURKEE BALL SENIORS Clubs: Advanced Boys Glee, 3; Junior Chamber of Commerce. 1. 2. 3. Treasurer. 1; Vice-President, 2; Secretary-Treasurer, 3. ROBERT BARLOW KATHRYN R. BARNETT Senior Barn Dance Committee. Clubs: Minerva, 1, 2. 3; Cruisers, 1, 2, 3; White Jackets, 1, 2, 3. JERE BARR MINNIE LOUISE BARRA Local Honor, 1, 2. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Clio, 2, 3. DONALD F. BARRIS Athletics: Football 3; Track, 3. Club: “D” Club, 3. MARJORIE B. BARTOW Club: Minerva, 1, 2, 3. BETTY E. BASKIN Local Honor, 2, 3; Junior Escort; Christmas Pageant; Second Prise State Tuberculosis Essay Contest. 2; Red and White Day Committee. 2; Senior Class Play. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Clio, 1, 2, 3; Minerva. 1. 2, 3; Drama. 1. BETTY J. BAUER Clubs: Minerva, 3; Script, 3; Bible, 3. VIRGINIA BAUMAN Spotlight, 3. JOHN M. BAXTER BETTY BEAK Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Junto, 1. 2, 3; Cruisers, 2, 3; Drama, 3. JACK C. BEARDSHEAR HARRYET H. BELL National Honor, 2, 3; Local Honor, 1, 2. 3; Junior Es- cort; Angelus Board, 2, 3. Clubs: Clio, 2, 3; Script, 1; White Jackets, 2, 3; Seraph Sisters. 3. ELSIE M. BENTLEY Local Honor, 1; Junior Escort; Red and White Day Committee, 2. Clubs: Clio, 3; Seraph Sisters. 3; Girl Reserves, 1. ELINOR L. BERG Red and White Day Committee. 2; Senior Prom Com- mittee. Clubs: Clio, 1, 2, 3; Drama, 3. MARTHA BERINGER FLORENCE L. BERMBACH Local Honor, 1, 2. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers, 2, 3. EUGENE L. BEVILLE Advanced Band. 1, 2, 3. JENEVA BLAYLOCK EMILY O BLOEDORN Local Honor, 2. Club: Clio. 3. ERNEST J. BLOEDORN Clubs: Kodak, 3; Hunting and Fishing, 3; French 1. [150] BETTE J. BOATWRIGHT Local Honor, 3; Spotlight, 3. Club: Minerva, 3.BETTY AVIS BOERNER SENIORS Local Honor. I, 2, 3; Junior E cort. Club»: Seraph Si» ter . 3; Cruisers. 2, 3. • ROBERT P. BOYER National Honor. 2. 3; Local Honor. 2. 3; Editor Script Book. 3. Athletics: Swimming Manager. Clubs: Euclid- cans, 2. 3; Script. I. 2. 3; Fencing, 2. 3; Junior Rotary, 3; 'D" Club; Scholastic Poetry Prize. 3. RICHARD E. BOYLE Senior Prom Committee. Club: Hi-Y, 2, 3. CLARICE A. BRAINERD Local Honor, 2; Operetta, 2. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers, 2. 3; Selected Girls Glee, 2, 3: Drama, 3. MARY ELAINE BRAMER Senior Class Play Committee. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers. 1, 2, 3; Minerva, 1. 2, 3. VIRGINIA L. BRAMER Local Honor. 1, 2. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Clio, 2, 3; White Jackets. 1, 2, 3. MIRIAM BRIGGS Junior Escort; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Class Program Committee. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3, Vice- President, 3; Euclidean , 3; Cruisers. 2, 3, Secretary, 3; White Jackets, 2. 3. W. THOMAS BRINTON National Honor, 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee; Red and White Day Committee; Angelus Board, 2, 3, Busi- ness Manager, 3. Clubs: Hi-Y. 2, 3; Red Jackets, 3. PAUL BROHARD HERBERT BRONSTEIN Red and White Day Committee. 3. Clubs: Drama, 3; Junior Chamber of Commerce, 3. PAUL G. BROWER Athletics: Wrestling, 1, 2, 3. Clubs: ' D” Club, 1, 2, 3. ADA BETH BROWN Club: Cruiser, 2. J. JOSEPH BROWN LAWRENCE BROWN Senior Class Play. Club: Drama. 1. ROBERT BROWN SUSIE M. BROWN National Honor, 2, 3; Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Junior Escort: Student Council, 3; Red and White Day Com- mittee. 1, 3. Athletic Letters: Big D; Gold D. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Clio, 1, 2; Minerva, 1, 2, 3, Treas- urer, 3; Sports, 3. VIRGINIA J. BROWN Club: Junto, 1, 2. KATHLEEN BRUCKMAN National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1, 2, 3; Senior Class Play. 3; Junior Escort; Wolcott Finalist. 1. 2, 3; Oper- etta. 3. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Minerva, 1, 2, 3; Cruisers. 2. 3; Selected Glee. 1, 2, 3. ALMA BUCHANAN BESSIE BUCKLEY Clubs: Cruisers. 1. 2, 3; Minerva, 1. BARBARA M. BUNGER National Honor, 3; Local Honor, 1. 2; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Girl Reserves. 1, 2, 3, Vice- President, 2. President, 3. RUSSELL S. BURG National Honor, 2, 3; Local Honor, 1, 2. 3; Red and White Day Committee. 2; Senior Barn Dance Commit- tee; Assistant Editor Angels’ Guide, 2; Business Man- ager Script Book, 3; Spotlight. 2, 3, Assistant Business Manager. 3. Clubs: Junior Chamber of Commerce. 1, 2; Sketch Club, 1; Congress, 3; Script Club, 2, 3, Treasurer, 3. Senior Class Play Committee. HOWELL C. BURNHAM r151j CHARLES H. BUTZ Clubs: Junior Chamber of Commerce. 1; Euclidean , 2, 3.JOE BYRNE SENIORS LILA L. CALKINS • Club: Junto 3. SIGNE MARIE CARLSON National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1. 2. 3; Virgil Medal; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; As- tronomy. 2, 3; Sketch Club. 1; German. 3; Girl Re- serves, 3. MARY E. CARPENTER Senior Barn Dance Committee. Clubs: Junto. I, 2, 3; Clio, 1. 2. 3. GORDON S. CARR Advanced Boys’ Glee, 1, 2. CAROLYN CARRICO JANET CARRINGTON National Honor, 2. 3; Local Honor, 1. 2, 3; Angelus Board. 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee. I, 2; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Ring and Pin Commit- tee; Senior Barn Dance Committee; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Clio, 1. 2. 3. Treasurer, 3; Junto. 1. 2, 3, Secretary. 3. SUSANNE CARRITHERS Local Honor, 1. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; French. 1; Minerva. 3. ESTHER K. CHARLES Junior Escort; Girls Tennis Champion. 3. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; White Jackets, 3; Clio, I. 2, 3; Junto. 2, 3. JEANNE E. CHARPIOT National Honor. 3;lx)cal Honor. 1. 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters; Minerva. 1, 2, 3. PEGGY D. CHASE National Honor. 2. 3, President, 3; Local Honor, 2. 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Class Day Play Committee. 3; Christmas Pageant. 2; Wolcott Finalist, 2; Shafroth Finalist, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; White Jackets. 1. 2, 3; Cruisers. 1. 2. 3; Minerva. 2. 3. Commencement Speaker; Senior Class Play. xMARY EDNA CHAVEZ ANN MARIE pHOY National Honor. 3; Local Honor, 1. 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Script, 2, 3; Pre-Medics. 2. 3. Secretary. 3. DARLEENE H. CHRISTENSEN Senior Barn Dance Committee; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Clio, I, 2, 3; Junto, 1, 2, 3. JEAN CHRISTENSEN Local Honor. 1, 2; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sis- ters. 3; Cruisers. I. 2. 3; Junto, 3. JEAN CHRISTIAN AMY B. CLARK Athletics: Small “D”. HELEN M. CLARK Local Honor, 2; All-City Orchestra. 1, 2, 3; Advanced Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. JANICE CLARK Local Honor. 1. 2, 3; Angelus Board. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Selected Girls Glee, 3. WENDELL I. CLAYTON DOROTHY G. CLEMENS Local Honor, 1, 2. 3; Junior Escort. Club: Seraph Sisters. 3. GLORIA C. CLOSE BILL CODY KEITH COGSWELL Club: Advanced Boys’ Glee, 2, 3.CLEM W. COLLINS, JR. SENIORS Local Honor, 3; Operetta. 1. 3; Inter-School Debate Team, I; Student Council. 3. Treasurer. 3; Christmas • Play, 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Senior Prom Committee; Red and White Day Committee. 3; Howdy Day Committee, 3; A Cappclla Choir, 2, 3. Clubs: Debate Club. 1; Congress. 1. 2, 3, Treasurer. 3; Red Jackets. 3. Secretary-Treasurer. 3. GRACE M. CONFER Local Honor. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Spanish Club. 3; Drama Club, 3. JOHN L. CONNORS JOY CONNORS Selected Girls Glee. 1; Red and White Committee; Senior Class Program Committee. Clubs: Clio, 1, 2, 3; Minerva. 1, 2, 3. CATHERINE F. CONWAY Clubs: Clio. 1, 2, 3; Junto. 1. 2. 3; White Jackets. ' 2' ' SHIRLEY B. CONWAY Student Council. 1; Senior Class Play. Athletics: Small D. Clubs: Drama. 2; Sports, 2, 3; Junto. 3; Seraph Sisters. 3. BETTY LOU COOK GRACE COOK Spotlight, 3. Club: Minerva, 2, 3. HELEN S. COOK Senior Prom Committee; Angelus Board. 3; Art Editor, 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2. Clubs: Junto, 1. 2. 3; White Jackets. 1, 2; Script Club. 1; Sketch Club. 2. LORRAINE COOK Club: Script, 1, 2, 3. STAN H. COOK Red and White Day Committee. 3. Athletics: Football. 3. Clubs: "D“. 3; Fencing. 2; Pre-Medics, 2. ELINOR C. COOL Senior Class Day Committee; Local Honor, 3. Club: Cruisers. 1, 2, 3. VIRGINIA L. CORBITT Junior Escort. Clubs: White Jackets, 3; Seraph Sis- ters, 3. MARION H. CORSON National Honor. 3; Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Spotlight. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: White Jackets, 2, 3; Junto. 3; Seraph Sisters. 3. SALLY M. CORTHELL Spotlight, 2. 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Junior Prom Committee. Cubs: Clio, 1, 2, 3; Junto, 1, 2, 3. Treasurer, 3; Selected Girls Glee. 2. BETTY J. COVEY Red and White Day Committee. 2; Senior Class Day Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Operetta. 3; Sen- ior Class Play. Clubs: Drama, 1, 2; Cruisers, 2, 3; Selected Girls Glee, 3. S. LOUISE COX National Honor. 3; Play Festival. 1, 2, 3. Clubs: Min- erva, 1, 2, 3; Clio, 2, 3; White Jackets. 3. JEANNE L. COYTE Junior Escort; Red and White Day Committee. 2; Commercial Certificate, 3. Club: Seraph Sisters, 3. GERALDINE R. CRAIG MARY LOUISE CRAPO Clubs: Minerva, 3; Seraph Sisters, 3. JANE G. CRAVEN Junior Prom Committee. Clubs: Cruisers. 1, 2, 3; Junto 2, 3. ALICE H. CROSBY Clubs: German Club. 3. [153] PEGGY LOUISE CROSBY Operetta, 3. Clubs: Minerva, I, 2, 3; Cruisers, 3; White Jackets, 2, 3; Seraph Sisters, 3; Selected Girls Glee, 3. GERALD L. CROW Advanced Band. 2, 3.JACQUELINE CROWE SENIORS National Honor. 2, 3. Clubs: White Jackets, 3; Drama. 3. • PHYLLIS M. CUNNINGHAM Club: White Jackets. 1. AUDREY L. CURRAN Clubs: Spanish, 3; Geometric Design, 2, 3; Seraph. Sis ters. 3. National Honor. 3. ADELE L. CUSTANCE National Honor. 2. 3; Local Honor. 3; A Cappella, 2. 3; Tennis Team. 3; Student Council, 2: Red and White Day Committee, 1, 2; Senior Class Day Committee. Clubs: Clio. 1. 2, 3; Junto. 1. 2. 3, President, 3; Seraph Sisters. 3; White Jackets, 1, 2, 3. President, 3. DON DANA FERN L. DANKS Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Cruisers. 2. 3. MINNIE R. DARNELL Clubs: Script. 3; Drama, 3. EVAN DAUGHERTY DOROTHY C. DAVID MORTON M. DAVID, JR. National Honor. 3; Local Honor, 1. 2. 3. Club: Eudidcans, 2, 3. AMELIAMAE DAVIDOVICH Clubs: Spanish. 3; Girl Reserves, 3; Bible, 3. BETTY B. DAVIS Local Honor, I. 2; Junior Escort. 2; Operetta, 3. Clubs: Junto. 1. 2. 3; Cruisers. 2. 3; Seraph Sisters. 3; Selected Girls’ Glee, 2. 3. FRED B. DAVIS Club: Euclideans, I. STEVE DAVIS JOHN R. DeCLUE BETTY LEE DeLONG Local Honor. 2; Junior Escort; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Spotlight. 2. 3. Clubs: Drama. 1. 2. 3. President. 2; Cruisers. 2, 3; Seraph Sisters, 3; White Jackets. 2, 3. National Honor, 3. DOROTHY DICKEN DORIS L. DILLOW Club: Girl Reserves, 2. 3. PAUL A. DOUDEN Red and White Day Committee, 1. 2; Howdy Day Committee. 3; Senior Prom Committee. Clubs: Inter- national Relations. 1. 2, 3, President, 3; Congress, 3; Red Jackets. 3. NADENE H. DOUGLAS ELVIRA M. DRAPER Clubs: Girl Reserves, I; Cruisers, 2, 3. MELVIN P. G. DRAPER ROBERTA J. DRAPER National Honor, 2, 3; Local Honor, 1; Spotlight. 2. 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Senior Class Day Committee; Senior Prom Committee; Senior Class Play. Clubs: Junto, 2, 3; Clio, 2, 3; White Jackets, 1, 2, 3. CHARLES E. DRENNEN Senior ('lass Day Committee. Club: Congress, 3. WILLIAM T. DRISCOLL SENIORS National Honor. 3. Treasurer, 3; Local Honor. 1, 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee, 3. Athletics: Football • Manager, 3. Clubs: “D," 3; Fencing, 2, 3; German. 3. JOSEPHINE R. DUBRAVAC Athletics: Little “D”; Big Gold "D”. Club: Sports, 1, 2. KLYDA L. DUNKIN’ JUNE E. DUNTON Local Honor, I. 2. 3; Junior Escort. Athletics: Small “D.“ Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Minerva, 1, 2, 3; Cruisers, 1. 2, 3; White Jackets, 1, 2, 3; Selected Girls Glee. 1. 2. BETTY JEANE DUVALL Advanced Orchestra, 3. Clubs: French, 3; Girl Re- serves, 2. 3. NANCY A. EAGLE LEON C. EASTLACK Athletics: Football. 3; Basketball, 3; Track. 3. Club: “D” Club. 3. RUTH EASTMAN Senior Barn Dance Committee. Club: Spanish, 2, 3, Vice»President, 3. ALICE EDDLEBLUTE GLADYS C. EGAN Clubs: Cruisers, 1. 2, 3; Junto. 1. 2, 3; Selected Girls Glee. 3. LILLIAN M. EKISS Local Honor. 2; Senior Prom Committee. Clubs: Script, 1; Cruisers. 2, 3; White Jackets, 3; Girl Reserves. 2. 3; Spanish. 3. MIRIAM ELDERMAN Club: Drama, I. SARA JANE ELLIOTT Junior Escort; Advanced Band, 3. Clubs: Girl Reserves. 3; Seraph Sisters, 3. ADELYNE R. ENGLE National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1. 2. 3; Junior Es- cort; Steinberg Award, 3; Senior Class Day Committee; Commercial Certificate, 3. Clubs: Debate. I; Girl Scouts. 1. 2. 3; Seraph Sisters. 3; Pre-Medics. 3; Cruisers, 3. GARVIN ENGLE Advanced Orchestra, 2, 3. BEVERLY S. EPPINGER Spotlight, 3; Senior Class Play Committee. Clubs: Cruisers, 3; Pre-Medics, 3. MARJORIE F. ERB VERN D. ERICKSON MARY ELLEN ERVIN Athletics: Small “D;" Clubs: Girl Reserves, 1; Drama, 1; Script, 1 TOM E. ERVIN Club: Astronomy. 1. J. TOM ESKRIDGE Class Gift Committee; Senior Finance Committee. Ath- letics: Swimming. 3. Clubs: Congress. 3; International Relations. 3; 'D" Club, 3. MINNA-MAE ETTENSON Junior Escort; Red and White Day Committee, 1, 2. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Drama. 1. Clio. I. 2. 3; Minerva. 2, 3; Pre-Medics, 3. National Honor. 3. BERTRAM G. FARMER £!55] DALLAS A. FARNEY All-City Orchestra, 1. 2. Sport, 1. 3; All-City Band, 3. Club:LEWIS D. FARR SENIORS Senior Claw Pin Committee, 2. Clubs: Junior Chamber of Commerce. 1, 2; Pre-Medics. 3: Spanish, 3. • LAWRENCE C. FARRELL HARRIET FASSETT Advanced Band. 1.2. MARY LUCIA FEATHERLY Junior Escort. Club: Seraph Sisters, 3. JAMES E. FINDLEY EARLINE O. FISCHER Club: Spanish, 3. ROBERT G. FISCHER Club: Euclidcans, 3. BARBARA R. FISHEL National Honor, 2. 3; Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Junior Escort; Senior Calling Card and Announcement Com mittce. Clubs: Clio, 1. 2. 3. Secretary, 3; Junto. 1, 2, 3; White Jackets, 2, 3, Vice-President; Seraph Sis- ters. 3. ALLENE FISHER JACK DOWNEY FITZ-HUGH Spotlight, 3; Angelus, 3; Senior Barn Dance Committee; Junior Prom Committee. National Honor, 3. CHARLES D. FOSTER JOHN A. FOSTER Club: International Relations, 2. GRACE MARIE FRYE Club: White’Jackets, 1, 2, 3. JACKSON F. FULLER National Honor. 2, 3; Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Spotlight, 2, 3, Sports Editor. 3. Athletics: Swimming. 2, 3. Clubs: Spanish. I. 2, 3; Junior Rotary Club. 3. Presi- dent, 3; Fencing Club, 3; "D Club, 2, 3. DORIS E. FULTS Local Honor, 2, 3. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Cruisers. 1, 2, 3; Junto, 1, 2, 3; White Jackets, 2, 3. JEAN R. FUNK Advanced Band, 3. CHARLES G. GABELMAN Local Honor. 3; Senior Class Play Committee. 3. Clubs: Pre-Medics, 3, President, 3; Fencing. 3. JORDAN E. GAGNON Advanced Orchestra, 3; Advanced Band, 3. SHIRLEY E. GANTZ Virgil Medal; Junior Escort; Edith Hill Memorial Short Story Prize, 1. Clubs: Cruisers, 1, 2, 3; Seraph Sisters, 3. SENECA GARCIA MARTHA A. GARDNER NAN E. GARIHAN Clubs: Selected Cirls Glee, 2; Junto, 1, 2, 3; Cruisers, 2, 3. JODY M. GAVETTE Clubs: Bible Club. 3, Secretary, 3; Girl Reserves, 1; Pre-Medics, 1, 2, 3; Spanish. 3. MARY ALYCE GIBBS £I56J Local Honor, 2; Operetta, 3; Red and White Day Com- mittee. 3. Clubs: Minerva. 1, 2, 3; Cruisers, 1,2, 3; Selected Girls Glee, 2, 3.JOHN T. GILDEA Operetta. 1; A Cappclla, 2, 3. Club: Junior Rotary Club, 3. SENIORS ALBERT D. GILLIS Woodbury Finalist. Club: Congre» ., 3. TOM H. GITTINGS Local Honor, 2. Club»: Aircraft, 3; Drama, 2, 3; Euclidean», 1. 2. 3. PAUL GODSMAN DENA D. GOLDBERG Club: Prc'Mcdic», 3. ELEANOR G. GOLDBERG PAUL F. GOLDSMITH National Honor, 3. Club»: Debate, I, 2, 3; Drama, 3, President, 3; Script, 3. BETTY LOU GOLIN National Honor, 3. Clubs. Minerva, I, 2, 3; Astron omy, 1, 2, 3. DOROTHEA E. GOODMAN National Honor. 3; Local Honor, 2. 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2, 3; Senior Barn Dance Committee, 3; Spotlight, 3, Art Editor, 3; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Prom Committee; Student Council. 3. Clubs: White Jackets, 2, 3; Clio. 2, 3; Minerva, I, 2, 3. JOAN M. GOODNEY Local Honor. I. 2. 3: Junior Escort; Spotlight, 3. Clubs: Clio, 1, 2, 3; S raph Sisters, 3; Minerva, 1. 2, 3. WILBUR GRABOW Clubs: International Relations. I, 2; Red Jackets. 3; Hi'Y. 3. ALEGRA GRAVES M. CLAIRE GRAVES Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers, 3; Drama. 1, 3. BILL GREEN ESTHER L. GREEN Junior Escort: Senior Class Gift Committee. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Minerva, 3. GEORGIA GREEN HARRY M. GREEN Local Honor, 2, 3. DOROTHY JANE GREENING Local Honor. 2. Clubs: Kodak, 3, Secretary, 3. G. DALE GREGG Club: Junior Rctary, 3. SHIRLEY LOIS GRIEBLING Local Honor. I, 2. Operetta, 3; Senior Barn Dance Committee, 3. Clubs: Script. I; Junto, 2, 3; Selected Girls Glee, 3. THELMA E. GRILL Club: Prc'Mcdics, 3.LEROY HACKATHORN ANITA D. HAESELER Small “D (Hubs: Script. I; Sports. 2. 3; Min- erva. 2. MARGARET G. HAGLER Spotlight. 2. 3, Associate Editor, 3; Junior Escort; Red and White Day Committee. 2. Clubs: Clio. 1, 2, 3; Drama. I. 2, 3; Seraph Sisters. 3; Pre-Medics, 3. National Honor. 3. WAUNA E. HALE Little “D"; Big “D"; Gold “D”. Club: Sports. I. 2. 3. Secretary, 3. NANCY LEE HALEY EILEEN HALFPAP MARGARET E. HALL Operetta. 3. Clubs: Selected Girls Glee, 2, 3; Cruisers. I. 2. 3; Minerva. I. 2. 3. ALBERTA LEE HALLAM Clubs: French. 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 3. MARY RUTH HALLOCK National Honor. 2. 3, Vice-President, 3; Local Honor. 1, 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee. 3; Junior Escort; Little D; Big D; Gold D; Christmas Pageant, 3. Clubs: Drama. 3; Seraph Sisters. 3; White Jackets. 2, 3; Sports. 1. 2, 3, Vice-President, 2. JUNE HANDLEY VIRGINIA P. HANIGAN Spotlight, 3; Red and White Day Committee. I; Senior Class Day Committee. Clubs: Junto. 1. 2. 3; Cruisers. I. 2. 3. H. DANIEL HANSEN Local Honor, 2. Athletics: Track Manager, 3. Clubs: “D”, 3; International Relations, 2, 3. HOMER R. HARDY HELEN B. HARRIS Club: Cruisers, I, 2, 3. LEOLA Y. HARRIS Advanced Band. 2, 3; Advanced Orchestra. 3. Club: Girl Reserves, 1. DOROTHY MAE HARTER Junior Escort. Athletics: Small "D". Club : Seraph Sisters, 3; Script. I. 2, 3; Pre-Medics. 3: Drama. 2; Debate. I; Selected Girls Glee, 2. AGNES L. HARTNELL Club: Sports. I. ERNEST G. HARTWELL Athletics: Football. 2. Clubs: "D", 2. 3; Relations. 2, 3. ALICE J. HATCH Local H mor. 1. Club: White Jacket». I. 2. 3. BETTY HATFIELD [158j VIRGINIA LEE HAYES Clubs: Minerva, 2, 3; Cruisers, 2, 3. InternationalJACQUELYN C. HEALEY SENIORS Club: Girl Reserve . I. 2, 3. HENRY A. HEITZLER Red and White Day Committee. I. 2; Junior Prom Committee; Howdy Day Committee. J. Clubs: Hi-Y. 2, 3; Congress, 1,2; Red Jackets, 3. MOSA ELAINE HELLER Local Honor. 1, 2; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Script. I; Junto. 2, 3; French. 3. MELVYN B. HELSTIEN National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1. 2; Angelus, 2, 3. Editor. 3; Spotlight. 2; Woodbury Finalist, 2, 3; Senior Class Play; Student Council. 3. Clubs: Drama. I. 2. 3; Fencing. 2, 3; Junior Chamber of Commerce. 3. Red and White Day Committee. 3. THOMAS C. HENDRIX Advanced Boys Glee, 3. LUCY LEE HENEGAR HUGH M. HENNEBERRY National Honor. 3; Senior Class Treasurer; Senior Finance Committee; Senior Program Committee. Clubs: Euclidean . 2. 3; Congress. 3; International Relations. 3. LOIS F. HENRY Clubs: Geometric Design, 2. 3; Bible, 3. VIRGINIA HERRMANN Club: Girl Reserves. 1. ALICE HERZOG DOROTHY HERZOG JANE M. HESSELBINE Club: Minerva. 1. 2, 3. CAROLYN HICKERSON Local Honor. 3. Clubs: Selected Girls Glee. 1. 2. 3; Minerva, I. 2. 3; Cruisers. 1. 2; White Jackets, 2. 3. BEATRICE E. HICKEY Local Honor. 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Finance Committee, 3; A Cappella. 2, 3; Operetta. 1; Christmas Pageant, 2. 3. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Selected Girls Glee. 1; Clio. 1, 2. 3: Minerva. 2. 3; White Jackets, I, 2, 3. Na- tional Honor. 3. LOIS B HICKS Spotlight. 2; Senior Class Play; Junior Ring and Pin Committee; Red and White Day Committee, 2. 3; Senior Prom Committee; Head Girl, 3; Student Council. 3; D A. R. Citizenship Award, 3. Clubs: Seraph Sis- ters. 3; Cruisers. 1, 2. 3. Treasurer. 2; Junto. 2. 3. National Honor. 3. MARY LOUISE HILDERMAN DOROTHY JUNE HINKS Local Honor. 2; A Cappella. 2. 3. MAXINE L. HINSHAW Club: Girl Reserves, 3. IVAN E. HIX Clubs: Fencing. 1; Spanish, 1. SHERRIL M. HOFFMAN Club: Junto, 1. BOB W. HOLMES Local Honor. 2. Clubs: Junior Rotary. Vice-President. 3; Euclidean . 3. ARTHUR M. HOLTZMAN National Honor. 3; Local Honor. I, 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee. 2; Senior Class Day Committee; Senior Class Play; All-City Band. 1. 2; All-City Or- chestra. I. 2. Clubs: Congress, 2. 3; Red Jackets. 3; International Relations. 3- VIRGINIA M. HOPKINS National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1. 2. 3; All-City Orchestra. 2. 3; Little "D”; Big “D”; Gold “D". Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3: Clio. 1, 2, 3; Junto. 1. 2. 3; White Jackets, I. 2, 3. [l59j FRANCIS A. HOPPAS A Cappella. 2. 3; Emcmble. 2. 3; Operetta. 3. Ath- letics: Tennis. 2. 3. Club: “D". 2. 3.BETTY F. HOPPER SENIORS Clubs: Junto. 2. 3; Clio. 2. 3; White Jackets. 3. KATHERINE E. HORNE Local Honor. 2. 3. Club: White Jackets. 1.2, 3. Devon b. horton Local Honor, 1. 2, 3; Virgil Medal. Club: Euclid' cans, 2. MARGUERITE A. HORTON Operetta, 3. Club: Selected Girls Glee, 2, 3. MARVIN HORWITZ National Honor. 2. 3; Local Honor. 1. 2. 3; Senior Class Play Committee; Angelus Board, 2, 3, Associate Editor. 3. Red and White Day Committee, 2. Clubs: Junior Chamber of Commerce, 2, 3; Debate, 1. GEORGE H HOWES Athletics: Football, 3. Club: "D", 3. DOUGLASS H. HOWRY Senior Prom Comm.ttce: A Cappella. 1, 2. 3. Athletics: Football. 3. Clubs: “D” Club. 3; Pre-Medics, 3. BETTY M. HUBBARD KENAZ HUFFMAN Cheer Leader. 3. Club: Congress, 2, 3. DICK HUGHES National Honor, 3; Local Honor, 1. 2. 3; Spotlight, 2. 3. HUGH HYDER GEORGENE C. ILES National Honor. 3; Local Honor, 2, 3; A Capella, 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee. 2; Senior Finance Committee. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers. 1, 2. 3; White Jackets, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 1. SARA E. JACKSON Club: Spanish, 1. 2, 3. LILIEN F. JACOBS National Honor. 3; Local Honor, 2, 3; A Cappella, 3. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Minerva. 2, 3; Clio, 2, 3. ELEANOR M. JAMES Clubs: Script, 1, 2; Pre-Medics, 2. 3; White Jackets, 3. LAURA ROSE JAMES Local Honor. 1; Senior Class Day Committee. Clubs: Minerva, 1, 2, 3; Sketch, 1. JOHN W. JENKINS National Honor. 3; Local Honor, 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Manager Basketball, 3. Clubs: Con- gress, 3; “D” Club, 3; Euclideans, 2, 3; Fencing. 2, 3. GLEN JETT ELIZABETH JOHN DONALD W. JONES National Honor. 2, 3; Student Council. 3; Junior Class Treasurer; Advanced Band, 2; Operetta, 3; A Cappella. 1. 2, 3; Woodbury Contest Finalist, 2. 3. Clubs: Red Jackets, 3; Congress, 2, 3. President. 3; Senior Class Play; State Vocal Solo Contest, 3. CHARLOTTE JOYCE National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1. 2. 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2, 3; Senior Prom Committee; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers, 1, 2, 3. Minerva, 2. 3. Secretary, 3; W'hitc Jackets. 2, 3. JOHN T. JOYCE Local Honor. 3; Vice-President of Senior Class; Red and White Day Committee, 1. 2; Senior Play Commit- tee. Club: Euclidean», 3. National Honor, 3. (160] PAULINE JUDD ALICE I. KAISERCHARLINE KENDRICK SENIORS National Honor, 2. 3; Local Honor. 2. 3; Red and White Day Committee. 1. 2. 3; Junior Escort; Senior Barn • Dance Committee; Operetta. 1. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Clio. 1.2. 3. Secretary. 2; Junto. 1. 2, 3. Secretary. 2. President, 3; Selected Girls Glee, I. BARBARA J. KENNEDY Junior Prom Committee; Spotlight, 1. 2. 3; Student Council. 1; May Queen Attendant. 1. 2; Red and White Day Committee, I. 2. Clubs: Clio, I, 2. 3; Junto, 1. 2, 3; W'hite Jackets. I, 2, 3; Selected Girls Glee, I, 2, President. 2. RICHARD KENT BARBARA J. KENTNER Club: Girl Reserves. 2, 3. CARL M. KERLICK BEATRICE KE8SELS Senior Barn Dance Committee. Clubs: White Jackets. 1, 2. 3; Cruisers, 2. 3. MARY GRACE KING Local Honoi, I. 2, 3; Junior Escort; Spotlight. 2, 3; Senior Class Play; Red and White Day Committee, 2. Clubs: White Jackets. I. 2, 3; Minerva. 1. 2. 3; Cruisers. 1. 2. 3; Seraph Sisters. 3. National Honor. 3. DALE KINGSLEY EUGENE KLINE JEANETTE KLINE Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers. 1, 2, 3; White Jackets. 2, 3. BETH A. KLISS National Honor. 3; Local Honor. I. 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Clio. I, 2. 3; Minerva. 2. 3; W’hite Jackets. 2. 3; Seraph Sisters, 3. MADELYN KNOX BURT R. KRAMER Red and W'hite Day Committee. 2, 3; Angelus. 2. 3; Spotlight. 3; Operetta. 1. 3; Christmas Pageant, 2; A Cappella. 2. Clubs: Junior Chamber of Commerce, 1; Euclidean». 2. 3; Pre-Medics, 2; Kodak, 3. PEGGY J. KRANICH Operetta, 2. Clubs: Sports. 2; Selected Girls Glee. 3. ART F. KROLL Red and White Day Committee. I, 2. 3. Athletics: Track. 1. 2. 3; Football. 2. 3. Clubs: D . 1. 2. J. Vice-President. 2, 3. BETTY E. KUMPFER Clubs: Girl Reserves, 3; French. 3. AGNES KURACHI ALTHEA LACEY LAWRENCE W. LAMB A Cappella. 2, 3; Ensemble. 2, 3; Operetta, 3. MARY ANN LAMBERTY Local Honor. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Script. 1; Cruis- ers, 2. 3; Minerva. 2, 3; Seraph Sisters. 3. VIRGINIA M. LANE Operetta. 3. Clubs: White Jackets, 1; Selected Girls Glee. 1. 2. 3. PAUL BAXTER LANIUS Spotlight. 2, 3. Business Manag.r. 3; Angels Guide. 2; Senior Barn Dance Committee. Athletics: Swimming, 1. 2. 3. Club: D” Club. 1. 2. 3. JOAN B. LASSWELL Operetta, 3. Clubs: Script, 1; Selected Girls Glee, 3. [161] MAXINE E. LAVELY Local Honor, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Minerva. 3; Seraph Sisters, 3. Cruisers. 2. 3;jack h. laws SENIORS Clubs: Drama. I; International Relations. 2, 3. HARRY T. LAY Local Honor. 2. Club: Advanced Boys Glee, 2, 3. FLORENCE M. LEAHY Red and White Day Committee. 2. Clubs: Cruisers. 2, 3: Sports. 2; White Jackets. 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, 3. RUTH E. LEBOVITZ Club: Pre-Medics, 3. ALICE L. LEE Clubs: Minerva, 1, 2, 3; White Jackets, 1. ROBERT J. LEE STAN LEE Athletics: Baseball. 2, 3; Basketball. 3. Club: “D" Club. 2. 3. DOROTHY H. LEVINE Clubs: Junto, 3; French. 3. JANE E. LEWIS MARY F. LEWIS Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Cruisers, 1, 2, 3; Drama. 1. 2. 3; White Jackets. I. 2. 3; Seraph Sisters, 3. National Honor. 3. DUANE LESTER LEINAD E. LIEN Local Honor, 2, 3; Junior Escort; Senior ('lass Day Committee. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Drama, 1, 3; White Jackets, 2, 3; Cruisers, 3. National Honor, 3. JACK N. LIGHTHALL Local Honor. 2, 3; Senior Barn Dance Committee; Junior Ring and Pin Committee. 2; Red and White Day Committee, 2. LEONARD LILLY Club: Spanish, 2, 3, President, 3. PAUL LINCH CARL J. LINDBLAD Athletics: Basketball, 3. Clubs: Euclideans, 2, 3; “D” Club. 3. EDWARD LINDQUIST SUSAN LININGER Clubs: Clio, 1, 2, 3; White Jackets. 1, 2, 3. GERALDINE L. LOGAN Club: Girl Reserves, 1, 2. GENEVIEVE LONG ANNA RUTH LOPATIN National Honor, 2, 3; Local Honor. 1, 2, 3; Junior Es- cort; Angelus Board, 2, 3. Assistant Editor. 3; Senior Class Day Committee. Clubs: Script. 1. 2. 3. Vice President, 3; Pre-Medics, 3; Seraph Sisters, 3; Selected Girls’ Glee, 2, 3. MARJORIE A. LOPER Senior Picnic (kunmittec. Clubs: Junto, 2, 3; Cruisers, 1. 2. 3. Vice-President, 3. [162] ELSIE J. LORENZ Local Honor, 2; Operetta. Clubs: Cruisers, 3; Selected Girls Glee, 1, 2. 3. ALICE JEAN LUNDQUIST Operetta. 3. Club: Selected Girls’ Glee, 1, 2, 3.FLORENCE M. LUTZ SENIORS Local Honor, I. 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Pre-Medics, 3. ® HAROLD D. LUTZ Christmas Pageant, 2. Athletics: Baseball, 3. Clubs: "D‘ 3; Congress. 3; Debate, 3. JEANNE L. LYFORD National Honor, 2. 3; Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2. 3; Senior Prom Committee; Christmas Pageant. 3; Senior Class Play; Junior Escort. Clubs: Minerva. 2. 3; Cruisers. I, 2. 3; White Jackets, 1. 2, 3. Secretary, 3; Seraph Sisters. 3. BARBARA LYNCH Clubs: Junto, I, 2, 3; White Jackets, 2, 3. JANE C. MACARTNEY Operetta, 3. Clubs: Junto, 1, 2, 3; White Jackets, I, 2; Selected Girls Glee, 3. BARBARA LEE MacCRACKEN National Honor, 3. ORVILLE MAHR MARGUERITE S. MANNA Red and White Day Committee. 1. Clubs: Minerva. 1. 2. 3; Clio. 1. 2, 3; Selected Girls Glee, 2, 3. MARIAN MANNING All-City Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Drama Club Play; Small D"; Large "D". Clubs: Junto, 2. 3; Minerva, 1; Cruisers, 2, 3; Script, 1; White Jackets, 3; Selected Giris' Glee, 2, 3. FRANCES M. MARALDO Operetta. 3; A Cappclla, 2, 3. JOAN MARQUA ROBERT A. MARIAM Local Honor. 1; Senior Prom Committee. Athletics: Wrestling. 3. Clubs: Euclidcans, 3; ’D'’, 3. LAWSON MARSH ROBERT R. MARSHALL Clubs: Drama. 1; International Relations, 3. ELIZABETH H. MARTIN Clubs: Spanish. 3; Girl Reserves, 3. GERALD M. MARTIN Clubs: German, 3; Drama, 2. HUGH MARTIN Club: Kodak. 3. LOIS F. MARTINDALE Operetta. 3. (Hubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Selected Girls Glee, 2, 3. National Honor, 3. SYLVIA P. MASON Spotlight, 3; Operetta. 1. 3. Clubs: Selected Girls Glee, 3: Minerva, 3. EILEEN K. McBRIDE Howdy Day Committee. 1, 2; Red and White Day Committee, 1, 2. 3; Senior Prom Committee; Operetta. 2; May Queen Attendant; Student Council, 3. Clubs: Selected Girls Glee, 1. 2; Clio, 1. 2, 3, Vice-President, 3; Junto, 1, 2, 3; White Jackets. 2, 3. BETTY McCABE A Cappella, 1; Christmas Pageant. Clubs: Cuisers, 1, 2; Minerva, 1, 2. MARCIA J. McCAMMON A Cappella. 2. 3. Club: Seraph Sisters. 3. [163] JUSTIN WILLIAM McCARTHY Clubs: Pre-Medics, 2. 3; Spanish, 3, Vice-President. 3; Drama. 1, 2; Junior Rotary, 3. KATHARINE L. McCASKILL Senior Class Play Committee. Clubs: Clio, Junto, 2, 3. 2. 3;National Honor, 2, 3; Local Honor. 3; Red and White Day Committee. I, 2, 3; Howdy Day Committee, 2, 3; Senior Calling Card and Announcement Committee; A CappcMa, I, 2, 3; Ensemble, 2; Student Council, 2, 3; Angels Guide, 2. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Clio, 1. 2, 3. President, 3; Junto. I. 2, 3. Vice-President. 3. DON McCLURE THORA M. McCLURE Club: Spanish. 2. EVELYN L. McCRUMB Advanced Band. 2, 3. MARGUERITE McCULLOUGH mary lou McDermott Local Honor, 2, 3; Angelus Board, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Minerva, 2; Script. 1, 2. 3. National Honor, 3. BEULAH McKEE ellen McGregor ANITA LUCILLE McKNIGHT A Cappclla, 2. 3; Operetta. 3. Clubs: Selected Girls Glee. I; French. 3. joe a. McLaren Athletics: Track. 1. 2, 3. Club: D”, 1, 2, 3. STANLEY McMANN R. O. T. C.. 1. 2. 3. DORIS MEER PAUL S. MEINKE WARREN W. MENKE National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 2. 3; Angelus Board. 2, 3; Advanced Band, 2; Advanced Orchestra. 3. Clubs: Drama, 1; Euclidcans, 2. 3, Secretary-Treasurer. 3. ANNA K. METCALF Small D; Junior Escort. FREDERICK METZLER Athletics: Golf, 3. Clubs: ‘D , 3; Advanced Boys Glee. 3. ELSWOOD R. MEYER A Cappclla, 2, 3; Advanced Orchestra. 1. 2, 3. ELWOOD H. MEYER Club: Junior Chamber of Commerce, 1. 2, 3. FERN M. MICHAEL Club: Girl Reserves, 1, 2. WALTER C. MILL Advanced Band. 3; All-City Band. 3. Club: Pre- Medics, 3. ELIZABETH LOUISE MILLER Junior Prom Committee; Senior Barn Dance Commit- tee; Senior Prom Committee; Red and White Day Com- mittee, 3; Operetta. 1.2. Clubs: Junto, 1. 2, 3; Clio, 2. 3. HAROLD S. MILLER Athletics: Golf, 3. Club: “D’ , 3. ROBERT MILLINGTON JEAN MILLS 1164] Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Junior Escort; Operetta. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Selected Girls’ Glee. 2, 3; Clio. 1. 2, 3; White Jackets, 1, 2, 3.DICK T. MILYARD SENIORS JACK MILYARD JACK W. MITCHELL Red and White Day Committee. 2. Club: Congre». 2. 3. LORRAINE N. MOCK INEZ J. MONTGOMERY Spotlight. 2. 3; Junior Prom Committee; Red and White Day Committee. 1. 2. 3; Senior Barn Dance Committee; Senior Prom Committee; Student Council, I; "Mi» Sophomore"; "Mim Junior”; May Queen Attendant. I. 2. Clubs: Clio. 1.2. 3; Junto. 1. 2, 3; White Jackets, 2, 3. Senior Class Play. PENELOPE MOOR National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1.2, 3; Virgil Medal; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Junto. 2, 3; Script. 2. 3; White Jackets, 3. BETTY CAROLYN MORRIS LEANNA MORRIS Local Honor. 1. 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Minerva, 2, 3; Drama. I; Script. 2, 3. MARY LOU MORRISSEY Junior Prom Committee; Senior Barn Dance Committee. Clubs: White Jackets, 2, 3; Junto. 2, 3; Cruisers. 2, 3, Treasurer. 3. LEONARD EDWARD MORRISON Red and White Day Committee, 1. Clubs: International Relations. 3; Congre». 2, 3. DOROTHY H. MOSES National Honor. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sis- ters. 3; Spanish, 1. 2, 3. JOHN C. MOTT Local Honor. 1, 2, 3; Spotlight. 2. 3. Club: Inter- national Relations, 3. National Honor, 3. FRANCES B. MOZER Operetta, 3. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Script. 1; Min- erva, 3; Drama, 3. WARREN E. MULFORD Clubs: Pre-Medics, 3; Astronomy, 2. BOB M. MUNSON IDRIS A. MURDOCK DAN MURPHY Junior Prom Committee; Red and White Day Commit- tee. 2, 3; Howdy Day Committee. 2, 3; Head Boy. 3; A Cappella 3; Student Council, 2. 3. Clubs: Hi-Y, 2. 3; International Relations, 2, 3; Red Jackets, 3; Junior Chamber of Commerce. 2, 3. DAVE J. MURPHY Red and White Day Committee, I, 2; A Cappella, 3; Operetta. I. Clubs: Hi-Y. 2, 3, Secretary. 3; Inter- national Relations, 2, 3; Red Jackets, 3; Junior Cham- ber of Commerce, 1, 2, 3; Debate, 2. MARY A. MURPHY Local Honor. I, 2. 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Senior Class Day Committee; Junior Escort; Whit- aker French Award. 2; Little "D". Clubs: Seraph Sis- ters, 3; French. 1. 2. 3. Vice-President, 2; Girl Re- serves, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, 3. LILLIAN M. MYHRE Club: Bible, 3. GAIL M. NELSON Senior Cla» Day Committee; Howdy Day Committee, 3; Red and White Day Committee. 3. Athletics: Bas- ketball. 3. Clubs: "D”. 3; H.-Y, 2. 3; Red Jackets. 3. RICHARD E. NEWMAN Junior Prom Committee. 2; Red and White Day Com- mittee, 1. 3; Howdy Day Committee, 3; Student Coun- cil. 3. Clubs: Red Jackets, 3; International Relations, I. 2. BONNIE MAE NIELSEN Spotlight, 3. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers. 2. 3; White Jackets, 2, 3; Sports. 1. [165] VIOLA E. NOLLENBERGER Selected Girls' Glee, I, 2.TOM NORBERG SENIORS HAROLD EDWARD NORDSTROM • Red and White Day Committee. 1; Operetta, 3. SHIRLEY A. NORTH Local Honor, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Drama, 3; Kodak. 3. Treasurer, 3. National Honor. 3. CARL P. NORTON Athletics: Football. 3; Swimming, 3. Club: Hi-Y. 1. 2. 3. WILLIAM H. NOTT Clubs: Aviation, 1, 2; Kodak, 2. AUDREY E. OLSON Club: Clio. 1. 2. 3. THELMA M. OLSON Local Honor. 1. 2. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Selected Girls Glee, 3. CHARLOTTE E. O'MALLEY Club: Cruisers, 2, 3. BETTY RUTH OSBORN Local Honor. 3; Small D. Clubs: Selected Girls Glee. 1. 2, 3; White Jackets, 3; Girl Reserves, 1. 2, 3, Treasurer, 2, Vice-President. 3; Sports. 1. PATRICIA C. PALM Club: Girl Reserves. 1, 2, 3. LOUISE B. PARKER Local Honor, 1. 2. 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sis- ters, 3; Girl Reserves. 1. 2. 3; Spanish, 3. PATRICIA L. PARKER Clubs: Seraph Sisters; White Jackets, 2, 3. JOSEPH M. PARRIOTT Senior Class Play; Red and White Day Committee. 1. 2. 3: Howdy Day Committee. 2. 3; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Senior Prom Committee; Student Council, 1, 2, 3: Operetta, 2; A Cappclla. 1. 2. Clubs: International Relations. 1. 2; (Congress. 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y. 2, 3, Treas- urer, 3; Red Jackets. 3. Vice-President, 3. CHARLES L. PARSONS Athletics: Football. 3. Club: "D , 3. RICHARD PATE Junior Class President; Red and White Day Committee. 1. 2, 3; Senior Prom Committee. Athletics: Basket- ball. 3. Clubs: Hi-Y. 1. 2. 3. Secretary. 3; Red Jackets, 3, President, 3; International Relations, 1, 2; • D". 3. RUTH L. PATRICK EDWARD PATTERSON BETTY J. PAUL Spotlight. 3. Clubs: Cruisers. 3; Sports, 2. EVVA BELLE PEABODY National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 2, 3; Angelus Board, 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee. 1. 2. 3; Senior Class Gift Committee; Junior Escort; Operetta, 1. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Selected Girls Glee, 2; Junto, 1. 2. 3; Clio. 1. 2, 3; White Jackets. 1, 3. JOHN PEGRAM OLINDA PEIL Club: Girl Reserves, 3. LETTY JANE PELLISH GLEN PENNOCK DICK PERSONETT [166] National Honor, 3; Local Honor. 1, 2; Senior Class Day Committee. Clubs: Script. 1; Kodak, 2; Euclid- cans. 3: lunior Chamber of Commerce. 3. LEO M. PETERSEN SENIORS Athletic»: Baseball. 3. Club»: Euclidean . 2, 3; Ad- vanccd Boys Glee. 1.2. JEANNE I. PETERSON VIRGINIA LEE PHILBIN Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Girl Re- serves, 1. GENE M. PHILLIPS Club: Fencing, 3. ROBERT E. PHIPPS Club: Junior Chamber of Commerce, 1. AUDREY M. PICKERING Senior Prom Committee; Little D. Clubs: White Jack' cts. 3; Junto, 3; Pre-Medics, 2; Sports. 2, 3, Treas- urer. 3. JAMES R. PIERSON Local Honor. 2, 3. MARY PLATT Local Honor. 2; Senior Class Day Committee; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Junto. 1; Cruisers. 1. 2; French. 1. ERMA A. POSPISIL Advanced Band. 2. 3; Advanced Orchestra. 3; All- City Band, 2. 3; All-City Orchestra. 3. Club: Girl Reserves, I. 2, 3. National Honor. 3. FRANK POSTON GORDON POTTER IRENE POTTER Club: Cruisers, 3. CALVIN A. POWERS ELIZABETH LOYD PRATT National Honor, 3; Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Senior Class Day Committee; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers. 3; White Jackets, 1, 3. BETTY JANE PRESTON Local Honor. 2; Red and White Day Committee. 2. 3; Junior Escort; Operetta, 3; Senior Class Play. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Selected Girls Glee, 3; Clio. 1. 2. 3; Drama. 1. 2; White Jackets. 1, 2,3. National Honor. 3. ROSABELLE PRICE Senior Class Day Committee; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers. I. 2. 3; Pre-Medics, 3; White Jackets. 3. CAROLINE PROUTY National Honor. 3; Local Honor. I, 2, 3; Junior Es- cort; Red and White Day Committee, 1; Large “D”; Gold "D". Clubs: Clio, 1. 2; Minerva, 1, 2, 3; Sports. 2, 3; Seraph Sisters, 3, Secretary, 3. BENJAMIN PUTCHKOFF Red and White Day Committee, 3. Athletics: Baseball. 2. 3. Clubs: D 2. 3; H.-Y. 2. 3. National Honor. 3. CHARLES H. QUEARY, JR. Senior Ring and Pin Committee; Advanced Band, 1, 2, 3; All-City Band. 1. 2, 3; All-City Orchestra. 2, 3. Clubs: Congress. 1. 2. 3; International Relations. 3. DAVE A. RAINEY Club: Fencing, 3, Treasurer, 3. DUDLEY L. RAINEY Club: Junior Rotary. 3. HILDA RANDALL DONALD L. RAWORTH Senior Class Day Committee; Advanced Band. 2. 3. Club: Pre-Medics, 3. [ 167:1 CARL J. RAY Senior Class Day Committee. Club: Congress, 3.EARL L. RAY SENIORS CATHARINE A. RAYNOLDS • Local Honor, I. 2, 3; Junior Escort; Spotlight, 2. 3, Assistant Editor. 3; Operetta, 1. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Minerva, 2. 3; White Jackets, I. 2, 3; Cruisers, 1, 2, 3. National Honor, 3. VERE E. REES Senior Prom Committee. Clubs: Junto, 2. 3; Clio, 2, 3. WORTH REES Red and White Day Committee, 2, 3. Clubs: Hi-Y, I, 2. 3. ALFRED REEVES MELVIN REEVES All-City Band, 3; All-City Orchestra. 2, 3. PAUL B. RICH Senior Prom Committee; Red and White Day Commit- tee, 2; Howdy Day Committee. 3. Athletics: Track. 2, 3. Clubs: Red Jackets, 3; "D” Club, 2, 3, President. 3; International Relations, 3; Hi-Y, 2, 3. FRED RICHARDSON JOHN MARSHALL RICHARDSON Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Senior Class Day Committee; Virgil Medal. Clubs: Pre-Medics, 3, Vice-President, 3; Junior Rotary, 3. CLINTON RIDDEL SHIRLEY RIDGELY JAMES A. RIEDEL Club: Script. 2. REBECCA E. RIPLEY Operetta. 3. Clubs: Cruisers. 2. 3; Selected Girls HOWARD G. ROBERTS MELVIN ROBERTS NORMAN P. ROCKWELL National Honor, 2, 3; Local Honor. I, 2. 3; Senior Class President; Senior Class Ring and Pin Committee; President Sophomore Council; Red and White Day Committee, 1, 2; Student Council, 3; Howdy Day King, 3; Junior Prom Committee; Honor Cup, 3. Ath- letics: Football, 2. 3; Track. 2. Clubs: D Club. 2, 3; Red Jackets, 3; Hi-Y. 2, 3; Euclidcans, 3. PAUL ROGERS ROBERT E. ROGERS Club: Astronomy, 2. JANET V. ROOT Local Honor. 1. 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee, 1; Senior Picnic Committee; A Cappclla; Small "D”. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; French. 3; Sports, 1.2; Junto, 2, 3; Girl Scouts, 1. 2, 3; Debate, 1. National Honor, 3. CHARLES ROSE JACK ROSE BERNARD L. ROSENBERG National Honor, 3; Local Honor. 1, 2; Winner of Shaf- roth Contest. 3; Spanish Medal, 3; Spotlight. 2. 3. Clubs: Debate, 3; Script, 2, 3; Fencing, 3; Spanish, 1, SHIRLEY JO ROSENFIELD r..0T Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Junto. 3. I 168J AUDREY ROSENSTEIN CHARLES H. ROTH Senior Class Play Committer. Cluhs: Spanish, I; Inter national Relations. 1. DORTHY ROTHENBURG HAROLD ROTHCHILD ROBERT T. RUBLE Local Honor. 1. 2; Spotlight. 3. Clubs: Kodak, 2; Euclidean», 3. National Honor. 3. MARGIE D. RUCKER DON M. RUDOLPH A Cappelia, 3: Operetta. 1, of Commerce. 1. 2. SENIORS Club: Junior Chamber FRED RUDOLPH PAUL E. RUSS Local Honor. 3; A Cappelia. 2. 3. Athletics: Football. 3. Club: "D" Club. 3. AMELIA E. RUSSELL Club: Bible, 3. NANCY ANN RUTH National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1. 2. 3; Senior Class Day Committee; Junior Escort. Clubs: Cruisers. I, 2. 3; Seraph Sisters; Drama. 1, 2. HELEN RAE RUTLEDGE Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Junto. 2, 3; Cruisers. 2. 3. NANCY SABIN Club: Script, 3. ROBERT N. SAMUELS Local Honor, 2; Drama Club Play, 2; Christmas Pag- eant, 2; Operetta. 1; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Howdy Day Committee. 3. Clubs: Drama. 1. 2; Con- gress. 2, 3; International Relations, 3; Red Jackets, 3. • ROSCOE O. SAMUELS RUTH E. SANDHOLM National Honor. 3; Junior Escort. Club: Seraph Sis- ters. 3. EZRA E. SCHAEFER Club: German, 3. PEGGY SCHEDEL KARL A. SCHMID R. O. T. C. Band, Drum Major. RAYMOND A. SCHUPP Athletics: Football. 3. Club: ’D’ , 3. ARLENE E. SCHUSTER CECIL H. SCHWARTZ Local Honor. 2. 3. Clubs: Euclidean. 2; Kodak. 3, Vice-President. 3.RICHARD J. SHADFORD Local Honor; Senior Claw Play Committee. Clubs Spanish. I; Pueli Jean». I. FAT C. SHELBY Spotlight, 2, 3. Clubs: Clio. 1; Minerva, I. SENIORS VAY A. SHELTON Local Honor, I, 2. Clubs: Fencing, 3; Astronomy, 3. BILLIE SHERMAN DOROTHY F. SHERMAN Junior Escort. Clubs: Clio. 2. 3; White Jackets. 2. 3; Seraph Sisters, 3. KATIE R. SHERMAN Clubs: Spanish. 2; Girl Reserves, 2. 3. RICHARD C. SILLS All-City Orchestra. 1. 2. 3; All-City Band. 1. 2. 3. ELAINE SHIRLEY SILVERMAN National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1. 2, 3; Junior Escort; Wolcott Finalist. 1. 2. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Min- erva. I, 2, 3; Script, 1; Drama. 3. BOB B. SILVERSTEIN GLEN R SIMPSON. JR. Athletics: Golf. 3. Clubs: "D" Club. 3; Spanish. 3. KATHLEEN SLATER Club: Junto, 3. MARION R. SLATER Junior Escort; Large "D”. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Sports. 2. 3; Drama. 2. 3. Secretary-Treasurer. 3; Junto, 3. BETTY LOU SMITH D , Small “D", Gold “D”. Clubs: Sports. 2. 3; Fencing. 3. DOROTHY L. SMITH Red and White Day Committee. I, 2. 3; May Queen Attendant. 2. Clubs: Clio. 1. 2. 3; Junto, 1. 2. 3. Treasurer, 2, Vice-President. 3; White Jackets, 2. 3. FRANK SMITH MARIE L. SMITH Clubs: Girl Reserves, I, 2, 3; Geometric Design, 2, 3, Secretary, 3. MARJORIE E. SMITH Local Honor. I, 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; White Jackets. 3; Girl Reserves, I, 2. 3. NEILL SMITH Clubs: Spanish. I; Euclideans. 3. NORMAN B. SMITH Christmas Pageant. 2; Senior Class Gift Committee. Clubs: Congress. 3; International Relations. 3. MYRON J. SNELL A Cappella, 2, 3. MARGARET M. SNIDER Local Honor. I, 2, 3; Senior Class Play; Junior Escort; Senior Class Day Committee. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Drama. I. 2; Cruisers, 2. 3; White Jackets. I. 2. 3 MARJORIE A. SNODGRASS Junior Escort; Spotlight, 2, 3. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3: Cruisers, 1. 2, 3; Minerva, I. 2. [170] LILLIAN G. SNOWDON Local Honor. 1. 2. 3; Junior Escort BETTY LEE SOLT Club: Bible. 3.JESSIE FAYE SOUTHGATE SENIORS Club: White Jackets, 3. WALTER A. STANEK MARY LOU STANFIELD National Honor. 3; Junior Escort; Student Council. 1, 2; Howdy Day Committee. 2; Senior Barn Dance Com- mittee; Red and White Day Committee, I, 2. Clubs: Cruisers. 1. 2. 3. President. 3; White Jackets. 1. 2. 3; Seraph Sisters, 3; Girl Reserves, 1; Drama. 3. ALFREDA STEELE Local Honor, 2; A Cappclla. 2, 3; Ensemble, 2; Drama Club Play. 2; Operetta. 1.3. Clubs: Advanced Girls Glee; Clio. I. 2. 3; Drama, 2. 3; White Jackets. 3; Seraph Sisters. 3. National Honor. 3. ROBERT W. STEELE Advanced Band. 1, 2. 3. CHARLES STEIN KATHRYN E. STENMARK Junior Escort; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Oper- etta. 1. Clubs: Bible. 3; Seraph Sisters. 3; French. 3; Junto. 3; Selected Girls Glee, 1. 2. National Honor. 3. LILLIAN STERN Clubs: Pre-Medics. 3; Cruisers. 2. FLORENCE M. STEWART Junior Escort. Club: Seraph Sisters. MARY P. STINY Athletics: Small "D”; Large "D . Club: Cruisers, 1. 2. 3. ROBERT STOCK GEORGE F. STONE Advanced Boys Glee. I. 2, 3. VIRGIL H. STONE Local Honor, 2. Club: Pre-Medics. 2, 3. NATALIE STORER National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 2. 3; Junior Escort; Christmas Pageant. 3; Senior Class Play; Red and White Day (kunmittee, 1. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Clio. 1. 2; White Jackets, 2, 3. EUNICE M. STROH Local Honor. 1. 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Girl Re- serves. 1; White Jackets, 1. DOROTHEA E. STRONG Senior Program Committee. Clubs: Junto, 1, 2, 3; Cruisers, 2. 3. JIM R. SUMMER Red and White Day Committee. 2; Senior Calling Card and Announcement Committee. 3. Athletics: Football. 2, 3. Captain, 3. Clubs: 'D" Club, 2, 3; Hi-Y. 2. 3. MARION L. SUTTON Club: Girl Reserves. 2. EUGENE SWEENEY KATHRYN C. SWEENEY Senior Class Day Committee. Club: Cruisers. 1. ROBERT A. TAFT Advanced Band. I. 2, 3; Advanced Orchestra; Oper- etta, I, 2. Club: Pre-Medics, 2. 3. MILDRED TALBOT JANE M. TAYLOR Senior Class Day Committee; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, Treasurer. 3; White Jackets; Cruisers. National Honor. 3. YURIKO L. TERASAKI r Local Honor. I. 2. 3; Junior Escort. Athletics: Big L,nJ D"; Gold D". Clubs: Girl Reserves, I. 2. 3. Secretary. 3; Sports. 3; Seraph Sisters. 3. National Honor. 3.ELDON J. TESAR Advanced Band, 2, 3. KENNETH J. TESAR Advanced Band, 2, 3. SENIORS JAMES R. THAYER National Honor, 2, 3; Local Honor, 2, 3; Spotlight. 1, 2. 3, Editor. 3; Student Council. 3; Winner Constitu- tion Essay Contest. 3; Kiwanis Representative; Christ- mas Pageant, 3. Clubs: Congress, 3; International Rela- tioni, 3; Spanish, 3; Red Jackets, 3; Junior Chamber of Commerce. 2; Script, 2. Bud Earnest Journalism Prize. HARRY A. THEANDER, JR. Local Honor, 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2. Clubs: Junior Chamber of Commerce, 2, 3; Hunting and Fishing, 2. National Honor. 3. GEORGE L. THEOBALD Advanced Band, 3. JERRIE E. THOMPSON Red and White Day Program, 1. Club: Sports. 1. JAMES TILLY Clubs: Script, 2; Congress, 1. 2, 3. VERNON H. TIMM Club: German, 3. HARRY R. TINSLEY Advanced Band. 1, 2, 3. GLADYS M. TITLEY Junior Escort; Red and White Day Committee, 2. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Girl Reserves, 1; Sports, 1. National Honor, 3. BOB D. TOWLE PAUL S. TRACY National Honor. 3; Virgil Medal. 3. Club: Euclidean, 2, 3. JANICE SANDRA TRIFON Local Honor, 1, 2; Junior Escort; Senior Program Com- mittee; Senior Class Play. Clubs: Minerva, 1, 2, 3; Clio, 2, 3; Drama, 3; Seraph Sisters, 3. GEORGE TRITCH National Honor, 2, 3; Local Honor. 1, 2, 3; Senior Play Committee. Athletics: Golf, 3. Clubs: Congress, 2, 3; Euclidcans. 2. 3; “D” Club, 3. DORAINE A. TROVINGER Club: Cruisers, 2, 3. MARGUERITE C. TUCKER Club: Minerva, 1. VIOLA TUCKER Clubs: Girl Scouts, 1; Girls Fencing, 3. DONALD P. TWIEG CHARLES L. UZZELL CHARLES L. VAN SICKLE Senior Barn Dance Committee; Senior Class Day Com- mittee; Senior Luncheon Committee. Clubs: Interna- tional Relations, 3; Spanish, 1, 2, 3; Fencing, 1. 2. DUANE L. VAN SICKLE Advanced Band. 1; Advanced Boys’ Glee Club. PATRICIA VAN ZANT Junior Escort. Clubs: Clio, 1. 2. 3; Pre-Medics, 1. VALERIE VARNEY Los Angeles, 1,2. Club: Cruisers. 3. JANE K. VEACH 1172] National Honor, 3; Local Honor, 1, 2, 3; Junior Es- cort; Virgil Medal, 3; Spotlight, 3. Clubs: Seraph Sis- ters. 3; Girl Reserves. 3; Script, 2, 3. Vice-President, 3.FRANK B. VICKERY SENIORS DICK VINCENT • Club: International Relations, 3. WILLIAM E. WAFER Senior Class Day Committee. Clubs: International Re- lations, 3; Spanish, 2. GRACE H. WAGNER Clubs: Minerva, 1. 2, 3; Clio, 1; Spanish, 3. ROBERT B. WALLACE Local Honor, 1, 2. JOYCE WALLINGFORD DOROTHY WALROD Club: Euclideans, 1. SHIRLEY WALTEMEYER Clubs: Selected Girls Glee, 1, 2; Sports. 1; White Jackets, 2, 3. HELEN WALTERS SHIRLEY W. WALTERS National Honor, 3; Spotlight, 3; Secretary of Junior Class; Secretary of Senior Class; Sophomore May Queen; Council, I; Operetta, 3. Clubs: Clio, 3; White Jackets, 3. MARTHA JEAN WAMPLER Red and White Day Committee, 2, 3; Christmas Play, 2; Senior Class Play, 3. Clubs: Junto, 2, 3; Cruisers. 1, 2, 3; White Jackets, 3; Drama. 1. RALPH L. WANDEL HARRY H. WARD JOY WATERS Local Honor. 1. 2; Red and White Day Committee, 3. Clubs: Clio, 1, 2; Junto, 1, 2; White Jackets. I. 2, 3. FRANK E. WASHBURN Woodbury. 1. 2, Medalist, 3. Clubs: Sketch. 2; Con- gress, 1, 2, 3; Debate, 3. DONALD E. WATTS Athletics: Baseball. 2, 3; Basketball. 3; Tennis, 3. Clubs: “D", 2, 3; International Relations. 3. CLAUDE WEBER HAROLD M. WEBSTER All-City Rifle Team, 3. Clubs: Congress, I. 2, 3; Officer. 2. 3; Debate, 1, 2; Hunting and Fishing, 2, President. 2. WADENA M. WEEKS Spotlight. 2, 3; Junior Escort; Senior Class Play Com- mittee. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Cruisers, 2, 3; Drama, 3. ALVIN L. WEINBERGER Local Honor, 1. 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee; Wood- bury Finalist. 1. 2; Advanced Orchestra. 3; Advanced Band. 1. 2. Club: Debate, 2. BETTYANNE WEISS 9 Local Honor, 1; Red and White Day Committee. 1; Junior Prom Committee; Howdy Day Committee, 1. Clubs: Clio. 1. 2, 3; Minerva. 1, 2, 3; Sports. 1; Selected Girls' Glee, 1, 2, 3. JEAN S. WELLS Clubs: Bible, 3; Girl Reserves, 3. [173} JOHN PAULUS WELSH Local Honor, 1. 2, 3; Senior Class Play Committee. Clubs: Spanish. 1. 2. 3; Euclideans, 1, 2. 3, Vice- President, 3. National Honor. J. GEORGE WENTWORTHTHEODORE WENTWORTH JACK WEST FRED M. WHITE SENIORS Clubs: Camera, 3; Hunting and Fishing, 3. STANLEY M. WHITE National Honor, 3; Local Honor. 2. Clubs: Interna tion.il Relations. 2, 3; Junior Chamber of Commerce, 2, 3; Astronomy. 2, 3. BILL R. WHITNEY Club: Aviation. 3. GEORGE H. WICH Club: Aviation, 1. WILLIAM F. WICKHAM HOYT E. WILCOXON Local Honor I; Senior Class Day Committee. Athletics: Tennis, 3; Track, 3. Clubs: Pre-Medics, I, 2, 3, Treasurer, 3; Fencing, 2; "D". 3. GOVE WILKINS Red and White Day Committee; Senior Class Play; A Cappella. 3. Athletics: Manager of Track. 2; Foot- ball, 3. Clubs: Congress, 2, 3, Secretary, 3; 'D". 2, 3, Treasurer, 3. JANET C. WILLARD National Honor, 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Junior Escort, 2. Clubs: Seraph Sisters. 3; Clio, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 1, 2; Sports, I; White Jackets. 2, 3; French Medal, 3. BILL E. WILLIAMS Advanced Band, 3. DAVID H. WILLIAMS MERNA A. WILSON MILDRED WILSON RUTH LOUISE WINEMILLER Senior Prom Committee. Clubs: Minerva, 1; Cruisers. 3, Prc-Medics, 3. ROBERT WINN PATTY P. WINTERS All-City Orchestra, 2, 3. EVELYN ANN WIRTH Spotlight. 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee, 2; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Class Play Committee. Clubs: Junto, I; Cruisers, I, 2, 3. BETTY A. WISE Red and White Day Committee. I. 3. Athletics: Little “D"; Big “D’ ; Gold “D Clubs: Sports, 1, 2, 3, President, 2. BARBARA WITTING National Honor, 2, 3, Secretary. 3; Red and White Day Committee, 1. 2; Senior Barn Dance Committee. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Clio. 1, 2, 3; White Jackets. 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, 3. FERN A. WOLF HELEN M. WOOD Clubs: Girls Selected Glee, 3; Junto, 2; Cruisers, 2, 3. JACK M. WOOD [174] DORIS JEAN WOODRUFF Local Honor. 1. 2, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; White Jackets, I, 2, 3; Cruisers, 2. 3.RICHARD E. WOODWARD SENIORS Clubs: Congress, 3; Euclideans, 2, 3, Second Vice President, 3. • KENNETH W. WOOLLEY Local Honor, 1. 2. 3; Spotlight. 2; A Cappella, 2. 3. Clubs: International Relations, 1, 2, 3; Red Jackets, 3. WARREN E YOCUM RICHARD YOULL DORIS F. YOUNC REX A. YOUNG Local Honor. 3. Club: Euclidean, 2. 3. President, 3. RUTH B. ZANG National Honor. 3; Local Honor. 1. 2, 3; Red and White Day Committee, 3; Junior Escort. Clubs: Seraph Sisters, 3; Cruisers. I. 2. 3. Vice-President, 3; Pre- Medics, 2. IDA MAE ZURICK Junior Prom Committee. Clubs: Clio, 1, 2, 3; Minerva, 1. 2. 3. ■ [175]JUNIOR BIGWIGS — Dave Heaton, treasurer; Mrs. Sul- livan, sponsor; Bud Schway- der, president; Jack Wilson, vice-president; Elizabeth Ap- pel, secretary; (taking notes on the meeting without look- ing! and Mr. Molien,sponsor, talk over class problems. JUNIORS E. Adams I. Albion H. Altmaier E. Appel B. Aronoff H. Autrey E. Bachman M. Bails P. Baker R. Barnard I. Barnes J. Beatty M. Beebe N. Beeler P. Berggren C. Bevan H. Bradford R. Brake P. Brazier F. Briber B. Brown M. Brown T. Brown B. Bryans A. Bewley B. Blattner M. Buell B. Block B. Bugdanowitz R. Bogan A. Bornmueller R. Boss V. Bundy D. Bowman C. Burghardt O. Bown [176]JUNIORS M. Corper P. Byrne B. Cowden B. Caldwell B. Crane B. Croke E. Canning B. Carter W. Cass H. Chapman M. Chenburg B. Christy R. Ciborowski B. Clark M. Cocke B. Cody J. Collins M. Collins V. Collins M. Colton C. Cross O. Darnell P. Davis D Dawson D. Deneke B. A. Dennison M. A. Denny G. Dergance F. Dever J. Devine I. J. Drinkwater M. Duffy H. Dveirin P. Dykstra B. Dyrenforth J. Ely M. Erickson V. Erickson I. Esbenson B. Ewing D. Fabling B. Finnerty R. Fish D. Fisher B. Flannery D. Fleek W. Flickinger M. Forres D. Conzett D Coppin B. I. Frame J. Gabelman H. Gallantiere S. Garcia [177]JUNIORS R. Gemmill J. Gibson E. Ireland N. Gierhart B, J. Irey R. Gifford E. Giles V. Gillis M. Gilmour J. Goode J. Gordon M. Graham E. Granberg F. Griffin R. Grimes J. Gromer B. Haberl V. R. Hair C. Haley B. Hall M. Hall T. Harrison C. Ivins J. Jackson E. Jacobson B. L. James D. James B. J. Jeffries J. Jenkins M. L. Jones J. Harrell M. Haughey J. Hayes D. Heaton V. Heinz C. Heline J. Henderson V. Henneberger H. Hershey J. Hilb M. Holley R. Horwitz D. Hudson D. Hughart R. Hurst R. Huttner [178] D. Kinney K. Klein V. Knauer S. Knight G. Knox D. Kock W. Lake R. LightfootA. Lorenzen B. Lovell R. MacLeod A. Magnuson P. Mahr B. Malchus H. E. Moser P. Musick H. Myers P. Neaville D. Neighbor L. Nellis J. Nelson K. Nelson L. Nelson L. Nelson N. Norlie E. Ogier L. Matheson J. Maxwell F. Mayo J. McCauley B. McClelland P. McDermott K. McNulty J. McVittie B. Olmstead J. O'Ryan G. B. Patch S. Patten J. Pedersen B. Peregrine K. Peterson P. Peterson B. Platt B. Plunkett M. J. Poston B. J. Pritts M. Quiat M. Quigley A. Reed J. ReedJUNIORS M. Reeder J. Reeves D. Swanson J. Reynolds G. Swearns J. Richards S. Ritter A. Robbins I. Swift D. Roe B. L. Rosenthal R. Rudolph D. Ruth B. Sale E. Saliman P. Saliman B. Samuels J. Samuelson L. Schaefer D. Schloss J. Shackleford F. Shelton D. Sherman B. Shreiber M. Shwayder N. Shwayder E. Slusser A. Smith R. J. Smith E. K. Snell J. Sparke D. Spivak C. Stearns E. Stebbins D. Stockwell K. Stone M. Stone C. A. Stroh M. Svedlund [if D. Taylor K. Taylor P. Temple L. Thompson B. Thornberry D. Titley W. Titus J. Tolle J. Trekell J. Turner P. Turtle B. J. Van Atta D. Van Derbur Von Chermendy D. Vorbeck JUNIORS J. Walcher R. Wicks E. Walling S. Wictum L. Wigton J. Willard V. Walters D. Waxman M. Weaver A. Weller E. Welsh M. Westbrook R. Williams P. Wilson V. Wilson M. Winter M. Wise F. Withers B. Wolfe G. Wolvington G. Wortman S. Wyatt B. Yeager F. Yegge [181]klWKWJkk COUNCIL Row 3— M. MoELIN W. WENNERHOLM I). IAMES B BLANCHARD I. DUFFY B. BERGE V. LITTLEFIELD B. ROCKWELL T. VICKROY Row 2— M. FISHER G. KENT B. HOLLINGSWORTH V. BUNDY I». TEMPLE B. BRADLEY B. ALLBERT M. BOYD M. CLARK .1. HEIDENHEIMER Row 1 — MISS BUNNELL E. IRELAND B. PETERSON T. CHRISTIAN B. DENNISON B. ROBERTSON B. TRAVIS M. CURRIGAN MR. BOYD SOPHOMORE OFFICERS B. DENNISON Secretary B. PETERSON President E. IRELAND Treasurer T. CHRISTIAN Vice-President SOPHOMORES J. Aurand M. Aurrigan S. Baird B. Baker M. Barker A. Barry M. Bemus E. Blomgren L. Boatman G. Bowen M. Boyd F. Bradley A. Briber S. Brodie M Brooks B. Brown C. Cadle N. Carroll P. Cascio M. Chandler H. Chase E. Clark V. Clark D. Clinger D. Coordt L. Cox J. Crotchett B. Cunnineham B. Davies V. Davis E. Desserick L. Dieter W. Dieter E. Doud B. Dwyer R. Easley V. Ekstrom J. Elbe S. Epstein M. Ewers F. Lieber H. Findley D. Foster H Frank M. Franklin J. French J. Frost P. Fullerton [182]SOPHOMORES N. Ginsberg R. Goalstone M. Godsman J. Goc G. Gray J. Haddock M. Harper M. Harris M. Heiser E. Heper J. Hicks J. Hill V. Hopper S. Hoshiko H. Winkler B. Hyer W. James M. Johnson M. Johnston B. Kendrick V. King B. Lancaster L. Larson M. Lawrence L. Levey M. Lewis C. Lindstedt M. Lorcnzen J. Malloy E. Mathieson M. McCrory J. McKnight M. McRcynolds C. McWhinney V. Miler E. Miller M. Mitchell E. Moore R. Morris E. Mueller R. Murray F. Muzik A. Nelson G. Orlinsky J. Osborn B. Paul I. Pepper E. Pirn A. Powers B. Powers D. Putnam D. Quoy M. Richardson F. Rittich M. Robeson P. Rodman M. Ryan R. Sack F. Seydel V. Shackleford M. Sherman B. Shrader J. Soper A. Spoon Z. Spore B. Stcinback E. Stuvcr J. Taylor 1. Taylor N. Todd E. Tolmie B. Travis B. Van Schaack L. Ward M. Westbrook A. Wibcl P. Witherspoon W. Wright E. Zeitlin S. Zobel [183]N D E X PdRC After School .................... .... 106 American Youth; 1938.. 146 An Average Angel... 142 Anderson, Ruth H. ...................... 20 Angelus ................................ 64 Astronomy ........................... 11 Athletics ............................. 81 Awards ................................. 68 Baseball .............................. 95 Basketball ......................... 88 Bible Research Club................... 131 Boys Fencing.......................... 112 Clio ................................... 1 13 Cole, Mrs. Rose 44 Congress ............................. 114 Cruisers ............................... 1 I 5 Curriculum .......................... 22 “D” Club.............................. 116 Drama ................................ 117 Euclideans .......................... .118 Faculty ................................ 40 Football .............................. 82 Forensics ............................. 73 French ............................. 119 From the Sidelines..................... 76 Geometric Design...................... 131 German ................. ... 132 Girl Reserves 120 Girl Scouts 1 32 Girls Fencing 133 Girls Sports.......................... 100 Golf .................................. 81 Graduates ............................ 149 Hill, Roscoe C......................... 19 Hi-Y ................................. 121 Page In Memoriam.............................. 21 International Relations 122 Intramural Athletics..................... 99 Junior Chamber of Commerce. 1 33 Juniors ................................ 176 Junto .................................. 123 Kodak ............................. . 134 Library Assistants....................... 33 Minerva ................................ 124 Music ................................... 34 National Honor Society................. .125 Over the Footlights...................... 46 Participation ........................... 60 Pre-Medics ............................. 126 Red Jackets............................. 127 Rosamunde ............................... 50 R.O.T.C.................................. 70 Rotary Scholarship Club................. 134 Script Book 63 Script Club 128 Social ................................. 136 Sophomores ............................. 182 Seraph Sisters.......................... 129 Spanish .............................. 135 Spitler, Clark H......................... 20 Sports Club..... 135 Spotlight 66 Stage Door 58 Stoddard, Alexander J. .7 Student Goverment........................ 72 Swimming .............................. 93 Tennis .................................. 94 Track ................................... 96 White Jackets........................... 130 Wrestling 92 [184]

Suggestions in the East High School - Angelus Yearbook (Denver, CO) collection:

East High School - Angelus Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Angelus Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Angelus Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Angelus Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Angelus Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Angelus Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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