East High School - Eastonian Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)

 - Class of 1934

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East High School - Eastonian Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1934 volume:

! . J' XA 1 Z i 4 cf' s 1 6 1 I A l U 4 ' U r I 1 , ' 5+ ' J , F 'N 9 A kb u D ' a fa , , 'F ' 4 , 6 M THE EASTONIAN OF 1934 THE EASTONIAN EASTONIAN STAFF of EAST HIGH SCHOOL KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI EDITOR'S Ink, paper, pictures, a stall- the necessities oi every annual. But under- neath these superficialities lies a some- thing without which the EASTONIAN would dwindle into nothingness. both in meaning and actuality-friendship, that abstraction oft lauded into trite- ness. Only mutual friends, only com- rades, sweethearts perpetuate our EASTONIAN. PREFACE As friendship grown older grows richer, so this book must have a shade more meaning as the passing of each year brings a new, closer relationship with that early chum: or it may be that time will fade the sharp memory of long since lost school-mates into dear, hazy mellowness of reflection. Whatever the Fates may decree, we, the EASTONIAN staff of 1934, hope that these pictorial mementos will bring to you an enjoyment, the value of which will mount to pricelessness. DEDICATION When man begins to thirst for the beautiful-the beautiful in nature and human nature, in paintings and poetry. in work and play, in all of life-his education is progressing along the path that leads to a higher civilization. To this love for beauty in art as embodied by Kansas City's William Rockhill Nelson Gallery of Art and the Atkins Museum is dedicated this book. ,ili O I f ' ,f', wWFM'FVg rm. l ffl! E I li f. .QL :T VIEWS In purpose, a schoo1's dignity surpasses that of a palace. Palaces shelter kings, both Solomons and Herods. but out oi a school come Nelsons. Kip- lings, Lewises and Roose- velts. 4 V ,,, l ,W . ,, V f fu, , V ' , ,215 Sy, -gf 1 ,,.s.,! 9-1'--4 'W 1 ,va ,. U01 Inspiring budding Sotherns and Marlowes to put forth their greatest effort, our lovely auditorium will invite per- formers and audience alike to a greater reverence for art. 0 4 CCNTENTS Book I, Administration, containing not only the Board and beloved non-depart- mental teachers, but also the much respected Student Councils. Book II, Classes, in which supercilious seniors gaze inanely at the "little birdie"- smaller fry also bravely front the camera -National Honor Society and Senior Ballot classify the demi-gods. Book III, Departments, wherein short ex- planations of long subjects, through which you have sat, are offered. Book IV, Organizations, including the brilliant literary clubs and the highly in- telligent Cthough not so ostentatiously sol departmental and general clubs. Book V, Activities, in which East and Shakespeare produce some purple pas- sages-high romance and tragic problems of "Seventeen"-The Old Woman in the Shoe produces a Prince who produces a shoe-P.-T. A. aids the teachers. Book VI, Features, featuring the Last Will and prophetic utterings of a modern Sibyl -future poets, essayists, and short story writers blossom out. KUAN YIN With graceful, 'Ianguid hands, and gracious, though slightly supercilious, features, this Goddess of Mercy is one of the best examples of its kind in American collections. Elaborate carvings, a, rich headdress, '-many-folded draperies, and the gro- tesquely contorted rock upon jwhich the figure is seated-these are. theffeatures which, strike the person only newlyiacguainted with Her Chinese Maiesty. ""- ' i 4 I Nor does this idol, who comes to modernity from the thirteenth century, become less romantic, less beautiful as acquaintcrnceship blossoms into friend- smptfllnlike her human brothers and sisters, whom she seems to disdain, Kuan Yin receives all with a gentle smile in which politeness is dominating. Owe 1110071 cl time they, too, were only high Jchool Jluciefztx I '13 I r ,. 1 l l L l l i l v r l l P V I l 119341 EASTONIAN CLIFFORD H. N OWLIN PRINCIPAL ftdcaffwww There are many types of students among the throngs at East High School, and arising from this mixture of personalities are many problems demanding a fair solution. This situation calls for a judge or compromiser, such a person is our principal, Clifford H. Nowlin. Settling disputes in such a way that everyone is somewhat consoled is a Herculean task, yet it is efficiently executed by our principal. There are other sides to the character of Mr. Nowlin, howeverisidelines which would combine to make any job more pleasant. He has first introduced many students to that zenith of thought and expressionk-poetryf-through verse of his own com- position and that of acknowledged masters. Also, Mr. Nowlin has enlivened many a classroom by narrating in his expressive way some short story, legend, or tale. Through these personal contacts with the pupils, Mr. Nowlin enjoys a popularity with the students that is seldom attained by a high school principal. E141 , fig Mmm . 644427474 Wet ffmaa EASTONTAN 11934 l 1 IOHN R. WAHLSTEDT VICE-PRINCIPAL i Through his sprightly jesting and merry greetings, Mr. John R. Wahlstedt adds that touch of informality so essential to an enterprising faculty. This friend-making diver- sion, however, does not interfere with his administrative duties, which he executes with speed and efficiency even though he teaches three classes and engages in numerous outside activities. Setting an inspiring example to the students, Mr. Wahlstedt is, figuratively speaking, a "glutton" for difficult labor, which he cheerfully effects. The combination of such desirable qualities constitutes a character and personality that is an invaluable aid in East High's speeding rise to distinction. l15l 11934 EASTONIAN EVELYN L. GILCHRIST LOUISE HATCH NON-DEPARTMENTAL TEACHERS Several members of East High School's faculty have duties which are not strictly departmental in nature, but which bring them into a position of service to the school as a whole. These persons have, in untold instances, smoothed out diliiculties for students, given advice in matters pertaining both to school and private affairs, and in many ways added to the comfort, pleasure, and educational advantages of our school home. To Miss Louise Hatch is entrusted the important office of Counselor. To her any student may go who needs advice. The duties of Counselor include giving advice as to school study programs, suggestions to failing pupils, help in solving financial prob- lems-in fact any aid which will enable the student to adjust himself to his present situation. On visiting Miss Hatch, pupils know that they will receive able counsel and better still, that they will find a friend. Miss Alice Walton, who is completing her first year at East, has the important duty of caring for the health of the students in the school. She administers first aid and checks the health of the pupils. This year she assisted members of the Tuberculosis Society in giving tuberculin tests to many of the pupils and teachers. E161 EASTONIAN 11934 RUTH ROBINSON FRANCES ROMINE HELEN XVILKIN Miss Evelyn Gilchrist, who has presided over the study hall for the past eight years, has made this a quiet, pleasant place in which to study. Although she teaches no classes, she has the responsibility of a home room two or three times the size of a regular class- room. She must keep the records of all of these pupils and assist them in making their programs. Beside performing these duties, Miss Gilchrist answers helpfully numerous questions and often directs pupils in their studies. Miss Ruth Robinson. registrar, and Miss Helen Wilkin, clerk, not only keep the records of the school and assist the Principal and Vice-Principal, but they cheerfully stand ready to advise and aid all who need information. Mrs. Frances Romine, East's new cafeteria manager, has, in her years's presence here, proved herself a happy addition to East's faculty. She helps to make the lunch period pleasant by providing a variety of good foods, attractively displayed. Mrs. Romine has won the gratitude of the student body by her generous cooperation in opening the cafeteria for social events, including dinners and dances. Miss Rachel Agg, librarian, and her staff help the students to make the most of the advantages oifered by the excellent new library. The staff is always ready to assist the students in their research work and to aid teachers by placing in readiness books required for special assignments. Each year the Freshman and Sophomore English classes go to the library for instruction in the use of the facilities offered. Attractive displays of new books tempt the reader into unvisited fields. l17l 119341 EASTONTAN STUDENT COUNCIL-FIRST TERM 1 Third Roar: Miller, Parrent, Stout, Taylor, Lemen, Koutelas, Weis, jackson, Johnson. Scfomi Roux' Bryant, W'ilson, Smith, Blackburn, Tuttle, Butler, Buzan, jones, McHone. Fin! Rong' Ramsey, Lehman, Lovelace, Goldsworthy, Cunningham, Garrett, Wfynn, Davis, VU. Smith. OFFICERS RIDENOUR PARRENT - Preridem CLIFFORD LEMEN Vire-Pravidezzf PAULINE MCHONE - Sefrefm'y ROBERT LOVELACE Y - T1'ea.r1n'e1' ROY STOUT - - Sergeazzt-at-Aroir HAZEL TUTTLE - Senior Rell7re,re1zfafioe GEORGE WEIS - - - junior Reprerezzfafizfe VUALTER SMITH - Sophomore Re,bre.fe1ziafioe JEWEL BUTLER ---- F1'6.Tbl7ld77 Re,D1'efe1mzfioe The Student Council was Hrst organized at East High in the year 1926 to secure a closer co-operation between the faculty and the student body in relation to school problems. The method of electing members to the Council was altered this year. The person who is selected as home room president automatically becomes the Student Council representative. In this way, it was hoped that the Council would gain the best person from each class. The Council, in studying better methods of student government, attended a conven- tion of the Student Councils from the mid-western states during the month of October at Wyandotte High School in Kansas City, Kansas. The Student Council drew up a resolution condemning rowdyism on street cars on the part of students enroute to the basket ball games. This resolution created favorable comment from oilicials all over the city. It was unanimously adopted by the student body in an assembly. i18l TEASTONTIAN 119341 STUDENT CQUNCII:-SECOND SEMESTER Third Rory: Castor, Stout, Tyler, Hall, Erickson, Mathis, Taylor, Callen. Second Roux' Spalding. Dodson, Smith, Wfeis, Lovelace, Miller, Lehman, Boehm, Reynolds, Cun- ningham, Fin! Razr: Martin, Crooks, Cahill, jones, Hentschel, Parsons, XYf'ilson, Guthridge, Hathhorn. OFFICERS LUCILLE CAHILL - - - - Prefidenz ROY STOUT - - - Vive-Prefideni MAXINE JONES - Serremry KENNETH HEADS' - - Treamrer CLIFFORD MATHIS - - Sergeafzl-at-Ar111.r Taking over the reins where its predecessor had dropped them, the second semester Student Council continued specializing in "mixers" which gave the novice an oppor- tunity of learning to dance. A new system for recognizing the honor students of each term was also worked out. The new system will be inaugurated next September. The method of choosing Student Council ofhcers for next year has also undergone a change. A school-wide nominating ballot has been held. Later the officers will be chosen. l19l 119341 IEASTUNIIAN IN MEMORIAM ELEANOR DOPP MARGUERIT E STOLDER "They are not dead, they do not sleep: They have awakened from the dream of life." F201 ' "' ...W .. mf- -r H ' -,Mi F.-7--Y ,W N-fy f- i .'Qm'1,z:'i gy. . Y 'K ' k ' s ' ' " ' 'Vw I,f1,J7l5A H ' , f ' f ff? . ' 1 I' ' ' , 5"'!.,.i11V,,,1,- J 1-"YES, 'lflgligrgxlmf Q ' ' iw .. 'A :Eg if Q 19: mf , A 1, ..,. ff 1 3' Q: N 1 W . . i x H' X,-, WF' 1 , , ,5 . -21' - mm, . 'w.5.,lU I , : 'fe-' K. - if-, , r f .mf J' , ' ,ek A ' 'ff ' flf inf: Q Q I , . . Y V A , , . I , I ., .Q f ' ' - ' - , , . -. WW - f - -- ' 1...'f 1 ' -- A 4 1, sm N- L 4, J + ,M MM,A4,,. , LM .U . .MuuL,...,M,11 Aw-.WLAQQQXQ A4,if,hLm,,gaQi,MA4g.'fE1.f,-1mAu,.1-Am...A.dLL.m,, , f1,,. .- ,- v f ., f -A KIRKWOOD HALL Flanked on two sides by magnilicent Corinthian columns of one of nature's most beautilul creations -black Pyrenees marble-Kirkwood Hall stands as a glowing tribute to two oi the founders ot the Art Gallery, Laura and Irwin Kirkwood. Greeting visitors from either entrance are double columns hewn from gray Missouri marble. The walls consist ot everlast- ing Colorado travertine. an impregnable crystalline tormation: and an even more endurable stone, Italian travertine, constitutes a pleasing floor. Decorating the soitly colored walls are large impressive tapestries. depicting Phaethon's brief rise to glory. Guarding the hallway are two sentinels clad in medieval armor. A statue oi St. Barbara lends an air of reverence totheimpressive hall. SENIORS 1934 IEASTONIAN DENNIS D. CUBINE "Possessing the great traits of leadership a n d en- Ihusia.rm.'l Senior Class President: Most Popular Boy: First Team Football Captain 4: Glee Club l-2-3-4: Hamilton Lit- erary Society 2-3-4, Treasurer 4: Hamiltonian 4: Junior Mascot: Home Room President Z-3-4: Honorable Mention Football Team 2-4: Intra- ural Sports, Senior Basket Bal'l':.i"Mikado" 3: Harvest Moon '2: Outburst Sideshow 3:47-Jlifle Team 4: Cadet Corporal, R. O. T. C. 4: Hi- Y Cabinet 2-3-4: Orchestra l. eigh eillg different. fle- ' lly dimpled, delight- full friendly." Sen' Secretary: Most Popu- a Girl: Home Room Presi- .?.SxiEP3:IKIg WHEAT 31 '.tnt 3: Commercial Club 14, Secretary 4. t.RoY N. SIOUT, JR. tw all the world were his. he co d be no beller than -hex Seniogg ass Reporter: Junior Cl sm: 'eporter: Home Room P gident 4: East Echo Sports I X 'liitor 3: Eastonian Staff, Art Assistant 3, Sports Editor and Club 1-Z-3-4, Vice-President 4: Hamilton Literary Society 3-4, Secretary 4: Hi-Y Cabi- net Member 4: Glee Club 2- 4, Secretary 4: Outburst Poster Contest 4, Third Award: Harvest Moon 2: Outburst Sideshow 4: Orches- tra l: Pep Club 3: Student Council Vice-President 4: Sergeant-at-Arms 4. XAssistant Art Editor 4: Art JOHN KILOH "'Big Enough, was the friend and leader of all who knew him. And who didnlt know him!" Senior Class Sergeant-at-Arms: Senior Play Cast: Junior Class Sergeant - at- Arms: Football Letter 3-4: Home Room Presi- dent l-2-3: Kalailu Literary Society Z-3-4: Commercial Club 3-4: Hi-Y 2-3-4: Glee Club 2-3-4: R. O. T. C. Ollicer 2-3-4. MISS MINNIE BAKER Senior Class Advisor. RIDENOUR PARRENT "lVhaI is work when a man's on the job?" Vice-President Senior Class: National Honor Society. Re- porter: Treasurer J u n io r Class: Society Lion: East Echo Business Manager 4: Hamilton Literary Society Z- 3-4, President 4, Hamilton- ian: Hi-Y Cabinet Member 4: Home Room President -l: Mid-Year Play 4: Harvest Moon 4: Outburst, Stage Crew Z-4: Senior Assembly Committee: Ciceronian Club l-Z. MAURICE B. UGH7 FRt eam 3 Science Senior Ball: Platoon Leader O. T. C. Field un Managef Stage Man- Senior Committeeg Senior Committee Chair- man. INA VIRGINIA PROCTOR "She possesses priceless gifts in beauty and charmf' Giftorian Senior Class: Sopho- more Reporter: Best Girl Orator: Sponsor Captain: Ciceronian Club Z: Com- mercial Club 4: Leundis Lit- erary Society 2-3-4: Choral Club l-Z-3-4: Girl Reserve l-2-3-4, Treasurer 4: End- ball 3: Volley Ball 3: Small "EH: "Mikado" Chorus 3: Mid-Year Play 4: Charity Oration Z-3-4: Outburst Main Show I-4: Sideshow 2: Chairman Senior Assembly Committee. JUNE TAYLOR Proving that size does no! make greatness, but that a lovable manner and sweet smile go much farther than anything else." National Honor Society: Mascot Senior Class: Junior Mascot: Sophomore Mascot: Freshman Mascot: Leundis Literary Society 2-3-4: Girl Reserves 1: Athenian Club 4: Small and Large Girls' Athletics: Junior-Senior Prom. Committee: Senior Assembly Committee. IEASTONIAN 1934 SENIOR COMMITTEES To the senior committees goes much of the credit for the success that the Senior Class has enjoyed. These committees have worked hard and faithfully to make the projects of the class successful. Each Senior is asked to designate the committee on which he wishes to serve. From these expressed wishes, the president of the class and his cabinet, composed of the class officers and Miss Baker, choose the seven committees. These committees function in preparation of the Senior Play, Commencement Exer- cises, Senior Assembly, Senior Day program and the Senior Dance. The committees and their members are: PLAY COMMITTEES Prodzzctiofr Slajf: Stage Manager, Paul Busch, Assistant Stage Manager, John Yates, Program Chairman, Edna Box, Cashier, Vivian Martin, Assistant Cashier, Junior Schell, Call Boy, Allen Sokoloff, Prompter, Mildred Kraft, Anna Davidson and Charlette Swift. Properties: Leota Bolar, Frances Brown, Paul Busch, Marie Carlson, Maurice Hansell, Leon Henthorn, John Kiloh, Junior Pierce, Romagene Schuble, and John Yates. Pzzlalicity: Lucille Cahill, Charles Harrington, Algot Johnson, and Roy Stout. Scenery .' Vincent Manley, Karl Duderstadt, and James Walls. Stage Crew: Robert Chamberlain, Ralph Crawford, Karl Duderstadt, Kenneth Hawkins, Clifford Hill, Vincent Manley, and James Walls. Typirlr: Rosemary Blau, Eugene Moore, and Marian Norquist. Urlaerfx Agatha Baker, Rosemary Blau, Frances Brown, Jennie Bootka, Maurine Calnen, Geraldine Burleson, Dorothy Crooks, Christine Dodson, Teresa Gnotta, Margaret Hathhorn, Eathel Hayes, Mary Hawley, Genevieve Holbrook, Marjorie Holland, Victor Ireland, Irene Keltner, Iola Linscomb, Louise Mongold, Otis Morgan, Helen Pence, Virginia Scrivner, Edythe Selden, Dorothy Simons, Junior Schell, Thelma Stepp, Vivienne Taylor, Margaret Tucker, Ruth Way, Barbara Weible, Ruth Woodward, and Ruth Kate Wyatt. Adzfertifing: Vernie Fisher, Eugene Moore, Stella Hall, Maurice Hansell, Marguerite Lipkin, John Kiloh, Frances Brown, Anthony Betzler, Roy Stout, and Marjorie McClure. GENERAL COMMITTEES Conzmezzcemezzt Exercire and Senior Day Committee: Dennis Cubine, Ridenour Parrent, Josephine Wheat, Maurice Hansell, Roy Stout, Ina Virginia Proctor, June Taylor, John Kiloh, Dorothy Simons, Paul Busch, Donald Michael, Maxine Jones, Kenneth Gilpin, Noreen Darr, Tony Betzler, and Jane Muzzy. Am10zmremefzt5.' Karl Duderstadt, Vincent Manley, Dorothy Bright, Eugene Moore, Christina Hentschel, and Marie Carlson. Capf and Gownr: Charlotte Swift, Helen Rumans, Jennie Bootka, Mitzi Kudersnatch, Eugene Moore. Senior Party: Ridenour Parrent. Senior Affemlaly Commilleef Dennis Cubine, Ridenour Parrent, Josephine Wheat, Maurice Hansell, Roy Stout, Ina Virginia Proctor, John Kiloh, June Taylor, Naomi Dawson, Maxine Jones, Clifford Lemen, Robert Lovelace, and Glenn Wolff. Rifzgf: Vincent Manley, Maurice Hansell, Paul Busch, Ridenour Parrent, Dorothy Bright, Josephine Wheat, Roy Stout, Edna Box, and Joe Roggy. I23l 119341 EASTONIAN NATIGNAI. HGNOR SOCIETY The National Honor Society was founded throughout the high schools of the United States in 1924. The East High chapter was founded in 1928. Twenty-seven seniors of this yearis graduating class were elected, by a two-thirds vote of the faculty of East, as members of the East chapter. To be eligible for mem- bership to this organization, the candidates must rank in the upper quartile of the class. The faculty cannot select more than fifteen per cent of the entire senior class. The members were installed in assembly on Friday, April 27. Dr. E. L. Hobbs gave the address. Noreen Darr explained the purpose of the organization, Clifford Lemen explained the symbol. The candles representing the four cardinal principles of the organization were lighted by Robert Lovelace, scholarship, Jeannette Caskey, character, Lucille Cahill, leadership, and Algot Johnson, service. Christina Hentschel offered prayer and Paul Busch read the Scripture, The installation ceremony was conducted by Mr. Nowlin. The seniors who were elected to the Society are: Leota Bolar, Grace Burk, Paul Busch, Jeannette Caskey, Lucille Cahill, Marie Carlson, Noreen Darr, Virginia Frazier, Kenneth Gilpin, Eathel Hayes, Christina Hentschel, Opal Harmon, Algot Johnson, Maxine Jones, Marie Jenkins, Roy Jury, Mildred Kraft, Robert Lovelace, Clifford Lemen, Vivian Martin, Evelyn Milholland, Eugene R. Moore, Marian Norquist, Ride- nour Parrent, George Stark, June Taylor, and Glenn Wfolff. Robert Lovelace ranked first in scholarship, having a straight average. Glenn Wold, Lucille Cahill, Jeannette Caskey, Christina Hentschel, and Algot Johnson ranked next in the order given. Marie Jenkins, also, was one of those ranking highest, but her credits previous to this year were received at another school. The following officers were elected after the installation services: Robert Lovelace, President. Clifford Lemen, Vice-President. ' Christina Hentschel, Secretary. Paul Busch, Treasurer. Ridenour Parrent, Reporter. The committee of faculty members who computed the scholarship and activity points was composed of Miss Hiatt, chairman, Miss Abbott, Miss Gilchrist, Mr. Broad- lick, Mr. Tiefel, and Mr. Wahlstedt. l24l IEASTUNIIAN 119341 A5 our teachers aiefire zu E251 - - 11934 EASTONIIAN I'lENRY W. ALBERS "Quiet, reserved, digniuerlr but that's what it takes to make a man." PAUL ANDULSKY "fl small man: but neuerlhe- less, a man." .lvriior Glee Club 1. AGATHA BAKER "D1IzgenIlg striving lo attain the best." Senior Choral Club 4, ROBERT CLYDE BELL "Earnest, sinrere, willing in all that he did." First Class Cadet 2. ROSEMARY L. BLAU "The kind of .a person who makes you glad you're alive." Commercial Club 4: Girl Re- serves 1-2-3-4, Treasurer 4: Pep Club 3: Choral Club: l.eider Club: Junior-Senior Prom Committee, Chairman. LEOTA BOLAR "Those nimble feclf those beautiful curls: that charm- ing face."' National Ho n 0 r Society! Senior Play Cast: Spanish Club 4: Kalailu Literary Club 4: Pep Club 3: Girls' Ath- letics Letter Award 2: General Honor Roll 1-3: Outburst Sideshow 4. l26l JOHN S. ALEXOPOULOS "Short but mighty." Biology Club 37 Student Council Representative 3. DOROTHY VIVLAN ALEXANDER "Beautiful face, a charming disposition." Choral Club l-2-3: Leider Club 43 Girl Reserves I-23 Pep Club 1-2: East Echo Re- porter 4. CRYSTAL BARR "A nice uoicef a nice per- sonulityg a nice girl." Commercial Club 4: Ciirl Reserves l. ANTHONY H. BETZLER "A sense of humor, a touch of ultl Nichli' Biology Club 2-3: Commer- cial Club 3-4: Boys' High School Club Z-3-4: Home Room President 1-2-3-45 Basket Ball Second Team: lntra-Mural Sports Z-3-4: Outburst 2: Band I-Z: R. O. T. C. Private 2. XVLLLIAM BLAU, JR. "An active young gentleman who was known by all." Glee Club 3-4: Boys' High School Club 2-'5-41 First Team Football 3. JENNIE BOOTKA "Jennie's friendliness and athletic ability cornbinvll to make her great." Athenian Club 3-4. Treasurer 4: Choral Club Z-3: Girl Reserves 4, Critic 4: Girls' Athletics Awards, Pillow Top, Small Large Gold "EHS Mikado Chorus 3: R. O. T. C, Circus I-3. EASTONIAN 1934 WILLIAM BOWMAN CClass of '35j VIRGINIA LEE BRADLEY fClass of '35Q DOROTHY BRIGHT "Another 'Bright' girl who gained the Hall of Fame." Kalailu Literary Society 2-3- 4, Secretary 4, Reporter 33 Athenian Club Z-7:-4, Rt'- porter 3, Mascot 2: Mid- Year Play 2: Sponsor Lieu- tenant 4: Senior Ring Com- mittee. FRANCES BROWN "She was well known by all --her livellness made her popular." East Echo Reporter 3: Bi- ology Club 2: Band l: Choral Club 2: Girls' Athletics. Vol- ley Ball Z: Charity Orator l: City Chorus Contest 3: Pep Club 3: Outburst Side- show l-4. GEORGE EDWARD BROYHILL "The test of I1 good man- - a good friend." Basket Ball Team 3-4: Track Team 1-4: Football Team 3-4: General Honor Roll 4. GRACE BURK ' Her sweetness was her main asset. ' National ll O n o r Society: Athenian Club 2-'S-4. Presi- dent 3-4, Secretary 'Sz Leundis Literary Society 2-3-4. Vice- Presidcnt 4, Secretary 4: Campure Girls I-Z-3, Presi- dent 3: Girls' Athletics. Small "li," Large P i l l o w Top: Baseball Team 3, Vol- ley Ball 3. E271 EDNA CORALIE Box "An ever dependable, ever capable I.uorker.'l Eastonian Sales Manager 41 Economics Club 2: Book- keeper for all school ticket campaigns. DOROTHY JU NE BREWER "Her refreshing frankm-ss made her a welcome com- punionf' Commercial Club 3g Choral Club 2-3. CHARLES BROWN "I have successfully accom- plished mang thingsfl Commercial Club 4: Basket Ball Team 4: Track Team Z-3: Tennis Club 3: Aero- plane Club 2, PAUL A. BROWNING "A profile like a Greek god: thc Ilelermination of tt Spartan." Sergeant - at- Arms, Freshman Class: Rifle Team 2. REGINA BRYANT fClass of '35j VIRGINIA L. BURGER "Her laugh was ever present." Choral Club 43 Kalailu Liter- ary Society 42 East Echo. Class Room Editor 4. i ' i GERALDINE VIVIAN PAU E. Usci-1 "He s ccessfully led in all BURLESON "Her only fault is that she hasn'I any," Choral Club 3: Junior Choral Club 2: Girl Reserves l: Girls' Athletics, Baseball 2. Endball 2, Volley Ball 2. JAMES WINDLE BUTLER "A joyous heart is always welcome." Art Club 3-4: Boys' High School Club 4: East Echo Staff, Advertising Manager 3: Assistant Art Editor 4: Our- burst Poster Contest Third Award: Basket Ball Team 3-4: Football Team 2. LUCILLE CAHILL "A pleasing combinalion of beauty and brainsf' National Honor Society: Sponsor Major: Leundis Liter- ary Society 2-3-4, President 4: Archimedian Club- 2: Athenian Club 4, Critic 4: Girl Reserves l-2-3, Secre- tary, Vice-President: Junior Class Secretary: Freshman Class Treasurer: Best Girl Student: Home Room Presi- dent 3-4: Girls' Athletics, Baseball l-2-3, Endball 1-2- 3-4. Volley Ball 1-2-3, Small Large Pillow Top. Gold Highest Honor Roll l-2: General Honor Roll l-2-3-4: Perfect Attendance 1-2-3-4: Student Council I-4, President 4: Ciceronian Club 1: Junior Senior Prom Committee 3: "Leundian Fol- lies" 2-4. CHARLES CARLSON "So friendly, so nice Ihal East will sadly miss his leaving." General Honor Roll 3. JEANNETTE CASKEY "Sweet-tempered and friend-. lg. a thoroughbred in all she does." National Honor Society: Eulexia Literary Society. V i c e-President 4, President 4: Athenian Club 4: Ciceron- ian Club 2, Critic 2: Best Girl Athlete: Girls' Athletics. Baseball l-3-4, Endball l-3- 4, Volley Ball l-3-4: Small Large "E," Pillow Top. Gold Highest Honor Roll 1-Z. DOROTHY CHISM fClass of '35j l28l w rlhy endeavors." Treasurer, National Honor Society: Hamilton Literary Society 2-3-4, President 4: Boys' High School Club 3-4, Cabinet Member 4: German Club l, Treasurer, Vice-Presi- dent: Mid-Year Play 2-4: Outburst 1: General Honor Roll I-4: Senior Assembly Committee: Senior Ring Com- mittee. RUTH BYRNES fClass of '35j MAURINE CATHERINE CALNEN "linIhusiastic energy personi - lied." Assistant Business Manager, Eastonian 4: Echo Reporter 4, Kalailu Literary Society 3- 4: Camplire Girls 3-4: Leider Club 4: Orchestra l. MARIE CARLSON "An industrious. inlelligenl girl who ought to go far." National Honor Society: Com- mercial Club 3-4, Secretary 4: Girl Reserves 1-2-4, Presi- dent, Secretary: Home Room President 2: Highest Honor Roll 2: General Honor Roll 1-3: Mid-Year Play 1: Out- burst 4. MARY LUCRETIA CHENAULT "A sweel bil of sunshine rhat added color to the day." Home Economics Club 1-2-3: East Echo Typist 4: Out- burst 4: Baseball 1, Endball 1, Volley Ball l. JU LIUS A. CLARKSON, JR. "He .studied art-the art of pretty girls." Home Room President 2: Rifle Team 3-4: Band 43 Hearst Trophy, Rifle Team: Biology Club 3. EASTONIAN 1934 VIRGIL COFFMAN "A talented, well-liked fel- low who succeeded in win- ning the hearts of all." East Echo, Advertising Man- ager 4: Mid-Year Play 4: Outburst Side Show 4. JAMES J. COX "I know l'm goodw- l have to hc." Glee Club 1-Z-3-4, Sergeant- at-Arms 4: Mikado Chorus 2: Outburst l-Z-3-4. DOROTHY DEANE CROOKS "Determination antl friend- liness rombined to make her popular." Kalailu Literary Club 243-4. Critic 4: East Echo Feature Editor 4: Student Council 43 Spanish Club 4: Junior Choral Club 1. ANN V. DAVIDSON "A girl of happy yesterilayx and cheerful tomorrowsf' East Echo Classroom Editor 2: Athenian Club 2: Corn- mercial Club 2: Girls' Ath- letirs. Small "Twelfth Night" Committee. FLOYD Davis "'l say nothing: l miss nothingl' A kingdom for these traits." Eastonian Advertising Staff 43 East Echo Circulation Klan- ager 4: Hamilton Literary Club 4: Boys' High School Club 4: R. O. T. C. Non- Commissioned Oflicer. ALVA HAROLD DELONG "A different pcrsonnlityf quiet but refreshing." Slain Show, Outbursr, 2. F291 SYLVIA COHEN "She possesses a charm that is by no means common." oooccffv awe CIR O-Lok tOBERT CREES "Most dependable. m o s I respetted, most sincere. NOREEN DARK "Generally apealring. and she was generally speaking, shes a jolly fellow." National Honor Society: Liter- ary Contest, Extemporaneous Speaking, Gold Medal: Kalailu Literary Society 243-4, Song Leader 3, Kalailet 4: East Echo Managing Editor 4: Eastonian 4, Class Editor: Ilarvest Moon 4: Outburst Z-4: Honor Roll l-24344: Literary Contest Izxtemporanef ous Speaker 4: Senior Make- up Committee. DOROTHY A. Davis She's pretty to walk u.'ith. witty to talk with, anal pleasant to think about. too." Luundis Literary Club 4: Biology Club 2: Commercial Club 4, Critic: Girl Reserves 4, Spanish Club 4: Pep Club 3: Eastonian Typist 4: Girls' Athletics Small and Large "E" Awards: Mikado Chorus 3: Outburst Mainshow Z, Sideshow l-4: R. O. T. C. Circus 2: Home Room Secre- tary 3. EJAOMI DAWSON "A pretty blonde lloncer that was euer happy, ever friendly." Eulexia Literary Club 4: Spanish Club 4, Secretary: Choral Club 4, Reporter: Home Room President 1: East Echo Typist 4: Mikado Chorus 3: Ontburst Mainshow 4: Senior Assembly Com- mittees. CHRISTINE DODSON "fl sweet, friendly person- ality who was never known to frown." Kalailu Literary Society 4: Commercial Club 4, Secretary: Home Room President 1: Eastonian Typist 43 Leider Club 4: Biology Club 23. 37' O' '42 4 l if-L, UM? JI Q0-nuiitj i 4 19341 EASTONIAN JFNNIE MARY DOMBROSKI "A brunette beauty who Should go far." Choral Club Z-3-4, Reporter 2: Athenian Club 3: East Echo Reporter 3: Girls' Ath- letics, Baseball Team l-2: lindball Team l-Z, Small "lf," l.argc FLOYD DRAKE "A true friend: a loual lzooslerf' BILL EARLY "Happy-go-luclzu Bill of the winning ways." LESLIE E. FAIN, JR. "A real athlete with ath- letic tastes." Orchestra l-2: Commercial Club 4: Boys' High School Club 'I-4: Home Room Presi- dent 2: Football Team 3-4: Band l-2. VIRGINIA FRAZIER "She is so jolly and unso- phisticaluil lhul all suc- cumb to her charms." National H 0 n o r Society: Eulexia Literary Society 1-2- 3-4, Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Rc- porter 3, Treasurer 4: Cicer- onian Club l: Orchestra Club l: Girl Reserves l: Pep Club 3: East Echo Girls' Sports Editor 3: Girls' Athletics. Baseball l-2, Endball l-Z. Volley Ball l-Z, Small Large "E": Highest Honor Roll 3: General Honor Roll l-41 Outburst Sideshow 2. WARREN FUNSTON "Tho answer to every maiilen'S prayer, and he doI'sn't eurn blush." Commercial Club 3-4: Kalailu Literary Society Z-3: East Echo Advertising Manager 3: Track Team Z-4: Golf Club Z-3-41 Intra-Mural Sports 2-3-4: Outburst 4, H301 CHARLES R. DOUGHTY "Among lhe few. may I be remumbered as a wise man." OI'Hcers Club 2: R. O. T. C. Cadet 2: First Lieutenant 3. Captain 4. KARL ALVIN DUDERSTADT "An artist of ri quiet and friendly mein." Art Club 2-3-4, Vice-Prcsi- dent 4: Eastonian, Assistant Art Editor 3-4: Outburst Poster Contest. First Prize: General Honor Roll 4: Band l. LEWIS NELSON ENLOE "Do not rati- me by Ihe noise I muheg I maize nom-. " R. O. T. C. Corporal 3. ALBERT FARMER "Nite and friendly: nire and quiet." Hamilton Literary Society 43 Track Team 4. VERNIE G, FISHER, JR. "His jovial. likeable person- ality endeared him to us." Commercial Club 3-4. Ser- geant-at-Arms 3-4: Math. and Science Club Z: Boys' High School Club 43 Eastoniqn Bookkeeper 4: Cheerleader 4: Senior Play 4: Harvest Moon Ticket Manager 4: R. O. T. C, Z-3-4, Corporal and Ser- geant 3-4: Outburst Side- show 4: Senior Play Cast. ' RUSSELL GERHARDT "An inspired urtisl with inspired lingers." Art Club 4: Outburst Poster Contest 4. JEASTONHAN 11934 ISSTHER L. GILKESON ".'Vici', mutt, nifty." Spanish Club 4. TERESA MARY CJNOTTA A'Maq your friends he ua loyal IO you as tfou are to lhen7." Home Economics Club 3-4: Girl Reserves l-2,3-4. WtLLtAM H. GORDON "Eager to please: striutng alwuus for Ihr best." KENNETH GRADY fClass of WSH STELLA LEE HALL "fl quiet. unusaumtng friend to all." Latin Club 2: l.eider Club 4. Sergeant-at,Arm4: Band Z-3: Baseball Z. Endball 1. VIVIAN HANDS "fl di-pentlable, ambitious gofgt-tier." Biology Club 243: Ring Com- mittee 4: Orchestra l-Z. Eastonian Typist 4: Baseball 3. l31l KENNETH GtLPtN "l"ame is just around the turner for this brilliant lail who has ue! IO grim' up." National H 0 n O r Society: Hamilton Literary Societv 2- ?-4, Critic 4: East Iicho Managing Editor 4: lfastnnian Assistant Editor 4: Ciceronian Club Z. JANE Gout "Su street and ttnaffvttetl that uuttrtlbodu was her friend," ROBERT J. GRABB "His smile made knowing him u pleasure." Home Room President 2-4: Home Room Sales Manager 4: Student Council representative 4: Senior Basket Ball Team: Inter-Class Basket Ball 4. VINCENT J. HALF "rl better man ts hard to find." Commercial Club 'S-4. Trcai- urer 4: Kalailu Literary So- ciety 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 4: Juniot Glee Club l: Math. and Science Club 2: Boys' High School Club Z: Outburst 4: Second Team Football 2-3: Intra-Mural Baxket Ball 3-43 Intra-Mural Track 3, Lots MAE HAMPTON "Hur flashing cues and love- ly tresses were an envy to all. Senior Play Cast: Home Room Prewident 4. OPAL HAEMON "Gray mailer was just one of her Charmff' National Honor Society: Sen- ior Play Cast: Spanish Club 4: Choral Club 3-43 Leundis Literary Society 2-3-4. Critic 4: Girl Reserves 2-3: General Honor Roll l-Z-3-45 Mid- Year Play 2: Outburst 3-4: Baseball Z-3-4, Endball 3-4, Volley Ball 3-4, Small Large 119341 EASTUNIAN CHARLES HARRINGTON "His fame was due to his caution and friendliness." Kalailu Literary Society 2-3- 4: Art Club 43 Outburst Poster Contest l-2-4: Echo Poster Contest 3-4: Perfect Attendance 1-3-4: R. O. T. C. Corporal 2, Sergeant 3. MYRA MARGARET HATHHORN "A winsome lass with winning ways." Most Bashful Girl: East Echo Feature Editor 4: Kalailu Lit- erary Club 2-'5-4: Commer- cial Club 3-4: Girl Reserves l-2-3-43 Pep Club 2-3: Large and Small Girls' Athletics: Outbursr 45 R. O. T. C. Circus l. EATHEL ELLEN HAYES "Everything she dirt' was blessed with success." National Honor Society: Leundis Literary Society 2-3- 4: Science Club, Vice-Presi- dent 2: Girl Reserves 3-4: Outburst 4: General Honor Roll 33 Girls' Athletics 2-3. CHRISTINA MARIE HENTSCI-IEL i'Nothing too nice can he saitl about the girl we all ad- mire." Secretary National Honor So- ciety: Girl Who Did the Most for East: R. O, T. C. Spon- sor Captain: Kalailu Literary Society 2-3-4, Secretary 3. President 4: Ciceronian Club 2-3: Girl Reserves 2-3-42 Home Room President l-4: Silver Medal Literary Contest 3, Bronze Medal 4: Girl Re- serve Play 3: Small HE." Large and Pillow Top, Girls' Athletics. JOHN T. HERREQN "Headed for success." Outburst Sideshow 4: French Club 1. CLIFFORD HILL "There's nothing I can't do." Second Team Football 2-3-4: Second Team Basket Ball 2-31 lntra-Mural Sports 2. l32l LOUIS ARCHIE HASLAR "Quiet and bashful, but those who really knew him louetl him best," Assistant Advertising Xlanager East Echo 33 Art Club 42 Sergeant R. O. T. C, 4. MARY HAW'LEY "Her sweet disposition antl pretty trusses cmlearetl her to all." WAYNE H ELTON "Always frientlltf. aluxaifs eager to please." Senior Play Cast: lfast Echo Advertising Manager 3: Span- ish Club. President 4: Glee Club l-2-3-4: Band 2: Out- burst 3. LEON HENT'HORN "ln whatsoewr he tries, he is successful: tuhatsoeI.tt'r he iloes is well done." Highest Honor Roll 2: Gen- eral Honor Roll 3: Mid-Year Play 4: Harvest Moon 3: Outburst Sideshow 35 Band 2-'S-4: Senior Play Cast. RAY HESTER 'ifl walking fashion plate. Oh my son, Oh mit sonf" Senior Play Cast: Hamilton Literary Club 2-3-4. GENEVIEVE R. HOLBROOK "fl friendly little latltj who was outslantlingltl tlepentl- ahle. " EASTONIAN 119341 DOROTHY E. HOLLAND "Smcr'rl' in all tha! she docs." Choral Club 'Sz Girl Rcsvrvu: l 1 "Mikado" 3: Student Council Reprvwntalivc: Girls' Athletics, Baseball 2: Endball 2: Vollcy Ball 2. ALMA HOOPS "fl peppy, popular numhr-r." Scnior Ballot. XVOrwt Girl Flaiicrer: Ourbursr 4: flom- mcrcial Club l-4: Pep Club 3. GENE HUEE "Nothing can down a good man." Basketball Tuam l-2,3-4: Track 4: lnrra-Mural Sports 2-3: Orchestra l-Z-3-4: Band l-Z-3-4: R. O. T. C. Band Drum Major 4. JOHN M. IRELAND "Man'x ingenuity is only out-stripped by his works." Biology Club Truasurer Z: Glcu Club l: Aviation Club Z' Home Room President 2 3: City Music Cont-:sr l-Z: Senior Assembly 4. ROBERT R. JACKSON "Hrs voice marle him pupuf lar: his popularrlu made him famous." Scnior Ballot, Bcsr Boy Oramrg Glu' Club ZW.-1: Outburst 3: "Mikado" Chorus 3: Four- ball second lcam Z, NELL1E REED JANES "Coal black harr aml lovulu eyes make Nr-lliu a pleasant companion," Scnior Play Conmmillcc 4. l33J MARJORIE HOLLAND "Pcrxcuering in all things," Commercial Club 3-4: Choral Club 4: Girls' Athletics, Baseball 3: Endball Z: Vollcy Ball 21 R. O. T. C. Circus 3. LENA MAE HOUSE "Har charm livs in hvr quiet, unasxummg rlignituf' Girl Reserves lfZ: Girls' Athlclics, Baseball 1. MARCEARET' MARIE HULL i'Hl-auliful hair. nifty flothvx. a nice girl." liast Echo Circulation Mau- ager 3: Commercial Club 4: Choral Club 4: Perfect Ar' icndancc 134.45 Ourbursr Sideshow Z-4. VICTOR A. IRELAND "'l hr' worlhy will always succeed," R. O, T, C. Rifle Team Vaplain 4: Football Z-3. CHARLES H. JACOBS ffilass of llllgl EVELYN R. JAMISON "Light, airy. breczyffra refreshing girl." Spanish Club 4: l.eidcr Club 3-4: "Mikado" Chorus 31 R. O. T. C. Circus ll Oulburst Sideshow l. 11934 EASTONIIAN LORENE JENKINS "fl rug of sunshine- -jolly, happy, carefree." Junior and Senior Choral Clubs l, ALOOT JOHNSON "An artist, but without un urtisfs temperament," National Honor Society: East- onian Art Editor 4: Art Club Secretary 2-3-41 Hamilton Literary Club Secretary 3-4: Echo poster contest, Iirst place 4: Outburst poster contest: honorable mention 4: General llonor Roll l-Z-3-4. GLENNON JOHNSTON "fl blond giant whose curly hair is the envy of all," Hamilton Literary Club 2,31 Art Club 2-3-4: Boys' High School Club 275-4: liast Echo Business Manager 3: Hrst and aecond team lfootball: Ont- burst poster contest, honorable mention 2. ROY EDWARD JURY "An unusually nice boy who Is Iilretl and respected by members of both sexes." National H on O r Society: Sophomore Treasurer 2: Footf ball letter 2-3-4: Basket Ball letter 3-4: Track team 3-4: Kalailu literary Society T-4: Kalailu Treasurer 3: Intra- Mural Sports l-Z: "Mikado" 3: General Honor Roll 4: Outburst l-Z-4: Boys "Hi-Y" I-2-3. ILEENE KERR "Her friendly smile tml u heart of gold." East Echo Feature lfditor 3: liulexia Literary Club Z-3-43 Campure 2-3: Ciceronian 2: General Honor Roll 3: Senior Play Cast. OLIVER KING "His bluff was juat to Intle his grvatnessfl East Echo Circulation Mana' ger 3: Commercial Club 4 Boys' High School Club 2. E341 IVfARIE JENKINS "fl real student with u scholafs Ililiyencef' National Honor Society: Smithton High School Sopho- more Secretary: Longwood High School Freshman presi- dent: Home Room President 4: Home Economics Club -lg Highest llonor Roll 1-23-4. EARL T. JOH NsI'ON "fl reliable, resourceful chap." Student Manager of Athletits 4: East Echo Advertising Manager 4: Eastonian Adver- tising Manager 4: Commercial Club 4: Boys' High School Club 2-3-4, MAXINE E. JONES Nfl blonde bil of brains." National Honor Society: Kalailu 2-3-4, Secretary 43 Athenian Z: Commercial Club 3: Choral Club 2-3-4: Choral Club, Vice'-President 4: llast Echo Managing Editor 4: Baseball l-2: Entlball 21 Volley Ball l-Z: small and large "Eu: "Mikado" 'lg Mid-Year Play 4: General Honor Roll l-2-33 Outbnrgr 3-4: Student Council Secre- tary 4: Senior Assembly Committee, Chairman 4, MARION IRE E KELTNEI "l7rie li: is gret Kaailu l.ite Cl 4: Girl Prves - - 'Ist Echo rte ' o Ball' Z: "Mikado" s 3: Girl Reserve Play 3. F 1 MI ED IQJQHF E "S v crm' live ff tngle Itin lu 1 r L cs Outburst .. ' , 1: r C b 4: Ci l R 'rv J l- ' Main ow 4: Studeu Cuuif- Cil L oOm et.IIy Z-4 'IILDRHD M. KRAI "fl lively. lovely lady." National Honor Society: Kalailu Literary Society 2-3- 41 Girl Reserves 2: Camptire 1-'S-4: Leider Club 3-4: Archimedian Club Z: Home Room President l-3: Outburst l-2-4: City Music Contest 31 Student Council 2-3: "lVlikaf do" 5. :DY I 19341 , ct v ' . i "ff Y -. E E, .,---E I-1 3' 'if I , fre 5 yi . . itil lt X fr 'thel 0 N li 0 Q. I it Z-i3'f -3- 1 Smtf' iirls' etics. V NIITZI KUDERNATSCH "Truly earnest In all that she did." Commercial Club, Vice-Presb dent 4: Girl Reserves Z-41 Student Council 2: Girls' Ath- letics Z 3-4, JAMES F. LEHMAN "fl tall, industrious lad who trims high." Y df fqjai j, I I ,A LINSCOMB I ' 'ller l'riertllt'n'.ss ttimf alll u girl serv 4 l "li," ROBERT EUGENE LOVELACE "Hts num! conquered all' President, National llonor So eietyg l3est l3oy Stutlent: Managing Editor liast lieho 43 Club liditor and Editor- in-Chief lfastonian 3 - 4 1 Kalailu Z-3-4, President 4. Vice-President 3-4: Junior Class Gift Receiver: Ciceron- ian 2-3: Senior Assembly Committee 4: Student Coun- cil l-3-4, Treasurer 4: Bronze and Silver Medal. Lil- erary Contest 34: Outburst Sideshow 4. BERTHA LILLIAN MANN "Titian tresses. hut iz golden disposition " Commercial Club 33 Athenian Club 'Z 3: Girls' Athletics Z. VIVIAN LEE MARTIN "So friendly. xo contpetent. so dependable: shea the marvel of the school." National Honor Society: Gen eral llonor Roll 3: Senior Ring Committee 4: Choral Club 2-31 Junior Choral Club l: Bookkeeper for All School Campaigns. GAIL LAEEooN "Pretty curls, pretty eyes. pretty temperamenlalf' Commercial Club l: Girl Re- serves I: Mid-Year Plays l: Girls' Athletics l, CLIFFORD A. LIZMEN "What a voicef What a brain."' Vice-President, National Hon or Society: llamilton Literary Society 2-3-4: Home Room President l-2-3-4: Freshman President: lVlid-Year Play Cast 4: City Music Contest l: Senior Assembly Commit- TDC: GEORGE W. LOVELACF, JR. "Quiet hut dangerous," Kalailu l,iterary Society 42 "Mikado" 3: Silver Medal. l ilerary Contest 4, JAMES LUNDSTEII "Good things come in little packages." Hamilton Literary Society 374: Band 1-3-4: R, O. T. C l-2-3-4. VINCENT MANLEY " 'Bud' made Beau Brummel look lille tt country lad." Hamilton l.iterary Society Z: Best Boy Artist: Art Club 2-3-41 Boys' High School Club l-2: llome Room Presi- dent 3-4: lfastonian Att l:di- tor 4: Parent-Teachers' Poster Contest, First Pla c e 4: "Mikado" Scenery Commit- tee 3: Mid-Year Play, Scen- ery Committee 3: Senior Ring Committee 4: Senior An- nouncements Committee 4: Senior Assembly Committee 4. CLIFFORD MATI-its "His pleasing tlisposition made htm a leader of leaders." Hamilton Literary Society 2 3-4: Glee Club 4: Most Bash- lul Boy: liast Echo Sports liditor 4: R. O. T. C. Ser- geant 3. Captain 4. Yg- saal ,, 2 I 'us N Y 3 11934 JEASTONJIAN ERMA MCGLASSON "Happy is her middle name." Commercial Club 3-4: Home Economics Club 2: East Echo Reporter 4: Senior Play Advertising Committee 4. DONALD MICHAEL "Don of the wavy locks and golden voice." "Mikado" 3: Hamilton 2-31 Basket Ball 2: Track 2-3-4: Intra-Mural Sports 4: Harvest Moon 2-3. EVELYN MILI-IOLLAND "Friendly, faithful. fearless mwhal more can one ask."' National llonor Society: Gold Medal l.iterary Contest 4: Leundis l.iterary Society 2-3- 4. Treasurer 3, Vice-Presb dent 4: Athenian 2-3-4. Secretary 4: Girl Reserves l- 2: Campfire l-2: Small Girls' Athletics: Outbursr Z- 4: Senior Play Cast. GLENN MOAD "A real salesman who solil himself to all." Kalailu Literary Society 2-3- 43 German Club 1-2: Biology Club 3-4: East Echo Busi- ness Manager 45 Eastonian Advertising Manager 4: Art Committee, "Mikado" 3: Senior Play Art Committee 1: R. O. T. C. l-2-3-4: Out- burst 2-4: Assembly Play 2-3. LOUISE MONGOLD "Quie1ness was her golden charm." Perfect Attendance l-4: Girl Reserves 2-3: Spanish Club 3: Commercial Club 4: Bi- ology Club 2. EUGENE RAY MOORE "An earnest enthusiast in all he did." National Honor Society: Com- mercial Club, President 4: Spanish Club, Vice-President 3: Orchestra Club 1-2: Home Room President 3: General Honor Roll 35 Outburst 4. 4 4 i353 PAULINE MCHONE "The brunelte bright light of the school." ' Sponsor Lieutenant R. .O. 'T. C.: Student Council Secretary 4: Band l-2-'S-41 Orchestra 1-2-3-4: Small "E," Girls' Athletics. KENNETH W. MILLARD "An uplifted chin will always succeed." Glce Club 2-3-43 Boys' High School Club l-2-3-4: Pep Club 3: Home Room Presi- dent lz Track Manager 2-3: "Mikado" 31 Commercial Club 4: Voice Club 2. WILLIAM J. MINOR "We didn't know how nice he was until he smiled," Latin Club 1-2: R. O. T. C. Z-3-4. GEORGE HENRY MOLLN, jx. His glib tongue u.'orlu'ti eonstantly. but it takes tt master mimi to invent things in say." Home Room President 31 East Echo Solicitor 4: East- onian solicitor 4: Intra-Mural Sports 3-4: Aviation Club 2: R. O. T. C. Platoon Sergeant 4: Harvest Moon 2. BUEORD Mooic "Always willing to help. ever really to assist- -a charming friend." Biology Club 3: Sergeant-ab Arms, Sophomore Class: Glee Club 2-4: Boys' Hi-Y 2: Intra-Mural Sports 3. OTIS DONALD MORGAN "Cine of the best." Home Room President 1: General Science Club l: Hi-Y 2: lntra-Mural Sports: R. O. T. C. RiHe Team Z, Corporal 3. Sergeant 4. JANE LENORE Muzzy "Her beauty was just halt' of her charms." Commercial Club '51 Home Room President l-Z. MARIAN NORQUIST 'Vlhe modern girl personi- lied- -sophisttcutt-I1 but friendly." National Honor Society: Su- ciety Belle: Sophomore Secre- tary: Athenian Club Z-3-4. Vice-President 4: l.eundis Literary Society 3-4, Secre- tary. Treasurer 4: Small Girls' Athletics: Mid-Year Play 4: Harvest Moon 4: Girl Reserves Play All Jllnifat Choral Club l. KATHERINE O'HAItA "Pretty, petite. popular." Best Girl Artixt: lfastoninn Art Assistant 3: Girls' Ath letics 3-4. ALICE OsBoItN "Tall, graceful, digniltetl - II rare personality." Home Room President l-4: Perfect Attendance l-Z-3-4: Outburst 4. ! BLODWEN PAERY "xl daughter of the godsfi Actress: lfast Echo Club Edi- tor 4: liastonian Feature Editor 4: Ilulexia Literary Society 3-4: Commercial Club 3: Girl Reserves 1-2-3- 4: Girl Reserve Play 4: Out burst Main Show 4. nior Play Cast: Best Girl HOLDEN PEARCE "Tha nearest rival Beau Iirummel ever had." EASTWDNIAJN 1934 l37l ARCH D. NEAS "When fun and duty don'z agree. let tlutg hzde itself from mc," Homt' Room President l: liast Echo Sports Editor -l: lntra-Mural Sports 4. ALICE PEARL O'HARA "A Iver, tmu lass of Im- assttrwving Illignlttlf' PAUL O,NEAL "'Barney' was the idol uf thu I'dolI'zezl." Sophomore President: Junior Vice-Prcsident: Best Boy Ath- lele: Football First Team 2- 3-4, Captain 4: Basket Ball First Team Z, 3. 4: Track 2-41 Boys' l'li-Y. LOUISE OSENBURG "Her presence makes parting a mournful occusmnf' Commercial Club 4: Athrnian Club Z-3: Small Girls' Athletics 1-Z: Outburst Main Show l. EDWARD LEE PAU LY "East will he drab Lufth- out Edwartlfs cheerful pres- enref' Commercial Club 4: Boys' Hi-Y Club 4: Outburst 4. ALVIN PEELLE "fl mcc mialurtf of fun untl dignity." Boys' lli-Y 'I-4: lntra-Mural Sports 2. 11934 EA STUNIIAN MARY HELEN PEMBERTON "fl gootl companion: :I cute girl." Kalailu literary Society 2: Commercial Club 3, 4: Biol' ogy Club 2: East Echo Clrcuf lation Manager 3: Small Girls' Athletics Z: Student Council I-3: General llonor R011 1. JACK R. PEW "Did he ever have u x1-rious thought?" Home Room President l-Z: Boys' High School Club 2-'51 Intra-Mural Sports 3: Second Team Football 2. MARVIN EUGENE POTTS "Gene of the 'million dol- lar legs' was sIIcee.txful in ec'eryIhIr1g," Cadet Major 4: Home Room President 4: Second Team Football 3-4: Track Team 2-3-4: R. O. T. C. Rifle Team 2-71-4: R. O. T. C. Band 23914. GEIITIE RIBAKOEE "Noi Ihut I like IO xlutitf less. but thu! I liht' ln play more," Girl Reserves l-2-3-4: Junior and Senior Choral Club Z-'Sf 4: Freshman Mascot: Spanish Club 2: Pep Club 1f2: Home Economics C lu b L2-Ti "Mikado" 3: Outburst l-2-4: Band 3: Girls' Athletics 3. RUTH I. ROBERTS "A cheerful Ilisposrtion. II ready smile, and a love of ar! that is unexcellerlf' Art Club Z-3-4: Girl Re- serves l: Eastonian Art Stall 41 Pep Club 3: Student Council 3. JOE FRANKLIN ROGGY "The rtlh, ruh hog who made good." Jolly Good Boy: Commercial Club, President 4: Hamilton 3-4: Cheerleader 3-4: "Mika, do" 3: Mid-Year Play 4: Outhurst Main Show 4. l3Sl HELEN ELIZABETH PENCE "A tall graceful girl with beautiful hair'--fthe envy of ull." Commercial Club 3-4: Pep Club I-32 Outburst Sideshow Z-4: Perfect Attendance lY3- 4 JUNIOR PIERCE Hliuhblirig our-I' with 'pup' uml fun: the pe! of the school." Freshman Vice - President: Football Team 2-3-4: Basket Ball 2-4: Track 4. DOROTHY A. RAGSDALE "fl huppy smile. 11 guy gree1Ing- -IhrIl'x Dorothy." Cemmercial Club 4: Campfire Girls l-2-3: Choral Club 4. Pep Club 2-3: Girl Reserves l: East Echo Girls' Sports litlitor 3: Perfect Attend- .Ince l-2-T, WALTER GECJIKGE ROBBINS "fl liheahle lull with Luinning ways." Home Room President 3: Basket Ball 2: lntraflVlural Sports 142-3: Mid-Year Play -l. BEVERLY C. ROGGENSACK "fl :rue friend is more Io he desired Ihan greul riches: pleasunrness is beller lhan gold." Spanish Club 3-4: Home Room President 2: General llonor Roll 4. HELEN MARIE RUMANS "Successful in everything she does." Choral Club 2- 'S 74. EASTONHAN 1934 PAUL RUMIAF "PI'rsI'uurI'ny in all tha! hr dill." Commercial Club. l'rvsiIlI'III 41 Hamilton l.ilvmry Society 2: linsmninn Ifirculnlion Nl.III.Igcr 4g Perfect Ilttvrulnnci' 'I-4: R O, T. lf., Corporal l. IVlAK'l'IN LI,0YIu SANTHOFF "fl Irznnzng pi-rwmIII'lIf Inu hxs biggmf aswrf' Senior Play Vast: lioninwrcinl f'lub. Vin' - Prrsidcnt 41 Spanish Club 1: Olllbllrxl Sideshow 4: R. O. T. C. Z. JUNIOR SCHELI. "xl .wif-I'IIIvfidI'Iv1 hop wha was well Izhuflf' llnme Room Pri-Aiilcrn ll: lfaitoninn Asiixlmit Snlcs Managrr 43 Tcnnxs TI-.InI 4. VIRGINIA W. SCIIIVNEII "sl simplv Ilzgmuf am! lou-f ly hair romhInI'II to rmI!II' bv! lm.'ahlI'." llcmc Economic, Club lf4. Rvporrrr Z: Girl Rcscrvux 4, Vicvtlljrrsidcnl 41 Fas! lfcbo Rrporter 4: Junior lilxoral Club Z: Sunior Choral Club M43 lloms Room llcporlcr 4. ERNEST F. SCHXVERTSCHARF "Hn huouunl .spwili madu 'DOL' IIIIUIIIIS In dvnnllzllf llnmillon l,ilI-mrv Socicly 3: llnys' lligli School Club XV4. fflbinrl 4. CLYDE SELF "HH ix hlmxulf. ll'ha1 mon 170611 bu wllid? l5iol0gy Club 4, Ciolf 'l'I'.Im 3-4. HELEN RIIs'I' "ll'hat'x thi' usa III' iL'oI'rg' 'l'hvIv'Il bv grval pwymle aftur' ms." Vhornl Club 3-4: llumu Room llrvsiall-nt l 3 OIIIlwurAt Sillvslinw l-1 l-4, ANGELU SANTOIIU "Thu Amallvr lhuif un. Ilnz qrualvr than urn." llommvrcinl Cflub 37-li Biology Kflub 'Sf-li Spanish Kflub l-Z. VIC:-l,rvxidcIIl li llroyx' lligh Sihool Cflub: Orch--vIr.I Club lf-l: ClII'crlv.IIlur 4. lfVEl.YN SCHIIOIQIJIQII ICLN of 'ISI RoMAoIsNI2 SCLI-IIIIILI2 "xl happy IIIII Iuhmu papa, Ianily InIn'I1AI'd LUIHI I'aI'l7 Jay." ISI-AI Boy Armor, lfirxr 'lI'.InI lfombnll 1. IEIIYTIIII SIQLDEN "fl hlzahlv yII'rwIIalIIU.' EMUGIZNE 5HAIII,IiNHssx' I "fl sruwr gIrl wzlh Aww! 1 Luau: " Cimrxrvwrfial Cflub 3-4: Clmrnl Vlub Z 3 4. Secretary 4. l W S moi v Qxyilia so . 119341 lE ASTONJIAN DOROTHY MYIITLE SIMONS "A Greek goddess with a lovely smile." Commercial Club 41 Girl Re- serves 3-41 Home Room President 27 East Echo Ex- change Editor 4i Eastonian Advertising Manager 4: Girls' Athletics. Endball 2, Volley Ball 23 Outburst l-23 Choral Club 2-'53 Junior Choral Club l: Camp Fire Girls 1: R. O. T. C. Circus 23 Pep Club 3. WILLIS A. SMITH "A compeient lad who brought fame to his name." Latin Club 2: Hamilton Literary Society 3-4: Home Room President 31 Mid-Year Play 4: Rifle Team 2: Cap- tain R. O. T. C. GEORGE STARK "ExacIncss and diligence will place him on top." National Honor Society: R. O. T. C. Corporal 3: R. O. T. C. Second Lieutenant 4. LOUISE ST. JOHN "Lovely lo see, charming lo knowf' Commercial Club 3: Large "E," Girls' Athletics. CHARLOTTE MAE SWIFT "The world delights in friendly people." Sc-nior Play Make-Up Com- mittee 2-3-4: "Mikado" Make-Up Committee '51 Har- vest Moon Make-Up Commit- tee 2-3-41 Band l-2-3-42 Orchestra 1-2-3-4: Piano Contest 1. VIVIENNE TAYLOR "Her quiet friendliness won our hearts." Eulexia 41 Girl Reserves 3-41 Commercial Club 3: Class- room Editor, East Echo 4C '4Mikado" 3: Girl Reserve Play 41 Choral Club 7,-3, E401 DELBERT SMITH "His merry smile caused L1 flutter among the members of the opposite sex," ALLEN SOKOLOFF "An unusually friendly lad who was remarkably capable." East Echo Managing Editor 4: Eastonian Club Editor 4: Hamilton 3-4, Reporter 4g Hi-Y 4: Outburst 41 Orches- tra l-2. THELMA LEE STEPP A'QuieIncss is the wisdom of the agesf, Commercial Club 41 Girl Re- serves 3: Choral Club 2, 3, VIRGIL STRANDBERG "An amiable disposition that embraced all." Football Second Team 2-3-42 Sophomore Team Football. ROBERT S. TALBERT "His smile makes you glad Ihal you're alive." llamilton Literary Society 3-4: Hi-Y 2-3-41 Outburst l-2-3. GEORGE W. THOMPSON, JR. "His merry greeting and cheerful smile make him welcome." Aviation Club l-2: Home Room President 1-2. EASTONJIAN 1934 MARY FRANCES THOMSON "lVhat the well-dressed wo- man wears: what the shillell musician does." Biology Club 2: Choral Club 23 Band l-2-3-4: Orchestra l-2-3-4. MARGARET FRANCES TUCKER "Reserved but friendly: quiet. bu! a cheerful playmatefl Commercial Club 4: East Echo. Classroom Editor 41 Pep Club 3: Girl Reserves 3. ARTHUR TYLER "A jolly good bluflvr who usually knows whalis going on," Spanish Club 2: Commercial Club. Sergeant-at-arms 4: Glec Club 4: Junior Glec Club ll Pep Club 3: Home Room President 4: lntra - Mural Sports 2: Outburst Sideshow l-4, HELEN VINCENT '1The world delights in slender, sunny people." ESTHER L. WARNER "Of gentle mein, of graze- ful slendernessf' Junior Choral Club, President 4. FRANK CLINTON WESTBROOK, JR. "A favorite with the girls: a pal to the boys." Brys' Hi-Y 2-3-4: Football. third team, 2: Basket Ball 2-33 Track 3-4, Hrst team 43 Outburst Sideshow 4. -.1 E411 ELLEN E. Tosri "She's here: I heard her gigglcfl liulexia Literary Club 2: Com- mercial Club 43 Choral Club Z-3-45 Campfire Girls 1-2-3- 4, Vice-President 1, Treasurer 3, Reporter 2: Pop Club 2-3. HAZEL TUTTLE "Baby-faced but brainyf' llulexia Literary Club 2-3-4. President 43 Commercial Club 43 Choral Club 2-3-4. Ser- geant-at-arms 4: Home Room President 41 A Cappella Choir 3, Third Place, GOLDEN VEHLEWALD "A jewel of oulsranaling brightness." Voice Solo 41 Choral Club l-2-3: Lfider Club 4: Stu- dent Council Representative l. VOGEL WADDELL "Quiet bu! mighry-- friendly." Glas Club 2-3. Io her success," A. WHxT ion is the ke 119341 IEASTONIAN HAROLD WINEGARDNER CClnss of '35j RUTH WOODWARD "To meet her is to like her: zo know her is to lou- her." Girl R cscrves l-2-'S-4: "Mikado" Chorus 3: Choral Club 4: l.cider Club -l. MARVIN E. WRIGHT "Clothes make the man, but no! as nice as Marvqirzf' JOHN YATES "lf football were musu. hell he a whole brass band," Commercial Club 3: llome Room President 1-2-3: Fool- bnll Team 2-3-4: lntrn- Murnl Sports 3-4: Track 4, l42l COURTNEY H. WINTERS "l1's nz-vcr winter when Courtmzyls around-thcre's always sunshine." GLENN W. WOLFF "rl brilliant wriier, a quiet man." National llonor Society! Hamilton l.irer.1ry Society 41 Literary Contest, First Place, Short Story, Second PlAce, Essay. RUTH KAT'E WYATT "So gentle. so beautiful, we wonder if she's human." Knlnilu Literary Society 2-3- 42 Biology Club 2-3: Girl Reserves l-2-3-4: Pep Club 35 Chornl Club l-Z3 l,cider Club 3-4: "Mikado" Chorus 3. Cuzo YEOMAN "fl little lady with lots of pep who is Ihe bust of sports," Commercial C l u b 3-4: Eulcxia Literary Society 3-4, Critic 4: Girls' Athletics. Baseball Team l-2, Endball I-2, Vollcy ball l-2, large Small IEASTONIIAN 1934 SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES ELIZABETH BALDWIN "A friendly, sweet difpoyiiion :bat .fpreadx .rumlaine erferywlferef' Exchange Editor East Echo 4. VIOLET CHAFFEE "A 5u'eel lizlle girl who um a true zfiolelf' ALBERT DAVIES "He'r at merry ar he if l2a.rl1ful." JANICE DETTWEILER "A lovely di.fp0.ri1i0n and iz lovely face." Spanish Club 5-4g Eulexia Literary Society 2g Girl Reserves lg Pep Club l. ROBERT MAUPIN "So many nice lhingr could be mid, but wloy my Mem?" ESTHER MEADOR "Her perxonalily made ber iz popular addi- tion lo our clan." General Honor Roll 1. ELMER LEONARD NIELSEN "Hit iollinerr and friendlinerf rbozzld make his name famourf' Basketball 3. JOHN P. SMITH "A very nite bu! very unarruming addilion lo our elrzrf. He will be mdly mined." LAWRENCE SMITH "Quief and Juyr lillle, but wha! be myy manly." Orchestra 1g Glee Club 15 R. O. T. C. 2-3-4. CECIL TIPTON "So quiet and lH7d.l'.I'l47P7l7Zg that Earl will greazly min him." RUTH E. WAY "Wbe1'e 1laere'5 41 will lberek az Wu3'." LELAND FRANK WEBSTER I'P?I'.f61'E1'd72L'6 ronquerr all." Track 2g Intra-Mural Sports 1-2-33 Basket Ball, Baseball, Track 1-2-3. DAVID L. WILLIAMS "A nice arquirifiun to our flaw." Art Club 2-3-43 Boys' High School Club 2-33 Aviation Club 3. SENIOR I-IISTORY Spiritedly awakening from vacation indolence, this Senior Class exerted all its bound- less energy and inventive powers in effecting a thrilling election campaign that has never been equaled at East High, Heroized by his many admirers, supported by an ingenious campaign manager, and promising a new deal in the selection of committees, Dennis Cubine triumphantly gained the presidency. The campaign was marked by the streamers, the secret alliances, and the candidates' speeches in assembly. This feverish outburst of Ballot was selected, for favorite sons and the ranks of the exalted. emotion was still present when the Senior daughters were boosted with enthusiasm to to the more serious and routine matter of of the characters in the dramatic production, The Senior Class next hgured in the news The Seniors now turned their attention selecting appropriate pins and rings. Many "Twelfth Night," were Seniors in disguise. when it presented an entertaining and educational assembly program, based on voca- tions. That comedy of love and disillusionment, "Seventeen,l' inspired more than a hundred talented Seniors to try out for parts, thus supplying more than adequate material for the director. A clever imitation of St. Peter's lounge and court room started the Senior-junior day with laughter-inspiring sarcasm. A change from the common type of commencement exercise is planned this year, demonstrating this Senior Class's desire to discard wornout traditions. l43l ,M MV? JW' 4 L ,O M J AN - w ,D 1 MAX' My ,fd ,Yr ' V 1934 JEASTONIAN "fm M V WM Vfffe fw MMYIZWQ UNDERCLASSES Klip V , lor ctass Bark Raw: Butler, Weis, Dettweiler, Corbett. J Franz Row: Lynn, O'Maley, Mathis, Lee, Reynolds. J OFFICERS A Preridefzz - - TED DETTWEILER Because of his personality and extraordinary abilities, the junior Class electe to steer their ship of state. 7 Vice-Prefidenf - - WALTER BUTLER 1 The class joyously bestowed upon "Buck" the title of vice-president because of his friendly disposition. Secrelary - - DOROTHY LEE A petite young lady whose charming manner made her a delightful secretary. Trea.rnz'er - - GEORGE WEIS His integrity and ability enhanced his status to such a degree that his classmates happily made him treasurer. Sergetvzz-at-Amzr - - WILLIAM REYNOLDS Proving that it does not take an immense person to make a successful sergeant-at arms. Reporter - - BERNICE O,MALEY Bernice's journalistic training qualified her for a successful reporter. Gift-Receiver - - KENNETH CORBETT His dramatic ability combined with his sunny disposition made "Kenny" the ideal gift-receiver. Mafmff - - BETTY MATHIS and ELLIS LYNN The mascots of the junior Class are excelled by none for "pep" and "cuteness." HISTORY The junior class asserted its aggressiveness by a master-stroke that will long be remembered at East. While still juniors, this wide-awake class procured their class rings, so that the heavy expenses of the Senior year might be lightened to some extent. The class has been well represented in all school activities. Its members have been prominent in the class room, as well as on the athletic field and R. O. T. C. parade round. g During its three years it has made an indelible impression on the history of the school. Its members are leaders in the commercial departments and music departments, as well as in the field of journalism. Miss Melba Schoenlein and Mr. B. W. McDaniel are sponsors of the class. lfifil KJ I Visfa., Lf ' ' -1 S! Sf'-1'-'IC-cf Luci. V, , ii3AsToNiAN 1 mai 5 I SCDPHOMORE CLASS -9:n..L- Bari Row: Trow , TaYlor, Slater. f X f jr, Franz Raw: Frenc Heady, Simon' n, YLe , ' 1 O ICERS Prefidefzt - - EN I 1 l' From past experiences, the Sophomore' as " could Jtrusted in anything, so they made him leader of their cla . Vice-Preridefzl - - TED TAYLOR A- ff! ,fl His brilliance was surpassed only by his popularit . fftnflj' 1 A Secretary - -f T E LEE V ' Estelle's earnestness and popularity adde eatly to the prestiyfg osition sf . held. f jf 2 Treamrer - - WI IAWQ Sill i A "keen guyl' who was honest and trustwo Q!! X F K It Sergeant-al-A1'111.r - - LO WER :V H His friendliness and good nature made him an eant-at rms. i fl SX l l ff, -f ! Reporter - - INGER IMON 4 AM J X So neat, so helpful that her classmates gladly best wed u n er positionfmf honof. L A f VJ 4" Mfzrroff - - LYNN FRENCH an f JANE TrPTON . 3 ffl! Their class chose them as mascots because they N e the essential fquajzyffor succesfsb fy! l ful leaders!--enthusiasm. i l Q! . Q fi HISTORY I fl W A fl' Typical of the class of '36 is its outstanding abi it i every s Jf X eavor oH I by the school. Although young as yet, they will a i nce far tif l i di at ns are correct Typical, too, is the fact that as freshmen, the class w s r sented n tlh - uts for the Stmfr Oratorical Contest. Its members are p o ne t in mu ic l an athletic events, as well as in the commercial and art depart ts, and in ' r y or ani- zations. East High's Hall of Fame probably will contain many s of the cl s of '. 6. N I Miss Virginia McClure and Mr. W. M. Ryder are advisers the cl ss. l 47 l WM N A F i 'l 4, Q gn WWW ' T N yi 1934 1 , I , JEASTONJIAN d , Qx af mb R . MRESHMAN CLASS fl ,lt N5 Dil Smith, Fortin, Gaba, North, Boyce, Weis, Davis, Wynn 2 tai OFFICERS Prefidefzt - - TED WEIS psy W The highest honor that can be bestowed upon a freshman was given r Te . The ,Q I ' W school has in Ted- a future leader. "1- X W Vice-Preridefzi - - JOHN DAVIS W ' Af This quiet-mannered lad should go far, considering his splendid beginn ng. M c Sem-efary - - LA VoN SMITH I A cute little "sec" who is as efficient as she is popular. fi '1f1'eaJm'er - - WILBUR WYNN His honesty and depeiwhty made Wfilbur the ideal treasurer. Reporter - - EDITH GABA A . P! W A future leader in all things. W- CO Sergefznl-at-Armf - - CHARLES NORTH oxaboajxjg, His size, if nothing else, makes him an excellent sergeant-at-arms. -, . . ,lf Manoir - - GERAI.DINE BOYCE and FELIX FORTIN ff 1 'LY T-A' Their interest in the class plus their popularity added to the prestige of their office. ,4'f'f g 3 1 ff il 1' I fl ff HISTORY The Freshman Class of this year shows real promise, although its accomplishments are yet to come. The members have, however, been prominent in some of the school's activities. ln the classroom, they are as all freshmen should be, good students. The sponsors of the class are Miss Edith Tarbet and Mr. E. F. Thelen. E481 ,-41 HOME ROCMS 11934 EASTONIAN ROOMB4 -l-2dCl'1CI'I MT. Monroe Fozzrfla Rauf: Lovelace, Strain, Clements, Sands, Koutelas, Stiglich, Early, Maloney. N Third Raw: Kolie, Hunter, Offutt, Bicknell, Pryor, Parks, Easley, Mr. Monroe. , '1 Second Rouu' johney, Campbell, Hodges, Wheeler, Dutoit, Worlein. Rmb' Fin! Row: Schulze, Warner, Boucher, Stenfors, Caton, Pennington, Grube, Robinson. J ROOMB9 Teacher: Miss Roads Faurzh Rauf: Harrison, Walters, Curtis, Young, Lyon, Campbell, Blackburn, Janes, T. Campbell. Third Raw: jones, Fahlstrom, Felt, Pickrell, Breitag, Miller, Draper, Cahill. Second Roux' Miss Roads, A. O'Hara, Haworth, Lamanno, McGuire, Balfanz, Lee, Brownheld, Taylor. Fifzfz Raw: Hare, Henrie, Martin, Fowler, Gamble, Collins, Mitchell, K. O'Hara l 50 J QC le hu EASTONIAN 11934 RQQM 105 Teacher: Mr. lielel Fourth Row: Rothwell, Bryan, Thomas, Robinson, Timberlake, Dozier, Thompson, Fain. Third Row: Elley, Johnson, Chambers, Davis, Michael, Tyler, Villarreal, Craven. Semnd Rauf: Mr. Tiefel, Lefebvre, Wfells, Roberts, Kimble, Jackson, Gilpin, Andulslcy. Filflf Roux' Cunningham, Shornick, Peterson, Duderstadt, McConnell, Hall, Bowers, Gray. RQQM TO7 Teacher: Mr. Cohlmeyer in '1 alas-'. my qw ll. Family Roux' Gunn, Krebs, XValls, Buell, J. XX'eber, Vaughn, Agin, Albers, Self, Stacy, Gartrell, Pellow, Stewart. Third Row: Keefer, Knox, Lassiter, Gerhartlt, Cox, Pauly, Moore, Borden, Branski, Rowe, Corbett. Serwzd Row: Motter, B. Wfeber, Castor, Alexopoulous, Clark, Johnston, Horner, Hickman, Shortino, P. Smith, Wheeler. Firm Roux' Coach Cohlmeyer, Stumbo, Thomas, Hughes, Bennett, Peelle, Driscoll, French, Stone' burner, Schwertsharf, Pierce. 1 71 ,,.. 11934 EASTONIAN RQQM QO'l Teacher: Miss Gilchrist Fourzb Roan' Wfhitman, Clements, Davidson, Schuble, Donahue, Grady, Raymond, Costello, Block, A. Peelle, Santhoff, H. Peelle. Tbirni Roux' Craig, Chism, Chaffee, Shaughnessy, Osenburg, Gilkeson, Carlson, Harrington, Yeoman, R. Lemen, Wilson, Winters. Semnd Rozy: King, jones, L. Roberts, D'Lundri, V. Roberts, Laffoon, Barr, Davidson, DeLong. Morgan, E. Schell, Butler. First Roux' Davis, Fulton, Wfhitcraft, Corle ,i Doan, Davis, Murdock, Stamper, Wfeibel, Mongold, Soltys, Domhroski. ' , , i , Q04 f i ,L U 0' lg :L iss Cannon X , ' Zflwfl 7 - M M X mflwvfl Third Row: Hoover, Kumpy, Hulen, Crosby, Smith, Martin, Lawson. 1 I s Second Roux' Bliss Cannon, Horner, Lee, Nelson, Gray, Parker, Fluke, Cooley, Millhouser, Kneale. I Fin! Row: Claik, Newbauer, Wfilson, Lowe, Lyon, Davis, Johnston, Coffland, Humphrey. ' A 1 , lm Mime. ff? - 0 M151-c Zfwfyi fw' ia f'N Sell 'xx , EASTONIAN 11934 H, ' - G AJ, -,JPL J S F 3 Wilifwt S i olliiff rx . V ' Jin" I ' eac l ts, J Fourlla Row: Miss Tarbet, Butler, Gordon, Third Row: Blankenship, Alley, O'Connell, Shope, Serond Row: Lavery, Hedberg, Rodak Grabb Fifi! Row: Smith, Van Dyke, Fulton, Gaba, Branch, Nelson. J QM xii!-24,2 4 ROOM Q06 p Teacher: M155 McClure Jiang Third Row: Simcoe, justice, Trower, Barbe, Slater, Holcomb, Taylor, Parry. Second Row: Miss McClure, Kelley, Heady, XVoodward, Chambers, Burns, Thompson, Reynolds. Fin! Row: Kay, Sawyer, Smith, Shafts, Hawkins, Riggs, Tucker, Mercet. T531 I V' L 1 ,J ,, 1 yo' ft-sf ' V416 Michael, Swank, Kerr. X Q31 , Ly? t . . M, Barnes, Abramowitz, Beisenher , Burch.-XVU0,-A J, v' , , 'W , 47" ,Af .4 rt , Stover, Keye . QA! fu , J., , V5 i I refl., 119341 EASTUNIIAN RQQM Q07 Teacher: Mr. Grube Third Rau? Fisher, Nay, Miller, King, Davies, Kiloh, Fain, Maxwell, Strandberg. Sefond Razr: Boyd, Kuclernatsch, Baldwin, Kincheloe, Minor, Shape, Tuttle, Wl1eat, e. Silvey. Firit Roux' Wilscnn, Weai', Butler, Ramel, Blau, Hale, Noel, Mann. l ROCM Q09 'ix Teacher: Miss Sclwoenlein J? Fourth Row: Campbell, Johnston, Third Roux' Roberts, Lane, Seromi Row: Weiss, Kulik, Fin! Roux' Kulilc, McHenry, XY x L U Q Foale, Davison, Bennet, Hendricks, Currier, Bryan, jackson. Curtis, Alexopoulous, Henrie, Lon, . Claunch, Perr , McKeever. , , Y . XJ ffl! P' 'R 4 OJ 1 ,U f ' A ' H41 fl M, as - V' ffm , ' 1 , , 5,661 P , f X if If ll D . EASTON I ' if 3 VK ,, J . .- D , - D D , ' My . JJ., ,fri-Lyiifl , gfoweeffff' 1. , ti ROOM Q11 y .'fWYZfiL,,yfc 4 e Teacher: Miss Ammerman Owl . J ll w ,. 1, . -2 My XJ u ,7 fd Ni Tbz 1 zz . Teeple, .X 'J J. if 4 ourlb ' Davis, Evans, Clarke, Bleich, Jacobs, Johann. XA, A A '. 'P Seaton, Stewart, Klotz, Duderstadt, Sherpy, Leweke, 'I v ' 'l , 'jj , f , .' Miss Davies, Smith, Lynch, Chambers, Vilynn, Corley, XX'eis, ff Q Candler, XY'iard Bowers Galloway Kincheloe Toler Thomp- ' ' ' ' ' . 1 xv 1 954110-VL SON RQQM Q13 Teacher: Miss Fiiriri Third Rauf: Miss Flinn, Drake, Trowbridge, Brown, Wright, Walker, Hawkins, Hall, Clarkson. Second Razr: Bolar, Butler, Kraft, Darling, Lundsted, Stebbins, Thomson, Schupp. Fin: Row: Stark, Maniett, Dettweiler, Miller, Coffman, Trefz, Lucas, Weis. l55l , .123 1 ' 7 " A is X Q ,QI " .i 3' 'TN X452 E 1934 7 3 I Rooms 303, 306 l B if ' su gd J as i ,Hii a,5i0JfA t ,M Teachers: Miss lVlcGloin, Mliss Varney M" Third Row: Brewer, Vaughn, Kuhn, Burgard, Cory, Gordon, O'Maley, Alexander, McCreedy. Second Row: Miss McGloin, Goldsworthy, Simons, Tucker, Bauchop, Bedingfield, Chenault, Tipton, Gray. Fin! Row: Mathis, Feldt, Moore, Godi, jones, Wulfert, Peckenpaugh, johnson, Warden. ' Room 304 Teacher: Mr. Parks Fourlb Row: Greene, Huff, Cubine, Stout, Maupin, Westbrook, Kennicutt, Boosman, Baker. Third Row: Logan, Schuble, Aundall, Herren, Yates, Winegardner, Donnigan, Funston, Ehrhardt. Serond Row: Lynch, Snow, Roggensack, Lipkin, Mongold, Pence, St. john, Mann, Byrnes, Andrews. Fin! Row: Carlson, jenkins, Heilman, McClure, Roussellot, Zeidler, Gragg, Mcquown. l56l EASTONIAN 19341 RQQM 305 Teacher: Mr. Thelen Ff1ll7If7'R0ll'.' Horsford, Neal, Julian, Love, XX'ilson, Bomberger, Calnen. Third Roux' Thomas, Lehman, Lamanno, Armilio, Kratschmer, Loutsenhizer, McPeek. Sefofzd Razr: Stone, Davisson, Rumheltl, Kilpatrick, McI.eroy, Lane, Turley. Fin! Row: , Hall, Bootka, XX'ootlartl, Hyatt, Stothers, Epstein, Mr. Thelen. ROCDM 307 Teacher: Miss Cobb Fomtfb Roux' L. Hansen, Ragstlale, Osborn, D. Hansen, Robbins, Tickner, Meyn, Hasty, Burger Tosh. Third Row." Golay, Land, Baker, Stepp, Lovell, XVard. Serovd Razr: Ii. Brown, Gowtly, Mathis, Gordon, F. Brown, House, Parsons. liimz Raza: Johnston, Etter, Brewer, Dombroski, Galbraith. Cease, Miss Cobb, l57l 11934 EASTONHAN RCDCM 309 Teacher: Miss Jolinston Fourth Roux' Gairn, Bradbury, Soltys, K. Anderson, Moore, Third Raw: E. jenkins, Stenfors, Gibbs, Barlow, Holland, Olson Matchett. Fir!! Rauf: Hodges, Carney, o Eastman, Algire, Henderson, OOM 311 Teacher: MISS Rucker is AKD Fourth Row: Yates, Bowers Rowland Gulick Hodqden, Huntington, Campbell Butler Frick, Eliot, Ramsey, Goin, Newland, Dragoo Third Row: Hagins s Davidson, Gordon, Seidelman, Gouldiiu, jackson Seromi Row .' Mis Firfz Row: E. Taylor, , Boyce, Shonfelt, Brown, Norton, Baldwin. l-531 Second Row: Miss Johnston, Hawley, M. Jenkins, Popham, Lee, 4 ' I o I 'Wl EASTONIAN 119341 RGQM 313 Teacher: Mr. Nichols J- J.,, alfa-Cf, I . 'V 'oft J Third Row: Brock, Cullen, Broyhill, Hansen, Jackson, Carmichael, Chamberlain, juchet, Dolde. Serond Row? Mr, Nichols, Hubler, Bandy, Smith, Higgins, Sympson, Klotz, Allen, Gordy. Fifi! Row: O'Donnell, Brown, Dawson, Harris, Cunningham, Galbraith, Nixon, Saathoff. l l i Room si 5 i Teacher: Miss Waring l l l Faurlb Raw: Miss Waring, Robinson, Canon, Thompshn, Robertson, Huntington, Eagle, Martin, l Fike. Third Row: Holland, Roadcap, Rider, Hackett, Keeling, Btkler, Martin, Durns. Serami Row: Smith, Camp, McGinley, Fisher, Cummings, Marlho, White, Dyer, Campbell. Firfz Row: Easterman, Schanzer, Page, Childers, jendrasiak, Guliridge, Hill, Meador, Moore, Tubbs. , , L' ' E ' ,M ww Madge 119341 EASTONIIAN RCDOM 317 leacher: Miss Van Netta Third Roux' XX7l166l6l', Teeple, Neece, Lz1Fountain, McKinney, Cummings, McClearv, Martin. Sammi Roux' Miss Van Natta, Bugg, Davidson, Riffle, Poland, Wimi'thington, Rodak, Gaha VV.Lewis. Fjflf Roux' Millhouser, IVlCCl21l'l21l12lFl, Hedberg, Lefebvre, House, Teed, Stinson, Gulick, R. Lewis RQCDM 319 Teacher: Miss Eurrus Faurfb Roux- jury, Blankenship, Bowman, Pierce, Doughty, Henthorn, D. Smith, Gerhardt, Roggy. Tbird Row: Miss Burrus, Crees, Proctor, Haslar, Hands, Hentschel, Farmer, Hull, Muzzy, Frazier. Seromi Roux' Harmon, Hayes, Lovelace, Burk, Davis, Waddell, Bootka, Norquist, Ribakoff. Firft Row: L. Smith, Caskey, Linscomb, Busch, Kerr, Wfebster, Dodson, Tallnert, Burleson. moi EASTONIAN i ' 119341 Wil i RQCM 401 leacher: Miss Nowlinx Third Rmzx' Gordun, Prine, jenkins, Ramsey, Dettweiler, Davidson, Nielsen, Eastman, Vincent. Serfnza' Rmiz' Klutz, Andulsky, Otrnmn, XX'hite, Brown, johnson, Spalding, Guliclc, f i Fir-rf Roan' Miss Nnwlin, Stuftnrcl, South, Shephard, Russ, Hampton, McCumas: Lownian, Bryant. . ' Aewiluz J MJ X , 4 - ,, P- AL ml' ff 9 X, . if - 'jj iff. I STU DV HALL s Wife fgmfft, Teacher: Miss Gilchrist 'Qg,,vUaQ04a,:c' , 94-444. Fonrfb Roux' Roscoe, justice, Browning, Mendenhall, Beiser, Lemen, lN more, Grubb, Gordon, North, Malln, Hansell. Third Roux' Koiner, Gray, Orr, Hively, Selden, Bruce, Box, Roherts, Ryan, mpmun, Hendricks, Saviano, Moss. Sermzd Roux' Rizzottn. Gladden, Davis, Dombroski, Blum, Bomberger, Newbx Vlfarner Reed, Hudnut. Fifi! Rnzr: Peaslee, Fowler, Greenstreet, Shumalcer, Byrnes, Schnuten, Nelson, MCIN illang Allen Felch, Darling, Potter, Waltrwn. N425 wwf JJNFK 'ff Kew I 15" , LV, p kr gnjuegpgp mi ,fb fi' JL,:.,.rH,,ff, 7 ..fQ,f"li if -' I -rr Cx .L. -4 11934 EASTONIAN 403 Teacher: Miss Willitt Fourth Row: Mathis, Hitchcock, Hester, Dawson, Lehman, Harrison, Tonge, Rumpf, Jacobs, Gibbs Third Row: Vierling, Long, Bell, King, Milholland, Holland, Snowden, Peuster. Second Row: Miss Willitt, Taylor, Winkler, Pruessner, Hastings, Hendricks, Hathhorn, Quacken- bush, Lynn. Fin! Row: Moad, Potts, Millard, McHone, Mook, Hassler, Funston, Ireland, jackson. RQQM 404 Teacher: Miss Reid Tloird Row: Krebs, Chase, Adams, Godi, Conner, Warner, Hammon, Wisniewski, Lewis. Second Row: Miss Reid, Garrett, Sapp, Scrivner, Hitchcock, Rumpf, Richards, Lord. Fifff Row: Heilman, Hughes, Chism, Gnotta, Crooks, Weibel, Haberkorn, Thomas, Jessen. i62l EASTUNIAN 11934 RCCM 405 Teacher: Miss l-liett .t su .. ..... .. . Fourib Row: Doane, Cross, Wolg, Ballew, George Miller, M. Fisher, Stevenson. Third Rnuz' Glenn Miller, Erickson, Jordon, Hawkins, Rigsby, Tinsley, N. Fisher. Serond Raw: Miss Hiatt, Clark, DeLong, Comer, Latham, Bowman, Faure. Fin! Row: Rhoads, Kelso, Stebbins, Murphree, Wfalker, Lewis, Dopp, Herrell. ROOM 407 Teacher: Miss Jenkins Third Row: Parrish, Moberly, Courtney, Argo, Seekatz, Marler, Conner, Leweke, Anderson, Viets Second Rauf: Redenbough, Simpson, Blum, Golding, Merritt, Hall, Stewart, Stone, Davidson Bower. Fin! Row: Miss jenkins, Lingle, Smith, Gilson, Simonsen, Gray, Poe, Claxton, Murphy. H531 f 119341 EASTONTAN TI-IE HOME ROGM One of the bright spots of the school day is the home room. The third period is a literal oasis in a desert of ditlicult subjects and long hours. Here pleasure is combined with business and the fusion is a happy one. Ward school days were, oh, so different from the high school ones. Then there was just one room and one teacher to whom the students reported every day. That room was "my room," and the teacher, "my teacherl' to the youngsters. But in high school, there are so many teachers, usually a di1Terent teacher for every subject, that it is hard to point out one room and claim it as "mine" The home room aims to bring to the high school the "homey" atmosphere that pervaded the rooms in ward school. Upper classmen and lower classmen join hands in one cause during the third hour. lt is from these respective classes that the students' legislative body, the Student Council, is formed. The Council functions only through the cooperation accorded it by each individual home room, its ideas and purposes are made possible only by these respective rooms. All business carried on in school is transacted in the home rooms. All ticket sales campaigns are conducted through this medium. All play, football, and basketball tickets are handled in the home room, and announcements of all sorts are made directly to the students in the students' own room. Closer contact between students and teachers is one of the desirable factors in high school. This contact is supplied by the home room teacher to each student in his or her room during third hour. The whole atmosphere is changed, and, instead of being just a class, the home room becomes something even more valuable, more real. In fact, the home room is a fine representative of East's patriotic spirit. All reforms spring from the masses, and all constructive changes originate in the home rooms. So quietly and efficiently does the home room organization operate, that such an organization might be easily overlooked by the general public. To bring this to the public's attention, we dedicate one section of the Eastonian. NMI Y , ,, X, W vw - -4.-,W V., , -mfw 1 .-,N N, , W, .. , M FT J 1 X, 'L ' U , A J. , .AMW ,L ,...2 Q,Am'4i ',.Q.4.-L..':A.Q...m-,,,Imi.s5Q2m, + , G X lf. iii wi PERSIAN LAMP ' A great link in Persian history was left undiscov- ered until 1929, when scientists uncovered the Luristan bronzes, consisting largely of trappings for hamesses. ol personal ornaments. and of sacrificial vessels. .A A 1 , ' . Luristan is the ancient name of what was Western Persia. The people of this little known country were probably the ones who introduced horses into west- ern civilization. Although the Gallery's lamp, which is a sacrificial vessel, derives its beauty from grace oi line--rather than from decoration. most of the bronzes unearthed showed a wonderful sense of ornamentation, rnany of them being decorated with figures of animals. ACADEMICS 119341 IEASTONIIAN MARIE BURRUS GARLAND NICHOLS AMANDA RUCKER ENGLISH Upon the English language rest all our activities of thought and communication. An understanding and a ready use of the language of this country are necessary to everyone for two purposes: First, as a tool by which to learn the facts in other fields and to communicate one's own ideas clearly and convincingly, and secondly, as a means of broadening the range of one's recreation, and of deepening one's spiritual appreciations. Because of the necessity of English, this department is the largest in the school, having the most teachers and pupils. In order to fulfill its two-fold purpose, the English Department at East offers to the students courses in both literature and composition. In the literature courses an attempt is made to help the students select good books for reading. In the composition courses the students learn the fundamentals of oral and written expression and of original writing. Three years of English are compulsory for graduation from high school. The fourth year is optional. The Freshman English course contains both composition and literature. The composi- tion deals, to a considerable extent, with sentence structure and grammar. - The Sophomore and junior English courses are divided, half of each is devoted to E663 l i IEASTONIIAN 11934 v 3 se M EDITH TARBET EVA VAN NATTA CELIA WARING composition and half to literature. The composition courses consist of grammar review and study of correct word usuage, and deal in some detail with the study of the four forms of composition-narration, description, exposition, and argument, with original expression in each of these forms. Pupils in these courses are required to write brief stories, autobiographies, essays, and poems, to plan arguments for debates, and to give oral expression to arguments and narratives. Sophomore literature is a study of American authors, junior literature, of both American and English authors. Senior English is a study of the history of English literature, including literary movements, authors, and their works. In addition, the students in this course write reports on authors and on literature read outside of class. In accordance with the belief of modern educators that more profit is derived from the rapid reading of many books than from the intensive reading of only a few classics, the English Department at East provides for its students a wide variety of books for study in the literature courses. For the use of these books, the students have paid fifty cents each semester in which the books were used. By means of this rental system East High students are saved many dollars in the purchasing of books. The members of the English Department are Miss Marie Burrus, Mr. Garland Nichols, Miss Amanda Rucker, Miss Edith Tarbet, Miss Eva Van Natta, Miss Dorothy Varney, and Miss Celia Waring. Miss Louise Hatch also teaches a class in English. E671 319341 EASTONJIAN MAY FARR HIATT PEARL JENKINS SOCIAL SCIENCE The one way through which we may learn of the past of the world is the study ot history. History, to a certain extent, repeats itself, and so by a study of the past, we will learn how to confront the questions which the present and the future hold. The history courses at East High School offer the students a study of the civilization of the past, and by interpreting the past, these courses provide a better understanding of our present situation and suggest a solution of our modern problems. In the Freshman year, a course in Civics is required. This course acquaints the student with the institutions of the country and also discusses the questions of the group and the individual. It also helps to prepare the student for full-fledged citizenship. World History, or the study of World Civilization, is a survey of civilization from the beginning of recorded time to today. It shows the part in civilization dihferent periods of history have played. It shows the connection between periods of history. This subject is offered in the Sophomore or junior years. American History is oftered in the junior or Senior years. This course attempts to establish a definite knowledge of the history of the United States. lt aids the student in the use of the library and explains easy research methods. The students consider national problems and their solution, and discuss the duties of citizenship. msg IEASTONIIAN 11934 B. VU. MCDANIEL JESSIE MARIE VUILLITT Courses are also offered to Seniors in Sociology, American Government, and Economics. These sub'ects, which are o tional, ex lain to the student the art he is ex ected to l P P P P play in the world. Civics, American History, and one other year's work in Social Science are required for graduation from East High School. The History Department has this year worked out a plan whereby students who desire a grade above the average must do extra work. In order to receive a grade of "S" or "E," extra points must be turned in. Ten points are necessary for an and five for an Points may be made on original maps, original cartoons, live hundred word essays, and thousand word book reports. Oral reports are given in class. In the belief that the better the understanding between countries, the greater the friendship, members of the World History classes have joined an International League. Each member is given the name of a person who lives in a foreign country to whom he must write. This fosters world friendship. The teachers of history at East High School are: Miss Pearl Jenkins, Miss May Farr Hiatt, Miss Jessie Marie Willitt, Mr. B. W. McDaniel, and Mr. E. F. Thelen. Teachers from other departments who are affiliated with the department are: Miss Melba Schoenlein, Miss Virginia McClure, Miss Bereneice Cannon, and Miss Edith Tarbet. I69l 119341 EASTUNIIAN J. N. BROADLICK W. S. ESTHER NW. M. GRUBE SCIENCE Modern civilization rests upon science. The material prosperity of the world advances only through the achievements in the various fields of science, therefore, a mastery of the sciences is one of the most important phases of education. The scientific knowledge of the world and its relation to man is so vast today, and so many are the fields in which further study can be carried on, that no one person can hope to master more than a small portion of it. Therefore, for convenience of study and investigation, science has been divided into a number of branches, the following of which are taught at East High School. General Science takes from each special branch of science the essentials needed in understanding and using the common things of our environment. It is offered as a Freshman course. Biology is the study of plants and animals. This Sophomore course includes in its activities field trips, simple experiments, and the study of common trees and wild flowers. Either Biology or General Science must be taken. Physiography deals with the earth's surface and its history. This year an observatory has been established for forecasting the weather. Physiography is a Sophomore, junior, or Senior subject. I 70 l EASTUNIAN 11934 ANNA K. MCGLOIN MELBA SCHOENLEIN Horticulture is the study of the culture and growing of vegetables, fruits, and orna- mental plants. Two years are offered. The first deals with plants in general and the conditions under which they should be grown, while the advanced class is instructed in the proper placing and use of flowers and shrubs in landscaping. The school garden and greenhouse, adjoining the campus, are used in both years. Horticulture may be taken in the junior and Senior years. Physics relates of certain forms of energy Qnamely, motion, heat, light, sound, and electricityj and their functions. An assembly program given by the Physics class aptly expounded the strange powers of electricity. Physics is also offered as a junior or Senior course. Chemistry is the study of the combination and decomposition of essential materials. Most of the work in this course is done in the large Chemistry laboratory. It is a Junior or Senior subject. Zoology is a detailed examination of the character and habits of animals. Either juniors or Seniors may take Zoology. Physiology is the study of the human body. Psychology deals with the powers and functions of the mind. Both Physiology and Psychology are half-year subjects, the former is a junior or Senior subject, while the latter is open only to Seniors. The science teachers at East and their respective subjects are: Miss Emir Ammerman, Psychology, Mr. N. Broadlick, General Science, Boys' Physiology, and Physics, Mr. W. M. Grube, Biology and Horticulture, Miss Louise Hatch, Girls' Physiology, Miss Anna McGloin, Zoology and Biology, and Miss Melba Schoenlein, Biology. E711 119341 EASTONIAN n ' Y i L Y I 'x EMIR F. AMMERMAN VEE FLINN MATHEMATICS The Mathematics Department is an important department in any high school. Mathe- matics was known long before the time of the Egyptians, the first to develop practical geometry. The Greeks, using what the Egyptians had learned, gave to geometry its present form. Some students have the idea that all subjects dealing with Mathematics are hard. This is not true, and such students should be convinced of the real value of Mathematics. The teachers of Mathematics have tried to do this. At East High, Algebra 1 through 4, Geometry, plane and solid, Mathematics 1 and 2, and Trigonometry are taught. Algebra is a study of equations. It is the calculation of functions and the manipula- tion and reduction of formulas. Algebra, instead of using numbers for special cases, uses letters or symbols for the use of general terms. This is the foundation of all higher Mathematics. Geometry is a study of ground measure. It is the science of perfection. Geometry is used much in construction. Trigonometry made Astronomy possible. Most of the projects carried on by the students of this department are required. Several of the Algebra students have made special graphs. These are made on regular graph paper and are placed on exhibition. Mathematics helps the students to develop orderly methods of thinking, to learn the value of law, and to understand the meaning of infinity. The teachers of Mathematics at East are Miss Emir F. Ammerman, Mr. N. Broadlick, Mr. W. S. Esther, Miss Vee Flinn, Mr. Baird Parks, Miss Melba Schoenlein, Mr. R. E. Tiefel, and Mr. R. Wahlstedt. l72l IEASTONIIAN 119341 BERENEICE CANNON VIRGINIA MCCLURE LANGUAGES Because of increasing inter-relation of nations, it is well for business men to know different languages. At East two languages are taught this year, one ancient and one modern. Four years of either of these subjects may be taken. Latin, although sometimes considered a dead language, still lives in the other tongues. Many of the modern languages are based upon Latin, therefore, this is an important subject. Furthermore, a knowledge of this language is essential to persons who expect to enter professional or scientific careers. The Latin classes at East have undertaken several special projects. The pupils of the first year classes made posters with Latin derivatives on them. The second year pupils made dolls with costumes to represent the characters in their lessons. A Latin banquet was held this year for the students of Latin. The menu was written in Latin and only food used by the Romans was served. Every student present was dressed in a Roman costume. Spanish, the modern language taught at East, is becoming more important each year because of the close relations between Latin America and the United States. Beside studying the fundamentals of Spanish, the students learn songs. Some members ot' the senior class made posters to represent different phases of life in the Spanish speaking nations. One of the most interesting projects carried on this year was the making of Spanish cross-word puzzles. Students in the Spanish classes were pleased when Miss Annette Moore wrote them a letter in Spanish expressing her pleasure in speaking to the combined departmental clubs. The teachers affiliated with the Language Department at East are: Miss Virginia McClure, Latin, and Miss Bereneice Cannon, Spanish. F L 11934 IEASTONIIAN ASSEMBLY PROGRAMS The East High assemblies were held regularly on Friday of each week during the school year. In these assemblies, programs of both educational and entertainment value were presented. Distinguished speakers and entertainers composed the talents represented. The first musical program of the year was presented September 15 by the late Mr. Rudolph King, pianist and composer, and Mr. Claude Rader, violinist, the instructors of young musicians who played a program of classical selections. The Missouri Valley Glee Club presented a group of songs on March 22. Four girls, students of Miss Virginia Stroud, gave a piano recital on March 29. The girls were all students of Lee's Summit High. On May 3, the combined Glee Club of William Jewell College, under the direction of Mr. David Grosch, entertained the assembly. Distinguished outside lecturers and entertainers composed a great part of the assemblies presented. Dr. Stratton Brooks, former president of the University of Missouri, defined personal liberty in a democracy, October 13. On October 28, Dr. Richard L. Sutton jr., world traveller, gave a lecture on bear hunting in the Arctic, and the lives of the Norwegian people. 'iLife is what you make it," was the theme of a message to students from the Reverend B. M. Ridpath, who spoke in assembly November 17. On November 29, Wliite Cloud Smith, dramatic reader, delighted every one with his able impersona- tions of all five characters in the play, "David Crockett." A special assembly was called on November 27 to hear Dr. Frederick Houghton, who represented a group of twenty missionaries traveling through the United States on a speaking tour. Maurice Dankenbring, winner of the 3500 prize as the best boy farmer of America, was the guest November 24. Dr. A. H. Cordier, naturalist, gave an illustrated lecture on birds. Eagle Plume, a young Blackfoot Indian, presented a program of tribal songs and dances. He also corrected some of the erroneous ideas about his people. He wore native costumes. Two skits, "A Romantic Heart," and "A Private Household Scene of Henry VIII and Queen Catherine Parr," were given by students of Kansas City Teachers College in the December 15 assembly. The school did not lack able entertainers among its own members. At the beginning of the year, both Mr. Nowlin and Mr. Wahlstedt gave lectures on the Century of Progress. Several amazing electrical experiments were presented on the stage by the physics class of Mr. Broadlick. A program of inspiring Christmas music was sung by the Choral and Glee Clubs, synchronized with the WHB studio organ. Ferrel Heady '33 presented the school a green duck floor cloth, a gift from last year's Senior Class, on February 2. Booth Tarkington's "Station YYYY" was presented by the expression classes in assembly February 16. On March 2, the Home Economics Department pre- sented a fashion parade. A program commemorating George Washington and Abraham Lincoln brought students to the platform February 23. A senior assembly, an innovation this year, held the school's attention March 16. Vocations demonstrated by seniors, were the subject. E741 5 PRACTICAL ARTS 11934 JEASTONIAN MINNIE B. BAKER MABEL M. COBB COMMERCE Upon commerce rests the prosperity of every nation. Because of this, it is essential that the persons employed in commercial duties have training. A large number of the people employed in the commercial departments of business concerns have never been to college. Therefore, the necessary training for these positions must be received in high school. The Commerce Department at East endeavors to give these fundamentals to the students. There are seven commercial subjects offered at East. These include two years of Bookkee in , Shorthand, and T ewritin g one ear of Commercial Arithmeticg one P 8 . YP 8 1 Y D I term each of Commercial Geography, Commercial Law, and Business English. Shorthand, Typing, and Commercial Law and Commercial Geography are an aid to persons in any business. The second year Shorthand pupils are given dictation and then are required to type from their notes. This gives practice both in taking dictation carefully and transcribing it accurately. Business En lish is a stud of business letters and other forms of En lish com osition . 3 . . Y . . . .3 P . eculiar to commercial life. Commercial Arithmetic and Bookkee inf are both im- P , Q I P is D , portant subjects for anyone wishing to be an accountant. Valuable application of the work done in bookkeeping is made, as the students of this subject keep the records of all sales campaigns conducted in the school, and receive the money for tickets when it is sent in by the home rooms. E761 EASTONJIAN 11934 LOUISA P. JOHNSTON BAIRD PARKS A system which has proved to be of much profit both to teachers and to pupils was inaugurated last year and has grown in popularity and scope this year. This is a plan whereby students of Shorthand and Typing act as secretaries to teachers of their choice. At a time agreed upon, the pupil meets the teacher each week to take dictation of letters, do typing, cut stencils for tests, and do any other allied work which a secretary might be expected to perform. This plan, while aiding the teachers, provides the student with real experience in commercial work, and gives him practice in working under the direc- tion of various personalities. Each teacher sends to the commercial teacher a statement of the quality of work done by his secretary, and this is applied upon the student's grade in shorthand and typewriting. Members of the Commerce Department have been offered unusual opportunities this year to see real business firms at work. The students were given a chance to View demonstrations of the Ediphone, Comptometer, and electric typewriter. The students of this department were taken to different business concerns and shown the work done there. The work of the Typing Department has been aided this year by the installation of new equipment in the form of new typewriters and typing books. The teachers in the Commercial Department at East High are Miss Minnie Baker, Miss Mabel Cobb, Miss Louisa P. Johnston, Mr. Baird Parks, and Miss Melba Schoenlein. l77l 1934 IEASTUNJIAN LYNNE C. MGNROE JOSEPH A. STADLER R. E. TIEFEL INDUSTRIAL ARTS The Industrial Arts Department gives the student a chance to study three types of work from which he may wish to choose a life occupation. The three branches of this department taught at East are Drafting, General Metal Wfork, and Wood Work. Drafting is the language between the planner and the executor. If the men who do the drafting are not well trained, errors may be made which would result in the mis- construction of all things that are made of raw materials. Four years of Drafting are offered. The first two years offer general mechanical draw- ing on which the more complicated work of the next two years is based. One and two-story houses are drawn, and all sorts of machines are planned. Several students have drawn plans for airplanes. Mr. R. E. Tiefel is the instructor of Drafting. General Metal is a subject constituted of several metal working vocations, among which are foundry casting, metal machine operation, oxy-acetylene welding, ornamental iron work, forging and heat treating of metals, sheet metal and copper work. Practical application of this work is made through the construction of small machines, ornamental floor lamps. tables and various sheet metal projects. Mr. joseph A. Stadler is the instructor of Metal Work at East. Wood Work is a continuation of the work taught in ward school. In the first course of Wood Work, simple furniture is constructed. The advanced students attempt more complicated projects such as motor boats, porch swings, and cedar chests. This depart- ment has given valuable assistance to the school during the past year in the construction of stage sets for the various school entertainments, and also in such other equipment as cabinets, music racks, etc. Mr. Lynne C. Monroe is the Wood Work instructor. l73l EASTONIAN 11934 GENEVIEVE NOXWLIN BENETA REID HQME ECONOMICS Home Economics has become a very important part of school curriculum. Modern life has complicated greatly the managing of a home, therefore the women of today must be trained in both economic and social phases of housekeeping. The Home Economics Department of East, with its two branches, Foods and Clothing, gives more training than its name implies. At present, only two years of Foods are offered to East students. The first year deals with food preservation, the planning of meals, and the care of children. The second year students are schooled in the care of the sick, the planning and equipping of the home in addition to the course of study offered in the first year. The Foods Classes served a Faculty Tea and also served the Roman Banquet. Previous to this year, Foods has been offered to girls only, but this year a Foods class for boys was inaugurated. A cake contest was held by the Foods classes this year. The boys and girls of the advanced classes participated. The instructor of Foods at East is Miss Genevieve Nowlin. The Clothing branch of this department strives to develop in the students a line taste in the choice of clothing. The girls study the care of their clothes and how to choose becoming clothes as well as how to make them. Each year a Fashion Show is given, and this past year it appeared on the night of May 15. Miss Beneta Reid is the Clothing instructor at East. l79l Y kg W 1, MQW MW E Q Eg FINE ARTS 119341 EASTONIAN ART To the student of Art, East offers a varied program ' X of personal artistic development and of service to his MARTHA ABBOTT school. It is the aim of this department to cultivate the natural talent of the students and to give opportunities for practical expression of their work by co-operation in school activities. Four years of Art work are offered at East High. In the first year the student receives training in the essentials of Art. Block and lower case lettering, elementary design, soap sculpture, and pencil drawing comprise the year's work. During the second year, the work done in the first year is carried to an advanced stage, and in addition, textiles, block printing, poster drawing, simple oil paintings, dynamic symmetry, perspective, and leather work are studied. The third and fourth years, in addition to advanced work in the foregoing fields, offer a study of batik dyeing, charcoal drawing, metal craft, spatter painting, and drawings made from cast models. The Art classes of East seek to aid the activities of every department. For all the plays and entertainments at East, the Art classes make advertising posters. This year they furnished all the posters for the Outburst, main and side shows, the Harvest Moon, "McGufTey School Days," "Twelfth Night," and "Seventeen," The posters for the publicity campaigns of the Echo and the Eastonian were also made by the Art Depart- ment. The cuts for both the Echo and the Eastonian were made in the Art classes. The Art classes, assisted by the Industrial Arts classes, made the scenery for "Twelfth Nightu and "Seventeen" Menu cards were made by the advanced classes for the Christmas dinner ot the sailors for a ship stationed in the Pacific. In addition, the Art Department co-operates in community projects by providing posters for publicity. Miss Martha Abbott is the teacher of Art at East. I 32 l EASTONIAN 1934 SPEECH The Speech Department at East takes a very active part in the school curriculum. This department is divided into three parts, Expression, Public Speaking, CECILE BURTQN and Dramatics. Students from this department have received city-wide recognition for speeches and parts in plays. A Shakespearean play was produced by the school successfully. "Twelfth Night" was not only a financial success, but it showed to Kansas Citians that a difficult play could be presented well by high school students. Plays, directed by Miss Burton, have been presented before the students in assembly. These are: "The Man in the Bowler Hat," "The Wedding," and "Station YYYY." These were given also before outside audiences: "The Man in the Bowler Hat," at the Athenaeum: "The Wedding," at Van Brunt Presbyterian Church and at Kensington School, and "Station YYYY," before the Parent-Teachers Association. The Senior Play, "Seventeen," was a pleasant presentation in a lighter form. Not only do members of the Public Speaking class learn the theory of speaking and use it to advantage in the school, but they have used their talents and training for the benefit of the community. This department trains the speakers who go out each year to address churches and other organizations on moral and civic questions. Students of Public Speaking were active this year in soliciting support for the Charity Campaign, and in speaking on the subject of temperance. A newspaper test of the most important happenings in the world for the past year was given to the class. The ten highest papers were sent to the Scholastic headquarters for the awards. This class also has carried on a debate. Seven contestants out of the nine in the oral events of the Literary Contest were students of this department. The Dramatics Department has grown in prestige each year. For next year, a new drama class is being planned. Miss Cecile Burton is the director of all the plays, the coach of all the speeches, and the teacher of the Dramatics classes. A l83l - 4 11934 EASTONIAN T r CARRIE MARGARET 7 CALDWELL WENDELL M. RH DER MUSIC The Music Department is divided into two parts, vocal and instrumental. The vocal division furnishes an outlet for talented voices. From this department come the singers for most of the school assemblies, while the instrumental music department furnishes the orchestra and band. The girls of the Music 1 and 2 classes have organized the junior Choral Club and the boys who study Music 1 and 2 belong to the junior Glee Club. The Senior Choral and Glee Clubs are provided for students of advanced music. A trio that has won city-wide recognition has been organized by the Senior Choral Club. A quartette from the Senior Glee Club has also been selected. The girls' voice classes are members of the Leider Club. There are also a boys' voice class and a harmony class. Numerous concerts have been given by this department during the past year. The Choral and Glee Club combined to give an unusual Christmas assembly, in which the accompaniment was broadcast from the organ studio of WHB. Separate concerts also have been given by these groups, both within our immediate locality and outside of it. The junior and Senior Choral and Glee Club have also furnished assembly programs. The Glee Club gave its annual concert and dance on May 4. The teachers of vocal music are Mrs. Carrie Margaret Caldwell, Mr. john R. Wahlstedt, and Mr. Wendell M. Ryder. Instrumental music includes Band A and B as well as the orchestra. Each year an increasing number of students enroll in the instrumental music classes. The Band and Orchestra play a very important part in school life. The Band furnishes the East High music at all the football games, and at one basket ball game. Either the Band or the Orchestra plays in the school assembly. At all school plays and entertainments, the Orchestra furnished the musical background. A concert given by the Band and Orchestra was held at the Ashland Theater on May 5. Mr. Wendell M. Ryder instructs the Band and the Orchestra. E812 BOYS' ATHLETICS 119341 EASTONIAN BOYS' ATHLETICS J. C. COHLMEYER E. F. THELEN B. W. MCDANIEI' East High School's Athletic Department has been, indeed, fortunate to have such men as Coach C. Cohlmeyer, Coach Edward Thelen, and Manager B. W. McDaniel, all of whom, aside from building up winning teams, strive primarily to turn out boys well- schooled in the principles of good sportsmanship, clean living, and leadership. Coach Cohlmeyer has charge of the nrst teams in football and basket ball, Coach Thelen trains track and second team football and basket ball men, while Mr. McDaniel keeps the wheels of finance running smoothly. These three men exemplify the ideals and principles which they are endeavoring to instill into the lives of the boys with whom they come in contact. Every boy at East is given a chance to work out and to keep in condition throughout the school year in such a variety of sports as football, basket ball, track, boxing, wrestling, ping pong, volley ball, tennis, and golf. Cheerleaders: Donald Anderton, joe Roggy, Vernie Fisher. I: SG I IEASTUNIAN 11934 CAPTAINS AND MANAGERS DENNIS D. CUBINE Co-Captain-Foofkall Denny'x Hne spirit inspired the team to many victories. He began his football career in his Freshman year by play- ing on the second squad. He received a reserve letter his Sophomore year, and was the regular fullback his Junior and Senior years because of his powerful playing in both defensive and offensive games, ROY JURY Co-Captt1in!Btz,rket Ball Roy was a regular jumping- jack. Although the opposing center was often taller, Roy outjumped him the majority two letter in and went to the stat urnament in his Junior y ar, GE HUEE f the plays. Jury was a ,XCf1ptain-Truck Aifhotlgh this was his Hrsr 'a on the track squad, Gene vi many points. He ran in t high and low hurdles, and oacljumpedj i JJ 'unf- WA ER SWAT ,f 1 V 4 elf ll amzger " udgyuhbe irmed a man- s ,d i managing the asliet .ll t:,1m and assist- ing the tra ' manager. His was a job of hard work and little glory. KENNETH MILLARI7 Taxtfflf Manager Kenneth. after three previous years of track experience. proved himself a valuable man as the track manager. E871 PAUL O'NEAL C0-Ceztliztzirzgliaolbrzll "Barney" was a triple threat man. He was a.twn letter man and was ele ted unani- mously to t. ' -S Team two years i ' ce, i . H well deserve he on r be stowed ,on i whe his tea mates 0 him as a co captairx " C . B 1 ' OR E - VJ' -Bas, t Junaq a the spar lug of the tea It was t ou h his fiery, in piring pla ing that the Bear were e ihled to pull man a ame from the jaws of d eat. is was his first .year s a letterman. EUGEN- OTTS Co-Caplain-Tmrk This was Gene's second year as track captain. He was probably the most out- standing sprint star in the city and one of the mainstays of the East squad, He let- tered three years. JAMES GUNN Fnolball Manage1' Jimmy, who lettered in foot' ball in 1932, was well quali- fied for the position of stu- dent football manager. VUALTER BUTLER A.ui.ffan! Tmfk Mmmger "Buck" ably helped run the track team. ' 1193 X 1 EASTONI x XT 'X ' Q FIRST TEAM FQGTBALL W Tlyzrd Razr: Fain, Blankenship, Barbe, jury, Kiloh, Hill, Blau, Yates, Johnston. Second Row: Hitchcock, Slater, G. Butler, Maniett, Maxwell, Messer, Argo. Fin: Row: Potts, Schuble, Cubine, O'Neal, Pierce, W. Butler. The pre-season indications were that East would have another exceptionally good team-and so it proved. Although the team did not win the championship, they made a strong bid for it and finished in a tie with Southwest for second place in the Inter- scholastic League. As usual the eleven was small and light, but by their "heads-up" playing, they made themselves a title threat. The backfield men who received first team letters were: Cubine, O'Neal, Fain, Pierce, Schuble, jury, Blankership, and Walter Butler. First squad letters were awarded to these linemen: Argo, Blau, Johnston, Kiloh, Hill, Yates, Hitchcock, Messer, Barbe, Gordon Butler, and Maxwell. At the close of the season the team chose Dennis Cubine, fullback, and Barney O'Neal, left halfback, as co-captains. These two boys, among other things, led the Interscholastic league in the individual scoring contest. East placed Barney O,Neal and Leo Argo on the all-star football team this year. T381 Ml all l JEASTONIAN 119341 SECOND TEAM FOOTBALL Third Row: Dolde, Teeple, Huntington, Burgard, Hawkins, LaFountain, Eagle. Second Row: Davis, Soltys, Maloney, Dettweiler, Trower, J. Miller, Kay. Firfz Row: Martin, Gordon, McLeroy, G. Miller, Erickson, Gaha. The second team, coached in the fundamentals of football by Mr. Edward Thelen, received for its share, hard work, hard knocks and little recognition for its splendid playing and team spirit. Although the purpose of the second team is primarily to learn the principles and fundamentals of the game, the team ended the season in second place of the Second Team Interscholastic League. Out of the seven games the boys played, they won four, lost two and tied one. Ted Dettweiler and William Slater were elected co-captains. This team, when promoted to the ranks of the first team next year, will give East a team which she can rightly be proud of. THE SCORES East . . . . . 20 Manual . . . . 0 East . . . . . 6 Central . . . . . 6 East... ..13 Paseo.... ..0 East . . . . . 0 Southwest . . . . . . 13 East . . . . 14 Westport . . . . O East . . . . 0 Northeast . . . . . 6 East .......................... 15 Rockhurst ....................... 6 H391 I 11934 JEASTUNJIAN FCOTBALL SUMMARY Optimism was rampant and hopes ran high as East opened their season against the Ottawa High School aggregation by decisively defeating them 19 to 2. The Bears had an easy time, with the line ripping wide holes through which the veteran backlield galloped for nice gains. The Kansans' only score resulted from a freak play in which an East boy ran past the wrong goal line. In the first league game, the Bruins romped to a 26 to 0 victory over Manual. With the line playing "heads up" football and with Eain, O'Neal, and Cubine running wild, the Crimsons were indeed outclassed. East continued their conquest of the championship by setting the Central Blue Eagles back 18 to O. The Bruins, taking advantage of a high wind, kept the Blue Eagles on the defensive the majority of the time. The Bears displayed a varied attack of sparkling end runs and powerful line plays mixed with a few deceptive passes. In the most exciting and colorful game of the season, the highly rated East team met their first defeat at the hands of the Paseo Pirates in a 6 to O game. During the first half the Paseo eleven, ripping the green and black line into pieces, made the only score of the game. However, the second half of the game was a reversal, and the Bears, with the old fighting spirit, time after time marched down the field to the Pirates' goal line, only to lose the ball on a fumble or on downs. East's championship hope received another blast by coming out on the short end of a 21 to 19 contest with Southwest. The game was marked with sparkling runs made by players of both teams. The Bears returned to form by easily defeating Westport, 18 to O. The Tigers were kept on the defensive the majority of time because of the fine punting of O,Neal, who repeatedly put Westport in the "hole" It was only through numerous East fumbles that the score was kept down. The last league game, with Northeast, saw a purely offensive battle with the final score being tied 24 to 24. The Bears gained an early lead, only to lose it to a fighting Viking team in the last quarter. Neither team scored a point after touchdown. The final game of the season saw a hard fighting green-and-black-clad team go down to defeat 12 to 7 at the hands of the Rockhurst Hawks. East had the answers to everything Rockhurst could pull except two passes. This difference, however, meant victory or defeat! l90l ur ' - -- Z-Y 1, My ew ln f- 4.1 L 1 iEAsToNiAN L,ff,'...M'-f-ff'f""' if'-,I ima FIRST TEAM BAS ET BALI. Pierce, Gordon, Slater, Huff, jury, Blankenship, Trower, Brown, Funston, O'Neal Although the members of East's quintet were small, that fighting spirit which char- acterizes the athletes of East High School was ever present in this team to make it a real championship threat. The team finished in a tie with Northeast for second position in the Interscholastic League. Playing a schedule of ten games, the Bruins won six and lost four. junior Pierce, forward, and Roy jury, center, were elected co-captains by their team- mates. Besides the two captains, Derwin Blankenship, Paul Gordon, Barney O'Neal, and Harold Funston received first team letter awards. NAISIVTITI-l TRGPI-IV The East basket ball team received permanent possession of the Naismith Basket Ball Trophy after winning it for the third consecutive year. This trophy, which corresponds to the Dartmouth Football Trophy, is given to the team in the Interscholastic League having the highest ranking in both scholarship and athletic ability. l91I 1934 IEASTONIIAN BAS KET BALI. The basket ball season was opened with a 14 to 12 victory over the former stars of East. It was a hard, rough game from start to finish, giving the young Bears a severe test. This season's stars showed flashes of mid-season form. The Liberty High School athletes gave East its first taste of defeat, 16 to 5. Although the Liberty boys were bigger and taller, over-caution on the part of the Bruins played a big factor in their defeat. Regaining their stride, the green-and-blacks took their first Interscholastic League hurdle, Manual, 19 to 12. In the first half, the teams were fairly equal, but in the third period, the Bears opened up to put the game "on ice." In the last quarter, the fast quintet exhibited an invulnerable defense. East managed to keep the slate clean, so far as her League standing was concerned, by a fierce rally in the last few minutes to beat Central 19 to 15. The Bears had gained an early lead which was not relinquished until the beginning of the last quarter, when Central pulled up on even terms. The lead changed sides several times in the last quarter. East finally came to life in the closing minutes of play to defeat its opponents. The Bears continued to win by taking a thrilling 14 to 12 victory from Paseo. The game was not decided until after Blankenship had scored a one-handed toss-the ball going in the basket after the gun had sounded, ending an overtime period. Southwest administered East its first league setback in a 10 to 7 contest. The game was purely a defensive battle upon even terms. The lead changed sides several times in the last quarter. Practically all championship hopes vanished after a crushing 35 to 8 defeat adminis- tered at the hands of Westport. East was helpless before the inspired offense offered by the Tigers. Northeast was nosed out 15 to 14 in a game which was marked by the most dramatic finish witnessed in Convention Hall for many years. Players, officials, and fans were involved in heated discussion concerning the Hnal bell at both the end of the regular playing time and the first overtime period. East finally won in the second overtime period after inspired players of both teams had sunk goals to tie the score at the end of the first extra period. After a spirited last quarter rally, Ottawa was defeated 15 to 11. The Kansans com- manded a lead until the last quarter was well under way, when the East boys awoke to hit the Q'bucket" three times in succession. The game was played at Ottawa. The Bears were forced to acknowledge a 14 to 7 defeat the night after the Ottawa game to William Chrisman High School, Independence. The East defense functioned well during the first half to hold William Chrisman to three pointsg but in the last half, the Independence lads broke through to pile up a lead which won the game. E923 EASTONJIAN 1934 SECCDIXID TEAM BASKET BALI. Smith. Fisher, Kay. Butler, Dettweiler, Eagle. Black, Miller, McLei'oy. Although it only placed sixth in the Second Team Interscholastic League, East's second team, coached by Mr. Thelen, showed real promise of developing into a splendid team next year. Seven out of the nine boys who lettered were Sophomores. The primary purpose of the second squad is, not to win games, although that is desirable, but to instill the principles and fundamentals of good basket ball into the young players. The boys on this team receive many hard knocks and little credit. The games won and lost do not begin to tell of the team's accomplishments and progress Two of the games went into overtime periods. The squad selected Theodore Dettweiler and William Slater as co-captains. These boys well deserved this honor since they were the ones who filled the squad full of hope and kept it from becoming discouraged. l l lllfil jj, 11934 JEASTONIIAN TRACK We J T f ird Row: Page, Millard, Souther, J. Dawson, Gaba, Thompson. bf- '5 JJ iff! Roux' O'Neal, Wfestbrook, Potts, Huff, Uhlman, Clarkson, V. Dawson, Lucas. vt JK 9201241 Roux' Baker, Riggs, Iury, Argo, Maniett, Yates, Pierce, Dettweiler, Eagle, Michael. ' J East Highs track team, although lacking championship qualities, made a very creditable showing under the direction of Coach Edward Thelen. The team was not dismayed by the lack of a track and trained hard to develop into a point-winning team. Coach Thelen developed three stars in Eugene Potts, Roy jury, and Paul O'Neal. The "Big Three," along with Gene Huff, won many of East's points. In the interscholastic track meet, East placed fifth with 13 U3 who won the broad jump, was the only East athlete to place first in points. Roy jury, an event. At the state meet at Columbia, "Barney" O'Neal tied for first vault, and Gene Potts won third place in the 220-yard dash to give points. , Gene Hug and Gene Potts were elected co-captains. meets follows: East East East East East No.ofPoints ....51 H3592 H40 H34 ..59 I, 941 Argentine Southwest Northeast Central . . Manual . . place in the pole East a total of six The tabulation of the dual No. of Points 46 ww ,..51 .. ...57 32 EASTONIAN 1934 WRESTLING AND BOXING Classes in wrestling and boxing were held four evenings each week, for thirteen weeks, in room B-3. These classes were under the supervision of Mr. john O. Moore, Y. M. C. A. secretary at East, who coached wrestling and helped Henry Messer teach boxing. The wrestling class had forty-one enrolled with an average attendance of twenty-eight, while the boxing class had thirty-three enrolled with an average attend- ance of twenty-three boys. The purpose of the classes was to instruct and develop the boys in the arts of defensive sports, inasmuch as many authorities consider defensive sports as the best body builders. A tournament was the climax to the season's activities in wrestling, in which sixty- one boys entered the seven different divisions. The winners in their respective weight classes were: 95 pounds, William Reynolds, 105 pounds, Charles Simpson, 115 pounds, Charles Roberts, 125 pounds, Vern Smith, 135 pounds, Eugene Reardon, 145 pounds, Charles Crosby, and 155 pounds, William Brock. TENNIS At the start of school last fall, an elimination tennis tournament was conducted for the purpose of choosing East's representatives in the Interscholastic Tennis Tournament. Thirty-one boys entered the singles, and eleven teams entered the doubles. The singles were won by Charles Brown, and Donald Mossberg and Archie Neas teamed together to win the doubles event. All matches were "run off" at Ashland Square, usually after school although some of the ambitious ones rose early enough to play before school. The Interscholastic matches were played on the Rockhill Tennis Club's courts. The East boys were eliminated in the early rounds. Only Charles Brown qualified for a tennis letter. GOLF East's golf team, composed of Warren Funston, Captain, Harold Funston, Donald Anderton, Paul Gordon, and Clyde Self, placed sixth in the Interscholastic League Golf Tournament held on the Eastwood Hills course. The boys were coached by Mr. R. Wahlstedt. Each school entered a team, composed of four players, and after the contestants had played seventy-two holes apiece, their scores were totaled to give the final rankings. East finished with a team total of 1,526. In the individual scoring Harold Funston won second after shooting a 331 for the seventy-two holes. I95l 111934 EASTONTAN INTRA-MURAI. SPORTS This year more boys have participated in intra-mural sports than ever in the history of East High. Through the co-operation of the coaches, it has been made possible for any boy who desires to do so to work out in a variety of sports any evening after school. BASKET BALL Such wide interest has been shown in basket ball the past year that each class entered three teams, one in each of three leagues. One hundred twenty boys played on these teams, with no boy being allowed to play on more than one team. The junior A team defeated the Senior B team to win the championship after the Senior C team had lost to the Senior B team. The teams linished- A LEAGUE B LEAGUE W L W L Juniors . . . .... 3 0 Seniors . . . . . . 3 O Seniors . . , .... 2 1 juniors ..... . . . 1 2 Freshmen . . . . . 1 2 Sophomores . . . . . . 1 2 Sophomores . . .... O 3 Freshmen . . . . . . . 1 2 C LEAGUE W L Seniors . . . ........,... . 3 O juniors ...... . . . 2 1 Sophomores .............. 1 2 Freshmen ...,............ O 3 From December 12, 1933, to January 23, 1934, four six-team leagues played after school. On Tuesday evenings the Boys' Club League, consisting of the Boys' High School Club, Glee Club, Hamilton Literary Society, Opportunity A, Opportunity B, and the R. O. T. C. teams, played, with the Boys' High School Club emerging victorious. On Wednesdays, the Departmental Clubs played. The Commercial Club won first place in this league, which was composed of the Art Club, Band, Biology Club, Kalailu Literary Society, Orchestra, and the Commercial Club. Thursday evenings, the junior-Senior home rooms played, with home room 304 winning the championship. 'The Freshman-Sophomore home rooms battled on Fridays, home room 108 winning. TRACK The Sophomore class, with a combined score of 31M points, won the indoor inter- class track meet. The meet was divided into two classes with 115 pounds marking the separate divisions. The crown in the lighter division went to the Sophomores who had twenty- six points, while the Seniors captured the unlimited division with twenty-seven points. Each class held a qualifying round to pick its athletes for the finals against the other classes. One hundred eight boys participated in these events. PING-PONG Ping-pong rose to new heights in popularity this year. Ping-pong tables were furnished both in B-3 and in the locker room. An elimination inter-class tournament was held, with one hundred ninety-eight boys participating. The four class champions who emerged undefeated were: Freshman, Richard Davies, Sophomore, Ben Schanzerg Junior, Paul Gordon, and Senior, junior Pierce. In the school championship game Schanzer beat Gordon 21-10, 18-21, 21-13, 21-16. 1961 GIRLS' ATHLETICS 119341 EASTUNIAN HAZHLROADS ROSESEGELBAUM GIRLS' ATHLETICS Girls' Athletics is one of the less widely heralded but most worthy departments of East. The Physical Training Department is under the supervision of Miss Hazel Roads and Miss Rose Segelbaum. Its games offer relaxation from the strenuous studies of the day and also afford the girls a chance to develop their bodies. It has many advantages and benefits, and offers a wonderful opportunity for the girls. There are many different types of sports played in the girls' gymnasium. Baseball, volley ball, endball, socker, and stunts are a few of the things taught. The hours are classed as either beginning or advanced groups. Teams to represent both groups are selected, and tournaments between the different teams are held in the girls, gym through- out the year. Baseball is played out-of-doors when the weather permits. This year Miss Segelbaum has undertaken outside recreation in offering a baseball tournament to any girl in school, whether or not she takes gym. The games were played on Monday evenings. Other fields open to the girls are stunts, skill tests in volley ball and baseball as well as dancing. Hygiene is a useful subject that is included in the first year Gym. l98l EASTONIAN 1934 POINT SYSTEM This system is offered with the view of inducing the girls to have a more intense interest in their gym work, and to strive for the rewards that are given to those pro- Hcient in athletic work. The highest award is the gold The system used is: Points Team Points Gold . . . . , 200 including 50 Pillow Top . . . . . . 150 including 40 Large . . . . . . , .... 100 including 30 Small .............................. 60 including 20 For being on a class team a girl receives five points. When a group hikes, it receives a point for each mile walked. There are many other ways in which points can be earned. WINNERS OF AWARDS Gold Lucille Cahill, Jeannette Caskey, and Edna Felt. Pillow Top: Carrie Abramowitz, Jeannette Caskey, Opal Harmon, Elva Jane Olson. Large Barbara Allen, Louise Buzan, Geraldine Collins, Ruth Draper, Opal Harmon, Mary L. Harrison, Mitzi Kudernatsch, Pauline Lane, Eunice Lefebvre, Iola Linscomb, Edna Miller, Elva Jane Olson, Betty Peckenpaugh, Esther Rumpf, Georgia Sawyer, June Taylor, Kathryn Tucker. Small Isabelle Adams, Barbara Allen, Erma Balfanz, Hilda Balke, Dorothy Breitag, Georgia Brownfield, Louise Buzan, Velma Campbell, Daisy Chenault, Geraldine Collins, Fern Davisson, Ruth Draper, Edith Hare, Mary Harrison, Betty Hawkins, Fernita Holcomb, Dorothy Jendrasiak, Pauline Lamanno, Pauline Lane, Eunice Lefebvre, Marie Lehman, Glesna Lingle, Rose McGinley, Martha McPeek, Edna Miller, Constance Mitchell, Katherine O,Hara, Betty Peckenpaugh, Beatrice Peery, Esther Rumpf, Helen Rust, Louise Saviano, Anna Simcoe, Georgia Smiley, Phyllis Stebbins, Lois Thompson, Kathryn Tucker, Viola White, Dorothy Wilson, Alice Woodward. TEAMS End Ball-Elva Jane Olson, captain, Carrie Abramowitz, Barbara Allen, Jennie Bootka, Velma Campbell, Jeannette Caskey, Opal Harmon, Mitzi Kudernatsch, Iola Linscomb, Kathryn Tucker. Volley Ball-Helen Rust, captain, Carrie Abramowitz, Barbara Allen, Jennie Bootka, Velma Campbell, Jeannette Caskey, Margaret Caskey, Geraldine Collins, Opal Harmon, Betty Hawkins, Elva Jane Olson, Kathryn Tucker. l99l l w X' 6 X x Y f s 4 ' 2 x I W ' D. 1 x xi , I 'N , I. 1' ' J A 1 1. ,' .w J pe.. I A n H1001 X 1-1 x , I , +. 5 ll ' ,q I W 1 ' 1 I ' i 3 J Q I v 4 In i , " u A t f I I f ,X f ' l 3 J' .. ,' 1 , 1 ' ! " J 0.5 T. C W 'fu I , -1 Q , w , 0 1 I I I . , Q x f e . . . 5 , J . K '.i'101A ' 11934 IEASTONIIAN RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS sERGEANT J. T. JENKINS The R. O. T. C. unit strives to awaken in every cadet an appreciation of the obligations of citizenship and to prepare the cadet for discharging his duties as a citizen. By taking military training, the cadet is also better fitted to serve his country in case of a major emergency, although he is no more obligated to enter the service than is any other person. Sergeant T. jenkins commands the R. O. T. C. at East High, while Major joseph H. Grant is in charge of the entire Kansas City junior unit. The East High School battalion is composed of three companies and a military band, a total enrollment of 139. The method of choosing the Cadet Colonel has been changed this year. Formerly, this officer was selected entirely by competition between the various schools. This year, and henceforth, each school will choose a Major, who must take a test compiled by Major Grant. The Cadet Major receiving the highest grade will become Cadet Colonel of the Kansas City R. O. T. C. unit. At the annual R. O. T. C. Circus this April, the cadets from East put on a platoon drill with Cadet Lieutenant William Minor in command. East High's R. O. T. C. has also changed the system by which it selects the sponsor oflicers. Cadets picked fifteen senior girls, from whom five were selected by the rest of senior girls. The faculty next promoted three of the live to the rank of Sponsor Captain. Then the vote returned to the cadets, who chose the Sponsor Major. The sponsor olhcers chosen this year: Lucille Cahill, Sponsor Major, Ina Virginia Proctor and Christina Hentschel, Sponsor Captainsg Dorothy Bright and Pauline McHone, Sponsor Lieutenants. f102j EASTONIAN 119341 MAJQI2 EUGENE PQTVS Eugene Potts, who received the promotion to Major in 1933, was the commanding cadet ofhcer of the East High R. O. T. C. unit for the 1953- 34 school year. Major Potts became a cadet in his sophomore year and advanced to the rank of a Cadet Sergeant his junior year. During his senior year, he has advanced from Second and First Lieutenant, to Captain, and finally to Major. He has been associated with the rifle team for three years. During this time, he has won a Wfilliam Randolph Hearst trophy medal, a gold American Legion medal, an expert rifleman's medal and first place in the inter-city rifle match. GFFICERS' CLUB Second Roux' Sgt. Jenkins, Moad, Fisher, Harrington, McHone, Clarkson, Stark, Ireland, Fir!! Row: Bright, Smith, Proctor, Potts, Cahill, Mathis, Hentschel. l103j C F X ,, x 119341 IEASTONJIAN f T o J 'Q ,:,,, A 1 . . . . . . ' -X Fire good looking gzrff who will go 117241665 and do thzrzgx In the xv A, 43 celebmfed big town fafbion ,.-gf . Y, W m f10'lj ii.. 12: . E- I xx pff' fx . 4' , nixk fr" ox, EASTONIAN 119341 RIFLE TEAM Sefond Row: Ireland, Nay, Maniett, Harrison, Thomas, Cubine, Shornick. Fira! Row: Sgt. Jenkins, Harrington, Potts, Cahill, McKinney, Hall, Clarkson. CGMPANY A ' Third Row: Trowbridge, Neece, Pagctt, Koutelas, Thomas, Darling, Millard, Dawson, Noel. Sermzd Row: Bell, Blum, Shornick, Fletcher, Sympson, Schell, Childers, Arenclall, lvlinor, Stebbins Firirt R01J',' Bright, Mel-lone, Morgan, Gibbs, Smith, Cahill, Harrington, Corley, Hentschel, Proctor 11051 119341 IEASTONIAN CQMPANY B Tfiird Roar: jackson, Hedberg, Anderson, Cullen, Roggy, Harrison, Talbert, Browning, Angotti Haslar. Second Razr: Stuart, Davis, Marsh, Smith, McKinney, Lunsted, Reynolds, Shope, Viets. Fu-fr 130111 Bright, MCI-lone, Ireland, Potts, Cahill, Fisher, Clarkson, Hentschel, Proctor. CCDMPANV C fFo111'f!1 Row: Russell, Wfinkle, Gibbs, Jacobs, Teed, Walkeir, Bryan, Third Razr: Long, Pauly, Lamanno, McMillan, XX'infrey, Cummings, Sammi Roux' Baker, Cubine, Stout, Fowler, Martin, Tinsley, Burns, IFMJ1 Roux' Bright, McHone, XVhite, Hall, Moad, Mathis, Cahill, Hentschel. f106j Robinson, Nay, Molln. Block, Stinson, Chamberlain. Vierling, Wintei's. Stark, Maniett, Page, Proctor PUBLICATIONS 119341 JEASTONIIAN PUBLICATIONS The journalism Department is designed to give pupils, first, an understanding of the newspaper, and practice in writing journalistic English, and second, actual experience on the school paper. Newswriting is a two-term subject. The first semester is devoted to the study of the principles of journalistic g writing, with stress upon the ordinary rules of English DOROTHY VARNEY composition. The second semester is devoted largely to the publication of the East Echo, the school newspaper. Study of newspaper forms is continued, and reports on magazines are made. The course includes a trip to one of the city newspaper plants. Each semester a new staff edits the paper. The special Christmas issue of the Echo won first place at the Missouri Interscholastic Press Association Convention, held at Columbia, Missouri. Honorable mentions were also won by Margaret Hathhorn, Algot johnson, and Archie Neas. Newswriting is open to juniors and Seniors and may be substituted for a third year of English composition. The year-book, the EASTONIAN, is published under the supervision of this depart- ment, although the members of this stafi' are selected from the school at large and need not have taken a course in newswriting. Miss Dorothy Varney is the teacher of journalism, and is adviser to the editorial staffs of the Echo and the Eastonian. EASTONIAN SALES MANAGERS Third Row: Slater, Ireland, Schell, Dettweiler, Argo, Jackson, Yates, Trowbridge, Thomas, McMahon. Semmi Row: Wilson, Feldt. Beeler, Easterman, Busch, Wfeis, Hays, West, Hulet. Firfz Row: Bugg, Jenkins, Sullivan, Harrison, Eggleson, Blankenship, Lane. riosl JEASTONJIAN 11934 One of ilveye may be lDl'65fLi6lIl mme day-01' 1925 wife 51091 1934 JEASTONIAN Umiozzbfecily there if cl Hear!! among the frown? mum QM. ,X 1 EAST0N1AN6W,Aj!i,9,X 1931 There uwfk if alufuz lDl'6"hff 51111 f 119341 IEASTONIIAN EAST ECI-KD EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editors: Noreen Darr, Kenneth Gilpin, Allen Sokoloff, Maxine jones, Robert Lovelace, Gladys Wheeler. Feature Editors: Alice Bauchop, Dorothy Crooks, Lois jean Gowdy, Margaret Hath- horn, Mildred W'alters. Club Editors: Bernice O'Maley, Blodwen Parry. T Cllassroom Editors: Eleanor Groesbeck, Margaret Tucker, Virginia Burger, Vivienne a or. Boys' Sports Editors: Archie Neas, Donald Anderton, Clifford Mathis. Girls' Sports Editors: Neida Hood, Marie Walker. Exchange Editors: Dorothy Simons, Elizabeth Baldwin. Typists: Mary Chanault, Naomi Dawson. Reporters: Dorothy Alexander, Gordon Butler, Maurine Calnen, Lawrence McCon- nell, Erma McGlasson, Bernice Anderson, Daisy Chenault, Ella Mae Duffield, Virginia Eggleson, Norma Exter, Virginia Moore, Virginia Scrivner, Mary Steehn, Frank Bicknell, Verner Carney, Lawrence Henze, Harold Noel. BUSINESS STAFF Business Managers: Ridenour Parrent, Glenn Moad. Advertising Managers: Virgil Coffman, George Koutelas. Assistants: Earl Johnston, Charles Wheeler. Advertising Solicitors: Dorothy Simons, George Molln, Glenn Moad, Agnes Golitko, Neida Hood, Floyd Davis, Kenneth Heady. Circulation Managers: Floyd Davis, Hugh johnson. Faculty Advisers: Editorial, Dorothy Varneyg Art, Martha Abbott, Business, Baird Parks. EASTCNIAN EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief: Robert Lovelace. Activities Editor: Gladys Wheeler. Associate Editor: Kenneth Gilpin. Club Editor: Allen Sokoloff. Class Editor: Doreen Darr. Department Editor: Alice Bauchop. Feature Editor: Blodwen Parry. Sports Editor: Roy Stout. ART STAFF Editors: Karl Duderstadt, Algot johnson, Vincent Manley. Assistant Editors: Windle Butler, Ruth Roberts, Roy Stout. Art Assistants: Barbara Allen, Helen Conley, Roberta Eastman. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager: Maurice Hansell. Cashier: Helen Rumans. Assistant Manager: Maurine Calnen. Bookkeeper: Vernie Fisher. Circulation Manager: Paul Rumpf. Sales: Adna Box. Advertising Solicitors: Virgil Coffman, Floyd Davis, Agnes Golitko, Neida Hood, Earl Johnston, Glenn Moad, George Molln, Dorothy Simons. Typists: Grace Burk, Dorothy Davis, Christine Dodson, Vivian Hands. Faculty Advisers: Editorial, Dorothy Varneyg Art, Martha Abbott, Business, Minnie Baker: Advertising, Baird Parks, Photography, W. M. Grube. fl12l -fn ..,.. -WW ,,. .A W,--f - W- Q --,mvs5,.,1,,:l wimpy ,..,.,...,Wv,.,,.W .n,,,.,.,,,?.:,-q.. .,..M-:a:--wgmg-g,,,5.ff Q'-,.71.,,3,mgg7mgzw-,,,,,..v,,.,A,.,,m .-,f 7 ,-,1,., a,.,,.,g,,,:,,.,.,,,....., 1 ,9, f ,f lf , .,. v vfvlif' ' min , if X. 'H-.ff 5' fu wr! -gr., , My X ,s v 2119 ' '- Q fi 3 b Q a 4 Lg , ,Aig -Q I ? 1 3 1 1? , I fl ,A ,I , K 3 ,. .z Sw, 1, ,. EQ My ' 1 g'?x?ff,iQ ' 24? l -5 M R 4-' 1 A .11 'n . J Q :ffg V, ig 1'2- 4 is us EF 1 fi X v ii - .V Z Ei 'S -4 - 4 A 9 1 . , ., L -f L. :MM MW M , f ,. - 1 f , ,.,, u V f-3 R ,. ,, 1 ,,kN ..f4,:' ae 3 ,V ' a 4.1. HINDU YALI This grotesque yali from the Hindu room is a striking example of Hindu imagination. Representing a rampant lion, it is carved from Vermilion wood. and is one of a group of yalis that were probably used as supports for various parts of temples. V y 4 A 1- 4-VFR ? Q wk- Lf , 'R 1 U m y LIL.: NME-.W'l LITERARY CLUBS 1934 EASTUNIAN KALAILLJ LITERARY SOCIETY Fmfrffz Row: Miss Hiatt, Harrington, Lefebvre, Kraft, Maniett, Hale, Funston, Heutschel, Exter. Third Row: Stebbins, Burger, jones, Callen, Butler, Groesbeck, Darr, Higgins, Miss Ammerman. Serwzd Row: Lane, Davisson, Darling, G. Lovelace, Schupp, O'Maley, Corbett, Crooks, WyIItt, Keltner. Fiazvz Rauf: Pemberton, Bugg, Baker, Hathhorn, Kratschmer, Bolar, Moad, Bright, R. Lovelace, Lynn, OFFICERS ROBERT LOVELACE - Preriflenl - CHRISTINA HENTSCHEL YVONNE BUGG Vive-Preridefzf - ROBERT LOVELACE DOROTHH' BRIGHT Serremry - MAXINE JONES RICHARD DARLING - T refzrzzrer - RICHARD DARLING BERNICE OlMALEY - Reporter - MARGARET HATHHORN HARRY BRADBURY - Sergemvf-at-Awm - VINCENT HALE GLENN MOAD - - - Crifir - - DOROTHY CROOKS NOREEN DARR - - Kalailet BERNICE O'MALEY '---- - Song Leader Colorf-Red and White Flower-The Red Rose Significant of its name, the Kalailu Literary Society combines friendship and social activities with literary work. During the past year, the club prepared for the annual Contest, in which it won third place. Two rush parties were held, one at the beginning of the year and one at the first of the second term. After the contest, another party and a sunrise breakfast celebrated the closing of the year's work. Again this year, Miss Emir Ammerman and Miss May Farr Hiatt advised the club. l114j 5,9 . QHWWW f ' , 'IFUNIAN g 1934,- V 0 . Q ' ' LEUNDIS LITERARY SOCIETY' ' Fourllo Roux' Mathis, Davis, Simcoe, Olson, McCreedy, Gray, Bedingfield, Sawyer, Breitag. Third Row: Lamanno, D. Lee, Pruessner, Hayes, Woodward, Bell, King, Gowdy, Neal, Wilscmn. .Second Roux' Kelley, Harmon, E, Lee, Lehman, Abramowitz, Tarwatcr, Goldsworthy, Bauchop, Tipton, Matchett. Fi1'.ftRow.' Miss Schoenlein, Burk, Milholland, Cahill, Proctor, Stenfors, Norquist, Taylor, Miss Van Natta. OFFICERS LUCILLE CAHILL - Preridefzl - LUCILLE CAI-IILL GRACE BURK - - Vife-Prefidezzf EVELYN MILHOLLAND MARIAN NORQUIST Secremry - - GRACE BURK EVELYN MILHOLLAND - Treamrer - MARIAN NORQUIST INA VIRGINIA PROCTOR - - Repw-fer - - INA VIRGINIA PROCTOR ESTHER STENFORS - Sergeant-fzf-Armr - EATHEL HAYES OPAL HAIKMON - - - - Crizic - - - OPAL HARMON JUNE TAYLOR - - - Lefmdimz - - JUNE TAYLOR Flower-Sweet Pea Colors-Rose and Gray The Leundis Literary Society was organized November 8, 1926. The name Leundis symbolizes the three principles of the society-learning, understanding, and discernment. The society has placed first in five out of seven annual Literary Contests. The activities this year consisted of a rush tea at the La Salle Hotel, a line party at the Newman Theater, and the presentation of the Follies of 1935 in the Outburst. Leundian girls are among the most outstanding ones at East. Six of the eight sponsor majors have been presidents of Leundis. The advisors are Miss Eva Van Natta and Miss Melba Schoenlein. f115l 119341 JEASTONJIAN HAMILTCDN LITERARY SOCIETY Fourlb Roux' Trowbridge, Weis, Block, Wolff, Smith, Lemen, Hall, Walker, Clarkson. Thin! Raw: Mathis, Riggs, johnson, Hester, Farmer, Taylor, Lucas, Roggy, Hansell. Second Row: Easley, Corley, Busch, Cubine, Stout, Talbert, P. Smith, Burns. Fiftrz Rauf: K. Gilpin, J. Gilpin, Feldt, Pa1'rent, Mercet, Davis, Sokoloff, Stothers, Reynolds. at ia OFFICERS RIDENOUR PARRENT Preridefzt - - PAUL BUSCH PAUL BUSCH - Vice-Preridefzr CLIFFORD LEMEN ALGOT JOHNSON - Secremry - - ROY STOUT CLIFFORD LEMEN Treazrzzrer CLIFFORD MATHIS ALLEN SOKOLOFF - Reporter - - GEORGE WEIS KENNETH HEADY Critic KENNETH GILPIN DENNIS CUBINE - Hfzmillonimz RIDENOUR PARRENT PARRY SMITH - ----- Song Leader C0!0rJ+Blue and White Alexander Hamilton would have been proud of his namesake in the form of the Hamilton Literary Society when it rose from the depths of mediocrity to a place of eminence in the annual Literary Contest. The history of the Hamilton Club resembles a record of business activity, rising, falling, and again rising. Organized in 1928, it ascended to the admirable position of first place in 1952. This year, under the leadership of Mr. Nichols and Mr. Broadlick, the club won second place. Promoting, not only the study of oral and written expression, but also good fellow- ship, the founders and their successors have placed the club in an enviable position. 51161 I, f 5 AZZ,,,,.,.v:,,gi,gJ ff Q if V jrif, '7jL'7ijvefMJ . Y ' , ja!a,,,,,!. ,Ja1f:af7LQ2i,,i7f'fvfff"y ? ' N I 7 ' , 1 4...-- a mf I my fafdw, f fs EASTONTA 27.7,-51, D LQKZ-,Af7f'K M4 J in - 5 2 0 1' 1 ffl, 4" 'Vx ELJLEXIA LVIIQTQAN gogltiy my fa, ,pi All My -....- -by Third Row: Frazier, Parry, Caskey, Winkler, Blackburn, Brown, Kerr, Grisham, Taylor. Semnd Row: Miss Burrus, jessen, Cunningham, Spalding, H. Dawson, Randol, Yeoman, N. Dawson, Draper, Gordon. Fir-,rl Rauf: Felt, Allen, Stebbins, Simonsen, Eggleson, Tuttle, Radford, Silvey, Rider. OFFICERS HAZEI- TUTTLI5 - Preridenz JEANNETTE CASKEY JEANNETTE CASKEY Vice-Preridem - BLODWEN PARRY BLODWEN PARRY - - Secretary - - BARBARA ALLEN ESTHER BROWN - Treamrer - VIRGINIA FRAZIER VIRGINI.4 FRAZIER - Reporter - - ILEENE KERR ILEENE KERR - - Sergemzt-at-Army - - ESTHER BROWN LucILI.E CUNNINGHAM - - - Ezzlexiaiz - LIICILLE CUNNINGHAM C0l0rrfBlue and Pink Flowerw-Delphinium In December of the year 1929, the Eulexia Literary Society was organized. Its mem- bers are girls who are interested in literature and in the maintenance of a high scholastic record. Among the outstanding social events of the club are an annual Founders' Day Banquet, a Tea, and a Christmas Party. It takes part in the yearly literary contest with the other literary societies. The principal motives of this organization are as follows: to stimulate the members to do more creative writingg and to promote a greater appreciation of good literature. The advisers are Miss Marie Burrus and Miss Edith Tarbet. I117 I 11934 TEASTONTIAN LITERARY CONTEST Surviving the onslaught of high-tensioned entrants, surviving gruesome, comical, and peppy stunts, along with ridicule-packed lyrics, the Leundis Literary Society managed to squeeze out a first place in one of the most hotly contested literary contests ever held at East. The event, which was held on May 20, was the Seventh Annual Literary Contest. Fighting with an admirable vigor, the Hamilton Literary Society barely missed over- taking its sister club. Kalailu trailed these boys by only one point, while Eulexia and the School-at-Large were forced to occupy fourth and fifth places. The points garnered by Leundis, Hamilton, and Kalailu were fifteen, thirteen, and twelve respectively. The Leundians placed in every event with the exception of essay. Those who restored the rose and gray to its position of eminence of former years are as follows: Evelyn Milholland, whose short story entitled "A Matter of Three Weeks," placed firstg Alice Bauchop, who won second in extemporaneous speaking, Marian Norquist, who placed second in declamationg Lucille Cahill, who took second in poem, and Edna Tarwater, who received third in oration. The high honors in the oral events were taken by the Hamiltons when Paul Busch captured first place in oration, and Kenneth Heady walked away with the gold medal in declamation. Glenn Wolff was the only Hamilton, however, who placed in the written work. He took second in essay. Five Kalailus won medals in their valiant effort to attain supremacy, but they un- fortunately had too many thirds. Their only first was won by Noreen Darr, who was their extemporaneous speaker. Her topic was "Should Germany Be Allowed to Re-arm?" Kenneth Corbett took the silver in oration, and George Lovelace tied for second place in short story. The thirds were taken by Christina Hentschel in poem and Robert Lovelace in essay. A first in poem was won for Eulexia by Laura Jane Gordon on her poem "Shadows" A tie for second in short story written by Ileene Kerr, and a third in declamation by Esther Brown, were the other places taken by the Eulexians. Irene Galbraithls essay, "Squeaks," placed her at the top of the essayists, and Leland Gordy placed third in extemporaneous speaking to give the School-at-Large six points. f118l DEPARTMENTAL AND GENERAL CLUBS ld. A l ,r ,, ,, I LJ! lf 'GL v I,J",1i. l ' 4,13 -I 1 ,Il R., ima ,M WR' ISJASTONIAN GIRL RESERVES Fiffla Row: Willson, Reed, Haley, Bedingfield, Murphree, Linscomb, Wyatt, Taylor, Parr , Crooks, Blau, juchet, Exter. Fourth Row: Hayes, Dodson, Bell, jones, King, Davis, Cahill, Sawyer, Ramsey, Potter, Ro Parsons, Cohen, Peery, Donahue. Third Raw: Weibel, Goldsworthy, Riffle, Eggleson, Comer, Zeidler, Orr, Anderson, Warden Shonfelt, Schouten, Cunningham, Simons, Tucker, McCreedy. Seeoml Row: Marino, Roadcap, Gnotta, Brown, Blum, Stone, Gamble, Miller, Blisenherz, Epstein Matchett, DeWeese, Thompson, Corley. Fir!! Row: Hudnut, Keltner, Gowdy, Mathis, Bauchop, Norquist, Hentschel, Burk, Draper, Hath- horn, Proctor, Stenfors. s I " l fob' x I OFFICERS CHRISTINA HENTSCHEL ---- - Preiiderzz MARGARET HATHHORN - Vive-Preridenz GRACE BURK - - - - Serrefary INA VIRGINIA PROCTOR - - Treezrurer Lois JEAN GOWDY - - Irzfer-Club Counril I' IRENE KELTNER - - Chairman of Afenzberrbip HELEN MCCREEDY - - - - - Cbairnmn of Publieizy ALICE BAUCHOP ---- - Cbezirmezn of Social Commitfee f VIVIENNE TAYLOR-IITENE KFLTNEli - - Preridenz of Senior Triangle 4' L ESTHER STENFORS-JANE MATCHETT - Preriderzz of junior T riangle 3 RUTH DRAPER-GEORGIA SAWYER - - Preiidemf of Sophnmore Triangle FRANCES HUDNUT-DOROTHY DEWFESE A Preriderzz of Freibnzazz Triangle The Girl Reserves are a group of high school girls interested in the highest ideals of girlhood, with a purpose to find and give the best in life. During the last year, all meetings have focused on the theme of personality and world friendship. The speakers chose topics which would help the girls to understand different personalities and to recognize other races as equals. A beautiful ceremonial using the theme of "World Fellowship" was written and given by the Girl Reserves in recognition of new members. The Girl Reserves also presented two one-act plays, "So's Your Old Antique" and "The March Heirfl A piano, the gift of Mrs. Wheat, has enabled all meetings to be held in the printing room. The advisers are Miss Virginia McClure, Miss Genevieve Nowlin, Miss Mabel Cobb, Miss Pearl jenkins, and Miss Jessie Marie Willitt. f1201 EASTONIAN 11934 BOYS' l-HGH SCHOGI. CLUB Fourfb Roux' Trower, Kay, Slater, O. Johnson, Pauly, Helton, Robertson, Barlow, Kiloh, Funston. Clarkson. Third Row: V. Fisher, Thomson, Trowbridge, G. Weis, Smith, Tonge, Anderton, Gartreli, McConnell, Davis, Sokoloff. Second Roux' Johnston, E. Lynn, Corley, Stebbins, Darling, Millard, Wlheeler, M. Fisher, Burns, G. Lynn, Goulding, T. Weis, Reynolds. Fin! Row: Schwertscharf, Busch, Cubine, Stout, G. Johnston, Mr. Moore, Barbe, Blankenship Hansell, Parrent, Talbert. - - f CABINET MEMBERS Robert Barbe ' i Glennon Johnston Derwin Blankenship Ridenour Parrent Paul Busch ' Ernest Schwertscharf , Dennis Cubine Roy Stout Maurice Hansell . With the objective of creating Christian fellowship among the boys at East High. the Boys' High School Club was organized in 1927. The Monday evening programs, which are arranged by the cabinet with the assistance of the sponsor, Mr. O. Moore, are educational as well as entertaining. The meet- ings consist of singing, Scripture reading, addresses, sentence prayers, and sometimes a special entertainment number. The speakers talk on such topics as world affairs, race. sex, and physical development. The club has a membership of approximately seventy boys who wish to profit from the meetings physically, mentally, socially, and spiritually. f121l 119341 JEASTONIIAN ART CLUB Third Razr: Krebs, Miss Hiatt, Harrington, Stout, Gerhardt, Olson, Johnston, Miss Abbott, Haslar. Second Roux' Koiner, Conley, Kincheloe, Manley, Lefebvre, Roberts, Butler, Simonsen, Allen. Fjfilil Roux' Duderstadt, Gordon, Camp, Tipton, Kratschmer, Eastman, johnson, Clarke. OFFICERS VINCENT MANLEY - - Preridem - BARBARA ALLEN KARL DUDERSTADT - Vice-Preridefzf - - - ROY STOUT HELEN CONLEY - - Secretary - . ALGOT JOHNSON ROY STOUT - - - Treamrer - GLENNON JOHNSTON GLENNON JOHNSTON - - - Reporter - - - NORMAN KRATSCHMER The Art Club has as its purpose the study of art and assistance in the school activities. The emblem of the club, which is embossed in the pin, is a tube of paint bearing the letter behind which is a brush. "Whoozee," the club mascot, is an orange and blue palette with brushes for legs. In the past year, the members, as usual, have designed and printed Christmas cards for their parents and the faculty. East High bears, printed in green and black, have been made and sold by the club. A tooled leather purse was made and contributed as a prize to the Gold Star Scholarship bridge party. The Art Club also helped make the advertising posters for the plays of the school. The club meetings are devoted to drawing and painting in the art room, on the campus, and on the roof. Miss Martha Abbott, the art instructor, and Miss May Farr Hiatt are the advisers. L 122 1 li IEASTONIIAN 11934 All-IENIAN CLUB Third Roux' Mathis, Cahill, Milholland, Burk, Caskey, Felt, Hare. Second Roux' Bugg, Bright, Spalding, Lane, Bauchop, E. Lee, D. Lee, Taylor, Matchett. Firrl Roux' Lamanno, Peckenpaugh, Tucker, Bootka, Abramowitz, Norquist, Lehman, Collins, .Miss Roads. GRACE BURK - - MARIAN NORQUIST EVELYN MILHOLLANIJ YVONNE BUGG - BETTY MATHIS - DOROTHY LEE - CARRIE ABRAMOWITZ OFFICERS - Prefidefzt - - Vice-Prefidefzt - - S'ec1'elary - Tl'6cZIlIl'?I' Reporter - Marco! - Sergeazzt-at-A1'm5 - - GRACE BURK MARIAN NORQUIST EVELYN MILHOLLAND - DOROTHY LEE - - ESTELLE LEE - BETTY MATT-us CARRIE ABRAMOWITZ The Athenian Club is an organization of girls who are interested in athletic activities. Selling doughnuts is the unique way by which the girls pay their dues. Under the supervision of Miss Roads, the members play games after the regular business meetings. In the spring, the club has a big hike. L1231 v 0 I J xx I' ,gV,, Y' X . I fl' X ,. T r l Fa M J O A I 1934 EASTON If , 'O V, GLF f, S. tiofvifvirlaerr-xt CLUB 59 5 Fiffh Ruff: Corbett, Tyler, Hale, Pagett, Koutelas, King, Funston, Brown, Ramel, Plaskett, 4 I 1 Duffield, Radclifif, Tuttle, Bell, Eggleson. ' l Fourzh Raw: Smith, Bechtol, Grisham, Blau, Stenfors, jenkins, Lovell, Holland, Hull, Pence, 3 Schouten, johnson, Barr, Davis. Tbird Razr: Erickson, Cohen, Ragsdale, Tosh, Proctor, Dow, Miss Johnston, Roggy, Henderson, WheeleI', Carney. Second' Roni: Anderson, Randol, Mongolcl, Osenberg, Dodson, Gragg, Hood, Pemberton, Carlson, Cunningham, Dcitz, Quackenbush, Shaughnessy, Hathhorn, Thompson, I Firrl Roux' Yeoman, Rumpf, Hansell, Fisher, Pauly, Moore, Santhoff, Callen, Tonge, Tucker, Simons, Wfeibel, O'Maley. OFFICERS T EUGENE MooRE Prefiderzt - - JOE ROGGY LLOYD SANTHOFE ViI6-P1'EJid97Zl MITZI KUDERNATSCH CHRISTINE DoDsoN Secretary - MARIE CARLSON , VINCENT HALE - - Trearzzrer - - HELEN PENCE VERNIE FISHER Sergearzr-ai-Arrrrf - ARTHUR TYLER Reporter - - VIRGINIA EGGLESON l VIRGINIA GRISHAM - Crilir - VIRGINIA GRISHAM The purpose of the Commercial Club is to give the students who are taking business courses a broader view of the activities of the business world. At the meetings the members come in contact with many outstanding and successful people. This inspires them to better work and gives them much valuable information. l f124j ,, EASTONIAN 1934 BAND Fwzrlb Roux' Borden, Hodgden, Wfheeler, Dawson, Callen, G. Butler, D. Smith, Henthorn, Hansen, Messer, Argo, Barlow, XWard, Jacobs. Tlrird Roux' Roggy, P. Smith, Lunsted, Fisher, Dragoo, Golding, Boyce, Golitko, Ahramowitz, L. Butler, Logan, Potts, Mr. Ryder. Sftvmd Rmzg' Nay, Corley, M. Klutz, Miller, Thomson, Swift, Mcl-lone, Gilson, Deitz, Calnen, Conners, Shoaf, Davis, J. Klotz. Ifiz-il Razz : Huff, Burns, li. Lynn, Gruhe, R. Smith, Stumbo, Vifilliams, G. Lynn, Santoro, Schanzer, -I. Davis. Mercet, Kay, Lewis. QRCHESTRA Athi Fozzrfb Razr: L. Santoro, Neyhart, A. Santoro, Guymon, Springs, Clarke, Emerson, Wessel, Lehman. Third Roux' Calnen, Ellison, Thomson, Mcl-lone, Roggy, Huff, Bartshe, Wlieeler, Fletcher. Second Row: Abreo, Bell, Shoaf, Zimmerman, Martin, Boyce, Burgess, Klotz, Deitz, Abramowitz, Test. Fin! Roux' Mr. Ryder, Lincoln, Seward, McCormick, Utter, Mann, Allen, Meyer, Lynn, Williams. Seuzted: Smith, Haley. L 125 ? 119341 EASTONIAN GLEE CLUB Third Rauf: Lincoln, Arendall, Stebbins, Tyler, Dozier, Doane, Wrexl, Castor, Waddell, Snyder. Serond Row: Greene, Vfeber, Rowe, Block, Miller, Fisher, Stiglich, Dolde, McConnell, Borden. Fivxrl Row: Erickson, Cox, Beiser, Millard, Mr. Wfahlstedt, Dawson, Burgard, Armstrong, Lemen. 5 V 22195 Third Row: Hall, Wzilker, Robertson, jackson, Helton, Tickner, Blau, Mathis, Ganzer, Lucas. Serofzd Raw: Hodgden, Cubine, Mook, Aiken, Stout, Pierce, Sousley, Sympson, Barlow. Fifi! Row: Ragsdale, A. Clarke, Rowland, Argo, Costello, J. Clark, Moore, Baker. f126l HIASTUNIIAN 119341 Cl-IORAI. CLUB Fr1111'lf2 Razr: Kecling, Mathis, Rilflc, Brewer, Mcrritt, Rust, Hall, PLll'l'lSl'l, Connor, Xxllllfltll, Burger, Tnsli. Tlfirnf linux' Prncc, RL1KLQSLl.llC, Gdlbmirli, H. Dnwwn, I-lgirrison, Baker, Russ, Jolinwri, bfnngolil, Gixigg, XY'cilwl, Hull. Summf Ron: Limiuinn, Stcwurt, Duffield, XY'allici', Scrivnrcr, Dombrmlci, Puplum, Hiiwnrtli, Davidson, Cliiunbcrs, Miller, Poe, Lingle, Stebbins, Pcckenpauigli, Sblilfllitg, Fifi! Rn zz' Dyer. MVS. Czildwcll. Lcc, Sinnc. 'XXf2ll'I1Cl', Dodson, -Innes, Prnctur, Higgins, lkluorc, N. Dawson, Tuttle, lhlinans, Slmuglmcssy, Harmon. LEIDER CLUB Funrifv Rniix' Higgins, Blau, Katun, XX'illxcnsnn, Iffcluvre, Kraft, CiL1lI1CI1, Pccry, Scliimcclci' Stcvcnsun, lixtcr, jones. Tlvird Roux' Cleans, Haley, litter, O'Mi1lay. F. Gallnriiitli, Pence, Dutticltl, Hull, XY'y.1tt, Cohen iAlCkLlllLlL'l'. Dcntnn. Siwnlzf Rrzzw: Bulug. Riftlc, I. Ciilllililifll, Stone, ClIL'U2lllll, Jamison, Bradley, Rust. Puplmm. Firrf Razr: Mrs. Caldwell, jenkins, Kcltner, Velilcwaltl, Xwinlilcr, Gulifk, Highnmn, Dntlsun Tliomsun. r 127 1 i 'W T 1 if , N S x . , .W 5 X -1 kk' l . , '- fav 1 5 . s Q s 'EA n. KN' I 1934 X..',1x WBBEASTUNIAN K , x mmmht JLJNIQR CHORAV UB x ' wffx ' Razz : Butler, Hare, Campbell, Wforthington, Bowers, Gamble, Jendrasiak, Roadcap, Michael X Blankenship, Goldsworthy, Kerr. Y,-mi Ron .' Fahlstrom, Turley, Loutsenhizer, Lampley, Galloway, Boyce, Schonfelt, Harris, Lewis, Toler, Calnen, Newby. f:,fm1' Razz: M. Munkers, Hall, NX'ardcn, Hedhurg, Beisenhcrz, Lane, Rodak, Gulick, Kulik, Richard, Blum. I 1 1' f Rm .' Mrs. Caldwell, Keyes, Andulsky, Lomberger, Barnes, Ahramowitz, Burch, Long, King, Grubb. .5gf.flfu, if .4 '!C.4cf1L4f'. azfffb Rauf: Horsford, Sherpy, Prine, Chapman, Eastman, Reed, Felch, Adams, Sharts, Bracken-'Ld L ridge, Kelso, Stewart, Jordon. flfyl-' Mm' Ron 3 King, Gordon, Dragon, Campbell, Carmichael, Elliott, Hammon, Murphree, jackson, X25 ,564 L' Lowman, Kane, Weekley, Maloney. ' 1.19114 Roux' Fulton, Hudnut, Darling, O'Connell, Gordon, Marino, Bomberger, Burgess, V. W, 'idk Munkers, Sislc, Ahreo, Fisher. fm' Roux' Mrs. Caldwell, Stoxer, Loudon, Meeink, O'Neill, Rumpf, Stone, Davisson, Dudeclc, Sapp. 'f 128 1 lf, HL L- V rt ,B , r ,Xi , V' .15 'V XP lil l JEASTUNIAN 'lN5:'l. 1934 2 or JUNICDR GLEE CLUB ,, Y mir,-Q ef at ei A lp k AkL V A WL 3 Folzrfb Row: Fortin, Lowe, Wfynn, Kerr, Ferguson, LaFountain, Hatfield. V! ' i Third Row: Vfoodarcl, Clark, Candler, Brumneld, McCormick, Moore, Mr. Ryder. Second Row: Hunter, Burleson, Haworth, Robinson, Parker, Nelson, Turner, Hardin. Fin! Rau : Lee, Taylor, Kneale, Peterson, Lynn, Andrews, Stone, XX'eiss. BIOLOGY CLUB Third Rauf: Villarreal, Knox, Anderson, Thomas, uhn, Haberlcorn, Corley, iflle. Second Row: Jones, Potter, Ross, Boyce, Orr, Ma no, Lewis, Miss McGloi ' n- Firf! Rauf: Peelle, johnson, jendrasiak, adrap, . johnson, Bowman, Ha ilton, Easterman. I 5 E a W fog? lil , , M v - A fy' 1" ' " -pta-M 6' X fy? .NA A... Vx X .fi if ,,fr-,VW MW X 11934 yd EASTUNIAN - 3 X5 V CAMPFIRE GIRLS 26,:dq,.L,.c.g ,rf ,,,v,,,, , . -, . 0G2s2x1x6Q 444 Sefond Rouu' Simonsen, Gray, Rider, Rodak, McGinley, StKJH I11w, i dsvcdc-Q, -' i Firrzf Row: Burk, Gordon, Stebbins, Bell, Gowdy, Bandy, M ' , ilk . N" 4 mf x P! Y 4 .0 yr f,f,WW,9'N 561117 ff iifai fi M9 - B l-l ME ECQNQMICS CLUB Thin! Row: lessen, M, Smith, Vifilson, T. Gnotta, Meyn, McClanahan, Moberly, Kite, F. Martin. Second Row: Butler, Miss Reid, Fulton, Goldsworthy, Richards, Toler, jackson, Klotz, A. Gnotta. First Row: Davidson, Murphy, Rider, Boyd, Claxton, Wisniewski, M. Martin, Poland. l1301 , 9 , hgh 1. fi' , . EU ' sy bl ' gg-gf. fiffgwz ' . i'..f7f' - al' ' gsmh , 'w.- , .454 ' f -f wr' - 1. I , 3 1 1 2 N . , . .LM-ww, Q, My-N .- W f-'-uwlw-Lf me -A-M-1 -' DANCING SIVA P The Dancing Siva is the embodiment of India's highest god, who holds both the power of destruc- tion and life in his four hands. Appearing in disguise before an assemblage of heretical sages, Siva regained their worship by skinning with his little finger-nail a ferocious tiger which had been created from fire by the sages to destroy him: by throwing around his shoulders a hideous serpent: and by breaking the back of the malignant dwarf, Mala, with the tip of his foot. Siva is conventionally represented with four arms. In the upper right hand he holds an Indian drum, the symbol of vibrations or life. The lower right hand is raised in benediction. denoting protection and preservation. The upper left holds the flame of im- mortality, while the lower one points downward in condemnation. Only one other Siva is said to dance as gracefully as does the figure in Kansas City's Gallery. TEASTONTIAN 1934 MUSIC CONTEST The annual music contest was held on May 19. The boy soloists were: tenor, Albert Lucas, barytone, Donald Michael, bass, Robert jackson. There was also a double quartet composed of junior Pierce, Archie Clarke, Albert Lucas, joseph Snyder, Carl Hall, Walter Ganzer, Donald Michael, and Glenn Stebbins. The girl soloists were: soprano, Margaret jenkins, mezzo-soprano, Naomi Dawson, and contralto, Mary Louise Rifile. The girls' trio was composed of Mary Louise Riflle, Irene Higgins, and Margaret jenkins. The girls' triple trio was made up of Laura jane Gordon, Margaret jenkins, Beatrice Peery, Evelyn Jamison, Angelina Marino, Irene Higgins, Glesna Lingle, Betty Mathis, and Mary Louise Riflle. POSTER CONTEST There were three poster contests this year. The Hrst of these, sponsored by the East Echo, was won by Algot johnson, the prize being a year's subscription to the Echo. Eunice Lefebvre won second place and a one-half year's subscription free. The annual Outburst Poster Contest was won by Karl Duderstadt, with a prize of 53. His poster was called "Worth Crowing About." The Parent-Teachers Association sponsored a poster contest for its play, "McGulTey Days." The winners were Algot' johnson, jimmy Walls, Barbara Allen, and Rowena Wheeler. DRAWING HONOR LIST As selected by Miss Abbott, the best artists for this year were: Barbara Allen, Windle Butler, Dorothy Craig, Karl Duderstadt, Norma Exter, Algot johnson, Maxine jones, Eunice Lefebvre, Vincent Manley, Elva jane Olson, and james Walls. DANCES AND MIXERS The Student Council sponsored many dances this year. There were a Halloween mixer and an elaborate St. Valentine's night mixer. There were dancing contests at these mixers. The Student Council also sponsored a new idea this year--they held regular mixers with dancing lessons as the feature. All dances were held in the cafeteria. T131T 11934 JEASTONIAN HTWELFTI-I NIGHT" Since the building of the auditorium and the installation of suitable stage equipment, plays more ambitious than those attempted in former years have been made possible. "The Mikadon and "Abraham Lincoln" last year set a high standard for future productions. This year the first full length mid-year play was offered. Saturday, February 3, saw the presentation of Shakespeare's most hilarious comedy, "Twelfth Night," under the direction of Miss Cecile Burton. This is one of Shake- speare's outstanding works and is a delightful way to meet the great dramatist for the first time. The smoothness with which the play went off was a perfect example of co-operation between the cast and the production staff. The youthful cast acted the parts with a finesse that belied the brief length of their dramatic training. The roles of Viola, Feste, Malvolio, Sir Toby, and all the others were made to seem real, in spite of the fact that the language of Shakespeare's day was different from our own. The rich costumes of velvet and satin, gaily bedecked with ribbons and laces, dazzled the eyes of the audience, and added much to the atmosphere created by the scenery. The boys with their orange and purple satin knee breeches and plumed hats were a novel sight. Although the members of the production staff were not conspicuous on the night of the performance, their work had much to do with the success of the play. The members of the cast were: Viola ..............,...,.. Marian Norquist Fabian .,.. . . .Ridenour Parrent Maria ..... ..... E sther Brown Antonio. . . ...... Willis Smith Feste ....... ........ G eorge Callen Valentine ..... ..... W alter Robbins Malvolio .... ......,.. V irgil Coffman Curio ............ ........ W illiam Schupp Olivia ........ ...Ina Virginia Proctor A Sea-Captain .......... Ernest Schwertscharf Ofgims ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Clifford Lemen Servant to Olivia .........,.. Kenneth Heady Sir Toby Belch .....,........ Leon Henthorn Priest .---..----,..-------A--.-. IOC Roggy Sir Andrew Aguecheek ...... Richard Darling Soldiers ....... George Weis, Oscar Robertson Sebastian ....................., Paul Busch Ladies in attendance on the Duke and Olivia ..... Lois jean Gowdy, Maxine jones, Alice Bauchop, Yvonne Bugg The production staff was as follows: FACULTY Assistant in Production .... .,........... . ..Miss Marie Burrus Business Manager ..,.,.. ........,..,.........,.... ,................ M r . R. E. Tiefel Stage Lighting Manager .... .............,........ .........,,...,..,. IV I r. J. N. Broadlick Try-Out Committee ...... .... M iss Marie Burrus, Miss Amanda Rucker, Mr. Garland Nicholas STUDENTS Stage Manager and Electrician ............................................ Maurice Hansell Assistants .... Robert Chamberlain, Albert Farmer, Clifford Hill, Bruce Henderson, Karl Duderstadt, Irvin Trowbridge, Glenn Stebbins, and james Walls Prompters .......................,....................,.. Lois jean Gowdy, Alice Bauchop Call Boy ........,...,...,. ........................................... E lliS Lyrlm Head Ushers .........,...... .... I leene Keer, Eathel Hays, William Minor, Archie Haslar Mistresses of the Wardrobe .... ....................... C harlotte Swift, Anna Davidson Posters ....................................................................... Art Club Programs and Lobby Poster ................,................................... Paul Busch Typists ,.............. Vivienne Taylor, Blodwen Parry, and Miss Cobb's advanced typing classes Make-Up. .. .. ....,............,............... Miss Irene jones, and Mr. Fred Dilli f132j JEASTONIAN 11934 Twelve nights did they work, and then mme 51331 11934 IEASTONIIAN HSEVENTEENH Last year the Senior Class of East High undertook a difficult task when it decided upon John Drinkwater's "Abraham Lincoln" as the annual senior play. This play was a drama that had never before been attempted in any high school. The serious characters that peopled the play and the fine acting required were obstacles successfully overcome, however, and everyone marvelled at the skill with which the play was presented. The production set a precedent for the senior classes to follow. This year, the class presented Booth Tarkington's "Seventeen," that delightful story of youth, love, summer time, the Baby Talk Lady, the Baxter family-especially W'illiam -and Mr. Baxter's dress suit. "Seventeen" has become classic because of its true, humorous, but sympathetic representation of American youth. The many delightful and humorous characters pleased the large audience greatly. The baby talk of Lola Pratt and the saucy tattle-tale-ness of little jane were especially entertaining to the young and old alike. The settings were those of a typical modern middle-class home, and included a living room, a porch, and a garden scene, very pretty with its gay-colored balloons and green background. The production staff, the publicity department, the scenery and stage crews, the typists, the advertising staff, and the ushers all contributed to the whole, which is one of the essential things required in a successful production. Mr. Baxter . .. Jane Baxter . . . Mrs. Baxter . . . William Sylvanu Johnnie Watson CAST Leon Henthorn Opal Harmon Blodwen Parry s Baxter ......... John Kiloh May Parcher ......,.... Lola Pratt .... Stage Manager Lloyd Santholf .Lois Mae Hampton ....... Leota Bolar Genesis ....,.. joe Bullitt ..... Mr. Parcher . . . George Crooper Ethel Boke .... Wallie Banks .. Mary Brooks .. PRODUCTION STAFF .. Paul Busch Cashier ....... . . . .Maurice B. I-Iansell, jr. . . . .J Verne G. Fisher, jr. . ........ Wayne Helton . . . ....... Ray Hester Evelyn Milholland Frank Westbrook . ....... Ileene Kerr Vivian Martin Assistant Stage ....... john Yates Assistant Cashier........-...'.I.....' . junior Schell Program Chairman ............. Edna Box Call Boys.. .Allen Sokololf, Ridenour Parrent Prompters .... Charlotte Seift, Anna Davidson COMMITTEES Adverziring-Anthony Betzler, john Kiloh, Frances Brown, Maurice Hansell, Verne Fisher, Dugene R, Moore, Stella Hall, Margaret Lipkin, Robert Lovelace, Roy Stout, Marjorie McClure, Ruth Woodward. Publirily-Roy Stout, Algot Johnson, Charles Harrington, Lucille Cahill. P1'0P?1'liEJiLCOf8 Bolar, Frances Brown, Paul Busch, Maurine Calnen, Marie Carlson, Maurice Hansell, Leon Henthorn, john Kiloh, junior Pierce, Romagene Schuble, John Yates. Stage Crew-Karl Duderstadt, Robert Chamberlain, James Walls, Clifford Hill, Kenneth Hawkins, Vincent Manley, Ralph Crawford, john Herren. Typifzr-Eugene R. Moore, Rosemary Blau, Beverly Roggensack, Esther Gilkeson. Senior Membefar of School Orrhertm-Angelo Santoro, joe Roggy, Charlotte Swift, Mary Frances Thomson, Parry Smith, james Lunstedt, Carl Hall, Pauline McHone, Leo Argo, Gene Huff. Ufherf-Agatha Baker, Rosemary Blau, jenny Bootka, Frances Brown, Geraldine Burleson, Dorothy Crooks, Teresa Gnotta, Mary Hawley, Eathel Hayes, Margaret Hathhorn, Genevieve Holbrook, Marjorie Holland, Irene Keltner, Iola Linscomb, Louise Mongold, Otis Morgan, Helen Pence, Virginia Scrivner, Ruth Kate Wyatt, Edythe Seldon, junior Schell, Dorothy Simons, Thelma Stepp, Vivienne Taylor, Margaret Tucker, Barbara Weible, Ruth Way, Ruth Woodward. 11341 IEASTCONIIAN 11934 A mixture of tragic dmnm and lovable, deeply-hzmliliated yozzfla l1351 319341 JEASTONIAN Tl-IE OUTBURST On the nights of November 3 and 4, the East Outburst was again placed on the throne of school entertainment. The Outburst, which the year before had been replaced by a comic opera, "The Mikado," took possession of the halls and auditorium, and with the aid of tissue paper, false faces, horns, and balloons, made a carnival scene of a sedate institution of learning. The main show was composed of three scenes built around the old nursery rhyme, "The Woman in the Shoe." The curtains parted to reveal the quartet, composed of Ted Fehrenbach, Clarence Lucas, Merrill Hartman and Oscar Robertson, who sang the theme song, "T he Woman in the Shoe." In the nrst scene, the Old Woman, played by Blodwen Parry, and her numerous children very ably kept the audience entertained. Others who contributed numbers to the first scene were: Velma Campbell, Betty Peckenpaugh, Gertie Ribakolf, Katherine Walton, Hartford Mathis, Karl Duderstadt, Barbara Redenbaugh, Lillian Sapp, David Morris, Wilburn Hatfield, Guy Allen, Fern Davisson, Glenna Brewer, james McCormick, Margaret jenkins, Irene Higgins, Mary Louise Riflle and Evelyn Poe. In the second act a transition took place. The Prince, played by Ted Fehrenbach, introduced the new members of the Old Woman's household. These were nursery rhyme characters played by the following: Warren Funston, Barbara Allen, Richard Darling, Ernest Schwertscharf, Billy Maniett, Deane Feldt, Marjorie Burch, Hazel Dawson. A chorus consisting of Louise Abramowitz, Ruth Bruce, Pearl Hendricks, Mildred Ramsey, Lenis Blum, Helen Fansler, Helen King, Thelma Rittenhour and Pauline Rodak pre- sented a Blackbird Dance. In the last act, the Prince revealed to the audience the new house of the Old Woman. It was a dainty pink slipper with a slender, glittering heel. Through the arch of the shoe, the Old Woman fwho wasn't so old after allj emerged, dressed in a pretty blue frock, with the Prince to help her down the steps. He had arranged a lavish program to help her forget her former hardships. To start the party right the Glee Club sang "Golden Slippers." Albert Lucas, Golden Vehlewald, Opal Harmon, Pauline Lamanno, Ina Virginia Proctor, Cleo Currier, Paul Davis, Max Fisher and Paul Wilson sang other songs. Dances of all sorts were supplied by Hazel Dawson, Helen Goldsborough, Imogene Gulick, Marie Hampton, Constance jones, Rosemary Meeink, Hazel Green, Naomi Dawson, Dorothy Brewer, Alma Hoops, Mildred Kincheloe, Helen Rust, Margaret Hathhorn, Maxine Jones, Mildred Kraft, Ella Silvey and Vincent Manley. The last number on the program was a trombone solo, "Blue Prelude," by Joe Roggy, Sideshows continued throughout the evening and added to the hilarity of the already gay performance. fififil IIQASTONIIAN 11934 PJ'U1'jll1!f ffm! if ffflwf f7fL'11f-T of l2lIl.YfL' lo 1116111111n1'f1lm.fv 11 1z'rn'11-0111 lfrogfnl 21110 11 .fbizzilzg .Yljf7!7l'l' 1 1:17 1 x, . ' K W .154 1, I cf! 25 QQ. ?' f iii? 52, Q- -C' Y-55? A231 fw- zfigiwlf Ji-I If fa, 's 119341 IEASTONJIAN PARENT-TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION Throughout the entire year, the East High Parent-Teachers' Association sponsors many events, gives assistance to students who are in need of financial aid, contributes to a scholarship fund, and holds regular monthly meetings. The Hrst big event of the organization's calendar was the "Harvest Moon," an evening of enjoyable entertainment consisting of a fashion parade-old and new costumes-blackouts, and skits. It was given on September 28. On March 2, a humorous play, "McGufr'ey Days," was given. This was a comedy of the school-house days of our mothers and fathers. The teachers and parents in little boy and girl costumes lost their accustomed dignity, and provided a program crammed with laughs. In addition to their general activities, the association sponsored a series of parent education classes and assisted the women of the faculty with a bridge party April 28 at the Hotel Bellerive. This party was for the benefit of the Gold Star Scholarship Fund. A series of lectures on the "Adolescent Childu was given by Miss julia Mae Warci in the parent education classes. The officers for this year were: Mrs. M. B. Hansell, President, Mrs. E, H. Moberly, Vice-President, Mrs. R. H. Candler, Vice-President, Mrs. George M. Gowdy, Secretary, Mrs. Irvin Trowbridge, Treasurer, Mrs. R. Harrison, Historian, and Mr. C. H. Nowlin, Parliamentarian. MOTHERS' "E" CLUB In the Mothers' Club, East has an organization that no other high school in Kansas City possesses. Its purpose is to organize a group of East High mothers who will. actively support the students of the school in the various competitive events. At the games, there is a reserved section for the club, which endeavors to boost the team to victory. At the end of each season, the club sponsors a large banquet in honor of the boys. The officers for this year were: Mrs. I. D. Pierce, President, Mrs. Glenn Butler, Vice-President, Mrs. Frank Alexander, Secretary, Mrs. Thomas Maloney, Treasurer. OFFICERS, MOTHERS' CLUB This club sponsors many activities during the year for the purpose of keeping alive cadet enthusiasm in R. O. T. C., and to provide a means of entertainment for the boys. This year the club held a card party, gave its annual picnic on May 20, and in December gave a dance at Carey's Hall. At this time the cadet officers for the year were announced. The officers for this year were: Mrs. V. G. Fisher, President, Mrs. O. G. Smith, Vice-President, Mrs. G. C. Mathis, Secretary, Mrs. Hugh Potts, Treasurer. l1381 EASTONIIAN 1934 Wflvwz gona' llwwjffc gal Iogeflvw' N391 1934 JEASTONIAN SHADOWS By LAURA JANE GORDON fFi1'r1f flare in LifP1'd1"'1l Cofzierfj Shadows! Grotesque, fitful, In the dead of night, unearthly Weird, weaving a spell. Slowly it creeps upon me. The moonlight filters through the quivering leaves, Throwing distorted shapes close around me, Smothering, warm, pressing ever closer. I gasp for breath, still the web tightens. I am weak from resisting- There is no air, Still closer- What can it be? Shadows? Only shadows? Only darkness? With relief I laugh at my fears. Then I know Only shadows- Shadows. f140i1 - -V--V. W-Y f Q..-mfr. Ty a F ,' hcl ft BK., - we'- ,my AM. , -,.g,., . mg -w , Us-1,151 15" f, sw. f 'wa' ba- H 451,-Y nw JM! A.-,if ,x A wi, 'fpf mlifa, v- f 1 u , ug- .ay - 1 -lf-1-, .W-,gwgyfw-iwww 1-.H-f7.-- f. .W....,,.. -, fn- -wx--:Tw 'Fw 1- .- um., M 1 , ,L ,,,,,,,M ,, .., .M A-MA, ,J.f..f-.4..1z.m,,, ....,f!,k. muzw. .- -..fu , .1:1. .A-.fl-.L .M ...mx I ROZZELLE COURT Providing a restful and soothing retreat from the foot-wearying expanse of the Gallery, Rozzelle Court is a beautiful memorial to Frank F. Rozzelle, attorney to the Nelson family. Two-storied cloisters of delicately shaded Minnesota Mankato stone sur- round a square carpeted with blue grass. In the center of the court is a marble fountain taken from an old Roman bath. Rozzelle Court bears an air of modesty and reserve. which do not eclipse, however, its peaceful beauty. 1 EASTONIAN 119341 SENIOR WILL Being of sound mind, memory and understanding, we, the Senior class of East High School, ingrhis year Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-four, do make and publish this will in manner and form following: To Mr. Nowlin, our thanks for his many favors, and our permission to take a well- earned rest after the four years during which he has submitted indulgently to being pestered by us. To Mr. Wahlstedt, we present our own unique powers in blufling, and as the past Senior classes have done, we, too, are passing on to his keeping our treasured paddles. To the faculty, we leave a huge thirty-nine cent bottle of our best nerve cure remedy. To the class of 1935, we leave our unsurpassed dignity and hope that it may be as handy for them as it was for us. To the Sophomores, we leave slightly tarnished wings and harps as a reward for their innocent existence during the past two years. To the Freshmen, we bequeath our four-year elevator passes, counterfeit admit pads and rubber chewing gum. To the literary clubs, we present our ability to speak and write and also to solve all questions, problems, and disputes. To the departmental clubs we present our butterfly nets, test tubes, language themes, typewriters, and crayolas and hope that our magic powers, ground within them, may seep through and aid said clubs in conquering obstacles. To the general clubs, our thanks for an inspirational high school career, and hope they may continue their good works. To the custodians, our permission to sweep all exam questions from teachers' desks, also the right to burn any text book seen about. In witness whereof, we, the graduating class of 1934, set our feet and hands this seventh day of june, 1934. fSignf-:dj THE SENIOR CLASS Witnessed by: TED DETTWEILER '55 KENNETH HEADY '36 TED WEIS '37 l141I 1934 IEASTONJIAN Give uf Em! High rloytlom and Uwiciouf' women 51423 IEASTONIIAN 1934 SENIQR PROP!-IECY I entered the gates of the Century of Progress of 1954 with a happy feeling of expectancy in my bones. On the airplane, I had been thinking of my high school days. just twenty years ago last month, I had graduated from dear old East High School. Heavens, how old-fashioned we were in those days! While I was reminiscing, whom should I collide with but a great big Canadian Mounted Policeman! I was just about ready to get angry and to tell him what I thought of him, when I recognized him as john Kilohl I was even more surprised when he told me that others of the class of '54 were engaged as police. Among these were: Anthony Betzler, Edward Schell, XXfillis Smith, Paul Browning, Leslie Fain, Charles Harrington, Clifford Hill, Victor Ireland, Oliver King, Billy Minor, Clifford Mathis, George Molln, and jack Pew. It seems that all of them went to Canada soon after school was over in search of better liquor and eventually joined the mounted. After we had talked about old times for a while, I left john to his work and boarded a Greyhound sightseeing bus. Only one seat remained and there I dropped. I looked to my right and then to my left, then my gaze stoppedffor the sightseeing director was none other than Walter Robbins. I assure you I did not see many of the sights for I was too busy looking at him to see how I he had changed. Walter told me that Romagene Schuble had also become a director for the same company. About this time I had begun to get rather hungry, so I approached one of the many stands which sold hot dogs, hamburgers, etc. Lady Luck was truly with me that day for whom should I see Hdishing out" the hamburgers but Vincent Hale. Mrs. Hale, we Dorothy Bright, was helping him, and after talking to her for about fifteen minutes, I learned that Roy Stout, Charles Doughty, jennie Bootka, and Anna Davidson were in the same business down the line. However, it was getting late so I thought I ought to be moving on. As my feet felt like two lead lumps, I decided to take one of those funny little 'rickshaws drawn by handsome young men. Perhaps it was because I looked ready to drop that a fine, good-looking young man came over to me in ,isa- a 'rickshaw. I gladly got in. As we rode along, he pointed out to me the sights. Where had I heard his voice before? Then 3 I remembered! It was back in East High. He had been a great -'-X I ! athlete. It was none other than Roy jury. He did not continue telling me about the sights after that, for we talked over old l times. He and junior Pierce had come to the fair after retiring 5 from teaching mathematics in some eastern college and got a job as 'rickshaw pullers. "Barney" O'Neal was also doing this. " We approached the midway, and as I felt rested, I dismissed Roy. The midway was like a circus with all its sideshows calling for the observer to 51431 119341 IEASTONJIAN A 1'0Zl?Z6Z1-!lbOZlf way of myifzg, "H0u'ciy,' 1' 1 un 1 IEASTONIIAN 19341 come in. Suddenly, a voice boomed out above all the rest. I turned quickly and stopped. There, attired in a checkered suit and bellowing through a huge megaphone, was Leon Henthorn, yelling with all his might for people to g - come in and see the "snakes, ten feet long." Earnest Schwarts- charf Qwith a really ridiculous accentj, was in partnership with fix him. I had a good laugh, for who would have thought them to " T'S,! be so interested in animals! -IN 1 , I went on through the midway, looking at the many sights. -kits? In the reading room of the Illinois State building, I glanced flip!! through a book priced at twenty-five cents, "Etiquette and Its Y . iq Value to the High School Studentf written by Glenn Wolff. ' E 15.1 I then decided to get in one of those funny little gondolas and ride around the lake. I chose to ride in a red one. After- wards I was glad 1 had, for the "Venetian" gondolier turned out to be Eugene Moore. As the boat slipped through the water, he sang Italian love songs in a Spanish accent. He told me that several of the other boys of the class of '54 were either running speed boats or gondolas. Among these were Ray Hester, Lloyd Santhoff, Paul Rumpf, Williani Blau, julius Clarkson, Albert Farmer, Gene Huff, Glennon Johnston, Kenneth Millard, and Robert jackson. I had read previously in the paper that the Queen of the exhibition was to be chosen, and I wasn't at all surprised to learn that Lucille Cahill had been elected. Among the girls selected as her aides were Christina Hentschel and Pauline McHone. I had seen a great many attractive looking girls in becoming uniforms and I learned they were Fair hostesses. I looked at a posted list of these and saw that Charlotte Swift, Marian Norquist, Grace Burk, Dorothy Alexander, Crystal Barr, Leota Bolar, Dorothy Crooks, Margaret Hathhorn, Lois Hampton, Louise Mongold, Dorothy Simons, Margaret Tucker, 5 and .Iosephine Wfheat were among the list. ,S f' ln my book of events for the day, I saw that there was to be - a swimming exhibition. Eagerly, I went to the indoor pool. Sur- - , prise, surprise, surpriselffthere was Jeannette Caskey perched on the highest diving board ready to do a swan dive. Other per- - formers were Engene Potts. Mary Helen Pemberton, and joe in' Roggy. They had become renowned through their abilities as H swimmers. After I left the natatorium, I decided to take a little walk along the harbor. I had noticed a large yacht earlier in the day, so I inquired of one of the Canadian Mounted whose it was. "Wl1y, Madame, that is Ridenour Parrent's yacht," he said. "Not the famous Ridenour Parrent?,' A 'lYes," said he. He won the yacht and the rest of his vast fortune by being voted the man with the world's best drawlf' I1-ISI 1934 EASTONIAN The Jlmdow--knows nothingg tally all I146l IEASTONIIAN 11934 I then decided to look at the automobile displays. In a huge plant, with modernistic touches, a group of men were assembling a car under the direction of Paul Busch and Robert Grabb. Among those assembling the cars were: Dennis Cubine, Allen Sokoloff, Virgil Coffman, john Yates, Marvin Wright, Wayne Helton, john Alexopoulos, Charles Carlson, james Cox, Harold Delong, Floyd Drake, William Early, William Gordon, Buford Mook, Archie Neas, Elmer Neilson, Alvin Peele, Cecil Tipton, john Smith, Vogel Waddell, Lawrence Smith, Leland Webster, Arthur Tyler, and john Herren. just at that time, whom should I run into but Marie jenkins. I learned she had become a successful and enterprising business woman. She owned a chain of grocery stores which spread throughout the whole United States. r The Hall of Science was just a short distance from this build- - ing, so I thought I would walk over. As I was walking along, I Q glanced by my side and there was Noreen Darr, an old school ' chum of mine, walking along with Kenneth Gilpin. She ap- O peared to be still taking first place in extemporaneous speaking, 5 interrupted now and then by a sarcastic remark from Kenneth. I Q W stopped and talked to them. They said that they were co-editors Q A of the Daily Spasm, a paper in Whooziz, Idaho. After talking to lx-gb I them for some time, I proceeded to the Hall of Science. I was ' ' N ' KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY A permanently dependable institution operated for the benefit of its policyholders first Paid Beneficiaries and Living Policyholders during 1933, 510,542,8s3.05 A good company to represent or in which to have a policy HOME OFFICE-3520 BROADWAY l fini .ga 119341 EASTUNIAN Phone Established Benton 3080 1918 would be second choice today! , rl V -,.5 W't J is in x Z Aladdin may have had a patent on magic lamps in his day-but any modern housewiie would much prefer one of the new Two-Way Rellect-O-Lamp we're display- ing! There's something almost magic about the soft, shadow- less, reflected light these lamps make possible-light that makes reading, sewing, card- playing in any corner oi the room practical. No more eye- strain, no more tights for the best chair. It you prefer direct light ior some occupation you can have that by snapping the switch- or you can have both types of light simultaneously. That's the modern "magic" we want you to investigate at once! Kansas City ASHLAND CLEANERS Satisfaction Guaranteed f We Operate Our Own Cleaning Plant f 4711 East 24th Street Ralph W. Sharp Kansas City, Mo. Power 8: Light Co. KANSAS CITY, MO. TRADING POST MARKET Old Street Car Barn 15th and Kensington 5 Home of famous Jack Spratt Foods Quality Meats and Vegetables is East Side's Greatest Food Shopping Center 5 Parking for 200 cars fum IEASTONIIAN 119341 just in time for a lecture on health, given by Dr. Clifford Lemen. After leaving school, he had studied medicine and had become a "quack" doctor. The nurses helping him with his demonstration were Sylvia Cohen and Dorothy Davis. I visited the Art Museum next. It was a magnificent structure, and the most famous paintings in all the world were there. Among the portraits, I saw some painted by Russell Gerhardt, Vincent Manley, Katherine O'Hara, Algot johnson, Maxine jones, Mildred Kincheloe, Frank Westbrook, Barbara Weibel, and Karl Duderstadt. The merit of these paintings lay in the fact that they might be hung with any of their four sides at the top, with equal profit to the beholder. I had heard so much about the Temple of Buddha that I wanted to visit it very much. As it wasn't very far, I walked leisurely through the grounds and went in. I was admiring the great statue of Buddha, when suddenly someone touched me on my shoulder. I glanced about hastily and saw that it was none other than Robert Lovelace. When he talked, I noticed that he had an English accent so I asked if he had been in England. "Why how did you guess? Yes, after leaving deah old East High, I went to England to publish my first book and have been there most of the time since." We must have talked for an hour there, for soon the keeper said, "All out, all out." After bidding Robert good-bye and wishing him the best of luck, I saw a crowd gathering in the open theater in front of the Hall of Science. I consulted my program and learned that the exposition was to be lighted by a beam from the star Arcturus. This required skill on the part of the mechanics and electricians. Maurice Hansell and john Ireland were the skilled operators that transmitted the ray to the exposition. A SAVINGS ACCOUNT WITH OUR BANK WOULD HELP YOU REALIZE FUTURE PLANS TRADERS GATE CITY NATIONAL BANK 1111 GRAND AVENUE Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent FINLAY ENGINEERING COLLEGE Chartered by the State of Missouri Complete courses leading to degree, in two years, in Electrical, Mechanical, Architectural and Structural Engineering. Shorter, special courses in Practical Electricity. Power Plant Operation, Radio, Television, Sound, Electrical Refrigeration, Mathematics, and Electrical, Mechanical, Architectural, Structural Drafting. Practical-Technical Engineer- ing Essentials Comprehensively Taught. Close contact of student and teacher. For thirty- four years Finlay has been successfully training men for Industrial demand which assures graduates of positions of responsibility and advancement. Before considering other schools investigate Finlay. Catalog on request. Day and evening schools. Visitors welcome. 1001 INDIANA AVENUE, BENTON 0295 f149l 19341 IEASTONJIAN Have Your Graduation Pictures Made By the School Photograghcr LERoY REMBRANDT STUDIQ at 271 7 Prospect I I IEASTONIAN 1934 While this feat was being performed, somebody nudged me. I turned around and there was a handsome gentleman I thought I had never seen before. He said, "Pardon me, but didn't you go to East High School? My name is Vernie Fisher." Whyf, I didn't recognize you, Vernie! You've changed so!" But he was as good- looking as ever, even with the little moustache. We talked about the exposition and our school days. He had worked in a depart- ment store after leaving school and was now the manager with a good salary. Among those whom he had in his employ were: Earl Johnston, Mitzi Kudernatsch, Christine Dodson, Edna Box, Marie Carlson, Virginia Frazier, Vivian Hands, Esther Gilkeson, Margaret Hull, Nellie Janes, Evelyn Milholland, Alice Osborn, Beverley Roggensack, Helen Rumans, Emogene Shaughnessy, Thelma Stepp, and Hazel Whitman. By this time, l had become very hungry again, so I walked to " ye the Casino where I heard a grand orchestra playing! I could y if not believe my eyes, but yes, it was true! There was the old East 2' , High Senior orchestra. And, oh yes, there was Dr. Anderton - directing it, and Vivian Martin, Parry "Atwell'l Smith, Opal Harmon, james Lundstedt, Mary Frances Thomson, Donald Michael, Gertrude Ribakotf, and Robert Talbert. The featured vocalist was Ina Virginia Proctor, The world- g famous dancer was Naomi Dawson. I really enjoyed that dinner, seeing all those familiar faces again. TURNER soUTH EAST SIDE 84 C0- CLEANING co. ADVERTISING Merchants of Good PRINTING Appearance 4820 Innenennenee Ave' 6409 East 15th sr. Be. 1111 Chestnut 4912 MOTHERS "E" CLUB Congratulations and Best Wishes for Success and Happiness through Life, to the SENIOR CLASS OF 1934 THE KANSAS CITY ART INSTITUTE SUMMER scHooL-June 11 to July 21 Drawing, Landscape Painting, Sculpture, Commercial Design, Costume Design, Pottery and Ceramic Sculpture, Children's Classes in Drawing nr Modelling, Graphic Arts. Fall tenn Write for Catalog begins october Isl' 4415 Warwick Boulevard l151l 119341 IEASTONIAN PLYMOUTH DE soTo PAYNE MOTOR COMPANY BEnton 2072 SALES-SERVICE--PARTS 6007-O9 E. 15th St. Kansas City, Mo. KANSAS CITY SCHOOL OF LAW THIRTY-EIGHTH YEAR Offers a complete course in Law leading to degree of LL.B. Postgraduate Course has now been added with the degree of Master of Law Write for catalogue or call at Executive Offices Law Building, 913 Baltimore Avenue Telephone HArrison 3262 Kansas City, Missouri Compliments UNION Of NATIONAL THE BANK CADET OFFICERS' MOTHERS' CLUB 51543 IEASTONIIAN 11934 Mary Elizabeth Hawley, in partnership with Stella Hall, owned a dress shop on Fifth Avenue in New York. Those in their employment were: Rosemary Blau. Janice Dettweiler, Alice O'Hara, Helen Vincent, and Eathel Hayes. Archie Haslar had became a renowned poet, and Ileene Kerr was a short story writer for a western magazine. Paul Andusky and George Stark were golf professionals and had entered many international tournaments. jane Muzzy, Mary Chenault, Louise St. john, and Elizabeth Baldwin were married women with well trained husbands. Virginia Burger, Iola Linscomb, and Virginia Scrivner were sports women. They had become champion swimmers, golfers, archers, tennis players, and ping-pongists. Cleo Yeoman and Esther Meador were owners of a corner drug store. Lena House was a chemist in Germany. Helen Pence was a cosmetic dealer. Among her saleswomen were: Jennie Dombroski, Hazel Tuttle, Ruth Way, Esther Warner, Dorothy Ragsdale, Erma McGlasson, and Gail Laifoon. Robert Bell, George Broyhill, Floyd Davis, Nelson Enloe, and james Lehman were "French" chefs. Irene Keltner was a Y. W. C. A. worker in Canada. Alma Hoops was a comedian on the stage, and from what I heard, made the crowds roar. Ellen Tosh, Violet Chafee, and Edyth Seldon, were woodworkers and woodcarvers. Best wishes to the class of 1934! Again a Molloy Made cover is used on the Eastonian. Year after year Molloy Made covers embody that extra measure of quality that guarantees staffs all over the country the ultimate in appearance and durability. 1935 staffs can make a fine start by specify- ing "Molloy," THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS East Uses Prairie Rose Butter MRS. C. L. FORSTER FUNERAL HOME in the Cafeteria CROMWELL BUTTER 86 EGG CO. 918-920 Brooklyn Avenue Kansas City, Missouri 6 Gt-and 033 110 East Mo. Ave. lf155l i 1934 EASTONIAN Robert Cees, Albert Davies, Edward Pauly, and Otis Morgan were constructors and bad built several dime stores. Dorothy Holland and Marjorie Holland were photographers. Robert Maupin, Clyde Self, and Virgil Strandberg were professors in an Agricultural college. Bertha Mann, Lorene jenkins, and Teresa Gnotta were typewriter salesmen. And so ended a perfect day at the Century of Progress of 1954. 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BEnton 8887 "We canlt do business unless you do business with us" A , TEXACO 51561 EASTONIAN 119341 SOUEAKS By IRENE GALBRAITH fliirfl Place in Literary Cozztexlj S qaeak ! S qaeak ! S qfzeak ! Erferywhere, load and weak. Some are mmmofzg .rome are queer. Everywhere they mee! the ear. Squeaks are peculiar sounds, and yet they are surely common enough. Squeaks squeak in varied sounds just as the tones of the human voice are varied. Sometimes a squeak is sharp, shrill, and loud, as that of chalk upon the black board, or it may be sharp, shrill, short and weak, such as the squeak of a mouse. I have even heard of stammering, contralto squeaks, such as might issue from a heavy hall door. Then, too, there is a baritone squeak, as the squeak of chairs being scooted upon the library floor. Of course, these are not the only tones of squeaks, for it might be said that one squeak is as different from another squeak as is the tone of one human voice from another. Probably one of the most genuine squeaks is gone forever from the school room. This is the sound of the slate pencil upon the slate. When our parents attended school they prepared most of their school work upon a slate, and they possessed a slate pencil, with which they wrote. As my parents told me, to get a new slate pencil was a real delight, especially one with a red band around the top of it. Often there was a streak of slate running through the pencil which would produce a most hideous squeak by marking with that particular part upon the slate. But, perhaps, our teachers would disagree that such a squeak has been lost forever, since the squeak of chalk upon the blackboard has surely replaced that of the former slate pencil. There are many other squeaks with which the more mischievous can draw attention or interrupt a serious discussion. Rubber taps on shoe heels and on the bottom of the legs of chairs, deliber- ately rubbed or dragged across a floor, such as in the library, produce a squeaky sound. These, however, are but a few of the innumerable squeaks of a school room. What is it about a new pair of shoes which overflows the childish heart with joy? Surely it is not the luster and the sparkle of new shoes, but rather the squeak which they enjoy. Probably we all can remember a particular pair of shoes of our childhood days, which we considered our favorite shoes, not only because of their pretty style but mainly because of their squeak. No doubt the Scotchman's pocketbook squeaks when he buys shoes, and the shoe salesman would surely not make a sale if he handled no shoes with which the squeak might be purchased. However, there have been instances in which squeaky shoes were a great disadvantage. The visit to the cookie jar might easily be detected by mother in the next room, through the squeak of a tip-toed foot. ln such a case, a squeak would "squeak" upon you. Often our voices are sources of amusement. Occasionally some peculiar, squeaky sound escapes from one's throat for which there has been no motive. Along with the human voice might be considered a few of the musical instruments which squeak in tuning, such as the violin, whose squeaks always introduce the orchestra. l157j 11934 EASTONIIAN ALADDIN THEATER Phone BEnton 9638 15th and Belmont Free Parking Station Hoping You Graduates May Meet Only Dame Fortune and Never H'er Daughter, Miss Fortune! Our Attractions "First Run on the East Side."' H3 . LORIST Since 1886 g ISLH sms LAWN Ava. HOME OQQZTON KANSAS QTY, MQ, GRADUATES We Congratulate You Your Opportunity is in the Field of Business SPECIAL RATES TO 1934 SENIORS Specialists for 43 Years in Preparing Young People for Bookkeeping, Accounting, Stenographic, Secretarial and U. S. Civil Service Positions Call or write for 43rd FREE CATALOG CENTRAL BUSINESS COLLEGE 8th and Grand VIctor 3430 Kansas City, Mo. f158 il IEASTONIAN 1934 Now let us consider the sharp, shrill, short, and weak squeak of that small animal that inhabits the pantries, that all house-wives seek to trap, that eats the farmers' corn and about whom have been written many tales. No doubt most of us in our childhood days have read, from the primary reader, about Squeaky, the mouse, and the scare-box, which was a jumping Jack. Do you remember what queer, squeaky little sounds Squeaky emitted, half sobs and half laughs, yet no doubt they were all squeaks, as he told father and mother mouse of his adventure. And, too, I am sure that you have read or heard of the Pied Piper, who by his magic pipe brought the mice tumbling and rumbling and squeaking and running out of the houses to their death. Also, there is that famous tale of Hatto, at Bingen on the Rhine, in which the selfish lord, who refused to divide his grain among the starving peasants, was overtaken by a horde of mice, which squeakingly and savagely devoured this selfish lord, who tried to escape the mice by crossing the Rhine and climbing to the top of the highest tower. A haunted house's mysterious sounds might easily be discovered by investigation of the squeaks which emanate from it. I have found this to be true from experience. A friend and I once visited a dilapidated old structure, which was supposedly haunted. Thinking that it would be more exciting to explore such a place about dusk, we entered the old frame house at that time. However, it was not so exciting, when my friend's foot became fastened between two boards in the floor, the center one of which had broken in. After much struggling, it was evident that help would be necessary to free her foot. Leaving her there alone, I returned home to get assistance. In the mean- time, my friend became terrihed by the supposed thud of footsteps and squeaky shoes, the squeak and flapping of a shutter, the creaking of loose floor boards as mice tripped across them and even the squeaking mice themselves. When she tried to sing to console herself, the wind returned her tone in a squeaky, cheerless echo. Next morning, when we returned to investigate some of the mysterious things which she had heard, we found that the haunted house was composed principally of squeaks. In "The Circular Staircase" by Mary Roberts Rinehart, there is a vivid description of the squeaking of the stairway as the burglar crept toward his crime. Also, do you remember the descriptions of the squeaky, old antique furniture and the creaking gables by Nathaniel Hawthorne in his book, "The I-louse of Seven Gablesn? Intruders are discovered and mysteries uncovered through mere squeaks. To contrast with mysterious and annoying squeaks, there are lulling squeaks. Often a mother rocks her baby in an old family rocking chair, which, as she rocks it to and fro, squeaks a lullaby, as carressingly as any mother ever sang, with which the baby becomes enraptured. No doubt all of us have seen our grandfathers and grand- mothers, toward bedtime, relax in some easy rocking chair and soon be snoring to its rhythm and squeak. Perhaps, it is the monotonous rhythmic sound that conquers the infant and aged mind so easily. And so there are squeaks and squeaks. It would be impossible to mention them all or impossible to avoid them all. And do we want to avoid them? Do we want to destroy them? Let us not be too severe on our squeaks or seek to eliminate 'them wholly. Think how strange, how monotonous, how depressing, life would be in a still and "squeakless" world! ' 159 f PRODUCED BY Smiffz-Qrieves o., jzfizzfers .llqnnuaf Speciafis fs-iT EVERY MODERN FACILITY WITH AN EXPERIENCED PERSONNEL DEVOTED TO THE DEVELOPMENT AND ECQNQIVIICAL RRODIIQ- TIQN OF BETTER ANNUALS KANSAS CITY, MO. H1601 IEASTONIAN 1934 A MATTER OF THREE WEEKS By EVELYN MILHOLLAND fFirJt plate in Literzzry CUNIEJIQ It was five o'clock on a gray March morning in 1865, and the Southern guards were rhythmically pacing the prison corral. Since there were no beds in this prison, the hungry-looking men, young and old, in tattered clothing, huddled on the ground in sleep. One of the guards paused by two middle-aged men, gave each a hard kick, and shouted, "Five o'clock. Get up, you lazy bums." The two men sat up, startled, and quickly looked around. Then, seeing the guard standing above them, they hastily scrambled to their feet. "Sure, and what may be your idea of a wakin' us so early this mornin'?" asked the larger of the two men. His name was Patrick O'Roark, and he was as Irish as his name. His round, red face was puckered into a fierce frown. "You and this little guy here are going to the forest to chop some wood." The smaller man, Ezra Daniels, looked at the guard and said, "But-4I'm so weak now I can hardly stand. Why should I have to go?" "It's enough that the Captain said you were to go. Now, come on." With that, the guard pushed Pat forward, and taking Ezra by the arm, started for the gate. "But-don't we eat brea-," began Pat. "No, you don't eat breakfast flair morning." Outside the corral, there were four wagons. Two men and a guard were to ride on each. The Captain was standing near with some prison inspectors sent from Richmond by President Davis. just then a train of wagons passed, carrying dead bodies. "I see that quite a few prisoners are leaving today," said one of the inspectors. "Rather a sad way to leave, though." 'lThat's the way they are all going out, sir, feet first," replied the Captain. He added in an undertone, "We are starving them." Pat looked at Ezra and whispered, "Did you hear that, Ezra?" "Yes, I did, Pat, and the way I feel now, I'm sure I'll be on the next load." "Oh, no you won't," said Pat. "I've got an idea. Yes, I know, you're a thinkin' it's seldom I have one, and them I do have ain't sensible, but this one is so easy it couldn't fail." T161j ' 'W' -ar' x.: " - ,,,-iw? M Li Nsfu fun-H J ummm' , 'C'1'V-viizizz 'ill "5 5!m1EnEmrltE- Egmgagp Q I 'Wl"'v- aww-Mum Qliili' ' -'I' H 1 H32 JEASTONTAN 1934 "What is it?" asked Ezra listlessly. Pat's ideas, when he had them, were prompted by miraculous escapes he had read of before the war, or had heard of while in the Northern army. "Well, when we get out to them woodsA." but Pat's hoarse whispers were inter- rupted by the prodding of the guard's gun. "Climb up on that wagon, you two, and don't talk, if you know what's good for you." The men got in, and the guard sat behind them. The driver lashed the horses with his whip, and the horses jumped forward, throwing Pat and Ezra against the guard. It was a long ride to the woods, so Pat had an opportunity to tell Ezra his great idea. After they had gone perhaps a mile, Pat punched Ezra with his elbow. 1 . Wfhat is it, Pat?" whispered Ezra. "When we get to the woods, I'll get out this side of the wagon, and you get out the other." "Hey,,' roared the guard, "stop that talking." "Yes, sir." They drove another mile in silence, then Pat continued, "l'll start a light. The guards will all run to stop it, and you escape through the woods. Find yourself a good place 716 Delaware Vlctor 9674 Super Finish Covers for Schools and Colleges CHARNO BINDERY COMPANY A Kansas City Institution 4808 Independence Avenue BEnton 7651 "Best of Everything for East" We Buy Your Good Used Books LORIE BOOK STORE 510:51 19341 IEASTONIIAN 1 0 to hide durin' the day, and do your travelin' by night. You'll be sure to get home safe." "But they'll catch me, Pat. Besides, you should be the one to escape, you have a family to consider. If you start that fight, they will know you did it to help me. Then you will be shot. Let me start a fight, Pat, and you escape." 'iI'll be doin' nothin' of the kind. Youive been here longer then me, and youire so thin and trembly you couldn't live here another week. I'll find mesilf a way of escapin' later." "But, Pat-l" "Now don't you be so foolish, Ezra. You've got ten chances to escape to them guys one of findin' you in these woods. I wonit even try to escape if you start a fight, so there ain't no use of your arguin' with me." "All right, Pat. If I get home, and you don't, I'll take care of your family as best I can. You're the-" A poke in the back silenced them for the rest of the journey. When they reached the forest, the guard climbed down and Pat jumped off his side of the wagon. One of the prisoners from another wagon came near them, and Pat stepped over to him, GOWDY PLUMBING CO. 2330 Poplar WE ARE EQUIPPED TO DO ANY REPAIR WORK ON SHORT NOTICE Call Bus. Phone BEnton 3432 Res. Phone BEnton 4605 WILMER E. NETHERTON FLORAL SHOP 2616 E. 15tl'1 St. CH 4292 Ernst Neuer, Pres. E. E. Neuer, V.-Pres. Established 1894 Compliments Telephone GRand 1810 NEUER BROTHERS DAVIS MEAT CO. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Manufacturers of all Kinds of HIGH GRADE SAUSAGE AND LARD No. 1..24th at Van Brant We Operate Under Government Inspection No' 2-58th at Swope Parkway 1326-1328 Main St. Kansas City, Mo. Establishment 486 51043 EASTONIAN 1934 r, stomped on his foot, and bellowed, "Keep off me feet, you!" and swung at him. The prisoner hit back and the fight was on. "Hey you-hey, stop that fighting," shouted the Captain. He, the guards, and the prisoners all ran toward Pat and his victim. After the flght was stopped, the possibility of an escape entered the minds of the guards and the Captain. "Each man check his prisoners," called the Captain. The guard in charge of Ezra and Pat, looked for Ezra, but he was gone. "That little guy who came in the wagon with me has escaped," he informed his superior oflicer. , "Why you'-," said the Captain. "Why weren't you-why didn't you watch him?" "I was helping stop that fight, sir," replied the guard. "I'll see that headquarters knows of your carelessness." The guard started to protest but thought better of it. After the Captain appointed a guard for the prisoners, he and the other guards set oil' to scour the woods. Meanwhile, Ezra, stumbling, sometimes falling, ran through the woods looking for a place to hide. He finally climbed a tree for security. A few minutes later the guards passed beneath the tree in which he was hiding, but they did not discover him. When night came, he started on his journey through the Rebel lines, from Anderson- ville, Georgia, to Carrollton, Ohio. He traveled by night and hid by day. What little food he ate was foraged. This method of securing food was anything but successful. In fact, the small amount he could manage to steal during a day would not make one good meal. His livelihood was so inadequate that he 'became a mere shadow of his former self. One evening, while still within the Rebel lines, he came to a farmhouse. Seeing some freshly baked bread cooling on the porch, he sneaked up to get some. The farmer was in a nearby field and saw him. He shouted to his wife, but Ezra snatched one of the hot loaves and fled. So, hiding by day and traveling by night, he made his way home. He became so weak he could hardly walk, and over two months after he had escaped from prison, he staggered to the door of his home. As he stood there, it seemed that his relief and joy in getting home made him faint. He leaned against the door for a minute, then went in. "Ezra!" "Pat! How did you get here?" "Didn't you-don't you know? The war's over, Ezra. It has been over for three weeksf' f165I 119341 IEASTUNIAN Ego is lil-Ie currency-both are valueless after inflation, "I am a part of all that I have met," said the poet. Boast or lament? Two can live as cheaply as one-but only half as long. DEFINITIONS Boy: A noise with dirt on it. jealousy: The friendship one woman has for another. Home: The place in which we are treated best and grumble the most. Conscience: An inner voice that warns us that teacher is looking. Saxophone: An ill wind which nobody blows good. Detour: The roughest distance between two points. Telephone Booth: A sort of vertical coliin where sweet dispositions are buried. Middle Aged: A person ten years older than you are. A Lie Qsmall boy's versionj : An abomi- nation to the Lord, and an ever-present help in time of trouble. Etc.: Sign used to make teachers be- lieve you know more than you do.- From Readers Digest. There isn't much to talk about at some parties until after one or tvso couples have left.-Reader's Digest. A A day off is usually followed by an off day.hReader's Digest. Funny how certain megaphones disap- peared when student Carusoes started emu- lating Bing Crosby. A Practical School of Professional Training OFFICE TRAINING TYPEWRIIING FILING COMPTOMETER OFFICE MACHINES ETC SECRETARIAL COURSE GREGG SHORTHAND TOUCH TYPEWRITING PRACTICAL BOOKKEEPING ACCOUNTANCY AUDITING BUSINESS LAW C P A TRAINING ADVERTISING SALESMANSHIP BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE PUBLIC SPEAKING DOY and Evening Classes Enroll at Any Time Catalog on Request BEN H. HENTHORN, Pres' 1005 Walnut Vlctor 1349 Kansas CRY. Missouri M 0W6'0e0ff0f11f11m'e CENTROPOLIS SERVICE STATION 15th and Winchester KANSAS CITY, MO. WHITE ROSE GAS AND OILS from AUTQGRAPHS 75M -92 QJQQM 95 Lim 11934 EASTONIAN THE LAST WQRD The last word! Two months ago, two weeks back, we were frantically looking to that time when the last sentence would be typed and the last copy-sheet sent to the printers. The time has come at last when we may once more become normal students, going home after only six hours of workg but we only sink back to remember the busy, but always agreeable days of our frenzied work. To the various divisions of the staff, we wish to express our appreciation of their work: to Miss Abbott and her hard-working artistsg to Miss Baker and the staff that worried about the moneyg to Mr. Grube for his help with the photography, to Mr. Parks and the boys who secured the advertisements, thereby helping to pay for the annual, to the advertisers themselves for helping us to make the EASTONIAN possible. To Mr. Lawrence Smith of Smith-Grieves Printing Company, and to Mr. Cooksey of Teachnor-Bartberger we extend thanks for their valuable aid. To thank Miss Varney properly is impossible. She has been an adviser, yes, an excellent one. But her obvious duties pale, not into nothingness, but nevertheless into a state of less importance, beside her greater worth as a friend. She has always worked and worriedgand laughed along with the rest of us. F 5"'E+ Q-ff -.Q T , 1 .num IEIE maxi

Suggestions in the East High School - Eastonian Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) collection:

East High School - Eastonian Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Eastonian Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Eastonian Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Eastonian Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Eastonian Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


East High School - Eastonian Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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