East Night High School - Rostrum Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1929 volume:
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EAST NIGHT HIGH SCHGOL , 1f11 1
We are all participating in the griefs
and the sorrows, the joys and the
pleasures, and the thrills and the excitef
ment of the present age, called modern.
We have, therefore, chosen a modern
theme, endeavoring to incorporate in
this book the spirit of this age, par'
ticularly those things which are characf
teristic of it. If, in the future, when
looking through these pages, you enjoy
reminiscent thoughts of your youth and
the hours spent at East Night, our
efforts shall not have been in vain.
RICHARD E. WILSON
RALPH G. WUEST
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f f THE ADM INISTRATICN
f f THE GRADUATES
WEST SEVENTH STREET TELEPHONE BUILDING
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To the Class of 1929 of
East Night High School
"The heights by great rnen reached and kept,
Were not attained by sudden flight,
But they, while their companions slept,
Were toiling upward in the night."
How true these Words of the poet describe your own life.
Fired by ambition, Willing to make sacrifices, overcoming all
obstacles, you have carried on, crossinglthe goal which is
marked by your graduation this year. But this goal is only
one ofthe many that you have set up in your life. The
urge that has caused you to cross the first will aid you in
crossing all others. Whatever may be your future, I know
that you will continue to bring honor and esteem to yourself
and thus bring honor and esteem to your Alma Mater, your
city and your nation.
EARL T. GOLD,
Director of Evening Activities
RALPH G. WILBUR-Assistant Principal
john P. Biggs
Robert H. Brown
chesrei J. Brubaker
Alvan L. Chapman, Jr.
Beatrice J. Davis
Harvey E. Drach
Edward A. Eberhardt
W. Harold Evans
Herbert L. Flessa
Clyde A. Hall
Margaret E. Hall
Roy L. Harkins
Mary P. Hilton
Harold E. Inskeep
Charles J. Jennings
Floyd R. Jordan
Henry E. Kock
Adelaide F. Locke
Joseph W. Lyle
Albert I. Mayer, Jr.
Charles L. Martin
Jessie K. McDaniel
Blanche A. Mombach
Max R. Reszke
Fred R. Roebuck
Herman H. Schrader
Earl W. Schroder
Paul H. Seay
john H. Smith
W. Dwight Sporing
Carl R. Tate
Alfred M. Walker
Alma M. Wuest
Class of 1929 ""
T lastyou have reached the goal! For four long years you have
worked together in the classrooms of East Night looking forward
to the time when the rewardiof achievement and success would
be yours. The time has come, and with the joy, comes a tinge of sadnesse
for it is the parting of the ways.
We, who have attempted to guide you, have tried to show you in a kindly
way, how and where to obtain all that is vital and good in education as a
preparation for your life work, and it is not without regret that we think
of your leaving us to start out in various directions to your several places
of service. Bear in mind, it does not matter so much what book one studies,
what school one attends, what course one pursues,-so long as one develops
in the process thetqualities of right living, a sacred regard for the rights of
others, and loyalty and devotion to one's country.
Let me add-Graduates of East Night, we believe in you. We believe
that because of these years of conscientious work, your minds will be
keener, your vision broader, your service greater, and your lives richer and
fuller. May your Alma Mater be proud of you as she follows you into your
chosen place in the world of service. May her prayer,- that no student
shall have passed from within her walls without having been made better,
more thoughtful, more courageous, and in every way more capable of useful
and noble living,+be fulfilled, as she follows you and your future.
HE erstwhile impression of a library was one or several spacious rooms all of
l- whose walls were lined with wide ranging shelves containing endless rows of
books, the greater portion of which were for perusal by only the contemplative
or erudite class. The atmosphere which the entire place presented to the
average person was almost formidable and the visits there were few and only when
Since our blissful association with East Night we have discovered the world of meaning
embodied in the simple word Book and have learned to appreciate the advantages afforded
through the proper utilization of this item. To us, books are the great fact of modern
civilization, its finest expression and summation. Books stand for intellectg their source,
their method, their reception is in the intellect. Thus, the whole sphere about them being
intellectual, they have come to stand for the thing itself, and to imply its possession on the
part of all concerned with them.
We, the students of East Night High School, fully realize that a library is of fundamental
importance not only to the individual but especially to the institutions of learning and we
do not hesitate to render, whenever possible, a word of praise in behalf of our splendidly
equipped library. We deem it a prominent and indispensable asset to our cherished night
school. There are in our collection approximately six thousand volumes all of which,
though not the personal property of East Night, are placed at our disposal. Here the eager
seeker of knowledge has access to the realms of the starry heavens, the solid earth, the
vegetable world, the mineral kingdoms, the chemical domains, morals, ethics, psychology,
philosophy, the fine arts, and history.
That the students of East Night appreciate and value their library facilities is very evident
by the fact that numberless pupils are known to make a practice of spending at least an
hour or two in this interesting and beneficial department of the school each evening before
the classes are in session. It is edifying that East Night can boast of so many pursuers of
treasures which shall prove lasting and of which no one can deprive them.
The most outstanding feature of our library program is the annual concession which is
offered to each and every student who enters the night school. One evening is set aside
that all newcomers may have an opportunity to become familiar with library methods,
and a very capable librarian is in charge of this instruction course. For this valuable
szrvice and for all the untiring efforts which our librarian, Mrs. McDaniel, has exerted
in our behalf we are deeply grateful and cast a vote of thanks. To our beloved Principal,
Mr. Schwartz, is also extended our appreciation for having placed at our disposal these
aids to further our ideals.
It is our sincere wish that the East Night Library shall continue to be a source of inspiration
to all the participants in its bounties and shall ever he a happy recollection to those who
shall share such joys as ours.
ANNA M. GILLIGAN
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Evening High Schools of Cincinnati
Music Hall - f Saturday, june Fifteenth, Nineteen twentyfnine f f Eight O'cloclq
Festival March - f ' f ' ' ' ' f - - ' Tielman
J. WARREN Rrrcmzv-Organist
Entrance of Graduates
West School-G. F. Fr1ANz-Principal East School-ALBERT ScHwAn'rz-Principal
The Star-Spangled Banner f-fff-fff Chorus and Audience
Invocation f-fff- f f f Rav. W. I. Urznnawoon, D. D.
Pastor, Clifton United Brethren Church
Chorus-Nightfall in Granada -ff-ff"f f f Bueno
West Night High School Glee Club
Happiness f fff---f-ff MARGARET DONELAN
Essayist for West Night High School
Chorus-fab Carmena Waltz ' "" ' f f - Wilson
Cbl Praise Ye ff'fff--f Verdi
With Piano and Organ Accompaniment
East Night High School Glee Club
American Ideals -fffff-ff-f PAUL I. STAPLETON
Orator for East Night High School
Kal Idyll-The Mill in the Forest fffff-f - Eilenberg
Cbj March-Americans We f ' f-fffff f Fillmore
East Night High School Orchestra
The Architecture of Life 'ffff-ff CBCELIA M. WESSENDARP
Essayist for East Night High School
Chorus-Good Night, Beloved ff-ffff f - Pinsitti
West Night High School Glee Club
Manufactured Intelligence f f f - - f f f f f ELMnnVoRw1mcrc
Orator for West Night High School
Chrous-Come Where Flowers Are Blooming fff--ef Flotow
East and West Night High School Glee Clubs, directed by CARL ABAECHBRLI
Conferring Diplomas f f f DR. RANDALL J. CoNnoN, Superintendent of Schools
America f ffffff f f f f f Chorus and Audience
Presiding Officer f f - WILLIAM J. S1-moons, President of Board of Education
f f ,
Director of West Night High School Glee Club
Director of East Night High School Glee Club
Director of East Night High School Orchestra f
Pianist for West Night High School Glee Club
Pianist for East Night High School Glee Club
- CARL ABAECHERLI
ADELAIDE F. Locrcn
f MAX R. Rnszxn
WILLIAM A. SINNHUBBR
f ESTELL SHRYOCK
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To thee, our Alma Mater,
Thy sons join in refrain.
When storms of life about us break
Thy calm shall ever reign. V
While we within thy Halls abide,
Thou true our footsteps guide.
Thy memories time cannot efface
Where flower of friendship e'er will grace.
Thy radiant glory shine
On thy sons forever moreg
Thy radiant glory shine,
Thy spirit never die,
The glowing memory ever thine,
Of Thee, dear East Night High.
ROBERT A. LYON
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Senior Clubg Sigma Betag East Knights:
Football Teaiig Basket BQTSCHIII
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Sinogvlity dwells ITV! his earnest eyeg
Hy: ambition has not restf ' '
When Melginfraduates, East Night 'will have lost one of her
,..most loyIil"'and intelligent students. We are not certain what
5 no doubt of his successfin'f11iy':HSld51e shall select.
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'CARL A. AUFDERMARSH I '
Senior Cluhg Sigma Betag East Knightsg Rostrum Staff l I
"In the bright lexicon of youth which fdte reserves 5
for ai bright manhood, Q
There isirio such word as fail." - Q- E V f is is Q
Four -yenrsiago Bloom junior High lost 'Carlto Eastibligiliits-s-aiid '
what :i loss! Quiet, industrious, and 'tuleriit:ed,ghemhasi been a 2
source of satisfaction to our school everlsingelue-entered her doors.
His friends are numerous, for he is a lildaiile fellow. Carl will he I
worth while Watching after he leaves us, for we inredict a bright
future for him. at 1 v . In 'j
' ' - JOHN C. B.-xioorif
Public Speaking Classg Friday Physics Class
"Still water 'runs deep L"
Ti ' ' ' U ' in
K Johnhas that tenacity of purpose so necessar ffffor success? H2
' is our demon in 'fmathn and physics and if he 'folilows up this work
-fsafter hegraduates, we are certain he will be another Einstein.
john, we Wish you none hut the highest success in your future
L1 fieldiiofvendeavor Melviii is plannin -to enter but his friends have-
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VERA Erin.-xmzrn BAUGH
Senior Clubg Sigma Gamma
"A soiigamflier lips, a word of cheer for allfi
Vera is one of those students who takes part in all activities.
She is always more than willing to do her part. She is able to
smile at all times and maybe that is the reason for such a host
of friends. As we do not know what she is contemplating, we say
"Here's to your success, Vera."
RICHARD G. BAUMGARTNER
Senior Clubg East Knightsg Sigma Betag Old Timers Club
"True blue, 0. gentleman is he,
The kind we all would like to be."
If you were to ask us to point out a student who would be a typical
"East Nightern, an ideal student and a perfect gentleman, we
would give you the pleasure of making uDick's" acquaintance.
Versatility, coupled with personality, has made for him a place in
The East Night Hall of Fame. We hope that it will be our
pleasure to bask often in the radiance of his glowing geniality in
1 the days to come. g
Crro G. BEITING
Sigma Betag Senior Club
"There is sometliing of exquisite lqiriclness and tliouglitjtcl
benevolence in that rarest gift-fine breeding. '
Otto is a rather quiet, dignified boy, but is highly esteemed by all
who know him. He is also studious and energetic. We know if
he enters college he will achieve something worth while.
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VIOLET D. BITTMAN
Sigma Gammag Eastllfnightsg Essay Contest '
"Gentle"of speech, beneficent pfqniniif' f '
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A sweeter, betterinatured girl than "Vi"ldDes not exist. Shegis
always consfpieuous for her enthusiastic interest in class affairs
.. and her diligence in study. She has attended East Night for four
. years and she intends to study nursing. We know that she will
make a splendid nurse as she has all the desirable qualities.
KATHRYN IRENE BaAN1cAN
Sigma Gammag Rostrum Staff
"Her wit, her voice, a bit of blarney, my heart beguilesf'
Although Kathryn has been with us only a short time, she has
made many friends. We don't know what she has in view as a
career, but she has vast possibilities.
Esrni. WILLIAM Bnooks
L Sigma Beta '
. "He does well, who always does his best."
Here is one pf the few who think deeplyyblif' say little. Estel is
-V a 'good'sfudent, and a true friend to all who are privileged to know
him. With his attractive personality, he is sure to win in what'
ever undertaking he may be engaged.
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THOMAS J. CANGANY .-
Senior Clubg Sigma Betag Public Speaking Classg
N Old Tniiers Club, Chemistry Class
-A 'fflfvue blue, dependable is lie,
The kind we all would like tabs."
"Tom" is the kind of friend we all would like.to have. He is
rather quiet and reserved but a friendship formed with him is to be
treasured. He is not one to force a conversation, but when he
does talk his words disclose knowledge and reinementq We are
not aware of his future plans, but we are: sure that his insatiable
search for knowledge will never be neglected. 1-.
HARRY W. CARROLL
Senior Club, Sigma Betag Rostrum Staffg School Reporterg
Zoology Classg Boat Ride Committee
"He speaks, behaves and acts just as he ought."
Harry radiates good cheer all about him. He has the same refresh'
ing powers as has a shower in the hottest summer, and one is
always eager to converse with him to relieve "that tired feeling."
In scholarship, Harry ranks among the best, standing as he does at
the head of his classes.
East Night regrets that she must lose Harry, but "smiling through
her tears" she bids him keep up the good work and assures him of
success, if he continues the way he has started.
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MARY O. F. CARROLL
"After labor, then the reward." '
This is Mary's ,first year with us., She takes her work seriously
and it is alwayslklone well. Many of her years have been Adware
spent in teaching school and she is endeavoringto better herself
in her chosen profession. Through her earnest manner of work,
we feel that her future life will be eminently successful.
james has that pleasing yet businesslike rnaigheis brings to' A
one many friends. He has made a splendid' EaSt. Night. Q l
We hope, james, that you will choose .aV,5:Q:iLee1E..where you' will.. "
continue making records. The class will prop esy for you a happy
future. ' ' -
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Rostrum Stalfg Friday Nlbght Physics Classg Sigma Betag
Senior Classib, Clubg Foo all Team j
"His li bs werefcrcist in manly , if A L..
For ardyf sports or coiipestsybblmlia--f f A 's 1 If
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Chester playedsf tball four years. ' Hefis-brie of the intist earnESt
stiidents -of3fI929,' and he was always a parQcipan6 in school,
I-.Qaifaii's,N Every one loyed this optimisticandfgobdliumoredrfellow.V
' He attend the Collegelofs-Engineering-ai:ilJf'C..and wg?
f extendsmutirbest wishes to him. 'L E --A
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p JAMES CLAYBORNE 3 U I
Friday Zoology Class
Mirth and seriousness successfuliyf
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Rossini B. DAvis Q:-
Senior Clubg Sigma Betag Zoology Class
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"Fo'r'he's a jolly good' fellow, as qnyumg' may see."
' Robert is a Hue example of a hard working youtliifsgvith ,hi h id
'He intends, when he leaves EasttNighI.j,o.comfFii1e' his e ucation
Y'at.U..C1-'He isffriendly to everybody and has won for himself
an enviable social position among his classmates. His one aim is to
become president of the United States. "Bob", we hope that your
ambition will become a realization.
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GILBERT F. DECKER
"Aim high and make your ambitionla worthy goal."
'iDeck" has been with us for one year and ls one of our most
intelligent students. He is very generous and' goodfnatured and
we know that whatever he will undertake he will accomplish, I,
We wish you luck, "Deck", and expect great things of you.
Public Speaking Classg Senior Club
s "To whom iw obstacle jwas unsu:rmountable."
'Frank has always been an earnest and successful student inxallu-pf '
his work at East'iN'lght. That he will succeed in his chosen career
is assumed, for there was no problem that he could 'not solve in.,
his mathematics. We shall be proud of him when we hear of his
success as an engineer.
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MiNo DE GUzMAN
Public Speaking Class
"None but himself YCGKI1 be his parallel."
Always ready for a pleasant conversation, Mino has come to us
from the Philippine Islahds. He is a devotee to his studies and
always eager to'learn. ,His ambition in life is to be a minister.
. Humanity will alwayslliefproud of men like Mino.
FRANK D. DORR
A graduate of the College of Commerce of Kiev, Russia, Dunsker -'
has not been with us long but all of us Haatknowlhiuxiappreoiate
the intelligence of this young man. His Mplap is Q6 become a public
accountant. ' "
1. ..-.ii , 1. in
Secretary, East Night Veterans
"And still tlzeyigazezll and still the wonder grew,
that one small, heall could car all she knew " 1
Mariaii leaves us i a qguandary, She ha any spleindig-1.
qualities that we at a 'loss -to know wha:--tc1.sr2.rt.or'wheref
to stop naming t m. Marian is the' littflegiil with thered curls-
who answers questions that would "stump" college students-
During theifhne she has been with us shetshasunaintained a high-
Lwscholastic record. i , ., T P -
' beengrathtr relticent about disclosing her plans for!
the but we know that Dame Fortune hasTn6thing but'
gqod-iustqre for one so sweet aryl earnest. ' '4
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No prerenrions, but full of sense." Q
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MILTON J. ECKHOFF i -
. East Knights, Senior Club, Sigma Beta, Boat Ride-Committee
, "True to his work, his word, lgis'f1iend."
Humor and common sense, rolled into 011-ezythfihis " ' '. e
has made .21 great number of friends'Tinil acquaintances at East
Night, and it makes you comfortable just to know that he is
around. With his characteristics and ability, we know "Milt"
will come out 'ion top" in anything he undertakes.
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EDWARD PAUL FASOLD S
Senior Clubg Sigma Betag East Knightsg
Rostruu Staffg Boat Ride Committee
' HSt11iuin earnestly his duties to perform."
A more earnest 'student than Edward is hard to find. With the
interest he displays in class, and 'with his deteitriination, We can't'
help but predict a great future for him. Although, he hasn't
' divulged his plans for the future, we understand he intendsrtor'
continue his good Work at U. C. Good luck, Edwarda.We're all
' with you. if ,.. I ' i '
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Roman H. GELDREICH
Senior Clubg Sigma Betag East Knights
N "An affahle and courteous gentleman." N Q 1
v'lBob"l is ever cheerful and friendly. During his past four years at g
, 'East Night he has made many pleasant and enduring friendships. l
l He is a prominent participator in school activities.
We feel sure that his become a ciyil engineer will be realized
i in the near future. Here's luck to you,
t ' 1
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CLAY C. GILLBTT L
Basket Ball '2'Zg East Knights g
"His, every. venture a success. M Q
-Clay-is one of the best liked boys at East Night. His good humor "
and h'elpfulnessiWendea.L-hin1 to allwho meet him. Clay 'is"'th'e
future President of the Bell Telephone Company. He--is-.goinghto
U. C. next year to pursue an electrical engineering course. All-'
the luck in the world, Clay.
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ANNA MARiE GILLIGAN
Glee Cluhg Sigma Gaimnayg East KnQhtsg Senior Cluhg I
"A merry tompanion is like music on a journey." .
Anna's disposition will always make toil seem light and the
f more bright. She is the kind of girl one likes to have for a friend
7 and we wish there were more like her. y
. ., is
i g ,
Q Botany Classg Physics Class
"His earnest endeavor merits 'rewardf'
Arthur is a keen 'student with great courage, and determination:
I-Ie has completed the high school course inthree years, an act l
which s eaks prophetically for his future. Welare' uninformed as
to his plans for a career. However, we surmise that he will take
up some profession. We extend you our heartiest wishes for
success in your chosen field, Arthur.
FRANK G. HAr:EDoRN
h "Exhaasting thought,
And hiving wisdom with each studious year."
Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm. ,Frank is
full of it and his inventive genius is such that We expect him to he
' a second Edison in a very short time. Your devoted friends are
extending a thousand hopes for your success, Frank.
Friday Night Civics Classg Rostfunr Staff 7 h 4
jossm E. HALLORAN X-.
Senior Clubg Sign?,fBetag Chemistry Classg Rostrum Staff
' "When,nig t hath set her siliier lamplon Ahigh,
'Then is the time for study." x l
f'joe" has the Hedge" on "Abe" Lincoln whenkwthere is a question
of studying. The unflinching zeal with which he" attacks mathef
matics or literature makes all subjects look alike to himf There is--
no question about his attaining success. Good luck and more'
power to you, "Joe," '
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"Knowledge is proud that he has learned so rnuchg 4:
Wisdom is humble that he knows no more." F
r IRWIN HARRISON N
-... Senior Clubg Rostrum Staffg Friday Night Physics Classg 1
Saturday Chemistry Class
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GEORGE A. HANLBIN, JR.
Sigma Betag Old Timers Clubg Senior Clubg
. Public Speaking Class
"He hath that energy that cannot be suppressed."
Although small in stature his ideals reach to the greatest heights.
His pleasing personality has won him many true friends. George
plans to be a public T accountant. So good luck, George. It's
East Nights loss and U. C.'s gain, next year.
'Yau know, fo1ks,mlrWin's diligence in his studies is the secrettof
his success. He is not afraid of Work. He has been with East
Night during the full course of four years. He plans to reach the
highest rung in the ladder of success. Whether it be a professor,
President ofthe United States, or a millionaire, We do not know, for
he has never said which it will be. East Night is glad to have had
him for her student.
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' 'A1'HENRY HENSGEN
Chemistry Classg Rostrum Staffg Sig a Beta, Senior ClLl2
"Knowledge i proud thiit he has lea uchflgz: ,jk
. W X ' 6- ,,:r'4
Henry is always a illing participanfrin iflfoolra ' hiblf
esteemed by his riends. He excels,inf is studies an g12idlSf
welcomed-eyerywhere because of, his affability. Heigijyr intends
g-to-pursue ga, course in erfineering next yeafto realizq his-arnbitic-if
121 to engxineerq ,dent-itligagdygilinh his ability and '
siise jlitirnor e Will, be success ul. 3 'Q-
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ANNA E. HERBERG lyri lv
East Night Veterans, Old Timers Clubg Public Speaking Classg
Sigma Gammag East Knights, Senior Club T
'Too true to flatter, and too kind to sneer, ' Q' '
And only just, when seeminglyjagvcrg-,f',r .A
"Ann" has spent' the past four years at and all who if
know her, love her. A more studious, ambitious, oratrustworthy ,
classmate would be hard to find. Besidesattending to her studies, "
she encouraged and,took an interest in all 'social affairs. East Night 3:3
has had many students attend her school, but we are safe in saying
none could have been more lovely or pleasing than "Ann." A H!
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WILLIAM J. HERBERG N'
Senior Club, Botany Class, Rostrum Staff
"To make eueryrrriinute pays-tt ,
, Is his aim throughout theidqj'-:Q -Vg
When' one possesses suclif-qualTties-.as..lXlisdg1, Honest-37 and
V Dependabihwty, He cannot help but succeed in whatever profession
he chooses. Therefore it is a foregone conclusion, that when
Willia1n's ambitions are realized and he receives his M. D. degree,
it will not be long before he establishes a large and select practice.
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WILLIAM HESSELBROCK , " "
Senior Club, Sigma Betag Old Timersg East Night Veteransx
Editorfin-Chief, Rostrumg Chemistry Classg Botany Classg
' !Boat Ride Committee
A "'No'ne'but himself could be hisipamllelfl
,'LBill" is our idea of the kind of young man with Whom our mothers
like to see us associate. Every inch a gentleman, always helpful,
ever in accord with the time and occasion, he is all that one can
wish for in a friend. That is Why "Bill" is an outstanding figiire
at East Night, and that is why East Night is loath to part with
him. But in parting with him she can point with pride to the fact
.. . -. I .. ..... ,U
that she has had no little share in making him Jwhat he is.
, Y F
HERBERT W. HONNIGFORD
Rostrurn Staff, Senior Club, East Night Veteransg
Public Speaking Classg Friday Chemistry Class
NA man cannot speak but he judges himself." l 'N
"Herb" is of the quiet sort. He doesn't say much, but when he
speaks it is worth While to listen. The friends he made will be
the kind that last, not only during the school term, but in the
years to come. It is With sincere regret that we bid farewell to
"Herb", and we Wish him much success in the life that is before
' him. I
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I I FREDERICK T. HUPPERTZ p l, H
Sigma Betag Senior Clubg Old Timers Club, East Knightsgl
Friday Chemistry Class
"For the love of laughter, hinder not the humor of his design."
Realiizing the V3luE..Qf an education, Fred returned to us 'after 'an
absence of a year. He has taken a prominent part in .student
activities. His clever wit has helped to relieve the monotony of?
the nightly routine. judging by his merits We do not hestitate to
predict that Fred will succeed in anything he undertakes.
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"Little by little all tasks are done,
So are the crowns of the faithful won." g
Rosie previously attended Withrow High School but decidedftg
come to East Night for her senior' year. After graduation she-
intends to pursue specialwork at U. C. During the time she has
been with us' she has proven herself a conscientious and thorough
student and we know that she will sucked in whatever field of'
learnimg her efforts tend. Farewell, -Rosie, our best wishes for
success and happiness go with you.
.W---Y. - -V.-...su
ARTHUR H. JACOES I I in I
Zoology Classg Chemistry Classg Senior Clubg Sigma Betag A
Rostrum Staffg Old Timers Club ' 'V
"A creative mind and an insatiable desifedfor lqnowlledgielifwggi
Arthur is a magnanimous and proficient 'a-
mind and vvith an appreciation of naturefs f
by all for loyalty and devotion to his classmates He anticipates
studying medicine at U. C., and from the- ability and intelligence
he has displayed at East Night, we predict that his career willibe
one of much promise and distinction.
V JOHN F. Jisacx-:En p
Rostrum Staffg Football Teamg Basket Ball Team, 1926 and 19273
"Tall and slender like a reed '
Built for comfort not for speed."
John is, without doubt, one of the most popular boys of East
Night. Active in athletics as well as in studies, it is the young
men of his caliber that uphold the high standards of East Night.
john plans to enter the course of engineering at Denison next year
and we may rest assured that he will succeed.
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NICHOLAS JULIAN W
Oratorical Contestg Public Speaking"Classg Sigma Betag
East Night Veteransg Chemistry Classg Senior Club
BDO unto Gtliers as you would have others do unto you."
Nicholas will be missed by the many who have had the pleasure
of his friendship at East Night. His good spirit,-Lbleijided with
quiet wisdom makes us covet his company. One with SO,1fIUCh""
courage and stamina is a success already, and U. C. Willibeyproudf
to help him further his desire to operatewa great chain of grocery
stores. Qui' sincere wish is for your success.V"Nick."! l
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i ii l JOHN KALDY
V. Senior Clubg Public Speaking ClassgiEast Night Veterans V
, . HA cheerful disposition is the but L1SS8f.l,i,i rii. li T7 1 ig
y i John A pupil at East Night for his entire high school?
course, and is a bright. stuclious and ardent worker. .He has a l
'l pleasin personalityoandndjudging from his debates will surely make
W his mari in life. Nfaygaccess follow you, John, in all your under'
H takings, is the wish of all at East Night.
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STANLEY H. KAMP
I Senior Clubg Physics Class '
. "A mind full of wisdom is a 'mind that never fails." '
"Stan" is indeed a very busy man with his -'-i studies. He will
receive his C. P. A. degree in a very short time and he then intends"
to study law. Keep it up "Stan", your goal is not far off.
as J AJ 4:1 1'
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i wRAYIl3OND L. KBEN
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Gemus is 113 zhspzfgtton and 9 fo pevspzmtton. h
An example of th finemerrfxfrho o to E ight is,Rfayn19g1d,
Raymond is not "four4flusher",-,flu t he in algiigir
way. He is o' g to study either electri lor mechanical engineer-
ing, he ,is,not sure whichg but as he works in a poxiler housefhe
F-will be ailglefto decide which he like,-9 better enough. Power
to Yqujtnhymond. ' .:..:i:7,11.:l .VA M . f ,. - Z
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' MARY R. KENNEDY . 1
"So unaffected, so composed a. mmdg .Tip . l
So ffm, so soft, so strong, yet-w-refined." 5
Mary has only been with us a short time bubhals presende
felt by her pleasing manners. Although me-:aa definite
plans in View for the future, from heryshining records at East "rf
Night, we know we can depend on 'her succeeding. ,,
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- "Who says in verse what others: sayl 'n prose."
"Bsfelle'has been with usifor two years andlzaifinadei a' finefrecord
H- gsasnsdentr-'e'Sh?has taken an active interest in class work and
we wish her success and good luck.
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1LFoRD J. L. Kisr
l, Treasurer, O51 imers Clubg East Night Veteransg
. President, Glee 'Clubg Sigma Beta, East Khightsg Senior Club
"A good heart is wo1th,goldil'
Milford is a very modest fellow but a very popular one., Whatever
activities were undertaken, "Mil" was always there with "am"
helping hand. Good luck and Godspeed you, "Mil
P . ,
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. WALTER P. KLEEMAN
Senior Clubg Sigma Beta A M V,
' . "Night after night, he sat and bleaved his eyes with books."
l"Walt" entered 'East Night with the desire for learning. This
i T desire has been partly realized with his graduation this year, but we
T understand that he is going to continue his studies at the University
si of Cincinnati next yeaiti' ' g
ll ' 'TF
CHARLES G. KLEKAMP
Treasurer, East Knights, Senior Club, Sigma Beta, 5, L
Dance Committeeg Football Teamg "E" Club
' . "We make friends by being friendly." "
"Charlie's" good humor and ever ready smile- have won him
many friends. His alacrity and untiring efforts in support of school "'-
activities demonstrate his loyalty to East Night High. Always,
"Charlie", we wish you happiness and success.
lf Fl-Gall Rlllfll
1 A-me some-1strff5Ut,,,J1e G sm-.. t
-V -Y - ., X' KOPP
X! Old Ti1ners'Clpb,,East' Night Veteransg Sigma Betag
Orchestrag Director, Football Band
"Into of thi sfl
doubt he will be le to give Einstein a,few,"psinftfsf'. George
has many und raduate-friends whofwill, miss him during the
year. Hisability and his willingness to' aid eyery onewho needs
fmhelpi haveg on him thefregard of teachers and classmates alike.
predxctf a gneanfuture for Georgem anythmg he
ke and feel sure that he w1ll not disappomt us.
Here sap luck'-to you George
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GEORGE J. KRAMER, Il .5 six
4 Rostrum Staff l - A
- "Aims, noble, and trusty-'hfgTQf'.5?,,:,,5 V ii 1, Q
George is one of our model students. 3
asked, ,gf himtwhether it-was great ancTlff'11?f,l5f!gffit,gi?QsBfaallh5'nd,, Y,
insignificant, it was carried through Qivanuili prec1s1on and
forethought. Good luck to you, Geo ' . Q' , ' ,
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C , LEONARD' 'KUYPER ,
EastA,Knightsg Senior CluhgrSjgrua Beta-5,Qld Timers Club
.Y f-r - fg Y ,a. 'r
Althoughgvery reserved, "Len" has made 'many friends who,
-f-'altlidifgh they do not wish him any ill fortune, regret he cannot
stay with us a few years longer.
"Math" is George' forte andfxfter a few years at college,-nol
- "A wise head and silent tongue are coiiiganiogasf' W! ,ti
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MARION U. LANDHERR
East Knightsg Senior Clubg Sigma Gamma, Qld Timers Club,
"A smile and a cheery word will go a long way."
Although Marion has been with us one year, she has shown us
her school spirit and has made many friends. We are not sure as
to what her plans for the future are but We are sure she will
"star" in all she undertakes. .
FLORENCE A. LINDER
President, Sigma Gammag Senior Club, Pin' and Ring
Comrnitteeg Old Timers Clubg Class Secretary
"The wkwlcl delights in sunny people."
Happiness is a habit with Florence. She is a willing worker
ready to help and a splendid student. Good luck to you, Florence
wherever you go. The-"best of wishes of East Night go with you
. W. EARL Losrus
Class Treasurer, Sigma Betag East Knightsg Boat .Ride Committee
"A man polished to the nail."
"Squire" is a well known "man-aboutfschoolu and is particularly
popular with the 'fair sex. He has been with us for three years
andthe schoolwill certainly miss him next September. Earlis
original and witty "i- eomments on questions of school wide imporf
tance have gained him quite a name for wisdom among his class'
mates and friends. He is aifable, witty, handsome, courteous,-in
short, he is the sort of student both teachers and pupils like to
meet. Earl is a famous street car jockey and hails from Mouimt
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RUTH MARTHA LU'rz R '
Sigma Gammag Old Timers Clubg Senior Clubg East Knightsg
Friday Botany Class ' 1
"My mind aspires to higher things, grows 'rich inqthat which '
taketh rust." A , ,. " ' 'A
Ruth might well be termed an "allfround" Bott of girl, fqrlat -times 5
she is capable of the most serious thoughts, even though she is A-
unusually ready to join her friends in a Clark." Heriambition is
to become a trained nurse and we know that her fine spirit gof 5.3
"doforfdie" will assure her success wherever she goes. May
fortune open her portals to her.
' L , i Lui.-U Ivlmiif Loiumz
- Sigma Gamma, Senior, Club, Glee Clubg East Knightsg
Botany Classg Rostrum Staff, Pin and Ring Committee
"A happy soal that all the M
To hea en hath ai' summefs fl-- , ' .. -
Lulu is a happy mbiriation of gravity land'inTrthT"'During5
three years at E t,Night her lovable ,qualities have won fcirmher
many trige ,fiaiendsy She has proven her loyalty and schoohspirit
--by participation in thevarious scholastic and social activities, and'
has ilqqfitdiligent apialicarisaattahied a laish,s1earse..oi excellence'
ui hefgf, l nies. It is with deep regret we bid her good-bye, and'
exprewith hope.,that Fortune may smile kindly omhtrfand that
her fiitiiretvmay a bright and happy one. '
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ANDREW M. MCGIMSEY
Clee Club, Senior Clubg Sigma Betag Chemistry Class
"Keen in intellect, with abilityiancl skill
To strive, to fashion, to fuliillf' ,A ,
Andrew is known as an industrious student, and a good worker,
and he has helped to uphold the standard of East Night, having
her welfare and interest always at heart. We are confident that
in whatever channels he may direct his knowledge and ability,
he will meet with success.
.Ja 'I "Z -M
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RoBERT J. MEEHAN
Senior Clubg Sigma Betag East Knights
l "Of quietwziys, a student of books and days."
"Bob" is well described in the above quotation. He works hard
and is very energetic, therefore he manages to keep in touch with
everything that goes on around him. We have found him to be
very friendly and he is much esteemed by his associates. Q 4 Knowing
that he constantly delves into sources of learning, we predict a
bright future for him. I
GEORGE J. MEHRING
Senior Clubg Rostrum Staif
"A gentleman and a scholar."
George is a sincere "Surefire" chap that one likes to have for a
friend. Without much flurry or pretense he has gained an enviable
place among his classmates by his earnest endeavors. We under'
stand he is going to continue his studies at the 0. M. I. next year.
The Class of '29 wishes you much success, George.
EL1zABETu MEYER .
"Silence is golden."
'Sheds one of those reticent girls who never makes her presence-
conspicuously knovifnj but start a conversation with her and you
will be agreeably surprised. Her plans for the future have not -
been divulged, but we would like to meet the lucky fellow.
Wzstsy Foamzsr MILLIGAN 'W wmv 'ill
Public Speaking Class Treasurer, Senior Club: T :I
S1gma Beta Rostrum Staff , .
Whatever ye would that men do unto you ye even so to themf' h l
Those of us who have the pleasure of Vkfeslgyfs friendship find I
to be steadfast and true He 1S a clean cutfahdiazvholesomeefellow, V , Q
the kind that East Night might well be prdurimhayepn her honor i
roll as a student He will brmg creditarid ufmon her in thef
future years Wesley is always searchmg for the truth and has
chosen the career of philosophy for his life's work. He is well f
qualified to follow it We know withoutza doubt that he will
achieve fame and honor in that field. T f T
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Silence is nwreeloqztent than ,QLTL
The above phrase s very fittinglfof.
give voice to his t ughts, unless thdocc on ernands itliklthduih
he has onfhgbeen in the "Fold" one year we 'feel that he? as always
1'-beenswit Qus,.for his reserved spirit and vasftlsnowledge have been'
Wa Worthyrgddition to f29Q .F ge. --1'
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LESTER M: MOHLMANW 4
Sigma Betag Secretary, Glee-Qlub A
. "Pe1sistcncy,is the key to succeg'
- V, . 1
-Wgh-the appearance of a sheik, butTv'ith'a serious mind, we have
no fears for Lester. Quiet and observing, he is traveling the road
to what we know will be a successful career. Good luck, Lester.
X X ,,1,..r N
J Senior Club
!,"Still water runs deeptf'
"Jimmie" has been with us only one year, but in this short time
has accumulated grades that stir our hearts with envy. Before
coming to East Night he attended Eastern Kentucky State Normal
School and Cumberland College. "Jimmie" is one of our prize
history students. May he take with him the best wishes of
ANNA MAE Nswxnuc
"Let gentleness my strong enforcement be."
Anna Mae, we know you by your pleasant but sincere way with
your fellow students. .We appreciate having known you, and
wish for you the best that Dame Fortune has in store for her
favorites. -- ,
ETHEL B. PARRY
Senior Clubg Sigma Gammag Botany Classg Rostrum Staifg p
Old Timers Club, East Knights
"Precious things come in small packages."
Ethel and vivacity are synonymous. Ethel's popularity is well
deserved for she ,takes an active part in all the social life. of 'the
school, is always smiling, and is ready to lend a helping hand to
those in distress. W"
Her pleasing personality will make her a favorite wherever she
goes, and we do not hestitate to predict a happy and successful
future for her.
, I. FMCSTRUMB
Q ,, - I f- Q. s A N- C
pw' ' A' gitijlg , . :ff
CULTIS RANK PA ON Z
N st et man."
The senior class is ndeeilf ortuhptq'-i
Curtis. He is Qys rel able, though! ij ed. His
manner aggeapabjhty made himlii flifltflllllg and valuerimesgier
Tr-0f'1vhe Cl s,ofM iffy' ,.""'7' ""A 7'
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SAVANNAH ESTELLA PAIFTOH qw 'ai' ig ' A 1 'gil
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QTL 151,15 k ffl' ' 0.5 Ll violctggq ali il Q fwfr
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Saiyaniial-is hgsf!esH2'f.lseriousnFss, A md i
whiQ1 l ' Ffor peifectioifi. 33 So far Q fiig f err I
f rest is in studies." Sheuhasgx .I -gp" o r " i ion
6 an alert mind and aipleasing per ' v 'We - l coriidenti?
that we shall hear moreof Savannah la on. ff' K ' mf ..
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. Crinsjrrgrg H. PLACKE
1' " vZSiOl0g7 Cldbsl Sigma Beta
"He has doncl of alifruiifm N .
Allwho know "Ches'llaKHM'fEm ' in ' esf'
dispositien:"'He' is full of "pep" and is one of the reasons why
East Night excels in so many activities. He is looking forward to
entering U. C. in the near future and we feel he will succeed.
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MAE ADA POERTNER li
President, East Nigt Veteransg Rostrum Staffg Sigma Gamma
".Queerr""r6ise of the 'rosebud garden of girls."
Who of us does not know Mae? ,Her charming locks and sparkling
eyes are familiar sights in the corridors. Heregcecutive ability
is shown by the fact that the school 'fveteransw havexlected her
as their president. We know that she will be successful in the' '
V Y .
V WALTER M. PORTER
Senior Clubg Physics Class
"The gentle mind by gentle deeds is knowng
For a man by nothing is so well betrayed,
i As by his manners."
Here is our "Beau Brummelm of East Night. Courtliness is one of
V his outstanding characteristics. He is a great devotee of books,
as well as a lover of athletic sport. Is it any wonder that friend'
ship and he go hand in"hand'? It should not be difficult for you to
"go over the top", Walter.
l R T ll
LLoYD H. Payoiz
Senior Clubg Sigma Betag Boat Ride Committee
"His very nature speaks the high qualities of his mind."
'llloyd came to us three years ago from Amelia High School. He -
is a pleasant, studihous young man, well liked by all who know him.
He takes an active part in all school affairs. We wislfhiin success-.
in his future studies at U. C.
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"A kinder gentiemajnjreads nbsQeartl1." ,ld
This is Maurice' rst year at East Night, having,
Ohio Mechanics nstitute. No better friend can be had, when'
once you kno 'liimi Wellearn that Mauricel intends to be a civil
engineer.j'V7lev know that he will succeed, for no gentleman of his.
1.5 caliber Qaiiifail. So allAEast Night you success, Maurice,
' r in '1 A"
1 - . 5
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Secretary, East Knights, Football Teamg "E" Clubg i
East Night Veterans, Sigma Beta, Rostrum Staff
"I am a mang what concerns man must .concern me."
"Abe" comes to us from the night commercial classes. at St. Xavier,
where he passed with flying colors in a on 'courses He!
has been one of the most active and , 7 pll1lIl:rf 'of the
various committees in school affairs sincegle stafiedlatllast Night.
It is rumored that he is to leave Cincinnatisfof' New! York after
graduation, and we shall miss his cheery presence next yqr,
Nelson is sure to accomplish much in the business world for he
possesses, to a marked degree, the virtues of tactgfand thoroughness.
We Wish him all the "breaks" in the game. '
MAHLON H. Ross 'VT-R
Senior Clubg Sigma Being East Knights, Old Timers Club?
Chemistry Classg Cheer Leader
"Far may we search before wejind,
A heart so manly and so kindf'
Itiisn't every one who can successfully mix business with 15leRure,
.but Mahlon seems to possess this power. In the class room he is
all attention, ready with an intelligent answer to any questiong
but just watch him lead the students when they cheer our football
heroes on to victory and you'll agree that he is as jolly a fellow as
any lightfhearted East Night student.
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CL FFORD W. ROLAND
, 1, 'nie' silent are oft the wisest.
Clifford has been so reserved during his one year at East Night
that he is still a stranger to many. However, to those who have
gained his friendship, one year has proven that heisa real student
with worthy ambitions. It is a certainty that he will not be long
in making life worth while.
MARY G. ROTTNBR
Glee Clubg Sigma Gamma, Senior Club, East Knights
"True blue, dependable is she,
The kind we all would like to be."
Mary has only been with us two years, but the school is radiant
with her presence. Besides being very proficient in her studies,
Mary finds plenty of time to participate in school activities. May
fortune smile upon her.
RAYMOND R. SADLER
Senior Clubg Track Teamg Physics Class
"It is not wealth but wisdom that makes a 'man rich." p
""Ray3' is rich in wisdom, kind to all and given to earnest study.
It has been a geniiiiierpleasure to us to have known him as a friendf
We regret that the parting time has come but know that better
things are in store for "Ray" We are looking forward to the near
future when "Ray's" star of hope will rise to the zenith of success.
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IRENE MARGARET SWER V1
East Knightsgjenior Club: .Glee ClU GRl11l11Q.:-
"The b 'sliing beauties of a modest mardi' A
Irene is a true-ffierid, and just full off fun when you get to know
1-uber. Herjfiiture is undecided, but we know she will make good-
in anything She undertakes. . A gi,
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ADELAHJE HELEN SCHBIRICH
Treasurer, Glee Cluhg Senior Clubg East Knightsg l
Sigma Gammag Friday Night Civics Class l
"A friend in need is a friend indeed." , ,
When you need a friend you need Adelaide, for she cares when ,
anyone is in distress. Knowing Adelaide as we do, it is no surf 1
prise to us that the nurse's profession is callingher. One with so
much personal interest in others and so zealous in her endeavors .
is hound to win man friends everywhere she oes Our loss is '
: y g .
another's gain and we give Adelaide up for the greater good. ,I
GEORGE H. SCHMITT
1 Sigma Beta, Senior Club
"Man is his own star, and the soul that can render an honest
and a perfect man, commands all light, all influence, all fate. -Y
George is a great lover of sports. Track is his favorite and you
' can readily see that he is built for that sport. He is going to study
dentistry. Of his success there is no doubt for he has the 'igof
getting" element in him.
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GEORGE J. stil-INEIDER 'X
Rosptum Staff, Physics Class
df, i 11
Y Keen sense,.cdn1mon sense, and no 'room for nonsense.
Once in a While success is reached through' sheer luck. George
doesn't believe in fairies though, so he maintains, that honest
endeavor, hard work and conscientious application spell "Success,"
East Night is confident that with such principles he vvill reach his
chosen goal, the lirst step to which is the Liberal Arts course he
is enrolling for at U. C. next year. y
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EL1zAEETH L. SCHRAND
Senior Clubg East Knights, Sigma Gaminag Old Timersg
Yuletide Dance Committee, PrefLenten Dance
Committee, Pin and Ring Committeeg
Rostrum Staff, Essay Contest
"Laughing, stalking, never still,
Ever bubbling like a rillf,
Although this is Elizabeth's first year at East Night, having come
from Withrow High School, everyone knows her by this time.
To be sure wherever there was fun to be had or work to be done,
Elizabeth was among the leaders. Too much credit cannot be
given to you, Elizabeth, for you have been a credit to East Night
and one of its greatest boosters. Your loyal support in all its
ajifairs have made you many friends.
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WILFRID R. SCHRODER -
Sigma Beta, Senior Clubg East Knights, Boat Ride Committee
"Things are not always what they seem."
Here is some one who never seeks to attract attention but Who,
nevertheless, is noted and admired as a most excellent student.
Take heed all ye students of East Night, and follow his worthy
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JAMES A. SHAPER
"Much wisdom often goes with fewest words." A '
"jim" does not court publicity, but seems to avoid it. HowevE,
to keep out of the limelight is quite a difficult task for a chap with
the ability and character he has. With all good qualities, he
is sure to succeed.
HOWARD J. Smsrrox-x
"Musical in heart, soul and body." V
Howard is known to his classmates as a genuine, good fellow,
His cheerful willingness to help anyone at has made. him
an East Night favorite. He is always gay at heaftsand ismusicallyi
inclined. His musical inclination, howevgrg does not interfere'
with his school work. He is a studious fellow and must be com-
mended for his scholarship. The statement' has 'been made that
he has a wonderful voice. We wonder ifhe will become a Caruso
JAMES CLARK SMITH
"A still tongue makes a wise head."
James talks little but studies and thinks much. One with so much
determination and zeal for the right cannot fail to attain success.
His quiet manner and pleasing disposition have won for him admiraf
tion and many sincere friends.
We wish him great distinction in his intended career as a chemical
, f 'C-WM A-rx.
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PAUL J. STAPLETON
President, Sigma Betag Senior Club, Old Timers Club,
Pin and Ring Committeeg Class Oratorg Rostrum Staff,
Physics Classg'Botany Classg Public Speaking Classg
Boat Ride Committee- pu
"Serious in work, merry in play."
Paul is one of the outstanding Hgures of East Night, He, is Xa
willing helper. He is always ready for a good time, but never did
he forget his duties as a student. We are sorry to lose you, Paul,
and wish you success. '
i HESTER STEPHENSON
"Shy as a violet, yet beautiful to behold."
Hester is a shy, demure little maid who has only been with us
for two years. During that time we are sure that she has made a
host of real friends. Hester will not reveal her ambition, but we
know there must be a particular "some one" lurking just around
the corner. i'
President, Public Speaking Classg Business Manager, Rostrumg
Senior Club, Sigma Betag Old Timers Clubg East Knightsg East
Night Veterans, Boat Ride Committee
"A nobler man ne'er walked the world,
Let his name be what it may."
"Pete" is our prize student. In addition to being one of the most
prominent in school activities, his record in scholarship and attenf
dance is not tarnished. His wonderful personality is another factor
which accounts for his wide acquaintanceship in the school.
"Pete" will continue his studies next year at U. C. We are sure
that, once there, he will have a still greater chance to show his
F ifty 'nine
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XQARRY R. STRUCK
"Firm and 'resolvelx sterling wov to gain I!
Love and 're pect, isbgu, lt not st ' ain."l-T554
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Harr 's firm resol ion Y, un r1 , ffo ve fhjitjlnii'
pleasant hours East IN1ght. N' Q s, osen teac "Sai-hs
career. .Wake novnis but some day we mgymsee a Ph.,
f'Uo'his na i ith youijfefforts anclt Eg-fgy, we know tliit'
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FB1iDiNAND BERNARD TQEBHE 'A " 7 'A Sl li 'A '7
East Night Yeteransg Public SPC3kiHgiAClSSQ5CI1i0I2'CllLlJn Q, 'g
"It is a good thing to be rich, and a good tiling to
but 1: is 4 batter thing zo be beloved ?
. ., - A p soss siziifif-ii Y?
Ferdinand is one of the most honorable ands 1 If W up miggmts ep 1
of East Night. His modest manner in the claQivddiIxSsHiSfEliveP'fiess i gf
and wit at times when studies are fOfg0tg'Q1,l5-Will' lonibe rernem! ' f
hered by those who know himg We are"sure, withjthese two ggpdt
traits, he can not help but succeed. - '
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ig . EDWARD HENRY SAMUEL WALKER 'efffii
'Botany Class l
C "A "
'tion-ira rival of 'his quest RJr.rkh0XjvQ:lge,,Ma,p tly neither will
eyeg,termiastez"'VVe are not sure what he has in View for the
"future, but all that we can do is to give him our heartiest wishes
and hope that he will be as brilliant in his chosen profession as
he is in the botany class.
- vHere iswone of East Nights most interesting st ' ents, Hisjggbje..
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CECELIA M. WESSENDARP
Vice President, East Knightsg Sigma Gammag Class Vice Presidentg
East Night V6t6fill1,S,giS6CYCt21fY, Old Timers Clubg Class Essayist
"The rose'is fair but fairer is our Cecelia."
Cecelia is one of East Night's most popular girls. Whenever
there was a jolly crowd you could be sure to find "Cel" in the
midst having a good time. Her support to every social affair was
always a guarantee of its success. ,If we were able' to foretell
Cecelials future there would be a bright outlook for her.
RICHARD E. WILSON
Class Presidentg Treasurer, Sigma Betag Football Teamg
East Knightsg Old Timers Clubg Dance Committeeg Chairman,
Boat Ride Committeeg Art Editor, Rostrumg Chairman, Pin and
"Knowledge immortalizes itself."
Our Class President is Efficiency personified. Besides being an
outstanding student, he has found time to engage in almost every
East Night activity in an important capacity and has earned the
reputation of "putting things across" right. He is a ready worker
in any project. "Dick" is on .the way to fame in the commercial
art line. We wish you all the luck possible, "Dick",
r, 1 ..
MILDRED M. Wonarzl
Saturday Chemistry Classg Friday Botany Classg Senior Clubg
Sigma Gammag Old Timers Clubg Rostrum Staff
'LA11 equal mixer of good humor and sensible soft melancliolyfl
MHdred's presence! enlivens the dullest moment. She has been
coming to East Night for two years and has made a host of friends.
Besides being a good student, she is very popular with her class'
mates and takes an active part in all the social affairs of the school.
Her ambition is to get the most out of lifeg we are sure she will have
a good time in doing it.
, QRO5TP2L-YM " g
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Gnome- J. WOLTERMAN
Senior Clubg Sigma Betag P ysics Class I
"Wise to resolve, and patient t erfor-rn." 'A .
George has won gadmiration of .all for His fondnessiof brisk'
conversation abo humorous events of everyday life. His friends
are also impressedby the ability, sagacity, resourcefulness and
xagernesrhe has shown in his studies. ,He contemplates studying'
medicine in"the Wisconsin State University. We are sure that he-
wgill'wDoIn.plish his purpose' and' will enjoy aibrilliant future. fg-
.,. ..,. -,-,,.,
RALPH G. WUEST
Senior Clubg Sigma Betag East Knightsg Old Timers Clubg Fall
Dance Cominitteeg Pin and Ring Committeeg Room Executiveg
Public Speaking Classg Oratorical Contest: Rostrum Staffg Circula'
tion Manager, Rostrumg Boat Ride Committee f'
"His every deed was well done." V i
During the two years Ralph has been with usg We have come to
know him as a faithful, conscientiousstudent,-who has won the
good will of all his classmates. Ralph intends to study journalism
at U. C. next year,' and with his-ability We are sure he'll succeed
in this work. Our best wishes go with youg Ralph. . A -
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RICHARD L. ZIMMERMAN
Basket Ball Teamg Friday Night Chemistry Class
' "First in the jight and every graceful deed."
"Dick" was a outstanding figure in the halls of East Night and his W
size. and ability won for him quite a reputation in basket ball and
football. He intends to continue his studies at some university.
We wish you luck, "Dick,"
I -G .
NE winter evening an old man sat before the fireplace. The fire was burning
brightly, and as the smoke circled up the chimney, the old man's thoughts
turned back toward his youth. Near him was his grandson, who was preparing
his school work. Presently the boy asked, "Grandpa, did you ever study
algebra and latin? Tell me about your high school days." The old man answered thought'
fully, uYes, my lad, it was a long time ago, but it is still very clear in my mind. It was in
1925 when I entered East Night High. A better crowd of boys and girls could not have
been found anywhere. We were rather shy at first but our timidity was overcome by our
eagerness to learn and it was not long until we felt quite at home.
"During the iirst year our studies took up most of our time. We were eager to learn about
the new subjects that we had heard about, such as science, languages, mathematics and
social studies. Our work kept us very busy during the first year.
"Our vacation interrupted our work for a few short months, but we returned to school
ready to go on with the second year's work. We were not the timid group that We had
been the first year. We were disappointed to ind that some of our old friends did not
return, but then there were new students and new acquaintances to take their places. Our
work was not so difficult, so we found a little time to enjoy hikes, dances and parties. In
May our work was again brought to a close and we enjoyed a few more months of vacation.
"In September we returned to school as juniors. Uur work was getting more interesting.
As juniors we took part in quite a few activities. Some of us engaged in athletics in order
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to help strengthen the teams and build up strong bodies. Shortly before Christmas our
"B" Grade Club was organized. It was this club that sponsored most of the social affairs
during our junior year. Among the most important was the holiday dance and the famous
"BfA" reception. You see, Grandson, this was a party at the close of the school term for
the departing graduates."
The old man of the Class of "29" puffed slowly on his pipe and then continued. "The
following September we returned to school as seniors. This was the best of all of our school
years. We were granted more privileges and we strolled through the halls with an air
of importance that anyone could notice. Our senior club was formed and its officers
elected. In like manner the senior boys, and senior girls organized their respective clubs.
We had quite a few hikes which were always enjoyable. It was not long until the editor
and business manager of our Rostrum were selected and we were assigned different duties
on the staff of the Annual. It soon came time for our boat ride and as the seniors always
sponsor this activity, we all helped to make the Moonlight of "29" one of East Night's
best. In less than no time june arrived and, alas! we were graduates and the goal -we
worked so hard to attain was near at hand. We were not sure whether we were glad or
sorry. We were glad that we had finished this step in our education, but We regretted
leaving our old school, leaving our principal, leaving the teachers who had worked with us
through those four years. But we had often heard that all good things eventually come
to an end, and with this thought in our mind we bid farewell to our principal, the teachers
and our classmates. t
"See here, Grandson, you better go on with your algebra problems and make a worth while
history of your own school days. You have heard quite enough of mine," and with this,
the old man struck a match to give his pipe a fresh light.
.441 .+. FX.
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N March the twentyffifth, I finally decided to consult the mind specialist. Con-
fronted with the task of writing the class prophecy, I had sat for hours, paper
before me and pencil poised, but with no result. I was rapidly approaching the
condition that heralds a nervous breakdown.
"Run down-not enough sleepgsymptoms of insomnia and nervous collapse", I heard the
doctor murmur. "Absolute restfno studyingwno concentration", he added.
"But", I expostulated, "I must produce a prophecy for our Annual, regardless of conf
"I have a new machine", mused the doctor, "which I have been waiting for some time to try
on a willing patient. It possesses the power of inducing abnormal mental states, in parf
ticular a complex condition in which the patient is able to integrate all his past experiences
into a predication of the future."
"I'm your man", I exclaimed.
"But the danger", warned the doctor, 'Lyou may not return to normal."
"I'1l take the chance", I insisted, and presently, with the aid of the doctor and two nurses,
I was strapped into a machine which induced complete physical relaxation.
A whirfr-rfr, darkness, a sinking sensation-and I found myself seated in my favorite chair
in the drawing room of my house at Long Island City, gazing over the blue expanse of the
neighboring Sound. Carroll, the butler, interrupted my reverie with the announcement
that Mr. Stanley Kamp, a capitalist, wished to see me. The name seemed familiar, and
presently I was greeting my old classmate, "Stan", whom I hadn't seen for ten years. After
persuading him to stay for dinner, I asked for news of the Cincinnati district.
rw' are 'a
He informed me that "Pete" Stoffel, after acting as prosecutor in the airftraflic court, has
settled down to private practiceg that Mitchell Goldberg is operating two stores in Dayton:
that Thomas Cangany is probate judge, and that Alma Fleck has an embroidery "Shoppe"
on Fourth St.
In the course of a recent trip to Buffalo, "Stan" had met Nicholas Julian and his wife, form-
erly Anna Herberg, who were honeymooning at Niagara Falls, and who told him that john
Baidoff is proprietor of the Fishffry Restaurant, that "Ed" Greenwald is making money in
the jewelry business, and that "Bob" Davis has succeeded his father as president of the
Davis Tailoring Company.
In Buffalo, "Stan" had heard the celebrated quartet consisting of Howard Shelton, Lloyd
Pryor, George McDannold, and Walter Leach. "Stan" remained at my home for the night,
and in the morning, we drove to New York, where, leaving "Stan" to his own devices, I
made my way to the National Investment Company offices. Here I met Milton Eckhoff
and "Ed" Fasold, president and vice president, respectively, of the organization. We
decided to go to the New York Stock Exchange, and then have dinner at the club.
As we were getting out of a cab, we were astonished to meet "Bill" Hesselbrock, who was
attending a convention of the International Aeronautical Society, and who informed us
that "Dave" Glisson, "Art" Green, Henry Hensgen, and Leonard Kuyper were also at the
convention. Wesley Milligan, Lester Mohlman, and "Bill" had just formed a company at
Detroit to manufacture a new type of motor invented by Elmer Fischer, and to build large
cabin planes. Irwin Harrison, Otto Beiting, and George Schmitt are members of the sales
force. Cur meeting was of short duration, since "Bill" had to return to Detroit.
After his departure, we went directly to the main floor of the Exchange, where much
enthusiasm was being manifested over the recent rise in Consolidated Gas Es' Electric stock.
We were all glad to see this, as the company is controlled by Melvin Achtermeyer, Chester
Carson, Boris Dunsker, Clay Gillett, and George Hanlein, Jr. The stock of the Joseph
Massel Clothing Company was also active.
Later, at the club, I spied "Joe" Schlosser, who is now selling shampoo and massage cream
to tonsorial artists. We were all glad to see "joe" because association with barbers had
given him a goodly supply of gossip. "Dick" Baumgartner, we learned, is in the real
estate businessg "Bob" Geldreich is selling radiosg Marian Douglas is running an artcraft
shop, and Melvina Karper is president of the Woman's City Club in Cincinnati.
Mahlon Robb, now a builder of modern homes, has married Cecelia Wessendarp, whom we
a-ll remembered for her cheerful spirit. Paul Stapleton and his wife, formerly Florence
Linder, are now on a tour of the West Indies.
After dinner, I had an engagement at the Reardon Hotel, which is owned by Maurice
Reardon and operated by Clifford Roland. As I entered the lobby, I met "Dick" Wilson
and his appealing wife, formerly Mae Poertner. They were waiting to embark for an
extended tour in Europe. They informed me that Mary Kennedy is an exclusive modiste
in Paris, that Theresa Kolmschlag is a designer of women's clothes, and employs Lulu Mary
. 3,-:":' s --X
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Lorenz, Mary Rottner, and Irene Salzer as models. Feeling that I had transacted enough
business for one day, I returned to my palatial home. For three weeks I looked out upon
the Sound and corrected proofs of my latest novel.
Then I received a call from 'LBill" Hesselbrock, who wanted me to fly to Detroit with him
for the weekfend. During the flight, "Bill" told me that he had learned from "Joe" Halloran,
a missionary, that Harry Benge is preaching socialism in Honolulu, that Carl Aufdermarsh
is now an interior decorator, and that james Shafer has an antique shop in Cleveland.
Raymond Sadler has made a great hit in his latest "Talkie", with the aid of his leading lady,
Within four hours, we had reached the landing field in Detroit. As our plane taxied to a
stop, another came rolling along very close to us. Presently six young ladies and the pilot
emerged from the fuselage. They proved to be "Herb" Honnigford, who piloted the
plane, and Misses Vera Elizabeth Baugh, Violet D. Bittman, Kathryn Branigan, Anna
Marie Gilligan, Ruth Lutz, and Adelaide Scheirich, all on the way to a teachers' convention
in Montreal. This was a fortunate meeting, since the plane landed only to take on fuel.
However the party did have time to take lunch with us, since we were able to locate a
restaurant right on the field. From the usual exchange of news, we learned that Edith
Cooper is an expert masseuse, banishing wrinkles from ugly faces, that James Clayborne has
a dryfcleaning establishment, and that "Bill" Herberg is doing a line business in oysters
and fish at his stand in Findlay Market. "Betty" Schrand is doing quite well at selling
shoes and spats. Wilfrid Schroder, an osteopath, has a large following of "old girls"
who wish to be slender and frail.
As we were about to leave the restaurant, "Art" Jacobs walked in. He had just completed
a new type of motor coach in his plant at Flint, and was eager to demonstrate it to us. He
had recently met Richard Zimmerman, Physical Director at New York University, who had
been selected to supervise the training of athletes on the Olympic Track Team for the com'
ing meet at Copenhagen. Since a number of former East Night athletes are on the team,
Coach Zimmerman had engineered plans for a farewell dinner to be tendered the athletes in
Since this would afford a good opportunity for "Art" to demonstrate his new coach, he
decided, on the spot, to drive to Cincinnati and to pick up those of the Class of '29 who live
in the towns on the way. I invited myself to go along.
Cn the date set, "Art" arrived in Detroit with his coach, and I had to admit that it was the
finest I had ever seen. Built like a battleship as to strength, and like a palace as to comfort,
it is driven by a 250 horsepower motor designed by Otto Huber.
Our first stop was at Toledo, where we were to pick up Frederick Huppertz, who is now a
renowned surgeon. As soon as he had boarded our leviathan on wheels, he told us that he
had received a letter from Mino de Guzman, who is representing the Goodyear interests in
the Philippine Islands, also that George Mehring is getting rich by operating a fleet of
taxicabs in Duluth.
A C O
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At Findlay, Elizabeth Meyer, now a comic sketch artist, and Hester Stephenson, the
famous authoress, joined our party. At Springfield, we picked up three more of our class'
mates: Ralph Wuest, feature writer, Philip Wallace, dealer in old bottles, and George
Wolterman, Jr., a popular stage comedian. Our next stop was at Dayton, where "Bob"
Meehan, swimming champion of the United States, Annie Mae Newkirk, who operates a
millinery shop, and George Schneider, a college professor, joined us.
Upon our arrival in good old Cincy, we checked in at the new Patton Hotel, which is
owned by Curtis Patton, and made the necessary preparations for the evening. The front
page of the TimesfStar informed us that the following athletes were to represent the United
States at Copenhagen: Charles Klekamp, Edward Bischoff, john Jercher, Aaron Beran,
"Bill" Blakley, Earl Loftus, Harry Ross, and "Bill" Meyers.
After a short talk by john Kaldy, toastmaster, dinner was served under the supervision of
Lucille Brown and Edward Walker, famous for their catering service, assisted by Rosie
Jackson, Mary Helen Porter, and Savannah Estella Patton. We were entertained by
Estelle Kinney and her jazz orchestra.
During the evening, I talked with Hilda Andriot, now a nurse at johns Hopkins Hospital,
Gilbert Decker and Frank Dorr, president and secretary, respectively, of the United Fruit
Auction Company, and Marion Landherr, ingenue of the local stock company.
Norris Gates, the philanthropist, however, had the most news. Some time before, Norris
had organized an East Night Club in Pensacola, Florida, and had made his own mansion
headquarters for the club meetings. Among the members enrolled are Andrew McGimsey,
chemical engineer, and his wife, formerly Mary Carroll, Clementine Hurley, who has come
into a fortune, and who likes Florida because of the beach life, George Kopp, Frank Hagedorn,
Walter Kleeman, Ferdinand Toebbe, and john E. Wolff, who are engaged in making Florida
cyclone-proof, Adelaide Maas, society woman, Milford Kist and his wife, the former
Eleanor Rudman, who are operating a confectionery, Richard McDonald and Beatrice
McDonald, who, as the Brin of McDonald E97 McDonald, are selling submerged building lots.
Occasional visitors, Norris informed me, are James Monhollen, who is building landing
islets in the Atlantic, John Mueller, importer of Manila cigars, Harry Signer, a minister,
Chester Placke, an auctioneer, Walter Porter, a politician.
Bertha Shepherd, I learned, is designing bathing costumes for the elite of Palm Beach,
Harry Struck and the former Helen Tiefel have a souvenir stand at Miami Beach, Irwin
Zwerin and Estel Brooks, in the role of life guards, have rescued many drowning maidens.
The entire membership of the club had turned out, recently, to witness a battle royal
between james Smith and "Billy" Miller for the heavyweight championship.
Norris's voice changed abruptly, and when I awoke, the doctor was murmuring: "Afraid
he wasn't going to come back-had a long dream-enough for ten prophecies-".
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"Classmates, rest we here a little,
While our life is yet at momg
Pause, and voice the new emotions,
That of this glad hour are born."
Characters: Principal, Faculty and Students of East Night High School.
Place: East Night High School.
Scene 1. Auditorium of the School, Sept. 1924. Many students, eager to master the task
before them, enter the auditorium, which,is soon filled to overflowing.
Mr. Schwartz QThe Principaljf-It is a great pleasure to see so many assembled here to-
night. In welcoming you, let me say that I hope your enthusiasm will not wane as the
weeks go by, and that standing room will continue to be at a premium during the auditor-
ium sessions throughout the year. Now I shall assign you to classes as quickly as possible.
Be prompt, therefore, in passing to the rooms assigned, where you will report again to'
morrow night ready for recitations. '
First Year Student.-'It sounds like work ahead, I think I'l1 leave.
Fifth Year Student.-This is my fifth year and I haven't found it so difficult. Good times,
such as the school dances afford, and other diversions relieve the monotony of study. You
had better stay, for I know you'll like it.
lThe students follow the others our of the auditoriumj
Scene 2. A class room two weeks later. Two first year boys are conversing.
Student 1.-I have begun to like East Night, haven't you?
Student 2.-Indeed I have! Although it is difficult for me to come after working all day,
I manage somehow to get here on time every night.
Student 1.-So do I, and I intend to master the contents of these books, as well as trying
out for football.
Scene 3. A class room on the closing night, May 1925.
Student 1.-Finally the last night of our first year has come! One Hfth of the task has been
mastered! What a pity that some of our classmates dropped out before mastering it.
They should have remained.
Student 2.-MYes, and didn't the time pass quickly? It seems like no time at all since that
first night last September when Mr. Schwartz addressed us in the auditorium.
Student 1.-MDoesn't it make you feel great to see your name in print and to have your
picture in the Annual?
Student 2.-I should say it does and I shall always treasure my copy of the Annual.
lThe students depart with the others, hoping to meet again next yearj
Scene 1. A class room, September 1925. Many last year's students have returned.
Teacher.-Please remember, that, having had one year of foreign language, you must con-
tinue it this year. If you took Latin last year, list Latin 2 now, in electing subjects for the
Student 1.-Did you hear that,-Latin? The first year Latin was hard enough. I wonder
what the second year will be.
Student 2.-Caesar this year, I am sure, and how we'll have to study!
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Scene 2. Entrance hall of the school just after the Christmas holidays.
Student 1.-Well, it was hard getting back after that lovely vacation!
Student 2.-Yes, it was rather hard. just think, midfyear exams come in a few weeks.
Did you study during your vacation?
Student 1.-Yes, I did, you know I had to, with Latin getting harder every day.
Student 2.-There's the bell-7:25! We must hurry to class.
Scene 3. A class room, May 1926.
Student 1.-The lon drag is over now and our second year completed.
Student 2.-It's goog to have rounded out another year, but the closing makes me rather
sad, for I do like coming to night school.
Student 1.-If you feel that way about it, you ought to attend summer school.
Student 2.-A Hne idea! I'll do as you suggest and earn an extra credit before next fall.
CAII students leave thebuilding, happy in me thought of having gained another victory.J
ACT 3. '
Scene 1. A class room, September 1926.
Teacher.-Now that every one has an election card, please mark your subjects for the
year according to directions.
Student 1.-Let me seeg it's going to be tough sledding this third year with the subjects
I am going to take.
Student 2.-Say, have you noticed that most of our chums have returned? We won't
be lonesome anyhow.
Student 1.-Yes, I noticed several of them as I came in. There! the teacher is talking to us.
QTbe teacher marks O. K. on the election cards and dismisses the studentsj
Scene 2. Auditorium of school, one week later. Mr. Schwartz is explaining the rules,
especially the necessity of being prompt.
Student 1.-Pay attention, you are now getting the set of rules and regulations for the
Student.-Yes, but that doesn't mean you and me. This speech is for the benefit of the
freshies. You can pick out all the freshies in the audience. See how rigid and scared they
Student 1.-Why razz the freshies? You were in their shoes once.
Student 2.-I know it. But listeng we are being told to pass to our recitation rooms.
Scene 3. May 1927. On the steps outside the main entrance of the school.
Student 1.-We went over the top again!
Student 2.-I'll say we did and now for a long rest until the next encounter with studies.
Scene 1. September 1927. CWithin the walls of East Night is heard the sound of gay
voices. Old acquaintances are being renewed.J
Student 1.-I am so glad to see you again. Isn't it great to get back to East Night?
Student 2.-You said it, and-Oh! hello there, Jeannette, come over and join usg you
certainly are looking fine. You have to rush to the office? All right,-see you later.
Student 1.-She is your old girl friend, isn't she?
Student 2.-Cut out the nonsense. just because I took her to the Boat Ride last year is no
reason why you should kid me about her. She is as fond of study as of play.
Student 1.-I know that. joking aside, I wonder how I am going to make the grade this
year. It will be harder for me than last year, because I must take a subject on Friday night
and one on Saturday afternoon also.
Student 2.-I have no extra subjects to take, but I shall have Glee Club once a week before
school as last year, and I hope to be a member of the orchestra again.
Scene 2. May 1928. fThere is a sudden ringing of the school bells and as the doors are
thrown open throngs of students make their exit. The two studious friends emerge.J
Student 1.-I thought we never would get out of that throng of students.
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Student 2.-Well, how were the exams?
Student 1.-These last three were stiff, but I know that I passed in all of them because I
answered everything and took my time.
Student 2.-My exams were not so diiiicult, I had reviewed thoroughly and I feel conf
fident of good grades.
Student 1.-Do you realize that we have only one more year to attend East Night? We
are getting old and don't know it.
Student 2.-Yes the time has gone by quickly and we shall soon be seniors, doing our part
to uphold the traditions of the School.
A ACT 5.
Scene 1. School Auditorium, September 1928. CAmong the assembled students it is not
hard to pick out the seniors. They walk in as if they owned the place, chests stuck out,
and with a look of importance beaming on their faces.J
Student 1.-Hi! john, Charley, Harry,-Oh, Hello! Mary, Agnes, did you have a nice
Group.-Oh, we had a delightful time.
Student 2.-This is the last year and we must make it a success.
Student 1.-There's George, I wonder if he will be our class orator. He was the best one
in our Public Speaking class last year.
Student 2.-And he is talking to Dorothy, who, by the way, writes such splendid composif
tions. She stands a big chance of success in the Essay Contest.
fThe conversation is discontinued as Mr. Schwartz steps on the platform to address the student bodyj
Scene 2. The school in November 1928. The mighty,routine is on,Hstudies intermingled
with social activities,-everywhere the seniors are busy rushing around.
Student If-This is getting tough and exams coming on.
Student 2.-Yes, but before long Christmas holidays come, and Oh, what a life-saver!
Scene 3. The school in the Spring of 1929. CNow for the final stretch, and how the
seniors are working! Every night they besiege Mr. Schwartz with "I have two credits in
this, three in that," and so on, "shall I be able to graduate?" Finally everything is straight'
ened out. It is the day when reports and annuals are distributedj
Student 1.-Mary, please write your name on this page of my Annual,-John, just put
your blot here.
Student 2.-Oh, Harry, I want yours before my pages are all covered.
Student 1.-Well, we have now completed that first great step in life.
Student 2.-At last, we are entitled to the High School Diploma.
Scene 4. Music Hall, June 1929. fThe auditorium is gradually being filled with the par'
ents and friends of the proud young people you may see backstage, fixing themselves up.j
Student 1.-I surely will be glad when this is over.
Student 2.-Oh, don't be so nervous. You are not the only one who has to march out there.
Student 1.-Boy, I hope I don't spy my sister in the front row, because she said she would
make me burst out laughing.
Student 2.-If that is the case, put a handkerchief in your mouth. That will keep you out
of that danger.
Student 1.-fAs they march to the stage to receive diplomas,-Doesn't every one look fine?
Student 2.-I should say they do, and what a great success this is!
Student 1.-Everything is over now, and I fear I am going to miss East Night.
Student 2.-I feel the same way, but we have succeeded in this and we must continue to
succeed in greater things, for we are starting out in life now with a good foundation.
Q Qgaosirszw-J H
The Architecture of Life
HE study of architecture reveals the spirit of man. It is an index of civilization.
The sagging roof of the Chinese pa oda reveals the worship of ancestors who
lived in sagging tents. The stratigcation of architecture in India reveals the
ageflong caste system of that country. The Roman arch of the Coliseum reveals
the strength of the Roman Empire. The beauty of the Parthenon reveals the aesthetic
spirit of the Greeks. The Gothic arch reveals the spirit of our ancestors who worshipped
first under the cathedral arch of the forest. The plainness of the Puritan Church reveals
the simplicity and sternness of the Puritan life. The varied architecture of to'day reveals
the eclectic spirit of our age which borrows the ideals of all people.
There is another type of architecture no less significant. It is the architecture of the soul.
By it we can judge the individual. That is the architecture of which I speak.
The foundation of all substantial living is character. Character conducts us into a region
of vital personal forces. It indicates the degree in which man possesses creative, spiritual
energy, and is the exact measurement of his real ability. His understanding and sensibility
may play with thoughts and ideals of goodness, but character is the real center and heart
that prompts living ideas and living deeds. Character is, therefore, an expression of no
particular quality or faculty, but of a whole nature.
The quality which most distinguishes a man of character from a man of passions and
opinions is persistency. Persistency is the quality which enables a man of character to
stand by his guns in face of all adversity. This quality is the measure of the force insepara-
ble in character, and is the secret of the confidence placed in a man of character, such as
the confidence of a soldier in his general, a party in their leader, a people in their statesman.
When a young man leaves his school or college to take his place in the world, it is necessary
that he be something, as well as know something. It will take little experience to teach him
that what he really knows is little more than what he is. When he comes in contact with
stern and stubborn problems, which beset his entrance into practical life, he will find that
character is the foundation of all power.
What shall be the superstructure built upon character? It is not enough to be good, we
must be good for something.
Let us build a story of sound intelligence. Let our building be a temple of knowledge.
Knowledge or education is not only the training of life, but life itself. The aim of an educaf
tion is to develop in a student all the essential qualities and virtues, make him master of
himself, mentally, physically, and morally, help him to appreciate and value only the good
and to discard the bad, and prepare him for a complete living. In other words, education
enables him to take his place in the great world of life and action, as a unit in a complete
order. Education considers the present as well as the future of the individual. It drills
him to solve successfully the problems which occur in his daily life. An educated man can
make his livin in a less arduous way than the laborer, for as he climbs the ladder of knowl'
edge, he will End that he meets less and less competition, because of this very knowledge.
The best joys of life are intellectual. These, however, cannot be appreciated without
knowledge. This is the great benefit of education, it gives us a better understanding of all
the beauties surrounding us. Without knowledge we cannot find happiness, save in
material comforts, which are not joys in the real sense of the word, because they cannot
satisfy the soul.
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Knowledge is the magic key which opens to us the gates that lead to Fields Elysian. It
enables us to enjoy the richness and beauty of the poetry of Keats, Spencer, Wordsworth,
and Shakespeare. It gives us a better understanding of the music of great composers,
endows us with a keen appreciation of the great artists, and gives us an insight into the
philosophy of all ages.
They who have no understanding of these masterpieces have missed a glimpse of paradise
as it is given us here on earth.
The upper story of our structure, capping character and intelligence shall be the story of
service. Here the true purpose of all building is revealed. The best service is that built
upon character and wisdom. Service is the greatest word in the English language. Service,
when functioning in its best sense, could set at rest the world's problems. It is because of
its tremendously vital import to the needs of our present day problems, that I repeat, it is
the greatest word in our language. I do not mean the service which serves self, I mean
service in its altruistic meaning, the service that labors for the interest of others, that
bestows a benediction.
It can be readily understood that men who possess character and wisdom are the men who
give service to the utmost of their power. Take a man in the humblest position. Let him
work simply with an eye on the clock and an eye to his wage, and how far does he advance?
But let him work with an idea as to what can be done with that position for the good of his
employer, irrespective of clock and wage, and almost from that moment he rises above his
fellowmen. Service not only pays in dollars and cents, but also is the revelation of char'
acter, ability and knowledge.
George Washington, dedicated his knowledge and his character to the service of his country
and helped generations which followed him by the service he rendered. Abraham Lincoln
was the embodiment of service. No darker days ever came to a man than those which came
to him, yet, consecrating his wisdom and character to his country and God he rendered the
The spirit of service is not dead. It is alive tofday as never before. Service is the real acid
test of social worth. There are men of industry who serve, there are professional men who
serve, there are statesmen who serve, there are workingmen who serve, there are countless
organizations dedicated to social welfare. In spite of the apparent materialism of our age,
there is alive tofday a spirit of service such as the world has never known.
To serve others is to live forever. One may rest from his labors, but his works shall
Build thee more stately mansions, O my soul,
As the swift seasons roll!
Leave thy lowfvaulted past!
Let each new temple, nobler than the last,
Shut thee from heaven with a dome more vast,
Till thou at length art free,
Leaving thine outgrown shell by life's unresting sea.
CECBLIA M. WBSSENDARP.
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HAT are those ideals by which every true American citizen is distinguished?
Briefly, those ideals are the essential characteristics of the American people.
But the question follows, what are these essential characteristics? What does
America stand for among the nations of the earth? The answer to these
questions is readily found in an understanding of the fundamental principles of our govern-
ment. These are life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.
It was for these same principles that our forefathers deserted the land of their birth and
came to this countryg it was for these same principles that they threw off the yoke of King
George III and declared themselves independent, it was for these same principles that they
inserted in the Declaration of Independence these words: "We hold these truths to be
selffevidentg that all men are created free and equalg that they are endowed by their
Creator with certain unalienable rights, that among these are life, liberty and the pursuit
of happiness." The fathers, not always having been blessed with these rights themselves,
resolved that their children and their children's children should not want for them. And
America has been true to the promise she had made to her children. For with these prinf
ciples in view, America has become what she is to-day-the patron of these ideals.
Let us consider for a moment just how much meaning there is in these essential principles.
Life! What will not a man give for his life? Life is a possession supremely sweet and dear.
A man will hold to his worldly possessions with a tenacious grip, but these he will unhesif
tatingly relinquish when life is at stake. Life is not only a blessing, but it is a rightful
possession. The crime for which the greatest punishment is inflicted in America, is the
crime of taking life.
American ideals not only recognize the right of man to live, but they aim to make life worth
living by giving him the boon of liberty. Liberty means more than life itself, for life without
liberty is void of pleasure and happiness. Life is dear and living is sweet, but life will be
given willingly for the maintenance of liberty. American ideals enunciate the principle
that all men are created free and equal. The history of our republic is but a development
of that principle. More than a million lives have been given, more than a million noble
careers have been stopped before fairly begun, more than a million homes have been
saddened, that liberty might be won and preserved to mankind. The tree of liberty is
native to the soil of America and is older than the nation itself, since it first sprang up in
the hearts of the nation's founders.
The pursuit of happiness does not mean merely a search for pleasure, or a life with only
pleasure as its object. But, fellow students, a man is happiest when following his own
inclinations. In America we all have the right of exercising our own powers and receiving
in compensation what we are capable of earning. Here is a man whose soul is wrapped up
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in art, another is absorbed in music, one prefers a mercantile life, another chooses an
agricultural life. But whether it be music or art, authorship or agriculture, each citizen
of America may exercise the privilege of selecting his vocation. In this country every one
is allowed to pursue the course he desires.
Fellow students, our country is large, our resources are great, and there is a wide field in
which to work, with a just recognition of every man's social, political, industrial and
religious rights. To put this into the words of Emerson, "America is another word for
opportunity." Here every advantage for the pursuit of happiness is open.
America does not limit these essential principles of life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness
to the people residing within her own borders, because the ideal of America is to teach
its lesson to the enlightened nations of the earth. Every other nation recognizes these
characteristics of the American people and those wonderful traits which signalize the
American nation. American ideals steer wide of selfishness. The principles of American
citizens are not reserved for Americans alone. It is true that America fosters tenderly
her own sons and daughters, but she also extends her embracing arms to the oppressed of
every nation. She has reached across the water, which lies between our own dear land and
the Island of Cuba, and rendered assistance to those starving and struggling people, she has
broken the oppressor's rod in Hawaii and in the Philippines.
It is true that brave hearts of her loyal sons have ceased beating. Gnce happy homes, in
the North, and in the South, in the East and in the West have been darkened with sadness.
Gallant boys who left home in bright uniforms have come back wrapped in the flag and in
the icy sheet of death. All these sacrifices have been cheerfully made that the principles
which underlie our nation and vouchsafe our freedom and protection might be given to the
people of other lands. It is this altruistic spirit, this willingness to help a downtrodden
nation, that other nations must recognize in America as American ideals. It was those
American ideals that stained the heights of San Juan and braved the fires at Santiago. It
was those ideals that bid defiance to death and danger from Spanish shells and the dread
diseases which lurk in the lowlands of the islands. Those ideals were again present in the
Argonne Forest and St. Mihiel. These American ideals stand ready tofday not only to
teach but to put into practice every word in that glorious Declaration of Independence.
American ideals, therefore, guarantee to every man the right to live, the boon of liberty,
and the pursuit of happiness. With these truths so plainly in mind we are proud to say
we are Americans. There is no grander title than that of an American citizen, Ours is a
country known over the whole earth as the "land of the free and the home of the brave."
"This nation,"in the language of Abraham Lincoln, "was conceived in liberty and dedi'
cated to the proposition that all men are created free and equal." Let us hold sacred these
ideals and see that they are guaranteed to all our citizens.
PAUL J. STAPLETON.
11 6-,ix Q-Q fx 0
The Farewell of the Class of '29
we, the Seniors of 1929, near the close of our night high school career, we look
back over the four years with a considerable amount of pleasure. We came into
East Night, awed, timid and afraid. The first year, we slowly but surely threw
off these yokes and straightened our backs and raised our heads a little. The
next year we gained a little more confidence, the third year a little more and finally, as
seniors we are quite the leaders of this band of "Crusaders" for truth and knowledge.
The three words, "Loyalty," "Determination" and "Perseverance," inscribed on our bn'
ner, and the pass word, "I will," for four years have been the guide and inspiration of our
senior class. We have taken "modesty" as one of our virtues and with that, as a foundation,
have made our history, using hard work as the building material for our structure.
Ever realizing our responsibility for the future, we have marched on to new heights and a
greater knowledge of our duty as citizens of a great country. The untiring efforts and the
outstanding patience of our teachers and principal have been, and always will be, highly
appreciated and remembered by all members of the senior class.
Our thirst for knowledge has brought many of us long distances to school, under diificulties.
Those who have undergone hardships are to be appreciated by those of us who have not
had such trials. Truly, I think these people have been a help and an inspiration to the rest
of us. Because of this thirst then, these students have been shining stars, who will be
lights to guide other feet in the future, for after all, our lives are but patterns for others-
will they be good patterns, or will they be blackened by pettyf faults? Those who have
gone before have partially paved the way for us, so, we hope, we have paved the way for
those who follow. '
Let it not be thought that our life at East Night has been all work and no play for that
would make students dull folks. Indeed, our experience here has been most happy. What
would we have done without the friendships, those true friendships, that we have created
here? The senior class has been one big happy family. Each student has been of some help
to another, either consciously or unconsciously. Consequently, we have been happy
Our four years have passed too quickly, and as the time draws near for us to sever our con'
nections, we are sad, though happy. We are leaving East Night, we have reached one goal,
and are but passing on to attain greater and worthier heights.
So, East Night, as we pass on, may we be remembered and may we thank our devoted
principal, Mr. Schwartz, and the faculty, for their guidance and inspiration through the
Mr. Schwartz, Faculty and Schoolmates, the Class of '29 bids you farewell.
M ew A xffi? 'W s-
Those East Night Classes
NE warm summer evening a belated traveler was driving rapidly down a winding
road that led directly into the small village of Sunbury. As he approached, he
could see hundreds of lights, driving their tiny beams into the oncoming dark'
ness. The traveler was interested, so he parked his car on a side street and went
to find out what was going on. He had not gone far when he came to a large tent. A
carnival was in town. Standing on a high platform before the entrance of the tent was a
large man with a very red face. He was dressed in a checkered suit, black patent leather
shoes and a brown derby. The gentleman was shouting at the top of his voice to a great
crowd of people who had gathered from all parts of the surrounding country. In the
language of his profession this gentleman is called a "Barker". It is his business to tell
the world what is in the tent.
The traveler became interested in the "Barkers" dialogue. Soon he had purchased a ticket
and was on his way into that land of mystery, the secrets of which had been sold to him for
the small price of twentyffive cents.
It is the business of the "Barker" to tell the world what is in the tent. It is my business
to tell the world about the five classes of students that we have in East Night High School.
On the next few pages, dear readers, you will see the Senior Class-I say Class, for
that is just what they are-the class of the school. We know it and they admit it.
If you bend over and inspect them closely, you will see the magnetic rays of personality
that radiate from their frank and open countenances. This, my friends, can be gained only
through the contacts afforded by our great East Night.
On the pages following the senior groups, dear reader, you will discover our juniors. I
say juniors, for that is just what they are, the juniors of East Night. They are juniors in
knowled e, juniors in age, juniors in experience, and juniors in ability. Look closely, my
friends, Ear next year you will never recognize them. After a junior becomes a senior, the
head becomes too large for the body.
What comes before a junior? Answer: A sophomore. Wrong! A prefjunior. A pre-
junior is, by definition, one who comes before a junior, not before in knowledge or imporf
tance, but before in grade. A good look at this grou will leave you in a quandary. It is
interesting to speculate upon what percent of them will appear on the senior picture of 1931.
Sophomores! The Sophomores, my reader, will be the next group that you will see.
Notice the lack of finish, the lack of personality rays that so overwhelmed you when the
senior picture came before your eyes. The "old moldern, East Night, will have his hands
full when he attempts to prepare this group for the struggles of life.
just a minute! Please, Mr. Reader, do not pass this one by. In the fifth and last group you
will see the lowly freshmen. Some are fresh, some are timid, and some are bold. If you
canlt be sure of your opinion, just give them your good wishes for a happy and successful
journey through East Night.
Here you are, Boys and Girls, the ticket office is open. You can get the mysteries of
knowledge, the prestige, the selffconndence and the added earning power of a high school
education, all for the price of a little effort and a few leisure hours.
YOU CANT AFFORD TO MISS IT
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HAROLD E. INSKEEP'-"fTC11Cl1ffT
Anna Male Adkins
MiltO11 bl. Eckhoif
Cyril A. Schinner
Jack bl. Schwartz
Sterling G. Staggs
Kermit E. York
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Earl Born Schubert Fox Carson McG1msry Kramer Nichaus
Elmer llorn Kalmlmtl Andes Back jackson Bnhncnkanipcr Wolf
Gross Slxwrlcn Rvmerispcrgcr Guclker Nieman Fisfhcascr D Frmin
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Shafer Harrison Wolterman Fasold Kornhoff Stallo Meehan
E. Walker de Guzman Monhollen Mehring Lorenz Wilson Loftus Jacobs R mlxn
Wallace Kellar Blalrlcy Kist Patton Brown Hcsselbrock Honnigford Dunsker Bng
Goss Gilllgan Mountliord A. Walker Woert: Schcxrich Dau h
ALFRED M. WALKER-Teacher
Mino de Guzman
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I 1 aff!
,,l Rrosrrarm up
Welcome to The Seniors of 1930
AIL, Seniors of , 1930! The Seniors of '29 greet you! In greeting you we conf
gratulate you, for you have reached your goalg you have risen to enviable
heightsg you have become Seniors! Years have been spent in looking forward
to this year and now it is here! Small reason, then, that you should not receive
our words of encouragement and well-wishing.
We of the senior class have kept a parental eye on you, knowing as we did that some day
you would take our place and would fall heir to the task of carrying on as We tried to do.
To fullill our hopes you must leave behind you the frivolities of juniors, nonsensities of
sophomores, and impossibilities of freshmen. You are the school's leadersg on you she
depends for her support, she rises or falls by you! Her activities depend upon youg her
reputation must be kept up by you. It is in your power to make or break her in her social
standing. Guard that power well, cherish it, increase it.
As seniors you will be looked up toq may you prove worthy of this conidence. Make your
every school function an epoch, a "sureffire" success that will gain for you the esteem of
your dependents, the lower classes. Be an example of industry to them, for you must mold
their actions as we molded yours.
Would that we had some way of telling you the pleasure in store for you in your senior
year. But perhaps the realization will be greater as you find out for yourselves. In looking
back over our year of glory we revel in the fact that we took advantage of it. VVhat pleas-
ing memories we recall, and what we would give to be able to rule again as you shall rule
now. But we must go on, leaving you to your year of triumph. Spend it well and enjoy
it to its fullest, for you too, must leave it behind after you have reigned for your short year.
In passing, let us recommend to you our splendid Principal, Mr. Albert Schwartz, and to
the most wonderful faculty of teachers East Night-or any other school-could possibly
possess. We can speak none but words of highest praise for them, they have been sincere
guardians of our destiny.
And so, dear old East Night, we bid you a tearful farewell. Seniors of 1930, we say
good-bye. Think of us as we shall think of you in future days.
RALPH G. Wunsr.
'M' "" " 'Z filth" Qs s O
Lmioof Class H istory
S N September 1924, the East Night High School again sent out the beckoning call
to a group of boys and girls, to enroll themselves under its banner. With some
fear and lack of confidence, but with the advice of parents and friends, many
' answered the call whose hearts and souls were thirsting for knowledge.
In the beginning, things were strange to us, and we all attended school every night with
great enthusiasm. But that was before the real work began. By and by, as the year
progressed, "some fell by the wayside, and others fell among thorns", because they found
other activities more engrossing than our nightly routine.
The second year found many boys and girls anxious to again begin their night school work.
The East Night auditorium was Hlled to capacity with students from previous years,
greeting each other with hearty handshakes, and teachers smiling a glad welcome to their
former pupils. Classes were soon arranged under the capable leadership of Mr. Schwartz,
and we went on with our work more peacefully.
When we reached our third year at East Night, we found that students were working hard,
and were assiduously applying themselves to their studies. This resulted in making them
stronger, better fortified, and more able to cope with the heavier problems they were to
encounter in the years to follow.
We are now nearing the close of our fourth year at East Night High. The years of study
have brought home to us, more forcibly than ever before, the realization of what our school
work means to us. Our foreign languages were rather unmanageable. Therefore, we have
received our share of pleasure out of the study of English. We spent the Erst part of the
year out in the country with Sir Roger de Coverley, hunting, idling, visiting, and basking
in the friendship of a dear old English gentleman, who has been a friend to us. Then we
came back to weep a bit over Sweet Auburn. We visited the old tombstones in a little
grassfgrown country churchyard and watched the moon sail through the clouds, phil'
osophizing on life and death, and the destiny of all who lay silently beneath the pallid
white roses. We came away from those reveries with a new appreciation of the beauties
which nature provides for us here on earth. We also, realized what the hours of learning
mean to us, and will always mean in the intricate thing we call life.
It is true, 'twas not all work. Some diversion was found in the Glee Club, football, basket
ball, dances, hikes, parties, and the Public Speaking Class, where the young "Ciceros" of
East Night were wont to assemble and decide the destinies of nations,
We are happy to say that our stay at East Night is not yet ended. Everything has been
invigorating and so pleasant that we enjoy the feeling of looking forward to our senior
year with satisfaction.
It is our earnest desire to express to the faculty the debt of gratitude which we owe them,
and pray God to bless and spare them intact for the years to come.
CECELIA M. WBSSENDARP.
,W me FAOSTFQUT'-F L
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FIN lwr Xkfiglmur lvlrllignn Vv'cpplcr Tnulwlw Smith
Strlt.'lvk.iv1w Swlisl Riu' C mginny Ulm.-:lt
Slnrrzi Pi-urrlinr Biggs S.nl:cr Shrvogl.
JOHN P. BIGGS' Teacher
Ninety -t wo
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Hahel Wilson Ashcraft Koesler Witrrock M i
Kopp Wlilkc Frey Sisco Lamicr Schwering Clark 1
Maley XVcssend.xrp Koch Sporing Wagner joh.mnigm.mn R tm r
W. DWIGHT SPoRxNof'I'eacl1er
Verner Ashcraft Catherine Maley
Mary Bolton Louis Mall
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S hmir Murphy Frominc Erpenbeck Voss Ernst Goodmn
M N illy Rice Gormley Schocnbcrger Feucrrtcin Loftus Averlwck Ro nh wtf r
X u t Rulvli Brcssliiu Dmch Collins Bergman KA din
HARVEY E. DRACH'iT6dChCT
Robert Averbeck Leo Kazdan
Charles Avey Leo Kelly
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xx ell Vwfheclcr Hobzm Sucrmgcr jordan Huber Goltlslr
Signer Stephens lvluemngholf Hurley Karper Clmtelier
Dctlwr Umphrcy Martin lvicycr Wander
CHARLES L. MARTIN?TCdChCT
john E. jordan
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Suzivwmrlxcln Nn'dci'liclm.in Lalnlwert Hume Fox Burnett Sheplcr
NACIICIN Fickcri XX'.igm'r Lyle Hogan Holman Rei inn
JOSEPH W. LYLEYTCGCHCT
William E. Meyer
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Prefftmior H istory
Our 'Years at East Night
ROM the eminence we have now attained as prefjuniors, we survey the past
years spent at East Night with a feeling of achievement, colored with sadness
at the thought of the short time still remaining for us. We first see the eager
recruits to the standard of Knowledge as they entered East Night as freshmen
three years ago. We see them immersed in their studies and the various social and athletic
events of the school, which combine to bring the end of the year all too soon.
Then we see the doors of East Night again swing open and the sophomore class entering
upon the second stage of the quest. The sophomores are gladly assuming their share of
the responsibility in school activities, fighting against our classic adversaries on gridiron
and court and taking part in the various club affairs and other social events. And how
we did enjoy the dances and boat ride! But not all is easy going. We see some, discouraged,
dropping by the way, while others must surmount almost insuperable obstacles in their way.
Friendships are being formed which will prove enduring. We see a change taking place in
our school itself, which will be of much benefit to us and give us greater rewards for our
Soon our curiosity is aroused by some members of our class who are appearing in artistic
blue berets and flowing yellow ties-gay heralds of the "East Knights." Then we see
other clubs being formed in which our class is taking a leading part. Many trips to points
of interest in and around our city have been enjoyed.
We see our classmate, Richard Schubert, leading the cheering for the "Pep" meeting and
Snake Dance that preceded the historic Thanksgiving Day game, and we see many other
prefjuniors in the stands as enthusiastic rooters for our team. Our hearts fill with pride
as we see the prominent part that some of our classmates play on the field itself where
West Nights hopes were so rudely shattered. It is a source of much satisfaction to us to
know that we have all loyally supported East Night whenever there has been occasion
for our support. S
As we survey these years at East Night, we realize anew the vital influence of our leaders
and we wish to express to Mr. Schwartz and our teachers our appreciation of their help-
fulness. We shall remember them long after we have left East Night.
To the senior class we extend our sincere wishes for their success in whatever careers
they may wish to follow, and to ourselves we promise to make our remaining time a cause
for pride to East Night.
, r W- "yi ' x
Morgan Bet: Kirlwrt Welch Schwarz Russell Struck Br mn
,iris Milne Stcigcrwalll Linscr Buschcr Keen Rilccki M x r x
Mrvhi' Pryor Vuspsr Icnnings Barone Elder D nil
CHARLES QI, .lENNiNusf Teacher
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lliu lc F Xuhr Drake Schneider Dcircrs Kuors Stapleton Agricola H in rin
Dir nr r New lurk Douglas Baugh Sl-:flee Linder Koenig L rimrs
X il Knvpcr H. Buhr lvinrphy Ziegler Stevens I nr in
ROY L. HAiuc1Ns4Teacl1e'r
Annie Mae Newkirk
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S hmmm Blum Millard Flcrlagc Sian Gillert I h n
t ky Ticpel Feilcr Barnes XVHSOII NVulrher Thompson M hl
Civic Stephenson Smith Schmitt Hulvcr
JOHN H. SMITH-Teacher
Mattie A. Barnes
Frank H. Blum
S. Marie Cole
Inez C. Feiler
Herman Flerage, Jr.
Clay C. Gillett
One hundred one
Richard C. Millard
Lester M. Mohlman
Arthur D. Schramm
Blair A. Tatum
Mary L. Thompson
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Hupp rt.. lvicllmrh Kinross Ruling Bogart Schounlield
lr ih t r llhl Reinhold liigedes Dickman Creamer lvicKeovx'n Teancy ig, r
r x Gill-L-rr Gaius Hcmcnian Lutz Kr-.irney R mi
Ona hundred two
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Sophomore Class H istofry
T is now two years since we, the Class of 1932, entered the portals of East
Night High School to explore the unknown regions of higher learning. As
freshmen, we looked longingly to the time when we would become "Lordly
Sophomoresn, and now, we are about to leave that position to become "Impor-
tant Juniors' , with our gaze ever toward our final year-the time when we can be classed
as "Digniiied Seniors".
As freshmen, the greater part of our time was spent in getting accustomed to the new
experience of attending night school. We discovered that there was much more to East
Night than just classes. Many of our members joined the clubs and organizations which
make night school a pleasure and we as a class can feel justly proud of the part which our
members have contributed to the success of the activities which help to make and keep
East Night the great school which it is.
It was pleasing to us to be able to begin the earnest work of the year on the second night of
school. For this we are sincerely grateful to our eflicient principal, Mr. Albert Schwartz.
As we met in our classes, some of us were pleased to have our old teachers again this year.
Of course some of us had new teachers and soon became accustomed to their ways of
teaching. Time seemed to fly until the time came for that memorable football game on
Thanksgiving Day. The "pep" meeting before the game and the parade after the meeting
put us on our toes for the big game. Not even the rain could dampen the enthusiasm of
that madly-cheering crowd, and though some of us were hoarse for a week, we did not
regret it because we won. The score was nineteen to six.
A few weeks more and the Christmas holidays came. We enjoyed the parties and
dances which were given by the clubs and individuals of the class. These few days of rest
seemed to give us new energy to carry on the work and prepare for the Midfterm examinaf
tions. Midfterm examinations are, of course, the inevitable thing so we gritted our teeth
and hoped for the best. For those who had been diligent in their pursuit after knowledge,
the result was satisfactory, but we regret that a great many fell by the wayside. For these
we are sorry, but we are glad that the "loafers" had ceased to be a hindrance to our
Now we began that last long stretch of the year-January to May. High spots in this
period included the pictureftaking for the Annual and the wonderful Moonlight Boat
Ride to which we had looked forward with so much enthusiasm since the trip in our
freshmen year. The trip exceeded our fondest expectations and was truly delightful.
And now as the year passes swiftly into history, we feel that we have gained invaluable
knowledge in our second year spent in the Halls of East Night High School. Not alone
in knowledge can our gain be measured, but also in priceless friendships and social experi-
ences which we have gained.
Some have become weary and tired in the course of the year, others think that getting an
education at night is hard uphill work and wonder if they should continue. To these we
say, "There is no prize without a struggle".
ANNA MAE Ersmvr
One hundred four
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Herman Hannaiford Webering Martin Webster
on Watts Woellcrt Wright jansing Meddeke Einhaus Od n
Fnkle Bang Maurmeicr Sloane Agee Willis Kistner Gose K g
Brown Bullman Chapman Levintlml Eifert
ALVAN L. CHAPMAN-Teacher
Anna Mae Eifert
One hundred five
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Mu-rs Shr-lnm Bmughmn Knarr Nieman Spur-gr-I Kcrcham E r
Bmnnn Sullivan B. Shepherd Carroll E. Cooper Kinney Thompson -I n
Kallilr lsicllonalrl Xklinimcr Hall Butler Fleck A d I
M,-xRm:ARET E. H ALLfTeacl'1e'r
One lmmlred six
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Wilmcs Roland Meyer Becker Matthews Sp ull L
nnun Oswald lvlv:Kcown Hcimlwrock Hultcl johnson
XX h sscl Nicdvrlannlcr Elwrhardt Bruiser T-vlvlcr
EDWARD A. EBERHARDT
Anna Mary Heimbrock'
One l-umdred seven
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W mes Bellamy Kirchholf Eshcrger Reusch Baiunigartn
y ll Yockcy Seymour Walther Hadley Hammersley Enger Vt tt
Miller Prcwirr Mayer Sraah G. jones
ALBERT I. MAYER, JR.-Teacher
One hundred eigl-it
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F 'reshmcm Class History
HAT beginning,-How can we ever forget it? That September evening in
1928, when we, Freshmen, were admitted to the spacious halls of East Night
High School. We were very proud and happy to be there, even though we
felt strange and rather awed. We were ushered to the crowded auditorium,
where we were surrounded by eager students in quest of knowledge. Mr. Schwartz, our
esteemed principal, advised us as to what courses to take and then assigned us to rooms.
We Freshmen, wandered through the labyrinthine and seemingly endless corridors, but
we soon found our classrooms and were ready for work. After the newness and strange-
ness had worn off, we proceeded to make friends with fellow students and teachers. We
found that the upper classmen were not as dangerous as they would have us believe.
We were really in the spirit of our work when the Christmas holidays came along and
interrupted its smooth routine.
After the holidays, midfyear examinations were upon us and, naturally, we were all glad
and greatly relieved when they were over. Some of our classmates had dropped by the
wayside and by the time mid-year examinations had passed, the number of students had
dwindled to a little more than half.
Our first year not only holds memories of work, but memories also of the many pleasures
the school has given us. At the first few football games we were rather timid about yelling,
but we soon caught the East Night Spirit and by the time the Thanksgiving Day game with
West Night came around, we yelled like oldftimers. After the football season closed, our
attention was diverted to basket ball. The dances, also, afforded us pleasant recreation.
During the year our teachers were very kind and sympathetic. They listened to our tales
of woe and gave us a helping hand whenever possible.
Now, that the year has ended, we are eagerly anticipating our ,sophomore year when we
will again greet old friends, classmates and teachers, as well as make new friends. We shall
always cherish the memory of our freshman year, for to us it will be
"Gone but not forgotten".
One hundred ten
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Smith Wzld W.nym.ln Pollak Sorter Lnchrurxstcm Loirrh
Hi-ntlrxx Ruhlman Ruclnmn Sandhcgcr O'Kccl-c Drennan
M l"ollm.nn l. Pullman Schrader Bell Bi-.im
HERMAN H. SCHRADER'
Mary E. Drennzm
Leo F. Goerth
Elizabeth A. Hartman
Vincent A. Pauly
One hundred eleven
Carl A. Pollak
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NV.ukln1 Roselilmxicr Dickmann Use lvlnllins O Brien
W nn,-r Dcclwr R. Lahrman Us-cnhcck Carr-ill Farm r
Schmid! Burdick Slmlwcll Iicickr C. L.ihxm.m Brut
Gaslzins Knr: Rcszke Parry XX hirr n
MAX R. RESZKE' f'Teacl1e'r
Norma M, Kurz
One hundred twelve
John J. O'Brien
Ethel B. Parry
Ernest F. Wiiiiier
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N i A ,.
,lung Srork Mohr Ante Hclming
Klelmmp Stephens Sidenstick Ross Cook P l l r
Nolan Bray Flcssu Nichols De Mutt
HERBERT L. FLEssA-Teacher
Anna De Matteo
One hundred rhzrteen
Margaret Van Dyne
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Early Rarlfar Brinlcy Trotta Fritts
l' 5 l Cnniglmm Houchms Boggs Srovkron Mins D'Arcy K pp
Bruns Wrmmcr Brown Bmgnmn Lynch
ROBERT H. BROWN-Teacher
One hundred fourteen
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Z l H I: psr Russ Theme Trenknmp H r
T pson ig cr ci Rem
Q h ll Tntsch Lnlycr Plcper
Gillxece Workm lx rl
Anna May Gilliece
One hundred fifteen
Sue Pearle Schell
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Nicfhrrhy Prllcgrin Lei' Cecil Briink Bt tl
lx ni Pugh Simon Frcenmm Lindsey Kruk I5 r
1 Llcy Riclmmml Iurilan Sivinun Pumplc
FLOYD R. JORDAN ff-Teacher
Naum G. Bitsoff
Meyer C. Brook
George A. Cecil
Stanley H. Kamp
Carl F. Simon
One hundred xxxteen
William M. Lee
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Simpson Pelton Green Alwcrcronilue E. Wagner Barnett Vx righr
Downing Tvsnn Simms Tacuher H. Nklagncr N. Snr I Q
M. Sr.irg.irtlt Farxvlg lvluinlmch Vvhulkcr Samlcr
BLANCHE A. MONIBACH
Thomas H. Abercrombie
Ralph E. DeVore
Charles P. Pelton
Virginia T. Simms
Harry I. Wzigiier
Flossie A. Wzilker
Charles R. Yancey
One hundred seventeen
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' 'SIDE from the focal object of gaining a credit in science, the Friday Night
Botany Class under the supervision of Mrs. Hunter has enjoyed a season of
. . revelation of the botanical wonders of nature. The experiments and field
trips, after the proper instruction, have put the entire class in that frame of mind which
really appreciates all plant life. This perhaps is the primary purpose of the course.
Considering the handicap of having only three hours of laboratory we feel with pardonable
pride that, due to the cooperation and diligence which has been typical of this class and its
teacher we have accomplished the task reouired. At least one of us has learned that rolled
oats will not germinate.
PETER R. HOLLABNDER.
One hundred eighteen
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FRIDAY BOTANY CLASS
Helen O. Aue
Loretta M. Hammersley
Peter R. Hollaender
One hundred nineteen
Franklin W. Lacy
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HEN the chemistry classes were organized in September, many students enrolled,
some for the purpose of furthering their knowledge of this everyday science
and others for the purpose of securing a needed extra credit. For several weeks
we fclt the need of much additional study in this course, having forgotten many of
the things which had been taught us in some previous year in general science. Very
soon, however, we began to see things a little more clearly as the laboratory work pro-
gressed and as the study of this science became more interesting.
Step by step the laboratory work went on, building up our knowledge of this fascinating
work. It was very interesting to learn that the table salt which we use every day is none
other than a combination of certain elements which by themselves would cause a great
deal of harm.
It was quite surprising to find that in this course in chemistry we could gain so much
interesting and useful knowledge of our surroundings in such a brief period. Yet we must
remember that had it not been for the ready assistance in our study, and the watchfulness
in the laboratory of our teachers Mr. Harkins, Mr. Brubaker and Mr. Evans many of these
interesting things would have been very difhcult to obtain.
One hundred twenty
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FRIDAY CHEMISTRY CLASSES
W. HAROLD EVANS and CHESTER J.
Annie Mae Newkirk
One hundred twenty one
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SATURDAY CHEMISTRY CLASSES
W. HAROLD EVANS and CHESTER J. BRUBAKER'-TCdCh8YS
One hundred twentyftwo
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FRIDAY Civics CLASS
Mae Anna Akins
One hundred twentyfthvee
HYSICS, the branch of natural science which treats of the laws and properties
of matter and the forces acting upon them, comprises an exceptionally large
field of science. The fundamental laws and principles of physics were laid
down through careful observation, laborious calculation, and experimentation
by a line of scientists from Archimedes of ancient times to Edison of the present day.
The scientific discoveries along this line have greatly increased our knowledge about
ourselves, our resources, and the universe in which we live. Physics is not only fundamental
among the sciences, but is one of the most attractive and gratifying of all the sciences. The
student of physics realizes the amazing range of physical phenomena interwoven in every'
day life and the strikingly simple set of principles that underlie all, which enables the many
practical applications of physics. Scarcely any human interest has escaped the direct
influence of natural science, for it has not only begotten a spirit of reform but is supplying
the means for infinitely improving our human lot by bettering the conditions under which
Our study of physics at East Night clarified things that were hitherto not understood by
us. The generally accepted physical theories were explained in the lecture room and were
demonstrated by numerous experiments that came within our scope of reasoning. It gave
us a better idea of the industrial revolution and the later inventions. It should be the aim
of every student of physics to follow the developments of science and to observe the ways
in which it is constantly changing our habits and our views.
We desire to express our appreciation of the services of our instructors, Mr. Glenn S.
Morris and Mr. Clyde A. Hall, whose unflagging zeal for our advancement has won our
One hundred twenty-four 'T
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FRIDAY PHYSICS CLASSES
CLYDE A. HALL and GLENN MORRIS-Teachers
james D. Clark
One hundred twentyffiue
Kg, , ,
SATURDAY PHYSICS CLASS
Mino de Guzman
One hundred twentyfsrx
0 nu PM 1 ,,4 M .ll lg Q
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'HE Zoology class of East Night High School,
which meets every Friday night from seven
to ten, is, for one of this type, quite large.
'There are thirtyfsix students in the class,
comprising men and women of many tasks and occuf
pations. This class has retained, almost wholly, its
original enrollment, very few students having with'
drawn. Attendance, for the most part, has been very
good throughout the year with but few absences.
This, fwe .feel should receive commendation and men'
tion in this article. However, this does not occasion
the surprise seemingly warranted, for our instructor,
Dr. Henry E. Kock, has made this course so interest'
ing, by his comments and various associated issues
presented in such an interesting manner, that the students look forward eagerly to their
Friday class. As one student remarked, "This is one class which is never boring, for Dr.
Kock sees to it that it does not become so." Slides on animals studied, and some laboratory
work with the inspection of specimens studied have enlivened the work. The discussions
which followed were always most interesting and vital. We are very happy to have had
the privilege of attending this class and again say it has been a most profitable year.
One hundred twenty-seven
xr if 7'
FRIDAY ZooLoGY CLAss
HENRY E. Koclc-'Teacher
One hundred twenty-eight
HAT girl would not like to plan, prepare,
Ind serve a wholesome dinner? Some
eighteen or twenty in number who believe
that the proof of the pudding is in the
eating :lon their aprons every Thursday evening, at
5 30 o clock prep Iratory to seeing how good a pudding
they can make and even though it in Iy sound doubtful,
th result is Generally quite palatable
Lest we create an Impression that our energies are
confined to puddings only we will siy that it is a
whole meal we cook For an hour or more we are as
busy as can be doing a hundred and one little things
necessiry in the preparation and serving of a good
mell It is lots of fun and what could be more
exhilarating than whipping the cream frying the
meat, baking the cakes, and best of all, knowing that
we are going to eat this tempting food. When every'
thing is ready, we're right there with an appetite that
does full justice to a meal which is both nourishing and tempting. '
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There was rapturous excitement just before Christmas, when we were not only given the
honor, but also the pleasure, of preparing and serving the banquet forpour football heroes of
1928. It surely was a gala affair. Our distinguished guests included Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Wilbur, Mr. and Mrs. Max Reszke, Mr. and Mrs. H. L.
Flessa, Coach Henry Buehren and his wife, Assistant Coach Raymond Buehren and his
wife and Coach Sporing of the basket ball team. We were very proud of the compli-
mentary statements made about the meal which we had cooked under the ever watchful
eye and helping hand of our instructor Mrs, Netter.
We wish to express our gratitude to her who has manifested such a keen interest in our
class. She has taught us to be systematic and economical not only in cooking but in
many other ways. '
One lnmdred twentyfriinc'
silk f.lJ:'X I f"?x'F'A1
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SUPPER CooK1NG CLASS
One hundred thirty
fi' 'f!+!g5-s,,. mm n-.-m-,-.Q
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Accounting as a Service to Management
HE real function of all accounting work is to render a service to business manage-
ment. The service lies in placing before business executives the most complete
information concerning their affairs, analyzed and interpreted so as to be readily
understood and used effectively in guiding and controlling their operations and
transactions profitably, economically and conservatively.
This need for accounting service did not exist a century ago, when sole proprietorship and
partnership were the chief forms of enterprise. In a small business, supervision is usually
obtained through the direct contact of the owners with all the details of the business,
but in a large organization this type of supervision is impossible.
Tofday we are familiar with the large scale enterprise, usually organized under the cor'
porate form, which requires a vast aggregate of capital, employs a numerous personnel,
utilizes scores or even hundreds of types of property, and operates perhaps several distinct
plants. Therefore, executives must necessarily place greater dependence upon accounting
services. As responsibility for the affairs of a business is delegated to department heads and
operating men, accounting statistics should afford the management the means of supervision
over the work and the basis on which accomplishments may be judged.
Business managers appreciate fully the many advantages to be derived from the use of
reports and statistics concerning the operation of a business. There is a twofold advantage
to the business man in using properly prepared accounting reports and statistics.
It enables him to guide and control operations more intelligently, it provides an incentive
for the accounting staff, and at the same time it is a check on the usefulness and accuracy
of the work.
There can be no question but that the business executive who is best informed about all
his operations and transactions is in the best position to manage his business profitably.
The use of well developed accounting statistics is the means which executives of large
organimtions have for maintaining a close contact with the voluminous transactions.
The viewpoint of an accountant rendering services to a business should be that of the
proprietor or executive of the business. He should feel a proprietary responsibility and
ook at the business from the proprietor's viewpoint. He may read from the records of
transactions as they pass before him the points which should be noted by the management.
Such things as volume of business, margins of pront, costs, expenses, measures of operating
efficiency, working capital, position, financial and general trends--all are points to be
secured from the accounting statistics of a business.
It can he readily seen that the accountant is one of the most important factors in modern
industrialism. He is the one whose knowledge serves to keep business in normal channels,
with maximum results and minimum friction.
Those who have chosen accounting as a profession will not lack opportunity, for accounting
is the one profession that is not overcrowded. In fact, the opposite is true, the supply
is below the demand. Statistics indicate that there are about six thousand Certified Public
Accountants in the country. In recent years the accountant has been recognized by the
business world as an absolute necessity-an essential to profitable production.
His place is now well established and as the realization of his importance grows, even in
the smaller industries, he will be offered more and greater opportunities.
CHESTER H. PLACKB.
One hundred thirtytwo
41, ,,,,, ., -'---
.X A,'5 '-.Tl
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Trmnr Filippino NV.ilsh McCue Hackman Plaicke X 1 er
Kritt Rowland Bivens Coffey Bertha Mint: Sander Chase M Dr n ld
Schilling Bre.i.len Tate Bessie Mint: Reidx Vveigand
CARL R. TATEi!TCdCl1CT
Iva Dale Breaden
One hundred thnrtyffhree
41 t,,R7g-ip? :Z,.!,'Y,J'Q .11 ,, , ,,
Commercials, Think on These 'Things
EVER before has the adage, "Time and tide wait for no man." seemed so true to
us as since we entered East Night High School last September. Here we
determined to continue our acquisition of knowledge which we not only wanted,
' but which we realized we needed very much. We were anxious to procure not
a mere glance, but an honestftofgoodness look into the many phases of commercial education.
After a few nights of the usual preliminaries, we settled down to hard work on the
subjects we had chosen for the year.
Some of us were ambitious to be salesmen of the highest rank. We had seen the necessity of
knowing the line art of salesmanship, and so took the course bearing that name. Although
the three elements of a sale are the seller, the goods, and the buyer, "the goods" has seemed
to be the only thing needing much consideration. We learned the importance of personality
of both the salesman and the customer, and that the injunction "Know thyself" is just as
important in a sale as knowing the goods, or the prospective customer.
Some of us were ambitious to run a business sooner or later, and decided that the place to
learn how that should be done was in the course called business administration.
Many took the course in commercial arithmetic because they had seen the need of rapid
and accurate calculations in their work. Here they also learned the use of common and
decimal fractions, methods of calculating interest or discount, bills, and profits and losses.
Dame Rumor and that merciless teacher Experience had so impressed a goodly number of
the pupils with the importance of knowing one's rights and obligations in a contract, that
they found their way into the class in commercial law. The study of contracts led them into
new fields, such as negotiable instruments, agency, and other relations in which business
people End themselves.
In this age, no matter what our aspirations may be, and no matter how much general
knowledge or business ability we may possess, our foundation must, first of all, include a
knowledge of business English. A salesman is unable to make the most effective sales
presentation to his prospect, logically and quickly, without a good workable knowledge of,
business English. The person who is applying for a position, or making an appeal, or giving
a report, must be well equipped in English. How surprised some of us were in this subject
for which there is such an unending need! -
We feel certain that we are now better equipped to go out into the business world and
fight our battles successfully. Nevertheless, we have had our horizon so broadened that
we see the necessity of a new goal. Therefore, we cannot afford to stop here, with all the
opportunities and resources for a better education available, but must tirelessly and
tenaciously apply ourselves to more advanced Helds.
One hundred thirty-four
F WM. -,
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B lx r Gruner Boehm julian Mucninghoff Hurn Pxcp y r
p NVclls Geagley Schneider Knldy Dudley Page B
4 r Sclzafcr Rakcr Hcryert Schlrwsscr Fritsch F r
Rowlanrl lv1cCuc Scay Schucnlaub Harrison
PAUL H. SHAY-Teacher
One hundred thwtyfjive
TW ,-V' - 7
wnio'r Bookkeeping Class
OOKKEEPING is a very substantial foundation for greater things in life.
Where, in any business, are none of the fundamentals of bookkeeping used?
It is very essential in the business world and is an asset to anyone. Is not this
subject in use in everyday life? '
An executive of a large corporation was heard to say, "Accounting is a prerequisite of
success in the business world, just as English is a prerequisite of a high school diploma."
Whether or not one wishes to become a bookkeeper or an accountant, it is well to know
the processes of the different accounts. True, one is not likely to become a "boss" by merely
taking this course, but it is a stepping-stone to promotion and advancement. Furthermore,
it is a firm base on which to build a successful commercial life.
The enthusiasm shown by part of the class of this year indicated ambition on their part.
A few of them are high school graduates, while many others have credits from other
institutions. They seem to sense their opportunities, and perform their work in a serious,
At the beginning of the year the class was of normal size, but as the days passed, one after
another became discouraged and dropped out. By the end of the first semester, a mere
handful remained. Combining with another class that had dwindled, the second semester
started with forty pupils in attendance. The class consisting of about fifteen girls and
twenty'five boys mixed well and all became friends. All started right in and made rapid
strides. More and more interest was displayed, as new accounts and diiferent methods of
entering and posting them were introduced. At first, it was quite difficult to get them
clear, but with persistent effort, they became easier to understand.
It is fitting to mention the patience shown by the teacher, Mr. Fred Roebuck. The class
always felt free at any time to ask any question about a matter that was not quite clear.
Mr. Roebuck's lectures and illustrations were of the understandable type. The class, as a
whole, profited greatly by them. Never, at any time, did he fail to help his pupils under'
stand a transaction. '
Most of the students work during the day, but manage to get their class assignments.
The night work is not strenuous, but has proved helpful and is just enough to keep a
student interested. It is the desire of this class to leave its mark in the Annals of East
Night High School.
One hundred thirtysix
,li 'x l lik' ll 'i ,ifv
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, .. ,, 5 ,
Cut kunst Mendcll Schindler Hziskamp Meyer Olliges Frye Moran Bum
Hndrixson Saunders Pennington Donovan Hooper Schaffer Sintin Young Treitcl Willwerrh
Miller Thompson Speyer Herrin Cundiif Kasselmnn Bedcrman Schnorrbusch Kroger
Brockman Nichols Lojingcr Roebuck Ernst Kuy per M irtin
FRED R. ROEBUCKi'T6dChCT
One hundred thirtyfseven
Vs t Bu
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lvlurmy H. Brown M.ixwell B. Mussel Schmidt Zlmnv
ld Dinner Corry Holi-lplcl Saul.: K ' nt
rlcr Gallagher Moss Leccc McKnight Lang
Veis vl-llfflf Halton Blice Burger H
MARY P. HILTON-Teacher
Gladys R. Blice
Frankie E. Brown
Harold M. Brown
Berdie C. Hale
Eva M. Hauer
Willie Mae Hodges
Clara M. Holzapfel
Gladys C. Kern
Sarah J. Lang
Lester R. Maxwell
Margaret M. O Brien
Marie E. Scola
Mary Catherine Weis
Vera M. Wooten
One hundred thirtyfelght
if f-Mil' Ira
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Senior Stenography Class History
- 1-f"' N September 1927 in the City of Cincinnati-which city by the way is famed
for its educational facilities-there entered the portals of EAST NIGHT
HIGH SCHOOL a great throng of young people eager for knowledge that would
"" "N help them throughout their lives and would make them more useful citizens.
They were a happy group, but on their faces there was an expression of determination to
get an education and thus be better equipped to meet all the vicissitudes of life.
Many channels to the way of knowledge were open. From this great assembly many of us
elected to start on our journey by way of some of the commercial subjects, namely, stenof
graphy, typewriting, and business English, feeling that perhaps with a working knowledge
of these subjects we would be prepared if an opportunity in the business world presented
itself. We, therefore, launched into the intricacies of stenography with great zeal, but
ere long found that we had undertaken a study which required genuine effort if worth
while results were to be obtained. Many Ending themselves incapable of making the
grade, dropped out. We have no hesitancy in saying that we soon found ourselves almost
hopelessly involved in what might be. considered a foreign language. We labored on,
however, and succeeded finally in absorbing the fundamental principles of the subject
and with this foundation work almost completed, our first year came to a close.
Through our summer vacation period, we had time to think over our work, to observe
many who had completed the subject and had become capable stenographers here and there.
Our reading also brought to our attention the fact that many successful business men and
women make use of stenography in their work and professions, so we felt that surely we were
on the right road to efficiency in our individual lives if we continued diligently in our studies.
The fall of 1928 therefore found a great number again assembled ready and eager to pursue
our chosen subjects. Many evenings were arduously spent in our efforts to acquire a
vocabulary of shorthand signs-better known among shorthand writers as logograrns or
word signs-as well as in learning to formulate words from the many rules and principles
we had labored over for more than a year.
Eventually we reached the goal of having at our fingertips and at our mental command
sufficient of the fundamentals to proceed with the more interesting practice of taking
letters from dictation. When this stage in our progress was attained, we really felt that
something worth while had been accomplished, so for many weeks we enjoyed our work,
feeling at last that our goal was in sight and that when an opportunity presented itself
we would be prepared. '
Along with our stenographic work, regular practice in typewriting found us also capable
of transcribing our work accurately and with a fair speed. During this course we apprecif
ated the necessity of diligent effort on our part in learning all we possibly could of correct
business English that we might be better able to produce letters worthy of a competent
and capable stenographer.
The Senior Stenography Class of 1928f29 desires to go on record as being truly thankful
to all of the teachers who so sincerely labored with us in our endeavor to reach our goal.
Likewise, we cannot refrain from expressing our appreciation for the new typewriters which
we used during our last term, and especially for the new lighting system which was installed
during our vacation.
We do not feel that we deserve or want any sympathy for having given up some evenings
which might have been spent in going here and there in the pursuit of pleasure, but rather
One hundred thirtyfnine
,,i niosrnuirfi Dr,
as a e Aa,
we feel that we are indeed fortunate in having so many wonderful educational opportunities
offered to us and that all we had to do was to step in and take what we would.
Yes, we have met many boys and girls, have made happy friendships and associations and
enjoyed all, and it is with a feeling of regret that another year will find us scattered into
fields far and wide, each making his own life, but fortunate in aspirations acquired while
attending EAST NIGHT.
Las-rim MAXWELL. CATHERINE Wars.
EVA HAUER. HAROLD BROWN.
'wniofr Stenogmphy Class History
is generally known that the night schools encourage students who study in
the evening, but it is not so generally known that on September 21, 1928, there
entered the portals of East Night High the most brilliant, the most gifted, in
fact, the most remarkable group of young hopefuls, that this noble Institution
has ever had the privilege to greet.
This group was dauntlessly starting forth to explore the mystical terrors of pothooks and
dashes, of curves and curlycues, o logograms, and what have you-an exp oration com-
pared to which a trip into the African jungle is a mere little "'walk".
Equipped with weapons they were-not guns and knives, but with pencils, rulers, and
sharply pointed pens.
They had guides too, the best to be found, They sallied forth, three mighty regiments,
resting at their various places of business during the day, marching during the night,
ever strengthened by ambition and indomitable courage.
And it does take courage to face a jungle full of lines, Cusually spelled "lions"D, and of
tigerish "exams" and quizzes that lurk in the underbrush. And who is there who never
quailed when the typewriter's rattle struck his ears?
Some there were whose courage failed, and some who couldn't stand the paceg but the
rest pushed on, won battles, explored, and found those mythical tribes of Englishspeaking
culturists Q3 who Hed to the wilderness to escape the modern slang. Their English was
pure, remarkably clean and concise-we learned much from them.
But not all our time was spent in tighting and exploringg there was fun at the camping
grounds, too. There was friendly competition in athletic skill between rival camps of
Two feasts there were when dancing and music held sway at the camp, and Oh, the joy
of that boat ride, music and moonlight and silvery waves, and joyous hearts to throb in
But the greatest compensation for our hardships and trials is the feeling of joy and achieve'
ment that is ours with the first half of the journey successfully over.
And so we rest-to push on to victory in the year of 1930!
- HILDA NEUHAUS
One hundred forty
.-.., -- -. .I
, -s '41
, , I
W Frirsch Curran Bramkamp Dougherty Barron Bcrg.nln M r
M Brown Htiupt A. Fritsch G, Brown L.I:IIraIkIs Tynan Ness Hamlin
lim n Uciscr Neuhaus Mrtcli Dillartl lmmI'nl'xIwrt W n ns
One hundred forty-one
- i 'X iv
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bellwcl Bamnu Cuuzins Dudley Churchill Willi
H lx jnncs L. ,lnnas Lccker Dennis Miceli R J
bl in Cn-wley Pnulc Shanks Leisure
Mary Alice Franklin
Anna Faye Willis
One hundred forzyftwo
1 i r 'Q i
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1 V n Combos Chaney Patterson Thompson Roherts Hippard S ig ru nl
Br mn Boccl-:man Spriggs Galhrezxrh Kolodzik Neff Branigan Iworo
Kunkcr Smith Davis Skcndcrski Stcmh ii r
BBATRICE J. DAVIS-Teacher
Louis Leifel 4
Edward Van Goinbos
One hundred forty-three
, 5. QLO55:Tf?UTfl '
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A Foreigner Discovers Freedom
T OW do you like America?" is a question that was constantly asked me when
I came to this country. The question perplexed me, for I knew little of America.
. The congested streets, rushing automobiles, and towering skyscrapers conf
fused me. The great doctrine of American liberty was only vaguely under-
stood. It was not the theories of life, but the facts and events of every day life that inspired
me with a love for this oountry and converted me into an ardent and sincere patriot.
I was early impressed by the absence of oilicialism. This was brought to my mind when I
went to buy some stamps. The clerk wrapped the stamps up and thanked me for the
purchase. This small act of courtesy, shown to an ordinary mortal by the government
official, interpreted to me the meaning of "a government for the people" better than did
all the theories. It was a courtesy unknown to the oilicialism of my native land.
Another fact of still greater significance that positively astonished me was the service of
the public library. There are magnificent libraries in my native country, equipped with
countless volumes of the best literature, but they are almost inaccessible. A library
trying to serve the reader, a library going to the reader was entirely new to me. The
branch libraries in the suburbs, the wagon libraries, the access of the public to the books,
and the confidence placed in the public relative to the use of books-these facts, more than
all the theories, taught me the freedom of this country.
Last, but not least, the object of my admiration is the school system. There are many
schools of various denominations and purposes in my native country, but they do not
resemble in any respect the American schools. They do not offer education to everybody
that is anxious to get it. They are institutions of inquisition rather than temples of learn'
ing. The seeker of education must undergo a rigid interrogation as to his age, race, religion,
descent, social position, and political credo before he can qualify for admittance into a
school. It is with great fear that an aspirant for education approaches a school. Such
were the conditions during the regime of the Czar. They did not change much under
the present administration, the only difference being that the privileges were transmitted
to a different class.
During the past five years that I have resided in this country, I have had a great desire to
continue my education, in spite of my age of thirty-eight years, but the fear implanted in
me by the government of my native country was so strong that I did not dare to approach
a local school. The anticipation of a long, disgusting routine, similar to that of my native
land, checked my desire. It was not until I met Mr. Schwartz, the Principal of East Night
High School, that I learned the aims and purposes of the schools of a free people.
These are some of the things that taught me the nature and reality of American freedom.
One hundred fortyffour
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EAST NIGHT ORCHESTRA
. .... V... A51 Y:1'j,',rd...r L' -.
Pascal De Christopher
al 'atyt 3 V' '
M. R. RBszKEfDirecto1
john De Francisco
Esterling Staggs s
George Kopp .
TYMPANY AND DRUMS
NE of the worthiest and most prominent activities at East Night for many
years has been the orchestra. Every Friday evening at sevenfthirty, the members
of the orchestra assemble in the auditorium for rehearsal. Everybody is
deeply interested and enthusiastic because of the valuable training derived
The purpose of this organization is to provide an opportunity for the development of
orchestral routine, ensemble playing, and musical appreciation, all fundamental elements
of good musicianship.
East Night owes the success of its orchestra to the capable leadership of Mr. Reszke, whose
knowledge of instrumentation and orchestration, together with his untiring efforts, has
made this organization an outstanding feature of the school.
Incidentally, the members of the orchestra wish to express their appreciation to Mr.
Reszke's talented daughter, Miss Luise, one of the foremost clarinet soloists of the country.
Miss Reszke has won her fame over radio and as soloist with some of our leading bands
and orchestras of the country. She has assisted the orchestra on several occasions, and
during this brief period, her masterly playing and her brilliant technique have been a
source of inspiration to our young musicians.
Our orchestra had the honor of being the Hrst high school orchestra to perform at a June
graduation at Music Hall. Its first appearance was in 1921, and it has continued to play
at these exercises each year. Again this coming June, it will furnish the orchestral numbers
for the graduation exercises.
May we thank our Principal, Mr. Schwartz, for his deep interest and staunch support
which have contributed in no small measure to our success.
SARAH L. BUTLER.
One hundred fortyfnine
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Glee C lub
ADBLAIDE F. Loclcn-Director
Mino de Guzman
One hundred fiftyfonc
Edward Van Gombos
'P s '1 -Q-as-s J Q 0
i NE of the worthiest activities carried
on at East Night High School for a
number of years is the Glee Club.
The Club comprises large numbers of
students, which proves that many of them
appreciate the fine art of singing. Music is not
only a pleasure, but in many cases it lightens
your heart after a strain of hard work. Music
is one of the greatest inspirations of life.
Mrs. Locke, our friend and director did all in
her power to instill in the hearts of the members
of the club the love and appreciation of the best
things in music. We are indebted to Miss
Shryock for the aid she has given us at the piano.
In the early part of October, Mr. Schwartz
called a meeting to organize the Glee Club. At
this meeting the following officers were elected:
MILFORD Kisr -f-- President
HERMAN KABAKOFF f - Vice President
Lizsrnn MOHLMAN f ' Secretary
ADELAIDE Scmznucn f f - Treasurer
To these oicers the club owes much for their
foresight and ability.
The secondary purpose of the club is pleasure. It would be impossible to write of all the
social affairs we have had, but there are a few that are outstanding. First, there was a
Halloween party given at the home of one of our active members, Norabell Cummins,
for members and former members. The former members renewed old friendships and made
new friends. Another activity was a moonlight hike to McFarland Woods. In February
there was a joint Valentine party for West Night and East Night Glee Clubs. This was
the first affair in the history of the two schools which united them into a social gathering
of any kind.
One of our activities this year was the singing of Christmas Carols in the Symphony
Orchestra Concert under the direction of Mr. Reeves. We were one of the clubs chosen
to assist in the chorus composed of thousands of voices which were heard. We received
a very complimentary letter concerning our fine work from the director, Mr. Reeves.
In April, the club sang a series of songs in the auditorium, which were received with great
approbation by the faculty and students.
We, the Glee Club of '29, sincerely hope that the classes of the future will have as much
enthusiasm and pleasure as we have had this year.
One hundred ,fiftyetwo
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HE Public Speaking Class of East
Night is one of the most valuable
clubs in the school. It is not only a
class for the promotion of public speaking but
is also a club which affords the students an
opportunity to discuss and to hear discussed
some of the most pertinent topics of the day.
The class is not a club for finished orators, but
a class for those who seek ability in the art of
public speaking. In debate we have learned to
think while on our feet and to express our
thoughts forcefully. We have learned to over-
come "stage fright", the jinx of all amateur
The discussions of this class have afforded not
only rich experience for the speakers but a Wealth
of knowledge for the listeners as well. When a
topic has been assigned to an individual for V
public discussion he has done his best to secure
all the information necessary for a good presentation of his topic. When the speech is
delivered the audience gains a clearer conception of some topic of public interest.
When we and our fellow orators have left the portals of dear old East Night and have
entered the Hall of Fame we shall never forget our forensic struggles in Room 416-those
feeble efforts, embarrassing moments, and awkard gestures of our early attempts.
We, the Class of 1929, would be ungrateful indeed if we did not attempt to express our
appreciation to our patient and genial director, Mr. Walker, who on many trying occasions
was always ready to offer encouragement and assistance with that smile of which he only
One hundred fifty-three
. - .YY
.X ji 1
X I .
Toeblw Ricskanmp dc Guzman lycbering Brown Schlusser julian
Slaplcrnri Yuelxey Hn-iiniglortl Dr-dier Bingrnan Schwering Cangany Seam:
Win-xr Zinn-v E. Gust' Andes Ages Hurlry Herberu Krieg Cnet:
Wolff Kellar Srutlel Vvfalker l. Unse Milliuriiu Nedelinaii
Mary F. Bolton
Harold M. Brown
Thomas j. Cangany
Mino de Guzman
Williziiiw C. Filippino
Erin E. Gose
PUBLIC SPEAKING CLAISS
ALFRED M. WALicEReDirecto1
Anna E. Herberg
Daniel H. McCue
Wesley F. lviilligan
One hundred fiftyffmw
Vera B. Schwering
jesus S. Seatriz
Ferdinand B. Toebbe
Bernard H. Weberiiag
Ralph G. Wuest
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The Senior 0 Club
ITH the idea of upholding a long established tradition, the senior boys and girls
of East Night High School met on November the twentyfninth and organized
the Senior Club. Their purpose was to make their last year at "Old East
Night" a more profitable and enjoyable one.
The following officers were elected at the first meeting:
RICHARD WILSON ffffff f President
CECBLLA WBSSENDARP f Vice President
EARL Lorrus - f f Treasurer
FLORENCE LINDER f-ff'-ff Secretary
The first social event given by the club was a hike to Devil's Backbone, early in February.
It was a beautiful day and a large crowd turned out. Some, not knowing of the treat in
store for them, bought sandwiches on the way out. Later, they somewhat regretted this
when the girls served a delightful repast of sandwiches and toasted marshmallows. The
fact that some got their feet wet did not in any way dampen the spirits of the hikers.
Toward the end of February the club gave a moonlight hike to Spooky Hollow. It was
one of those clear, cold nights with the temperature about twenty above zero. It felt
like twenty below at first but it was not long before the brisk walking and the good-
fellowship had everybody thoroughly warmed up. The spooks must have been scared
away by our jolly party for not one showed its face.
The club showed its attitude toward other school activities in the strenuous efforts it put
forth to make the Thanksgiving Day football game a success. Not only were its members
active about the school selling tickets, armbands, and pennants, but they were out at the
stadium bright and early in the morning of the day of the game, trying to make everybody
an East Night rooter.
No small share of the credit for the success of the December and PrefLenten Dances should
go to the Senior Club. In both cases the members cooperated to the fullest with the
other school organizations. This splendid cooperation was also shown in connection with
the Boat Ride in April.
In conclusion we wish to say that we believe that we have accomplished the objects for
which the club was organized. Yet, when we realize that this is to be our last year together
and that the Senior Club will soon be only a fond memory, we cannot help but be sad.
Hours of happiness were heightened
By the zest which study lendsg
We will miss the toil and pleasure
With our dear old East Night friends.
Grzoaciz J. MEHRING.
One hundred fifty-five
ll i Q o
X 1 l 7 H,
Eh 'A . Q. l ul " ,
xv, Tm., 1
Richard G. Baumgartner
Thomas J. Cangany
Mino de Guzman
George Hanlein '
Frederick T. Huppertz
One hundred jiftyfseuen
, - X
'X H , . ll
' or c or-'N .
'IGMA GAMMA is the name chosen at East Night for the Senior Girls' Club.
Although it was a little late in the school year before the club was organized
many plans have been made and quite a few of them carried out. At the
first meeting the details of organization were completed and the following
FLORENCE Lmnsa f f 1 President
ANNA M. GILLIGAN f Vice President
MARY G. ROTTNER f f Secretary
Luw Lonnraz ffff-ff-f Treasurer
We decided to hold a meeting every Monday at 7:00 P. M. All the members were in
favor of securing pins, so a style was selected and the order was placed.
The purpose of our club is to foster and promote friendship among the senior girls. Our
business and social meetings have helped us to become better acquainted with one another
and have paved the way for future companionship. The girls have responded in an
enthusiastic manner and have resolved earnestly to make this, our last year at East Night,
a memorable one.
When the warm days of spring came, we were eager to hike out into the country. Many of
the pleasant duties which always claim the attention of seniors had been discharged so
we could enjoy to the utmost the day in the open. We found great delight in the budding
trees and bright flowers which surrounded us on all sides.
One social event of great importance to all was the party for the senior boys. We had
made elaborate preparations for the affair and it was labor well spent for our fondest hopes
were fully realized. The seniors entered into the spirit of the merryfmaking so thoroughly
that the party was a "howling success." We will always look back with happy memories
upon this joyful occasion.
With business and pleasure combined we brought our senior year to a successful and
happy close. Upon our leaving East Night we bequeath to our successors, the juniors, the
loyalty, friendship and good will which this little club has displayed during the period of
its existence. Juniors of East Night, we extend to you a hearty welcome, and hope that
as seniors next year, you will further, within your own sphere, the aims and ideals of our
little organization. By so doing the events of your senior year will be happily linked
together in memory's golden chain, and as years pass by you will view in pleasant retrospect
your happy school days.
MARY G. ROTTNBR.
One hundred fifty-eight
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Pirry Schmnd Buugh S.il:er Diencr
Hcrlwerg Wessendup Pocrmer Wucrt: Landhcrr Suheirieh
P:r.m1g.m Rottner Linder Gilligm Loren:
One himdred fftyfnine
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0 1 O O
OR many years it has been the custom of the senior boys to organize a club.
Its purpose is to promote and direct proper fellowship, social gatherings,
outings, athletics and other recreation. As there was much to be accomplished
in the field of studies, and also due to the increased number of other student
activities, there was a delay this year in the organization of the Senior Boys' Club.
The first meeting of the senior boys was called on February the eleventh. This meeting
was attended by thirtyffive of East Nights most active young men including many officers
from the various clubs. With Paul Stapleton in the chair the following oflicers were
elected-Paul Stapleton, Presidentg Chester Carson, Vice Presidentg Milford Kist,
Secretaryg and Richard Wilson, Treasurer.
At the second meeting it was suggested that a name be selected for the club. Many
names were presented and discussed pro and con, some taken from the various clubs and
fraternities of our largest colleges, and some even from those of barber colleges. After
much animated discussion, in which the names suggested were defended by their champions
to the last ditch, it was decided to accept "Sigma Beta" as most satisfactorily fulfilling the
purpose for which the club was organiied.
Although the time was limited there were many social events, some of which were the
Moonlight Hike with "Big Eats", a party for Sigma Gamma, and a stag party. Capping
the climax of the social whirl was the greatest of all events, the Dinner Dance, the night
of graduation. We hope that our senior friends will long remember it as a symbol of
esteem on the part of Sigma Beta.
The benefits that were derived by the members far exceeded those that were expected.
Besides the many good times enjoyed, each member received sufficient practical experience
in social work to assist him in becoming a social leader in his group in later life. Attending
the affairs and also the meetings enabled him to become better acquainted with the youth
of tofday, the business men of tofmorrow.
The members of the club feel justly proud that through their cooperation, the club
was able to accomplish what it set out to do. The club's attitude toward school activities,
and the friendly feeling that all members bore toward one another was splendid. We
realize with deep regret that our high school days are ended, that the many happy hours
spent within the walls of Old East Night are past, and that Sigma Beta is now a cherished
memory of days gone by. '
EDWARD P. F.-xsorn.
One hundred sixty
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'M ' '
Honnigfurd Schmitt Fasold Decker Bciting Robb Stolfrl
Halluran Kuypcr Loftus Eckhoff McG1mscy Brooks Hcnsgcn Reinhold Schlossvr
XVucsr Davis Carroll Tuebbc Kamp Schrmlvr jriculvs de Guzxmn Hcsscllmvck XX-'olter
Hanlrin XVnIrf Cangany Carson Stapleton Kisr Vvlilson Klckamp
Mino de Guzman
George Hanlein, jr.
One hundred sixtyfone
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Old Timers Club
AST year a group of students decided to form a club for the furtherance of
social activities among its members. Since all the members were from the
upper grades, the name chosen for the group was the Old Timers Club. The
Club proved to be such a great success that with the beginning of the year
1928f29, the remaining members from last year were again "on the job" forming their
popular club. This year, however, no students were rejected. The Club was open to
those from both the upper and lower grades. Meetings generally took place on Tuesday
evenings at 9:45 in Room 203. As the club membership increased in number, it became
apparent that oflicers would have to be elected. Elmer Habel was chosen Presidentg
Dorothy Wagner, Vice President, Cecelia Wessendarp, Secretaryg and Milford Kist,
The same good times of the former year were enjoyed. Numerous social events were
planned and carried out with the greatest success. Early in the year several hikes were
taken for the purpose of getting acquainted. These met with such great approval that the
practice of hiking was continued throughout the school year. In addition to the hikes,
there were skating and competitive bowling parties.
As we look back on the events of the past year, we feel that our friendships fostered by the
Old Timers Club have aided much in breaking the monotonous routine of school and
class recitations. The old adage of "All work and no play makes jack a dull boy", is
especially true in school life. Sadness possesses us when we think of leaving this, dear
East Night's most popular social club. It is "quituation" for some of us, but "continuation"
for the remaining ones. We have been ever mindful of the help and patience of the club
ofhcers. They have done their share toward helping us to enjoy our brief stay at East
Night, and it is needless to say that they have succeeded.
One hundred sixtyftwo
H lTC?llTTl 1
Hcsscllwroclx Love M.nll Kuypcr HLIPPCYIZ Schlosser E. XV.ugner
Rohlw Linrlhsrr Pos: joms Woert: Dennis Kearney
Q rim Schmnd Sander Andes Frey Linder Herlwrez Hnmmerslcy
1 r Srnrlel Klsi D. Wnqncr l'l.il1el Wcssundarp Smplcrnn
OLD TIMERS CLUB
Elmer C. Habel
George A. Hanlein
Anna E. Herherg
Frederick T. Huppertz
George J. Kopp
Leonard J. Kuyper
Charles T. Love
Mahlon H. Robb
joseph H. Schlosser
Dorothy C. Wagner
Elmer A. Wagner
Cecelia M. Wessendarp
Mildred M. Woertz
Ralph C. Wuest
One hundred sixty-three
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East Night Veterans
ARLY in january, 1929, several of our students decided to organize a social club
to be composed entirely of old members of East Night. Consequently on
February the fourteenth a meeting was called and the East Night Veterans
Club formed. Oilicers elected were-President, Mae A. Poertnerg Vice
President, Marian Douglasg Secretary, Corinne Die'nerg and Treasurer, Arthur Wheeler.
Membership in this club is limited to those now attending East Night High School who
have spent the last four or five years acquiring an education within its walls.
The object of the club is to promote friendship among its members and to provide a way
for them to continue certain social activities even after leaving East Night as graduates.
The constitution drawn up by the ofncers was submitted to the club on February the
twentyffirst, voted on and adopted by the following charter members:
Robert Boehm Nicholas Julian William Meyers
Anna Herberg Milford Kist Ferdinand Toebbe
Wm. Hesselbrock Herman Kabakoff Dorothy Wagner
Herbert Honnigford George J. Kopp Jr. Cecelia Wessendarp
The main provisions of the constitution after reciting the purpose of the club, deal with
the duties of the officers and set forth proposed activities.
Meetings of the club are held on the third Thursday of each month Ceither at school or
at the homes of membersj. Dues are twentyffive cents a month, and the expense of all
social affairs given by the club is shared pro rata by those attending. At the end of each
year a dinner dance is to be given, the expense of which will be paid out of the money
left in the treasury. Theater parties are also contemplated.
The members of the organization hope that the club will be a permanent institution of
East Night and gain new members with each successive year.
MAE A. POBRTNER
O-nc hundred sixtyfow
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Km Knpp Alulmn Kzilml-intl' Stnffel Hnnnigfnrd
Stapleton Meyer- Reinhold Hurley Sehlosscr Tnclvlve Hessclh in
Wagner Douglas Diener Pncrtner Wheeler Hcrlwcrg Wessendarp
EAST NIGHT VETERANS
Clementine J. Hurley
George J. Kopp
Willizxlii James Meyers
Mae Ada Poertner
Nelson J. Reinhold
joseph H. Schlosser
Cecelia M. Wessendarp
One himdred sirtyfjile
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A , lille A
Bernard R. Dougherty
Geoi ge Kopp
Leonard J. Kuypcr
Bernard H. Webering
john E. Wolff
One hundred sixtyfseven
Qi! s- Q--- -...--a---..- 0
THOUGH many have felt the need of such an organization as the East Knights,
it was not until the present year that East Night High School had a social club
, which admitted members from all classes, and included both boys and girls. This
""' cosmopolitan idea of the new East Knights' club met with such favor among the
students of all classes, that on October 22, 1928, a large and enthusiastic group of students
met for the purpose of making a definite organization on this broad and liberal plan.
At this meeting the management of the club was placed in the hands of the following
oflicers: Herman. Kabakoff, Presidentg Cecelia Wessendarp, Vice Presidentg Nelson
Reinhold, Secretaryg and Charles Klekamp, Treasurer.
Soon after organizing, the club prepared its constitution. As stated in the constitution
the purpose of the club has been to stimulate and develop school spirit, to create an
enthusiasm for school activities, and to oEer a splendid opportunity for an enjoyable and
profitable social life to each student in East Night High School.
Our Principal, Mr. Schwartz, expressed his confidence in the East Knights when he gave
them the management of the two big dances of the year.
The officers and members of this club assumed this responsibility and did their best to
make these dances a success. A Christmas dance was given in December at the Hotel'
Alms Winter Garden. As indicated by the large attendance, the excellent financial returns,
and the good time enjoyed by all, it was a splendid success. The PrefLenten Dance given
at Columbian Hall was also a successful social event for East Night students.
At all times during the year, the East Knights were ready to help with any project or
activity that the school might attempt. The spirit of the club was revealed by the support
given to the basket ball and football squads, as well as by the work done by the club in
helping to make a success of the annual ,East Night boat ride.
The social program of the East Knights ended with a farewell dinner. On this occasion, the
club's accomplishments of the past year, its attitude toward the school activities, and the
friendly feeling that the members bore toward one another, were recalled with just pride.
May the good work of the club be continued in the years to follow.
One hundred sixtyfeight
Ncdclnmn Klekamp Reusch Hengle
Reinhold Nichaus Carson Dougherty Jung
Bnhl Sricringcr NNesterkIImp Bischoff jereher jorelm
Boehm Wheeler Meyers Donovan Sicn Ehner
PRESIDENT - f f - William Meverc
VICE PRESIDENT f f john Donovan
SECRETARY f f Henry Sien
TREASURER f Arthur Wheeler
One hundred S!Xfy'Y'H713
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RALPH G. WUEST
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PETER STOFFEL WILLIAM HESSELBROCK
Busmcss M.In.Igcr EdItOrfIn-Chlcf
KATHRYN IRENE BRANI
GAN WESLEY MILLIGAN
MAE ADA POERTNER
RICHARD E. WILSON
One hundred seventy
One hlmdred s61'e11tyf0nf'
.,k1T?Q?lL2Ufl Q I- 1
Attaimng A Goal
VERY one has a goal toward which he strives. Some merely possess the
desire to attain it, while others labor unceasingly to reach it. Many make
financial independence their goal, others, perhaps, hope for fame, a place in
the limelight, and still others strive to make a name for themselves in the
advance of science and industry. There are likewise those who attempt to acquire physical,
mental, or moral perfection in order to realize the height of their ambitions.
All of these motives are worthyg all require concentration and effort, hard work and
perseverance, till they are reached, and it is for that reason that they are worth while.
Early in our youth we set a goal, toward which we hope to advance rapidly. But, if it is
a lofty one, we soon find out that such goals are not very easily reached, that it is a slow
and wearisome process, and that the path is not as smooth as we imagined it would be.
As youth ripens into young manhood, many still have their goals ahead of them. Some
have decided that the undertaking is too great and that the reward is too small, they have
lost their fight. With those who are sincere, however, the struggle to reach their goal
has become a part of them-an actual obsession with a few of them.
Young manhood gives way to maturity. Some attained the goal, lucky ones! Others still
plod the rough road to success. The task is trying, but they carry on, determined to make
the grade. They have aimed high and they must work hard, for they know that when
success comes to them, their joy will be much greater and their realization of having con-
quered much more pleasant than that of their associates whose aim was not so high.
Chance will get you nowhere. There is only one method to follow: the tried and true one
of hard work. Aim high! Hitch your wagon to a star! The reward will justify the toil
RALPH G. Wuizsr.
V 4 i .
One hundred seuentymwo
F ff 2+-A,
V 'iF",f " f
411, E-5--.5 se -.fQ.c-n...... -.... 0
xi, t gif.
THE YULETIDE DANCE
The Yuletide Dance of December the twenty-eighth, was the first dance to be given this
year. The Alms Hotel Winter Garden proved to be the scene of the successful affair.
As every one expected, the dance was a great success. The committee in charge was
-Nelson Reinhold, Cecelia Wessendarp, Elizabeth Schrand, Mahlon Robb and Richard
It looked as if every person from East Night came to enjoy the dancing. The "peppy"
music made the hours pass quickly.
The PrefLenten Dance at the K. of C. Hall, February the eighth, was the second successful
social event of the season. Soft music'-low lights- what more could anyone desire?
Students from the Friday Night classes strolled in late to join their friends.-
The committee to be complimented upon the management of this dance was Nelson Rein'
hold, Charles Klekamp, Earl Loftus, Milton Eckhoff, Theresa Post, Cecelia Wessendarp,
Elizabeth Schrand, Herman Kabakoff and Hilda Neuhaus.
One of the most important social events of the year was the boat ride. This was given on
the beautiful Island Queen April the twenty-seventh, and was marked by the usual large
attendance. The colorful crowd glided to and fro in time to the soothing strains of music
furnished by "Art" Hicks' orchestra.
Above the music filled ballroom the "Top Deckersn enjoyed April's cool breezes, while
"Old Man in the Moon" threw enough rays to light the deck. Was there anyone sorry
he attended the boat ride?
SIGMA GAMMA AND SIGMA BETA PARTY
Sigma Gamma cordially invited Sigma Beta to a barn dance given at Sunny Hollow. The
boys were dressed as farmers in overalls and straw hats, and the girls wore fresh gingham
aprons and sun bonnets. The orchestra played many old time pieces. A delightful lunch
was served. The time passed swiftly and the dancers departed tired but happy in having
spent so enjoyable an evening.
A night in june that will never be forgotten by the graduates of 1920 was celebrated after
the impressive graduation ceremony.
No matter how enjoyable the many social events of the year had been, this was the most
outstanding. The lightfheartedness of those present, and the peppy orchestra made the
hours pass quickly.
A mingled spirit of joy and regret permeated the halls, for this was the farewell party,
the breaking of school friendship for the graduates.
Although the day was cold, many of the good sports of East Night completed the hike
to Devil's Backbone. jack Frost furnished us with rosy cheeks, frosted finger tips, and
"peppy" spirits, which kept the crowd alive. A fire was built to dry our wet feet after
we experienced several slips from the ice-covered rocks into the cold water. As an
' One hundred seventy-four
r,,,,.ff 4f..-..- . . 1. "--.
l " " F' T' U JT
fi IIQLKUQ .,. Q
added diversion of the afternoon we heard the click-click of many cameras. Many pictures
were taken of the poses of different people as they tried to cross from one side of the creek
to the other. At the end of the hike all were ready to return home and eat a big dinner.
The moonlight enticed the Senior Club to take a second hike to Mt. Washington. It
was a congenial crowd that met at Carrol St. and Eastern Ave. on March the ninth. The
red lights of Lunken Airport made a fascinating picture. The thirteen hikers knew as
they walked out Kellogg Ave. that this night would not be nunluckyu for the starlit sky
brightened the spirits of the seniors. At last we reached Spooky Hollow where a fire was
made for broiling the wieners and toasting marshmallows. The food increased the fun, for
hidden talent unearthed itself for our entertainment. The sudden realization that the last
bus left Mt. Washington at eleven o'clock made us stop our fun. It is true we were tired
when we eventually arrived home, but this hike will always remain a treasured memory of
dear old East Night and her Senior Club.
SOCIAL EVENTS OF OLD TIMERS
The Old Timers Club had many social activities in which a great number of the members
took an extreme interest. The first of the social functions was the bowling match between
the boys of the Glee Club and Old Timers Club. The Old Timers team made a score
which cost the Glee Club team the price of the game. There was another match scheduled
between the two teams, and the Old Timers again were victorious.
The girls of the Old Timers Club also succeeded in arranging a match with the Glee
Club girls. This match resulted in a victory for the Glee Club girls-much to the regret
of the girls of the Old Timers Club.
On Sunday afternoon, january the twentieth, the club met at Fifth and Main Streets, to
take a street car ride to the Palace Roller Skating Rink. This party was enjoyed by all,
although many had the pleasure of meeting the floor.
A Sunday hike was scheduled for February the seventeenth, and many members were
present. They traveled the road which leads to Fernbank Dam.
The club also gave a moonlight hike. An invitation was extended to and accepted by
the East Knights. Great fun was had by all who attended, yet the most enjoyable event
of the hike was broiling the wieners and toasting the marshmallows.
An all day hike was arranged for May the fourth. This brought the enthusiastic walkers
to Venice, Ohio, where a chicken dinner was waiting for the hungry hikers. The after'
noon was spent in bowling and playing cards. In the evening, all enjoyed dancing on the
All the social activities were very enjoyable and so very much so, that the club is going
to continue meeting during the summer vacation.
EAST NIGHT VETERANS' JOLLY TIMES
One of the most delightful evenings spent by the East Night Veterans was the one at
Mae Poertner's home in Evanston.
The evenings entertainment began with an amusing little play staged by the officers of
the club. This was followed by bridge and later all of course participated in the dancing
that wound up the evenings pleasures. The luncheon served about midnight was a most
delicious repast and was enjoyed by all.
The chicken dinner at Falk's Farm on May the twelfth was a typical East Night Veterans'
social event. The dinner was such as can only be had at Falk's and was relished so much
by all that it was deemed wise to have a period of inactivity for some time immediately
following the meal. During this time bridge was played and many received valuable free
instructions in the Hne points of the game from Arthur Wheeler, the club's bridge wizard.
One hundred seventyfjive
A mm , Pl 'QW Q
gi rr rr ww- r'----
School opens, what a crowd! We
Everybody UD settled. Classes begin
Weeping and gnashing of teeth-
First chemistry, physics, botany and
Zoology classes organized.
A freshman asks, "What floor is
Room 201 on?"
"Locker keys will be given out soon,"
Where have we heard that before?
Crash of glass, yes, test tubes.
Locker keys, 50c please. Ugh!
More test tubes break, think of
extra "breakage" fees.
Public Speaking Class organizes.
Speech at its best.
Chemistry class goes "hydfrushen"
to the hall.
Four crying out loud-Glee Club
quartet practices. What memories
they do brin back!
We lose the Erst football game of the
season. East Night O-Falmouth 12.
East Knights organize.
Public Speaking Class meeting.
Ei 27. Southwestern Ohio Teachers'
Association convenesg of course it
had to be Friday and Saturday.
Better luck this time. East Night
Football team defeats Springfield,
20 to 6.
Hallowe'en. This is one free day-
or is it "free night?"-that we don't
Again East Night wins! Beats
Cleves at football, 12 to 0.
We hear very much noise.
More noise. Solved, followers of
"Al" and "Herb" get together.
Election nightg no school. Con-
Falmouth finds us in better shape
this time. East Night 12-Falmouth
Appointment of editor and business
manager for annual. Good luck,
"Bill" and "Pete."
Every one carries books. Why?
Ask "dad," he knows.
Exams. Wotta night!
Repeating former successes: East
Night Football team beats Northside
K. of C., 6 to O.
Senior Club gets off to a delayed start.
Auditorium session and cheer pracf
Note: Cheer Leaders do the cheering.
Snake danceg traffic force increased.
Thanksgiving Day. Hurrah for
East Night! We chastise West
Night, 19 to 6.
Does Crime pay? We hear a lecture
on "Crime" in auditorium.
Smells like Supper Cooking Class.
East Night wins her Hrst basket ball
game of the season at Independence,
Ky., 54 to 11.
Prefholiday frolic in Public Speaking
Last night of school for the year.
East Night loses to Elder Hi, 15 to 23.
East Night Reserves win from Elder
Hi Reserves. 24 to 11. Even break.
Our first night of Christmas vacation.
Guess who won the basket ball
game? Of course, we did! East
Night 28-St. Stephens 4.
Annual Staff meeting at Public
Library. Bad omen-13 show up.
The freshmen write to Santa Claus.
We hang up stockings. Wonder what
One hundred seventysix
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Too much holiday. Lose to Covf
ington, O to 2.
Where IS the Annual Staff? Four
East Knights' dance at the Alms, a
We make whoopee.
HAPPY NEW YEAR! Iresolve. . .
What, so soon? School reopens.
Where are the students?
Sociology class goes to Longview.
All accounted for.
Old Timers Club renews life.
Annual Staff meets. Lends ear to
Mr. Johnson, last year's editor.
East Night 55-Littleford School 15.
East Night Reserves 53-Cold
Springs, Ky. 19. No doubt about
who won here.
Another double victory. East Night
42--East End Y. M. C. A. 22.
East Night Reserves 24-Norwood
I-Ii Reserves 18.
Old Timers Club goes to Palace
Skating Rink. We faw down and
Still another. East Night beats
Ohio Military, 33 to 14, East Night
Reserves defeat Y Maroons, 29 to 24.
We study and study.
A ticket agent, beat it!
Old Timers meeting. Where shall
we hike and when? Beginning of
East Night, 30, Jewish Community
House, 32. Tough!
Senior Class meeting.
Decide on hike to Devil's Backbone.
Civics class starts.
Senior Class goes hiking to Devil's
Backbone. Was that creek cold?
More ticket agents.
East Knight meeting.
Basket ball practice.
Wish 312 would oil their door.
Annual Staff meeting. "Thought"
i ""' -ASTM
East Knights hold PrefLenten dance
at Columbian Hall. A success?
Crashing through with still another
victory. East Night, 12, Y. M.
C. A. Ramblers, 7.
Sociology class goes to the Work'
house. To look around, of course.
Forming of Senior Boys' and Senior
School paper given its final blow,
called off till next year.
Lincoln's Birthday. This year we do
NOT lose out.
Old Timers go roller skating.
Public Speaking Class refelects officers.
East Night Veterans Club formed.
Old Timers beat East Knights in
East Night loses basket ball game to
Newport, 18 to 25.
East and West Night Glee Clubs
have a joint party. Norwood's
bravest turn out to find themurderers
and the murdered.
Old Timers hike to Fernbank Dam.
Snapshots Call two of themj come
rolling in for the annual.
Again the Jewish Community House
team defeats us, 21 to 20.
Old Timers decide on club pins.
Discuss Prohibition in Public Speak'
Oratory flows, nonlyv oratory flows.
East Night Basket Ball team beats
Gymettes, 38 to 35. Bravo!
East Knights lose return bowling
match with Old Timers.
Auditorium session, lecture on
"Beavers" No kidding.
Washington's Birthday, no Friday
A loser. Ohio Military beats us,
22 to 19.
Sociology class goes to the County
Senior Class meeting, talk "pictures,"
A member pays dues, Treasurer
Old Timers meeting, more "picture"
Public Speaking Class meeting.
We have a "SharkeyfStribling fight"
attendance at school.
One hundred seventyfseven
3. F2 .OSTFQU Pl l
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Senior Boys' and Senior Girls' Clubs
decide on names: Sigma Beta and
Sigma Gamma. Would rather "Tappa
A winner. East Night, 263 Roger
Old Timers go roller skating.
First group pictures for Annual
East Knight meeting. '
Preliminary oratorical and essay conf
test. But where are the essayists?
Meeting of Pin and Ring Committee.
Common sight: Editorfin-Chief
parading halls and pulling his hair.
And still we win! East Night, 42,
Bender A. C., 20.
Annual Staff meeting before school.
Many actually show up.
East Night Veterans meeting.
Senior Class meeting.
Again East Night beats Roger
Bacon, 30 to 24.
Senior Club takes a starlight hike to
Spooky Hollowg have a wiener and
marshmallow roast, get a lumber
More pictures for Annual takeng a
student "gums" the works. Free
adv: It was juicy Fruit.
Pin and Ring Committee meeting.
East Knights meet. Whoopee! Dues
Glee Club practice. They are getting
better or we are getting used to it.
"Get in your dollar for the Annual."
A senior says: "They ought to
Public Speaking Class meeting. A
fine speech on the "Philippines"
The end of an almost perfect basket
ball season. East Night, 423 East
Night Alumni, 30.
St. Patrick's Day. Even the world
First time of the year that there are
Heavens, not a thing doing.
Pin and Ring Committee meeting.
Annual Staff meeting. East Knight
meeting. Public Speaking Class
Again books are in evidence. Of
course, exams are coming. '
Retakes of East Knights and Senior
Club's pictures for the Annual.
Examsg nuf ced!
Sigma Gamma Club has an important
Senior Club meeting.
HAPPY EASTER! Seniors to to
Pleasant Ridge-of all the places to
go !-for Annual snapshots.
Final Oratorical Contest. Congratuf
Final Essay Contest. Congratulaf
East Night Veterans have a social.
Sigma Gamma hike and chicken
Treasurers getting desperate. Some-
thing must be done.
Entertainment CO in auditorium.
Glee Club performs.
Old Timers take a twilight hike.
Public Speaking Class meeting.
Evening Commerce Club of the
University entertains the Seniors.
Old Timers meeting.
The event of the season-Moonlight
Boat Ride. Top deck reports capacf
Old Timers' allfday hike. Ambitious
Public Speaking Class meeting.
Oratory "as you like it."
Last recitation night. Alas!
Old Timers' chicken dinner.
And exams are over for the year.
22 and 23. Books and locker keys
turned in. Book and locker deposit
Senior picture appears in Rotogravure
Section of Enquirer. Sellfout is
reported by the newspaper dealers.
Get our reports and Annuals.
Public Speaking Class outing and
Graduation Exercises and Banquet.
Au revoir, East Night.
One hundred .seventy-eight
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Psa Muon -'19
EAST NIGHT FDOTBALI. TEAM
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NOTHER season has passed and once again East Night High School has experif
enced a successful season on the gridiron. Under our able coach, Henry L.
L,M p Buehren, the teams of East Night, during the last Eve football seasons, have
won twenty-five games out of a total of twentyfeight played. Any school or
college would be proud to possess a record such as this. The team of '28 won five out of
six games. Our only defeat was given us by the strong Falmouth, Ky. team. This was
our first game of the season. In a return game we evened up matters by beating them 12'0,
the same score by which we had lost to them. The Blue and Gold then traveled to Spring'
field, Ohio to play the highly touted St. Bernard team. St. Bernard boasted of a record of
eighteen straight victories. The score was 2Of6 in favor of East Night. The next victim
was the Cleves, Ohio team. They proved to be a hard nut to crack but the final score was
12fO in favor of East Night.
On November the twentyfthird, East Night played the most exciting game of the year.
The Northside K. of C. was considered the most difficult team on our schedule. It was the
last game before Thanksgiving and the entire West Night team was at the game to cheer
for Northside and to scout East Night. The entire game was played on a hard frozen
field covered with a light layer of snow. We think that we are at liberty to say that the
faithful rooters who braved the inclement weather to witness this game would travel
many miles to see another one like it. East Night reached its peak when it won the game
by the score of six to nothing.
With the regular schedule completed East Night began looking forward to the annual
Thanksgiving Day game with our hilltop rival, West Night. The regular pep meeting
was held the night before the game and the new rooters familiarized themselves with our
songs and yells. Thanksgiving Day came at last, and the rooters of both schools began
coming into the stands long before the time for the game to start. By game time a capacity
crowd filled the stadium in spite of a rain which continued throughout the entire contest.
Both teams took the field determined to do or die. East Night pushed over the first
touchdown and everything looked fine. But playing inspired football West Night held
the Blue and Gold and managed to make a touchdown by taking advantage of an East Night
fumble. The half ended with a score of six to six. It seemed that a new team took the
field for East Night so vicious was the Blue and Gold attack in the second half. The
terrific drive told heavily on the weary West Nighters and when the final whistle blew
the score was 19 to 6 in favor of East Night. Much of the credit for the victory is due to
Captain Robert CWhiteyj Westerkamp who played one of the best games of his East Night
career. He still has one more year and West Night will hear from him again.
As a climax to the successful season, one of the most elaborate football banquets ever given
a team at East Night was tendered the team. The turkeys which were prepared by the
girls of the East Night Supper Cooking Class were delicious and the team showed it could
One hundred eighty-three
lf if' I fi
eat as well as play football. Speeches were made by Mr. Schwartz and Mr. Wilbur
praising the team's work. Coach Buehren and Assistant Coach Ray Buehren also complif
mented the team's work as did Mr. Flessa, the athletic representative of the school. Cap-
tain Westerkamp then gave a well prepared speech of about Hfteen words in a very excellent
manner and he was followed by the three graduating players with speeches of about the
The season was considered unusually successful and the prospects for an excellent team
next year look very bright. Three men are lost by graduation. They are "Ed" Bischoff,
our former captaing ujohnnyujordaii, our center and business managergand Chester Carson,
our clever tackle.
The coveted was presented by Mr. Schwartz to the following players:
Aaron Beran Robert Donovan joseph Niehaus
Walter Bohl Peter Ebner Nelson Reinhold
Carl Brafford John jordan Woodward Reusch
Edward Bischoff Charles Klekamp joseph Stieringer
Chester Carson Fred Maschmeyer Anthony Wenzel
Charles Crawley William Nedelman Robert Westerkamp CCapt.D
CUR CHEER LEADERS
Robb Schubert lx.ih.ikoH
One hundred eighty-four
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To the Team of 1928
' OME years ago, before I had fired my first shotgun, I heard a discussion between
an old hunter and several others who were new at the sport. "You can't fire
broadside into a flock of birds and expect any success. You must train your
eye on one in particular and shoot at it. If you would fill your game bag, no
matter how fine a shot you are, you must pick your victim and go after it," remarked the old
The average person who has never handled a gun believes that 'hgeneral direction" is enough
to get results. How sadly mistaken. There are also people who complain that they have
no luck. Luck, I believe, chooses its companions, and prefers to run with him who sees
his way clearly and is prepared to act quickly in decisive moments. Luck is no laggard nor
waster of time.
The football team this year did not shoot broadside, nor was it elsewhere when luck smiled.
It was composed of men full of the realization that results come to him on the field who
combines his actions and brainwork with his ten other mates towards one common end.
The bulwark of any team is its line. A harder charging line from end to end has never
worked under the Blue and Gold. Each position was filled--yes, doubly filled-with the
charge and fight which is so essential to the modern battle of football.
The team was backed behind that line with ballftoters who knew that every yard gained
brought them closer to a touchdown. Seldom was one thrown for a loss. Action and
more action, always with that ight for the extra inch, brought results and victory. And
with this string of backfield men for next year-what will stop them?
On November 1, 1924, the East Night team took a terrible trouncing from the Louisville
Male High, the national high school champions of that year. However, East Night
came back the next week to win, and Hnished the year without another loss. Then came
that famous 1925 team with never a point scored against it. The team of 1926 closed its
season without a loss. But the year 1927 started and finished with a "loser", and when
1928 started with a loss to a team of fighters at Falmouth, Ky., things looked bad. How-
ever, when we returned there a month later, Falmouth took its first loss in three years,
and when West Night went down under "Captain Whitey" and company, the twenty-
eighth game in the past Hve years had been played with but three losses.
And now 1929 appears over the horizon with big losses to start it-'LBisch", "Johnny"
and "Ches". These three have won their last "E", but the manhood and character which
have stamped them true Blue and Gold will win them greater honors on that bigger battle'
field of life.
Space prevents that individual word I should like to give each one of you. And so when
the thud is once more in the air, may it line up again each one of you in that same spirit of
friendliness, cooperation, and determination to make 1929 the team of teams.
For the Captain of '28, I can wish nothing better than that all of his games in life may be
filled with "second halves" like unto that of the 1928 West Night game.
To Mr. Schwartz, Mr. Wilbur and Mr.Flessa, who have so liberally given of their time
and assistance to further the good interests of the school and the sport, I tender in behalf
of the team, thanks and appreciation for that whole-hearted support and cooperation.
HENRY L. BUBHREN-Coach.
One hundred eighty'-five
EAST NIGHT BASKET BALL TEAM
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1928 f ' 1929
NCE more the reign of King Basket Ball is brought to a close and the Blue and
Gold Knights of the Hardwood Court are regretfully turning their attention to
other sports. About fifty candidates reported for the first practice and through'
out the entire season Coach Sporing kept twenty men on the squad.
In our first game we traveled to Independence, Kentucky and defeated the team there by
a large score. The following week Littleford Business College was defeated fiftyffive to
sixteen by our boys. We lost our third game to Elder High. After this game we met
and defeated in succession, St. Stephens High, Ohio Military Institute, Roger Bacon High,
Purcell Orioles, Norwood Reserve, Bender A. C. and the East End Y. M. C. A. For the
next three weeks our team was handicapped by injuries. The Reserves came to the front
and managed to hold up the name of East Night. The margins of defeat for these games
were as follows: Covington High, two points, Newport High, six points, jewish Com'
munity Club, one point, and Ohio Military Institute, three points. We finished our reguf
lar season by defeating Roger Bacon High in a return game, thirty to twentyffour.
On March fourteenth the annual alumni game was played. This game was hotly contested
and was enjoyed by a large crowd of students. The former East Nighters were downed
forty to thirty.
The regulars on this year's team were Sien, Hengle, Hoffman, Stieringer, Westerkamp,
Jung, Jordan, Ross, and Zimmerman. Other members were Reusch, Goldberg, Elmer
Born, Beran, Achtermeyer, Nedelman and Dill.
Captain Sien played his usual stellar game at the running guard position and contributed
greatly to this year's success. We will be glad to welcome him back again next year.
Hengle, our flashy forward, set the pace for the whole team in the matter of goal shooting.
His accurate shots turned the tide to victory in many of our close contests. We hope to
see you back again, "Hank",
Stieringer Ccenterj and Jung Cguardj played excellent basket ball for East Night and gave a
good account of themselves in every game.
Hoffman played his first year with our team. His brilliant playing won him a regular
berth at the forward position. We expect him to return next season.
Zimmerman, Ross, and Westerkamp, fguardsj completed the list of regular players. The
work of these men merits much praise. They could always be relied upon.
One hundred eightyfseven
.. K 5 ... -... I, i.,"-H ,
lr Ebsrraum lg
To our former players Jordan, Reusch, and Goldberg, who were unable to play regularly
this year because of Friday night classes, we extend the grateful appreciation of the Coach
and the team.
It would not be fair to conclude this article without mentioning the reserve squad. These
players won all but one of their games and in many of the practice sessions they forced the
regulars to extend themselves to the limit, before the first squad could out-soore them.
The team extends its heartfelt appreciation to Mr. Schwartz, who with his hearty coopera-
tion helped them on many occasions, to turn what seemed apparent defeat into victory for
the "Blue and Gold."
Coach Sporing was assisted by Arthur Wheeler,'an alumnus of East Night.
ARTHUR WHEELER, JR.
Dwxci-ir SPORING f-" ' ' ' ' Coach
ARTHUR WHEELER Assistant Coach
HENRY SIEN f ' Captain
Julius Hengle Woodward Reusch
Albert Hoffman John Ross
john jordan Henry Sien
Conrad Jung john Stieringer
One hundred eighty-eight
- - Semen-'if
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1 iw UT, y
Basket Ball cmd the American 'Youth
UROPEANS who come to America are astonished at the speed with which the
Americans accomplish things. A large skyscraper is begun in March, three
months later a dentist receives a patient in a completely furnished office on one
of the top floors. On March the fourth tourists at Miami Beach, Florida
heard Chief justice Taft administer the oath of oflice to Presidentfelect Hoover as plainly
as though they were standing by his side. The American people pay no attention to such
phenomenal advantages. The changing conditions, changing ideals, changing emotions,
changing desires, have developed commonwealths that would cause our greatfgrand-
mothers to wave their hands in frenzy,
The individual who can not adapt himself to this fast moving universe will soon become
dissatisfied with his fellow men, he will find himself a hermit, isolated from a world that he
does not understand.
Competitive athletics is not new. The Greeks and Spartans developed a great variety of
sports-running, wrestling, jumping, boxing, and throwing the javelin were enjoyed by
the entire population. Historians tell us that Greek and Roman communities developed
bodies but that they failed to speed up the mentality. A-well developed body with a slow
mind is worth about as much as a draft horse at the Derby.
The beginning of games that developed the mind and body dates back to early medieval
times. The origin of football goes back a thousand years to an obscure beginning in Eng'
land, while other traditional sports as baseball, la crosse, cricket, etc. were practiced in their
original forms, some live centuries ago.
All of these games possessed similar play elements and major characteristics, chief of which
were competition, cooperation and personal contact. All were games played with a
ball, which insures by its vagaries a multitude of rapid changes and possibilities, and which
in consequence requires numberless immediate decisions and responses.
The chief characteristics of the old games, were the ones selected for incorporation into
the new one. This accounts for the tremendous growth and popularity of basket ball.
Critics tell us that no other play activity tends toward a better training of the initiative,
development of leadership, powers of coordination and of correct physical response.
Basket ball is an American game, originated by Americans, developed by Americans and
played by Americans. In the days of the game's infancy, peach baskets were used for
goals. The rules for men at one time included the division of the court by lines somewhat
as in the present girls' game. Nine, seven and finally Eve players constituted the teams.
The adoption and promotion of basket ball by the Y. M. C. A. led to its rapid extension
throughout the country and thus, finally, to its acceptance by high schools, colleges and
athletic clubs. Tofday the game is the major sport of the indoor season.
One hundred eighty-nine
Basket ball of late years has become an exceedingly fast, scientific and highly organized
game. While the type of game differs considerably in different sections of the country,
two chief systems may be distinguished. The one calling for a series of short, fast passes
in the attack, terminating finally in an attempt at goal from directly under or close to the
basket, and another style encouraging the use of long passes to bring the ball to a scoring
position. A combination of the two styles is more often adopted than the use of either
one or the other.
The styles of defense include the more recent "'iivefman" defense in which each player
actively guards an opponent when his team loses possession of the ball and the older method
of keeping at least one and sometimes two men constantly on offense and placing the burden
of defense on the balance of the team.
In recent years there has been a tendency to eliminate as much of the personal contact as
possible. To my mind an over application of the personal foul rules tends to subtract not
only from the enjoyment of the players but also from the attraction that the game holds
for the onflookers.
The future for athletic sports in the United States is a bright one. Our changing civiliza'
tion demands that every American youth prepare his body and mind so that he can cope
with the speed of this modern age.
The competition, cooperation, codrdination and personal contact furnished by super'
vised athletics will smooth the pathway of life for many whose opportunities for higher and
technical education are limited.
W. D. SPORING.
One hundred ninety
A X 0
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A part of you will laugh at all of
All of you will laugh at part of
our jokes Cwe hopej,
But all of you cannot laugh at all of
our jokes, because-
We editors may dig and toil
'Til our finger tips are sore,
But some poor Esh is sure to say,
"I've heard that joke before."
Mr. Brubaker, to Chemistry class: "lf
anything should go wrong With this
experiment, we would all be blown sky
high. Come closer, please, that you may
be better able to follow me."
A woodpecker lit on a freshman's head
And settled down to drill,
He bored away for half a day,
And then he broke his bill.
J. Mueller: Isn't she pretty?
O. Huber: Naturally.
Mueller: No, artificially.
In Scotland the customer is always tight.
Mr. Seay Cinspecting office cardsl, to
pupil: When were you born?
Pupil: April second.
Mr. Seay: just onehday late.
When you send air mail, do you use fly
CAN YOU IMAGINE?
Dick Wilson without his grin?
An "A" grade meeting coming to order
on time? I
Mr. Reszke saying, "The subject I am
speaking about is in the book"?
Hesselbrock giving right room numbers
John Jordan coming to economics class
without his dog?
Mr. Walker describing one of Tennyf
son's love scenes in an uninteresting
Mr. Martin failing to say, "Well, I don't
Brooks passing Latin II and deciding to
take Latin III?
A quiet auditorium session?
Ray Zuch raising a mustache?
An East Night ticket agent failing to sell
every one in his class a ticket to a dance?
Some people are so pessimistic that they
look for a splinter in a club sandwich.
S. Levinthal: How would you like to have
a pet monkey?
"LizZ" Meyer: Oh, this is so sudden!
THE RIGHT SONG
Miss Hall: I am tempted to give this
Latin class a test.
Brooks Csolemnlyj: Yield not to temptaf
One hundred ninetyffour
1 fi' 4.
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XX- 5 a :.-3 ' f J
SOME FACULTY "WHAT IF'S"
What if Miss Mombach should suddenly
What if Mr. Martin should grow very
What if Mr. Schrader were our cheer
What if Mr. Inskeep should develop a
deep, thundering voice?
What if Mr. Schwartz should lose interest
in East Night?
What if Mr. Walker should lose the
twinkle from his eyes?
What if Miss Steinau should bob her
What if East Night girls should End out
which of their handsome teachers have
What if Mr. Wilbur should lose his good
What if East Night had no teachers?
Herr Schrader: The examination will look
Pollak: Yes, but where do we find the
Miss Hurley: But I told you to come after
Jordan Cpleadinglyj: That's just what I
Mr. Jordan: For tofmorrow, we will take
the life of Burns.
Tired pupils: And how?
Mr. Brown: Raffa, give the principal
parts of the verb "flunko".
Raffa: Flunko, tlunkere, faculty, firedom.
Husband: Your wall papering job looks
line, dear, but what are those funny
Wifey: Good heavens, I forgot to take
down the pictures.
Mr. Wilbur: What do you do with your
wornfout razor blades?
Mr. Stoffel: I sell mine to a sword swalf
lower who uses them as appetizers.
She: It says here that the chemical con'
stituents of a man are worth ninety'
He: And you women are great bargain
R. Sanders: I use dumbfbells to get color
in my face.
S. Butler: That's a lot better than using
color on your face to get dumb bells.
"Great guns! What's all the racket in the
"That must be the cook breaking in those
new dishes I bought this morning."
Taxidermist's son: Hey, pop, that's my
bear skin coat you just stuffed.
An Irishman, who had been advised by
his lawyer to plead guilty as a first
offender, stood in the dock.
"Are you guilty or not guilty?" asked the
"Guilty, yer honor, and I 've got witnesses
to prove it", replied the prisoner.
One hundred ninety'-five
LOCKERS . Jordan calls his dog jason because he is
My locker was a stubborn thing,
The key wouldn't turn an inch.
I got it past the danger line,
To turn it back 's no cinch.
I tried and tried and nearly cried,
So angry I became.
But do you think that key would turn?
No, it stayed just the same.
Then rushing down the halls I sped,
Went in the oflice door,
But there the girl directed me
To Mr. Wilbur, basement floor.
To the book room then I hurried,
Where Mr. Wilbur sat,
But when I told my tale of woe,
He said, "I can't come yet."
So back upstairs I traveled
To the locker room once more,
The key I took and tried again
To ope' that crazy door.
I started real, real easy,
Didn't shove or jerk a mite,
And then, O joy! it opened,
My heart again was light.
HELEN E. WALTHBR
Mr. Seay: Your last paper was very hard
to read. Your work should be written
so that even the most ignorant will be
able to understand it.
Ruth Neff: Please, sir, which part of it
didn't you understand?
"Christ" Bang: What will you have?
Kate" Branigan: Ten cents worth of
"Christ" Bang: Ho, hum, come in again
when I'm standing up.
always hunting fleece Cfleasl. .
"Si" Zigler: I hear that your daughter is a
finished cornet soloist.
Mr. R.: No, not yet, but the neighbors
almost got her last night.
A. Wheeler: Where did those large rocks
Stieringer: The glaciers brought them
Vlfheelerz But where are the glaciers?
Stieringer: Oh, they've gone back for
Mr. Reszke: When is the best time of the
year to study the stars?
G. Mehring: When East Night has her
Zwerin: He called me a crooked, thieving,
low down, worthless robber.
Levinthal: You know, I'm beginning to
think that he doesn't trust you.
Mr. Walker: Nedelman, what do you
think of Il Penserosa?
Nedelman: I think it's the best ten-cent
cigar on the market.
Mr. Ham says that smoking may not
be good for some people but it surely
Dumber: What is a night mare?
Dumbest: Why that's a milkman's horse.
"Have you heard the story about the
Scotchman on his honeymoon?"
"Well, you never will."
One hundred ninctyfsix
P-2.1 ...,.. :Keg
'c - iw my 1- I
,gg Fish ll EQRIM JC,
....,....,.....-... , ..,,,,,, "L-' gf' :,gM,r" , 4-...Q--M r '-
Patient: "Doc", the first time you called
you charged ten dollars, and the second
time, twenty dollars. Why is that?
Doctor: The first time I called you had
pneumonia: the second time it was
"jimmy": My Sunday school teacher says
that I'll go to heaven if I'm good.
Father: Well, what of that?
"Jimmy": You said if I was good I could
go to the circus.
Lion keeper: I'll give you a job in the
Job seeker: No you won't.
Lion keeper: The lions won't bite: they
were raised on milk.
job seeker: So was I, butI eat meat now.
Eat Old Gold pickles-not a wart in a jar
She: So you are not going to marry that
He: No, I couldn't go out to see her one
night, and she wanted me to bring a
written excuse signed by my parents.
Stapleton: Have you a date for tofmorrow
Stoffel: It depends on the 'weatherf
Stapleton: Why the weather?
Stoffel: Yeh, whether she'1l go or not.
McNally: Why did Caesar like the Irish?
Miss Hall: I don't believe he did.
McNally: Yes, he did, because when he
came to the Rhine he proposed to
Bridget Cbridge itj.
Girl friend: Where are you going?
james: Chemistry exam.
Friend: To take the acid test, eh?
"Art" Schriener: Why is your face so red,
Marie Nichols: "Cause, sir."
"Art": "Cause why?"
Marie: "Cosmetics sir."
M. Landherr: Is it dangerous to drive
with one hand?
R. Wuest: You bet, more than one fellow
has run into a church doing it.
A hotel manager going along a hotel cor'
ridor, saw a .kneeling bootblack clean'
ing a pair of shoes outside a bedroom
"Haven't I told you never to clean shoes
in the corridor, but to take them down'
"Yes sir, but the man in this room is a
Scotchman and he is holding on to the
Miss Hurley: Walter, I think that sheep
are the stupidest creatures living.
Walter Cabsent-mindedlyj: Yes, my lamb.
A. Scheirich: What is the future of "pet"?
Achtermeyer: "Will marry."
W. Meyers: What is your worst sin?
C. Wessendarp: Vanity. I spend hours
before the mirror admiring my beauty.
Meyers: That isn't vanity, dear, that's
One hundred ninetyfseuen
E. Dugan: Where do figs come from,
S. Butler: From fig trees.
Edith: And lemons?
Sarah: From lemon trees.
Edith: And dates?
Sarah: From calendars.
He: When my wife is on the war path I
use a club.
Him: Surely not a club?
He: Yes, I've joined four already.
Father: I sent you for dog biscuits not
Tatum: Yes, but I got something that
doggie and I both could enjoy.
john: And when we reach that bend in
the road, I'm going to kiss you.
Edith: Isn't that going a 'bit too far?
Nurse: The new patient in our ward is
Doctor: Delirious or blonde?
Conductor: Ticket, please.
Honnigford: Can't I ride on my face?
Conductor: Sure, but I'll have to punch
Golfer: just look at that girl, dressed like
a man. I think it's disgraceful.
What are her parents thinking of?
Nearby:Golfer:4 Sir! she is my daughter.
Golfer: I beg your pardon, sir. I did not
know that you were her father.
Nearby Golfer: I'm not. I'm her mother.
Tall Bandit Cholding up trainjz Now, I'll
take the money from the men and a kiss
from every woman.
Short partner: Never mind the kissin',
get the dough.
Old maid Cin rearbz You mind your own
business, the tall man's robbing this
"Adam was a pretty wild fellow I guess."
"He raised Cain."
Broker: How much you ask for dis vatch?
Broken: Three dollars.
Broker: Vell, I giff you two dollar.
Broken: But this is an exceptional watch.
It gains five minutes each day.
Broker Cpersuadedj: Vell, I guess I gilf
you tree dollar.
A guide showing an old lady over the ZOO,
took her to the kangaroo cage.
"Here, madamf' he said, "we have a na'
tive of Australiafl
The visitor stared at it in horror.
"Good gracious!" she said, "And to
think, my sister married one o' them."
"Conductor, will I have time to say good'
bye to my wife before the train leaves?"
"That depends on how long you've
Clarence: Dearest, can't you see that my
heart's on tire?
Blanche: Well, do I look like a fire extinf
One hundred ninetyfcight
kijfbg, Jw' ,J
Father: So you want to marry my daughf
ter? Have you seen her mother?
Anxious youth: Yes, but daughters don't
always grow to look like their mothers.
When youth calls to youth, it makes a lot
of business for the telephone company.
TRUE TO LIFE PORTRAYALS OF
Winnie Winkle ..,....... Ethel Wagner
Andy Gump ,... ....... N orris Gates
Min .,...,... .... K athryn Branigan
Mary Gold ........... Gladys Umphrey
Skipper on the Toonerville
Trolley .......,....,... Harry Ross
Katzenjammer Kids ...... jordan and
Jiggs ....... . . .... Harry Carroll
Uncle Walt .,... . . . Cyril Schinner
"Orphan" Annie ....,,.. .Anna Gilligan
jo Bungle .......... Clementine Hurley
Boots ..... ..... C ecelia Wessendarp
Her Buddies. . . ..,... "Pete" Stoffel
Skeezix ,........... Edward Greenwald
I. Riken: Mr. Schrader, in German, what
do you call a man who runs an auto?
Mr. Schrader: That depends on how near
he comes to hitting me.
Mr. Reszke: Define "density",
R. Harrison Cscratching her head to prof
Mr. Reszke: That's a very good example.
WHY TEACHERS GO CRAZY
1. Suffrage is when some one is suffering.
2. The Greeks live in confectioneries.
3. Arabia is Rudolf Valentino's old home
4. Parliament is another name for a
5. Electricity is what makes you jump
when you touch where it is.
6. Caesar was a famous Roman who said,
"I came, I saw, but I passed her by."
Ethel Parry: What sweet sounds come
from the water to'night!
Elmer Habel: The fish are probably run'
ning through their scales.
Irishman: Why is the water at the bottom
of Niagara Falls always green?
American: Because it just came over.
Marie Nichols: Why do they have dances
in the Gym?
McDonald: That's the proper place to
Mr. Brown: Why don't you get married,
and form a partnership?
Mr. Schrader: Yes, and he the silent
Mr. Jordan: Felton, are "trousers" singuf
lar or plural?
Mr. Jordan: How is that?
Pelton: Singular at the top and plural at
"Dick" Wilson: Did Edison make the first
Mr. Martin: He made the first one that
could be shut off.
One hundred ninety'-rims
. , E
,, Qc iaosrnuirei if,
Mr. Jordan: Gee! Miss Gaskins, you
have a lot of punk jokes.
Miss Gaskins: Oh! Idon't know. Iput
a bunch of them in the stove and it
First Dad: Giving a boy a college educaf
tion means that parents have to sacrif
lice a lot of money.
Second Dad: Yes, and a lot of coons have
to sacrifice their skins, too.
"Yes, I'll drive", said the woman, as she
climbed into the rear seat.
Miss Huber: Have I powdered my nose
enough to hide the dirt?
A. Jacobs: Yes, I think you've covered
the ground. --
She: Nope, I don't want to go to college.
l'm proud of my ignorance.
He: Well, you've a lot to be proud of.
B. Carr: Don't you think a baby brightens
up a house?
P. Hollaender: I'll say it does! We have
the lights burning all night now.
MrQ Mayer: It gives me great pleasure to
mark you eightyffive in your examina'
McNally: Why not make it a hundred
and give yourself a real thrill?
Miss Heineman: Now, Kuyper, what are
you doing? Learning something?
Kuyper: No, ma'am, I'm just listening to
Kaldy: How near were you to the right
answer to the fifth question?
Boehm: Two seats over and one back.
Mr. Martin: You ought to be ashamed of
yourself. Look at the honors your
s classmates have won, and you haven't
even earned a certificate.
J. Jordan: But I got a certificate once.
Mr. Martin: What for?
J. Jordan: For being born.
Betty Bederman: How old are you, Rose?
Rose Levinthal: When I'm home, I'm six'
teen. When I apply for a job, I'm
twentyfone. And when I'm down at
night school, I'm eighteen.
It was the first day of school. "Jule" and
"Bill" were there for the first time. The
new teacher was taking the enrollment.
She came to "Jule" and inquired his
"My name's 'Jule'," he replied.
No, no, that will not do.' I want your
full name, not your nickname."
Well then," replied "Jule", "My name is
Julius Jones. ' It was "Bills" turn
"And what is your name, please?"
asked the teacher.
Bill" trembled and thought the matter
Finally he stammered out, "Why, why
my name's-Billious Smith."
Chemistry Professor: Name three articles
Brilliant: Two cuffs and a collar.
Claudine came running into the house in a
state of great excitement.
" 'Bob' kissed me" she announced in a
"Why Claudine" cried her mother,
"why did he do that?"
"Well-I'm not sure-but I think I have
the stronger will."
.-.-f"l 4 R
... ..-... - .,. ,. ,..
s :U'i"If"I3ll'?TlQ I
Walter Bohl: Say, "Whitey," they tell me
"Pat" Dougherty lost his best girl.
'iWhitey" Westerkamp: Yes, that's true
and it's too bad, too. She thought the
world and all of "Pat" and couldn't
keep her eyes off him for a minute. But
she's crossfeyed, you know, and "Pat"
always thought she was looking at
other fellows and was constantly
quarreling with her about this. She
grew tired of his foolish jealousy and
now "Pat's" without a girl.
Charles Klekamp: How do you like your
twofpants suit, Nelson?
Nelson Reinhold: Alright, but it's
getting kind of warm now.
Mr. jordan: l've just given my wife a
Mr. Flessa: To keep her warm?
Mr. Jordan: No, to keep her quiet.
Joe" Schlosser: "Pete" did you hear the
one about the Scotchman who went to a
fourfring circus? .
"Pete" Stoffel: No.
"Joe" Schlosser: He's been crossfeyed
FOR HER DEAR OLD MOM
The sweet young thing was saying her
prayers. "Dear Lord" she cooed, "I
don't ask for anything for myself, only
give mother a sonfinflawf'
A REASONABLE REQUEST
Doctor: I'm sorry, but I can't cure your
husband's talking in his sleep.
Wife: Can't you give him something to
make him talk more distinctly?
SPEAKIN' A PROGRESS-
The oldffashioned girl who liked a man to
have a mustache because the tickle
gave her a thrill, now has a daughter
who wouldn't let a man with a musf
tache kiss her because the darn brush
would smear up her complexion.
"PAT", TAKE WARNING
Once they were always blue,
But now he's wed, alack!
And so he often finds
His eyes both blue and black!
MORE OR LESS TRUE
Marriage changes some men-'and it
short changes all of them.
The tragedy of growing old to a woman
is the sad fact her beauty becomes as
hard as a secret to keep.
When daughter looks like a Princess,'it's
dollars to a smooth dime that her
mother looks as much like a wreck as
any old car on the dump.
ONLY IN SELF DEFENSE
Please do not whip Willie as he "aint"
used to it. We only hit him at home
in self defense.
Very truly yours
Clementine Hurley: I read the other day
that statistics show women outlive men.
Mr. Walker: That proves that listening
is a heap more wearing than talking.
Mr. Inskeep: It says here that a man lost
his voice during an aeroplane ride.
Mr. Mayer: Many a man does that by
merely getting married.
Dorothy Bullman Wenzel: Don't you think
I have put too much salt in the soup,
Walter Wenzel: Not at all, darling.
There is perhaps, a little too little soup
for the salt, that is all.
Mr. jercher: Now, John, I'm giving you
a good job in my business. I want you
to work your way up.
john: But, father, there's no future in it.
I want to work in some place where I
can marry the owner's daughter.
Two hundred one
Two hundred two
71fI'?f'3? 'Tf""'Q MQW' - , UG 'Wpgr'inp?5',1"1w"'7Y2N"1K
,. V ,,,-, ,
Two hundred three
I ' e ' "'f"-"'1-f
w gl' l '
O fl P O
Achrermeyer, Melvin E. . .
Andriot, Hilda ...........
Aufdermarsh, Carl A ......
Baidoif, john C ...........
Baugli, Vera Elizabeth .....
Baumgmm, Richard G ......
Beiting, Otto G ......... .
Bischoff, Edward ......
Bittman, Violet D ....
Blalrley, William H .....
BfO0kl, Eltcl Vlilliam .....
Brown, Lucille.. ..... . . .
Cangany, Thomas 'J .......
Carroll, Harry W ........
Carroll, Mary Olivia Finlay .,..
Carson, Chester .........
Claybome, james .....
Cooper. Edith B ......
Davin, Robert B ......
Decker, Gilbert F .....
de Guzman, . ..
Dorr, Frank D .......
Douglas, Marian G .....
Dunsker, Boris .......
Bckholf, Milton J .....
Fasold, Edward P ...,.
Gates, Norris M .....
Geldreich, Robert H ....
Gillett, Clay C .....
Gilligan, Anna M ....
Goldberg, Mitchell .......
Green, Arthur ...........
Greenwald, Edward Frank.
Hagedorn, Frank G .......
Halloran, joseph B .....,
Hanlein, George, jr ...,.
Harrison, Irwin ......
Hgmgen, Henry ......
Herberg, Anna E .....
.....1619 Sycamore St.
......3125 Woodsiield Ave.
. .110 Mayo Ave.,Ft.Thomas,Ky.
.....411 Dixie Highway, Brlanger, Ky.
.,...122 E. 5th St., Covington, Ky.
Dixie Highway, Brlanger, Ky.
. . . . .Good Will Industries, 9th St. 9 Freeman Ave.
Two hundred jour
. . . . .504 Ridgeway Ave.
. . . . .1722 Highland Ave.
2021 Machoy Ave., Covington, Ky.
. . . .213 Athey Ave., Covington, Ky.
. .404 Kenton St., Dayton, Ky.
805 Perry St., Covington, Ky.
. . . . .2149 Clifton Ave.
. . . .3454 Harvey Ave.
, A ,JLFQQKDQRTEQ
H.. .. -- ' giijf ......... .. ..,.,. . ..,, ,,....-..-.....,
Herberg, William J ...,
Huber, Otto G ......
Huppertz, Frederick. .
jackson, Rosie A ,...
Jacobs, Arthur ....
jercher, john F ,...
julian, Nicholas. . .
Kaldy, john ......,
Kamp, Stanley H ....
Karper, Malvina F. , ,
Keen, Raymond L .....
Kennedy, Mary R. . ,
Kinney, Estelle G ....
Kist, Milford. .... . .
Kleemann, Walter P ...,
Klekamp, Charles G. ,
Kolmschlag, Theresa .....
Kopp, George John. . .
Kramer, George john.
Kuyper, Leonard J. . .
Landherr, Marion U ....,
Leach, Walter R .....
Linder, Florence A.. .
Loftus, W. Earl ....
Lorenz, Lulu M ..,.
Lutz, Ruth M .....
McAvoy, Harold ..,.
McDannold, George. .
McDonald, Beatrice, .
McDonald, Richard A ..,.,
McGimsey, Andrew M ...,
Meehan, Robert J. . .
Mehring, George J. . .
Meyer, Elizabeth .,..
Meyers, William J. . .
Miller, William A. . .
Milligan, Wesley F. .
Mohlman, Lester M .....
Monhollen, james, . .
Mueller, john ......
Newkirk, Anna Mae,
Parry, Ethel B .,..,
. . . .3651 Edwards Rd.
. . . . . .2238 Selim Ave.
. .587 Reservoir Rd., Ft. Thomas, Ky.
3400 Winchester Ave., Covington, Ky.
. .. . .111 W. 3rd St., Newport, Ky.
. . . . .305 Lake St., Ludlow, Ky.
. . . . .2211 Elmont Terrace.
. . . . .291 Earnshaw Ave.
. . . . .3218 Beresford Ave.
..,...114 W. Elder St.
. . . . .1305 Carolina Ave.
.......1926 Young St.
. . .1923 Western Ave.
. , . , . .103 Mulberry St.
. . . . . .5316 Lester Rd.
. . . .Mt. Washington Sta., R. R. No. 8.
. . . .4367 Eastern Ave.
. . .218 Magnolia St.
. . .406 Garrard St., Covington, Ky.
. . . . .1880 Huron Ave.
.,....,......3322 Evanston Ave.
. . . . . . . . . . , . .3750 Pennsylvania Ave.
. . . . .2049 Courtland Ave., Norwood, O.
. ..,............. . . .950 W. 8th St.
. . . . ,309 Altamont Rd., Covington, Ky.
Two hu mired flue
. ... 1231 Scott St., Covington, Ky.
.2 E. 13th St., Newport, Ky.
..........2714 Shaffer Ave.
.. . .702 W. 8th St.
. . . . .1041 Pine St.
Patton. Curtin F ..........
Rottner,MaryG ...,. .
Scheirich, Adelaide Helen ....
Schmitt, George Harold. .
Schneider, George J .....
Schrand, Blinbeth L ...,.
Schroder, Wilfrid R .....
Shafer, James A ......
Shelton, J. Howard ....,.
Smith, James C .......
Stapleton, Pm1J ......
Stephenson, Heats ......
Stzfel, Peter .......
Struck, Harry R ............
Toebhe Ferdinand B ............
Walker,'Edward Henry Samuel ....
Wallace, Philip ...............
Weuendarp, Cecelia M ......
Wilson, Richard B ........
Woertz, 'Mildred M .....
Wolterman, George J ......
Wuest, Ralph G .......
. . . .649 Elm St., Covington, Ky.
R. No. 2, Newtown, O.
....1335 Regent Ave.
. .1744 Milli Ave., Norwood, O.
. . . . .1011 Fox Ave., Hamilton, O.
....1222 Garrard St.,Covington,Ky.
....927 Washington Ave., Newport, Ky.
. . . .4309 Ivanhoe Ave., Norwood, O.
.......WilaonRd., Bellevim, Ky.
..210 Linden Ave., Newport, Ky.
2006 Cleneay Ave., Norwood, O.
Two hundred wc
-Il X X Rafi?-5:5 y
-,NK '- 1113, -N ,f
'Two hundred seven
mingled feelings of relief and
regret the Bdiwr realizes that his
task is Hawever, before
, editorial pen We
maclepheoonzpletionofthih bbolrpossible. We
wish 't9o..thank, frat of all, Mr.Schwartz, our
principal, for his many suggestions and for his
invalixahlegfadvice. we thank Mr. Lyle, the
faculty advisor, for his wholefhearned
tion We also bank the the
engraver, and the printer for their services.
And finally we thank the many mchers and
pupils whose names do not appear upon these
pages, but who have loyally assisted us.
ru mam qu
' V 5 ' n
. , f Sn."
. na. " "
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