Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1914 volume:
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Gen. 373 N76 1914
Mm-CDNTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Gemaicgy Massa! History Library
Plow: Emepazecia-:ace Emznch
Highway 24 -23. Spring
Independence, MO 64050
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-MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Genealogy 81 Loca! History I-ibfaw
Ncrth Independence Branch
HQ-gI1way 2.4 81 55911719
Independence, N10 64050
Elite d. ID I3
N ORT HSAST
IVIID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
3 000011251787 9
22 OCTOBER 1996
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46 - S: die sorrows, '
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tri.u.nn.Pl-ns, the losses , the 1.2
Passefl cu-nl one- Gael-1.
con-ning moni lliill. Put
11l'lCl'll fartller- bank into tl1e
' sluuloux-y recesses o tirne-
Bum these achievements
rnust not be l.ost,tl1e-y must
live forever, not onb ing tl-ge
history of tlme school,
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ill tlme rrnernor 0 the stu-
dents- Let tl-nistybogk there-
ore, ever- serve qs qplgmqnt
to 1:l'u': events
Of this first -year of our
Nortlmeust School and
its mission null be well.
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victories and cle eats ofilne
year of c Z' 4444!
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lalaorcal to olztamn tl'u.s
bcautnful school and to the
stuxll-:nw of the Nord-:cut
cl.l.stru:t 140113 nugsls labor to
olotnzra. or I:l1.l,S school a
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scholar slump and rnorals
ull-y worthy 11110:-ze who
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Northeast High School
Thou, dear Northeast, art the fairest of
Peer of all others, never to fall,
Thy royal banners unfurl to our View
Emblems of victory the long years
VVith thee, Northeast, there is none
- can compare,
Purple and white aloft in the air,
Loyal and true to thy colors we'll be,
Crown thee with laurels of victory.
VVe come and go and the years pass-
Add to thy glory, dear Northeast
May we in passing but add just a gem
To shine forever in thy diadem.
Ethel May Rush, ,I4.
The Nor'easter Staff
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Ethel Rush . . .
Irving Brown ....
Harry Davis ..
Helen Wallace . ..
Lucile Turner ....
Doris Majors ..
The Norieaster Staff
Nathan S. Scarritt.
Ernest Swearingen Nye Adams
Gilmer Meriwether Newlon Carter
H. Lambert Hibbs Milton E. Ladish
Mr. E. D. Phillips
Mr. C. H. Novvlin
. . . .Literary
. . Locals
. .5 . .Art
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A Palace of Education
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Mr. C. B. Reynolds, Principal
Mr. C. H. Nowlin, Vice-Principal
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Mr. Charles B. Reynolds, Prinipal. Mr. Clifford H. Nowlin, Vice-Principal,
Mr. E, D. Phillips
Mr. Wm. A. Luby
Miss Eva Packard
Mr. F. H. Ayres, Physics
Miss Eleanor A. Thomas,
Mr. E. E. Rush
Mr. A. T. Chapin
Mrs. Gertrude Bell, Spanish
Mr. Frank Cushman, Jr.
Miss Martha Rouse.
Miss Malcolm Huff, Fine Arts
Mr. Frank E. Chaffee, Music
Mrs. Sue T. Fluhart.
Miss Esther Marshall
Miss Minnie Perkins.
Miss Ellen E. Fox
Mr. Sanford S. Snell
Mr. John L. Spitler
Mrs. Eva Z. Steinberg.
Mr. Rupert Peters, Biology Mr. James D. Wildish, Chem
Mr. C. H. Nowlin, Boys' Phys- istry.
HISTORY AND CIVICS.
Mr. S. B. Apple, Miss Nathalie Sharp.
Miss Jane Adams Miss Mary A. Miller.
Miss Elsie Gillham, French. Miss Gertrude von Unwerth,
A. B. Parks, Mrs. Sabra Cunningham.
TRAINING AND MECHANICAL DRAWING.
Mr. Barry Fulton. Mr. J. J. Ellis.
Miss Irma S. Ray Miss Lucy M. Queal.
Miss Mildred Keating.
Mr.. E. Mark Wisdom, Elocu- Miss Nellie Stewart,
t10T1 Physical Education.
Mr. C. B. Root, Boys' Physi-
Miss Stella Nelson Mrs. L. M. Harrison.
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Mr. Wm- A- Luby Mr. E. D. Phillips
Mathematics, Chairman English, Chairman
Mr, F. H. Ayres Mr. Frank Cushman, jr.
Science, Chairman Manual Training, Chairm
Mr. A. T. Chapin Mr. E. E. Rush
Latin and Creek English and History
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Miss jane Adams
Mrs. Gertrude Bell
Latin and English
Spanish and Typewriting
Mr. S. B. Apple
I ' , Mr. Frank E. Chaffee
Hlstory and CIVICS
Mrs. Sabra Cunningham Miss Ellen Fox
Shorthand and Typewriting English
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Miss Malcolm Huff
Fine Arts and Design
Mr. Barry Fulton
Miss Mildred Keating
Ass't. Home Economics and Sewing
Miss Elsie Gillham
French and English
Mr. A. B. Parks
Pennianship and Bookkeeping
-Mrs. L. M. Harrison
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Miss Esther Marshall
English and Civics
Mr. Rupert Peters
, if I,
Miss Minnie Perkins
Miss Mary A. Miller
Latin and Mathematics
Mr. C. B. Root
Boys' Physical Culture
Miss Stella Nelson
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Miss Eva Packard
Mr. John L. Spitler
Mathematics and'Com'l Geography
Miss Irma S. Ray
Cooking and Household Managing
Sir 1. ek .
Miss Luci? M. Queal
Mr. Sanford S. Snell
Miss Martha Rouse
Sewing and Millinery
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Girls' Pliysical Culture
Mr. james D. Wildish
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Miss Natl'ia1-e Sharp
Ilistory ard Civics
Mr. E. Mark Wisdom
lilrucutiou and Public Speaking
Miss Eleanor A. Thomas
Gills' Pl13'SiOlwgy and Mathematics
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5 Senior Qrganization
President ............. Lucile Nowliu
Vice-President .... Ernest Swearingen
Secretary ................ Ethel Rush
Treasurer . ............ Stanley Roach
Sergeant-at-Arms.Rose Marie Mitchell
Giftorian ......... H. Lambert Hibbs
Reporter ......... E. Lawrence Miller
Mr. Rupert Peters
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Senior President, '14
Nor'easter Staff, '14
"Ta sec' lzcr ix liafi-
Pfllf-VX." "N" inan, Baske
"N" man, Track, '14
Has fully r0c'0Uc1'cd
from an o:'ci'a'ose of
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Senior iliftorian, '11 Senior Se1'gC?iUT'3'f'
NlJ1"C1lHlf'l' Staff, '14 ATU15, '14
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Senior Secretary, '14
Nor'easter Staff, '14
President Alphas, '14
Gold llledal, Literary
Contest Poem, '14
"A Lady with a Lamp
shall stand in tlzc
great lzistory of the
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Senior Treasurer, '14
Second Team Basket
His idea of Heatfcn is
an enlargea' tmmis
court willz 110 girls.
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Rose Marie Mitchell, E. Lawrence Miller,
l'1'i'N1'lkll1 Him' Clllll, '14 7
NI. S, lf IM-lmzite Repre- Treble Clef Clulr. 14
Sviiffiiive, N14 IT01'101'91me lwentlollf ,.
.MCL C'1n'er Leader, '14 Literary! Contest H1011-
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Senior Reporter, '14
14 Charter President SSCOINI TC3111 B35kCf
' Shakespeare, '14 Ball. '14
Cheer Leader, '14
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Gladys Behnke, Ethel Burton Ina Cook Ruth Delancey
A. L. S. Her smile is so fetch' "Concz'sivene.rs and de- German Club
President German ing. c1's1'o1z are above all "As chaste as ice, Us
Club, '14 things necessary." pure as snow."
Treble Clef Club, '14
"Though I look old Cin '
the Deutsche Playj
yet am I strong and
Anna Edwards 7 Mildred England Nora Hammond Alice Harrison,
So meek, so mode,vt.' Honorable Mention, "The fairext and the A. L. S,
Llfefafy ,C0f1'ff5S'C freshest flower." "A maje.rtz'c character,
N Declam-QUOH, 14 l77'1'HIlPI1.Vlg over with
A Bernlzardt 171 the 5y,,,f,Uf1W."
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Fern Hfl!'ll0 I Cornelia I-Iocquurxl Blanche Houston, Bernice Jones I
ie Cs E.1'CCCLill1QI.X' j1011s12'ff. French Crlub A3 L. S. Thi: QHU' QW! 'H' H15
' ' "A dazzrzng xlzafr, an HJIIKIZKIIUII, wiflz meek -SUW07' .Ffa-YS N110
image gay." brown eyed, dared atfcllzfvt that
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yqnrjory Luke pl-uqlgnf-9 Major, Caroline McDonald Dorothy McDonald
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"A Creature still and Treble Clef Club, ll-1
l77'1'g1lf, 'with some- "A daughter of the
tlzing of an angel gods, fall and most
light." f114T'Z.71'0lj' fair."
N. S. D.
Team, Alternate, l14
His name is not the
only flzing that shows
A. L. S.
Size is dexfined to be-
come eitlzer a great
lecturer 01' a famous
Lillian R0b01'tS, Ida Simpson Grace Tayvlor Helen Xvnllace,
H -,S-.Ct .She seemeth older than Has cz repzztafiony for A L 5,
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Nobeaster Staff, '14
President French Club,
Gold Medal Literary
Contest Story, '14
T00 modest to Ict any'
one Icnmc' what she
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Roach Harrison Norton ' Jones Hocquard i
Maaor I Miller Houston i
1M1ss Grace Taylor was also included in the cast.J
Class Day Program
May 30, 1914. L
Address, Senior President -- -. ..Lueile Nowlin
Address, Senior Giftorian. .. Lambert Hibbs
Address, Junior Gift Receiver... -A .Nathan S. Scarritt 5
Parody . .... .... . . - -QCfCf'fC
sketch HDL Cure-.-xii"- ..... Cast l
Farewell Song . . - . -Qllaffdte
Class Day Committee
Helen VVallaCe Lawrence Miller Ethel Rush 1
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President .............. Harry Davis
Vice-President ...... Harold Tallquist T
Secretary ........ .... I rene Thurman
Treasurer ......... Benjamin j. VVood jf? 1
Sergeant-at-Arms ......... Paul Staats
Gift 'Receiver ...... Nathan S. Scarritt
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Reporter ...... . ........ Paul Johnson
Enrollmentg boys, 15g girls, 38.
Benjamin J. Wood, Chairmang
Nathan S. Scarritt, Abba Stone, Eloise
McNutt, Morris Major, Frankie
Mr. Frank Cushman, Jr.
il" ' "T ' "1 5 """3""" 'vi"'7"i'7"'543::'34l':'5'3:?11"? -- " Q . - A- T' 'H ' ' L' . -- " ,-.....x..T '-'fzeziaf' - ' 1. ' w---.F 1--1-. -. T
Harry Davis Harold Tallquist Irene Thurman Benj. J. Wood
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
Paul Staats Nathan S. Scarritt Paul johnson
Sergeant-at-Arms Gift Receiver RCDOWCF
So o Sophomore Organization
Honorary President. . .lVallace Ferris
President ............. Bernard Gillis
Vice-President . . . .. .Elsie Frisbe
Secretary ...... ....... I seali Patt
Treasurer ............ joseph Schwarz
Sergeant-at-Arms . ..Dorothy Sawyer
Reporter ........... Fred B. Jenkins
Enrollmentg boys, 84g girls, 114.
L . Mr. F. H. Ayres.
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Wallace Ferris Bernard Gillis Elsie Frisbe Leah Patt
Honorary President President Vice-President Secretary
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Frank Snell, ,172
say no more of this lest it cause
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A 'F Thompson.
Wife are the Freshmen, and, though
it may surprise you, we are very proud
of this fact. lVe know that the maxim,
'fln numbers there is strengthf' is true
in our case, because nearly fifty per
cent of the school or three hundred
and fifty of this great high are what
are commonly termed Freshmen. No,
Northeast could not do without us.
The word Freshman is of interest-
ing derivationg the word fresh mean-
ing "not over ripe" or "green," and the
word man meaning simply "person"
Thus putting the two together you
reach the apt conclusion that a Fresh-
man is a green person. However, let's
In days gone by Freshmen did not
count for much. Luckily those times
are past. Vfe saw that the school
needed us, and so without waiting to
attain long trousers or knowing looks
we rolled up our sleeves and went to
work right away. Please, sir, look at
the basket ball teams, the debates, the
orchestra, track, societies, clubs, school
paper and literary contests. Haven't
we made our presence felt everywhere?
I should say we have! We con-
tributed nobly to everything. Some-
body said that if the other schools had
half the pep we have they would do
wonders. Of course, our athletic ap-
pearances are only attempts so far, but
we hope to grow and then we'll 'fshow"
everybody. The girls did much to
make the Treble Clef Club the largest
of its kind in the city. VVe all tried
hard for the Norieaster and helped in
another way, maybe, even more appre-
ciated, for we bought a majority of the
copies sold each month. Though we
do outside things still we study hard,
too. There are some of us that know
much intellectually, our Latin, Ger-
man and Algebra sharks.
So you see we really have made a
wonderful start. Wfe are a class full
of possibilities. A glorious future
awaits us. The rising sun of our
Northeast High School is this Fresh-
man class of nineteen hundred four-
Enrollment of first year students:
boys. 143, girls, 220.
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GA IZATIQNS Z
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C A ,
B t ALPHA LITERAIIX SOCIETY
e z Smalley Peck V. Harrison Northrup F. Thompsdn McKim Sawyer Meiuhoffer E. Nowlin
McNutt Dunlap Wfall A. I-Iarrisori Miss Sharp Campbell Liddy YVine Cook
Behnke Ferris VVe1ls Barto Houston XVal1ace Noiton
f 1 Patt
Rodebush McLain Rush L. Nowlin Meriwether Ingalsbe Frisbie
Charter Officers. Second Term.
, .E ,Q
lpha Literary Society
Esse quam videri.
Colors: Gold and White.
Chaperon: Miss Nathalie Sharp.
Martlv a Thompson
lilan che Houston
Marion Meriwetli erf
NORTHEAST SOCIETY OF DEBATE. Q
Miller Hunting Roach Cole Carter Q Staats
Schwarz J. Gillis Scarritt Hibbs Swisher Meyer Fox
Merriwether Gibson B. Gillis Davis VV00d Shinn Proctor
Mr. Apple E 'n '
W1 g Holland Lockrldge Combs Eminert
H'3"'r' '5-'-'vrE4'-:hu-4-nwnxsqicunvs Izngrjgg-z,,1y , ,
IETY OF D
.E '1 50
Northeast Society of Debate
"Possum quia posse videntur"
Colors: Red and Black.
Adviser: Mr. S. B. Apple.
Nathan S. Scarritt
J. John Gillis
Second Term. ,
H. Lambert Hibbs
Leland M. Shout
t Hibbsak Donnell Murphy?
H. Lambert Hibbs
Nathan S. Scarrittil
Leland M. Shout
J. John Gillisl'
Benj. J. Vtfoodsf
George Combs john Proctor
- ' - ' W ...-. .
NORTHEAST SHAKESPEARE CLUB.
rl J. Monteith Laclish Miller' Fuller Condon I. Monteith
Gross Redmond Roberts Tallquist Mr. Spitler H. Swearingen Ganley Turner
E. Swearingen Thompson Adams ' I-Iise Bone Blakslee Swain
Cooper P, Major Montague Mitchell ' '
M. MaJo1 Stone
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Northeast Shakespeare Club
"It is not the trappings of Knowledge,
but Wisdom itself."
Gold and Black.
Advisers: Mr. J. L. Spitler,
shall, Mr. E. M. Wisdom.
Rose Marie Mitchell?
Rose Marie Mitchell
Miss E. Mar-
Rose Marie Mitchell
I illian Roberts
DER DEUTS CHE VEREIN.
Meinhoffei' Miller Fitch n Schwarz McGee Stearns
Arnold Rader Meyer Miss von Unwerth Ackerman Taute De Lancy
Dahlberg Richter Behnke Nowlin Rush Gross Hudson
Snell Frisbie Clausen Rose Aiisslewitz
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Der Deutsche Verein
"Wer im geringen treu ist,
Ist auch im grosze-n treu."
Colors: Black, white and red.
Adviser: Fraulein von Unwerth.
- ,Gustav Meyer
Ruth De Lancy
Ruth De Laney
Ingalsbe McNutt Dunlap Miss Gillham I-Iocquard Vvallace
FV L Y
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i"La Liberte' de la Renser"
Colors: Rouge et Or.
Conseillerez Mademoiselle Gillham.
Secretaire. .... .
Tresoriere.. . .,.
Censeur ..... ..... .
Sergent d' Arnies. ..
Q Cornelia Hocquard HelenvVVallace
. . Helen VVallace
. . .Sarah Dunlap
Eloise McNutt Mary Reed Garnet Ingalsbe
Mary Redmond Sarah Dunlap
xx-asru:-an -n uw.
NGRTHEAST GLEE CLUB.
Redmond I-Iibbs Drotter A B. Gillis
Cooper Q Steele Mr. Chaffee Eppinger Scrivener
Berry Monteith Ladish McHugh Black
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Northeast Cnlee Club
i Director: Mr. F. E. Chaffee.
Harry Cooper, '16
Carl Hise, '15
John Black, '16
H. Lambert Hibbs
VVilliam Berry, '15
John Monteith, '16
H. Lambert Hibbs
Milton E. Ladish
john Redmond, '17
Amos McHugh, '16
Hewitt Swearingen, '16
Bernard Gillis, '16 H. Lambert Hibbs, 14
Brett Scrivener'15 Ferris Trotter, '16 Harry Halloway, '16
Xenaph on Smith, '16
TREBLE CLEF CLUB.
Saper Spoor Sailors Reid Hill Gross Brown McGuire Mathis Rodebush Campbell
Behnke Wine Redmond Dillman Banta Mr. Chaffee Dudley Johnson Shilling Monteith Zickafoose
Duncan Leeds Stevenson Perkins Thurman Wall Clausen Rader I. Minis
Garland Moss Smith R ' ' ' ' '
eed Roach Nowlm M. Minis Frisbie Kidd
Treble Clef Club
Colors: Purple and VVhite. ii
Adviser: Mr. F. E. Chaffee.
Rose Mary McGuire
First Term. Second Term.
Mary Reed Irene Thurman
Rose Marie Mitchell
Rose Marie Mitchell
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Alpha Literary Society
February 24, 1914.
A PAGE FROM THE PAST. GNO-ME DANCE.
I Virginia Harrison Elsie Frisbie
Tune: Present- Alta Thurman Gladys Wall
, , Ethel Nowlin Garnet Ingalsbe
Scene: The Travers residence. Martha Thompson Louise Bfetz
, Mildred Northrop Eloise McNutt
Place: Kansas Clty.
Cast. Central ..... . ............. Blanche Houston
"Truth IS Stronger than Fiction"
Barbara Bates... ..... Kathleen Rodebush Westport .................... Leta McLain
M M ...... ...... L 'l N 1' "Sad but True"
ary Core um e. OW In M 1 ..... .... A lic Harrison
anua ...... ..... e
Dorothy Travers .... .... M arguerite Cook .Practice Makes Perfect,
C0I'd61i-H AI'H1SbY ---- ----------- L 9311 Patt Northeast .................. Dorothy Barto
Calipha .......... ..... D orothy Sawyer "And It Shall Come to Pass"
Der Deutsche Verein
May 8, 1914. -
Violin Solo ........ . ........... Elsie Clausen
Synopsis of the Play ...... Lucile Meinhoffer
A NEW FAMILY PHYSICIAN.
Judge Grimmig ................ Joe Schwarz
Emma, his wife ............. Gladys Behnke
Eva, their daughter ........ Ruth DeLancey
Dr. Stein ............. ..... E arl Ackerman
Marie, maid .... ..... R etha Rose
Northeast Shakespeare Club
A May 22, 1914.
PYGMALION AND GALATEA.
Pygmalion fan Athenian sculptorj.. Nye Adams
LGl1CiDDG Ca S01diGI'J - -- ........... ......... M orris Major
ChrySOS Can art patron? -....-. .... .......... M i lton Ladish
Agesimos CChrysos's slavel ---- Earnest Swearingen
Mimos fPygmalion's slavej .... , ,.,,....,,,, Cal-1 Hise
Galatea fan animated statuel .... .... E mily Jane Gross
Cynisea CPygmalion's wifel . . ,,,, ..,,,.... M ary Redmond
Daphne fChrySOS'S Wifel.. ..... ,,,,,,,,, . .Lucille Turner
Myrine CPygma1i0n's Sisterl... ...... .... R use Marie Mitchell
Violin . . . . . .Alice Kidd Piano . . . . .Sarah Mitchell
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Northeast 23 Westport 1.
Harry Davis, Benj. Wood. Bernard Gillis, DOH11911 Murphy
Ccaoh: Mr. C. H. Nowlin.
Northeast 35 Manual 0.
Nathan S. Scarritt, Newlon Carter. George Combs. Vergil Ewin
Coach: Mr. S. B. Apple.
Ma.,-.,.,,.,.a.A.:e-.'..f,....1.-L " ' ' ' ' "
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The Quadrangular Debate
Vilas it unexpected? Wfell, rather.
At least, the other schools certainly
didnlt expect Northeast to win the de-
bate. But they were sadly mistaken.
NVords are not able to express the
pride of Northeast for her first three
cups and for what they stand for-a
complete victory. Wfe were a bit sur-
prised at the outcome ourselves-
pleasantly surprised, for to tell you
the truth we had not been overly con-
fident from the first.
In the first place, we had no expe-
rienced debaters. There were two
freshmen, one sophomore, four juniors,
and one senior on our team. The one
senior was an alternate, too. However,
we all know how very good Mr. Mur-
phy was in rebuttal. It took a great
deal of hard work both for the boys
and for the coaches to make our teams
"real" debaters but they're certainly
glad now that they did all that work.
Their arguments were sound and pre-
sented in a concise and convincing
manner. From their polished phrases,
their ease of manner, and self-control,
one would never have thought that
these were their maiden speeches. It
is certain that if the question of muni-
ipal government should arise again in
Kansas City, several years from this
date, these boys, the future citizens,
would be able to decide wisely and well
on which side to cast their vote.
Then, too, has it occurred to you
that it makes a difference whether you
are trying to win for a school that is
old and established in glory or for a
new school whose standing you, as an
active member, are helping to write
highest among the High Schools of the
west? just this first year, especially,
our teams wanted to win for the sake
of the school alone. Wle hope there
will always be this spirit, because it
seems to bring so much determination
along with it-and success.
The subject for debate was: "Re-
solved, that municipalities should
own and operate their public utili-
ties." The affirmative of the ques-
tion was supported by Harry Davis,
captain, Ben VVood, Ben Gillis,
and Donnell Murphy, alternate. The
negative was upheld by Nathan S.
Scarritt, captain, George Combs, New-
lon Carter and Vergil Ewing, alternate.
Mr. Nowlin and Mr. Apple trained the
teams and were aided loyally by others
of the faculty. Let all concerned re-
member that we have all the debaters
again next year with the exception of
the one lone senior.
Those interested in Northeast have
been watching to see what kind of
traditions and precedents would be
formed, what kind of a foundation for
its reputation would be laid, what kind
of standing it would begin to estab-
lish in contesting with other schools.
They have not been disappointed.
Northeast is to be congratulated for a
high honor, well won. They have made
a brave beginning. The precedent has
been established. The royal purple is
"aloft in the air."
May the results of the quadrangular
debates always be as satisfactory to
Northeast as was this first year in
which she entered the ranks and took
her place at the front.
4. .. -. T ,-, ' Y. -,-, 'A Y Iii! TY' '..'Q13!S.'l'N'1fl-Y,
Literary Contest Winners
Gold Medal Winners.
Gilmer Meriwether Helen Wallace Ethel Rush Marion Blakslee
Oration Story Poe1n Declamation
Silver Medal Winners.
Vernon Wilson Lucile Turner Majorie Maloy Garnet Ingalsbe
Poem Orzition Story Declamation
Gladys Wall Nathan S. Scarritt Rose Marie Mitchell Mildred England
OFHUOU Story Poem Declamation
..1 4.........4.s4..1-uangl!!!':ln:1im1o:uvsgvirrr:7::t1'.FTQ2Z2"""' 557, , 5-gif-nrggmg-gags-.va:nvrfj:Pg::n
First Annual Literary Contest
NGRTHEAST HIGH SCHOGL AUDITGRIUM.
May 22, 1914.
Helen Wallace ............ The Alphas
The Blind King.
Nathan Scarritt .......... The Debaters
The Squire's Release.
Harold Tallquist ..... The Shakespeares
A Boy's Ambition.
Sophie Johnson ....... The Sophomores
The Best Policy.
Marjorie Maloy .... The School at Large
The Martyris Daughter.
CThe winning story only to be readj
Gladys Wall ............... The Alphas
Gilmer Meriwether ....... The Debaters
Henry of Navarre.
Lucile Turner ........ The Shakespeares
Rose Marie Mitchell. .The Shakespeares
Ethel Rush ................ The Alphas
The Plan of Life.
Vernon Wilsoii .... The School at Large
CThe Winning poem only to be read.j
Ralph Hunting .......... The Debaters
The Revenge. R
Mary Alice VVinstead. .The Sophomores
Cn the Train-A Clock Story.
Mildred England. .The School at Large
Marian Blakslee ...... The Shakespeares
Jean Valjean and the Good Bishop.
Garnet Ingalsbe ........... The Alphas
"" - 5' V .. 133.11"l'.'l!M'4L
The Blind King
Helen Vlfallace, '14.
Note: This story won the gold medal in
the First Annual Literary contest.
"Does Your Highness wish to witness
the drilling of the troops this afternon P"
The General was kneeling before his
The General was a man of wonderful
build, strong and tall, and, while his face
was that of a commander, stern and de-
termined, his blue eyes looked out on
the world from under his heavy eye-
brows with kindness. However, his eye-
brows were so heavy and his face so
stern that few ever saw the kindness in
his eyes, and because he was a soldier
and had .schooled himself not to show
feeling of any kind, he very seldom al-
lowed anyone to see that the kindness
was there. g
UNO," responded the King.
"I beg Your Highess' pardon for
saying it, but you look ill," said the
"It is not that. I have lost faith-
in everything. I would repent of those
days spent in drinking and revelry,
but what does it matter? What dif-
ference would it make to my people, to
you, to anyone, if I shoud begin my
life anew? Everyone is the same, in-
sincere, selfish. Every kindness that is
done in this world is done with a self-
ish end. If I could find anyone doing
some kindness for his neighbor for
any reason other than to gain some-
thing for himself, I might have faith
in a God and in man." He spoke with-
out feeling, as if he had gone over it
all many times.
"I have great sympathy for youf'
said the General more gruffly than be-
fore. "If I could find an instance of
such a case, would you become your-
self again P"
"If," he said without even looking at
VVhen the King was only a little
prince, he had been the idol of the
kingdom. He would go around accom-
panied by an old nurse to visit the peo-
ple in their little cottages.
play with the little children, or if there
were no children, he would talk to an
old, withered grandmother
bright flowers in her windows and
about her ducks and chickens, or he
would sit on the door-step by the side
of an old, wrinkled grandfather smok-
ing a pipe, and-discuss the army and
what he would do for his people when
he became king.
His father died when he was a mere
boy. He was forced to live then with
the people of the court instead of the
simple-hearted peasants. The people
of the court were very gay, they loved
their banquets, the ladies admired him
because he was so handsome. In one
night of feasting and drinking, lasting
from sun-down until sun-up, he had
become one of them, had forgotten his
peasant friends and his promises to be
fulfilled when he became king.
One morning, after this had con-
tinued for several years, when the few
candles that had not burned down,
threw a ghostly hue over the disor-
dered hall filled with the pale light of
the dawn, a little dancing girl, urged
on by the threats and oaths of the
members of the court and even the
king, fell dead. The king no longer
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met with the others to banquet. He
attended to his necessary business
mechanically, hunted in his forests,
even went to war at one time in the
That evening as the last rays of sun-
shine slanted across the fields and sent
long shadows of trees through the
woods, the General entered a little
thatched hut and asked if he might
have a bite of supper with the family.
He was searching for kindness, true
kindness. The mind of the General,
accustomed to figuring out problems
of war, strategic points, strong lines of
defense, found it very hard to think
of an excuse to enter the cottage of a
peasant. It was only after he had fin-
ished his simple meal of dark bread
and goat's milk that an idea came to
him. He would ask if there was any-
thing that they needed badly that the
King could give them. ln the mean-
time, he had found kindness. The
mother was dead. The father was
very cruel. He would not have al-
lowed the General to come in but for
his uniform. The father had been in-
terrupted in the act of beating one of
the seven children. The oldest, a girl
of about sixteen, kept house and cared
for the children, singing, laughing, tell-
ing stories to the younger ones, but
sometimes at night, after the rest had
gone to bed, she cried, so the older boy
said when the General remarked to
him that his sister seemed to be a
"Certainly,', thought the General,
Nthis girl's heart is filled with true
kindness. I will hasten to the palace
and tell my King about her tonight. I
saw his father ruin his life. The boy
must be helped."
He found his King alone. A little
embarrassed, he told him in his direct
manner of his discorvery of true kind-
ness. At the end of his terse state-
ments the King rose and looked at him
with a little smile. The sound of
laughing, mocking voices came in from
"The girl is forced to behave herself.
lf she did otherwise the father would
beat her.', His tones were quiet and
The General did not change in his
belief of the girl's love and kindness
toward the children. He decided that
some other kind of an instance would
appeal to his King. So he went on in
his search for kindness, bringing back
to the palace each evening some gruff
account to be told while they sat in
front of a great fire. He tried in-
stances from the lives of people in
every different rank and trade.
He remembered that the King, when
a boy, had been very much interested
in the soldiers. The two used to have
long talks about the virtues that a
soldier should possess and the life that
a soldier must lead. So the General
told one evening, on returning from a
short campaign, this story. The young-
est in the army, the favorite of all, de-
serted in order to go hunting. The
troops were drilled in division that
morning. Une soldier after having re-
ported in his own division, took the
place of the deserter. The General
noticed the change. The soldier was
'Very probably that was what he
desired," was the comment of the
One day he went into a cottage that
looked very much like the others of
that neighborhood. A proud, fierce-
looking man, whom he soon found was
a merchant by trade, answered his
knock. He invited the General to eat
his evening meal with them. As the
General was leaving he asked the mer-
chant if there was anything that the
King could do to help him in his busi-
"Help me P" he shrieked. "Help me
with my fine shop. You insult me
after having eaten under my roof and
at my table! You will pay for that."
He drew his sword.
"Allow me to explain. There is no
"No cause! No cause! You cow-
ard !'i' He plunged forward.
The General was ready. The mer-
chant fell to the floor. But the Gen-
eral was wounded also and he, too, fell.
They carried him before his King.
"How did it happen?"
The General did not answer.
"I command you to answer."
Never had he disobeyed a command
of his King.
"I was searching for true kindness,
"For true kindness ?',
"To bring you--faith."
"VVhat made you do this?"
"My duty-to fight your battles-"
Very slowly a smile came over the
King's young faceg tears filled his eyes.
He dropped on his knee beside his
friend and clasped his hand.
"T have found true kindness."
The simple-hearted General closed
his kind eyes and passed away con-
tented, never dreaming that his King
had found the true kindness in his
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Henry of Navarre
Gilmer Meriwether, '15,
Note: This oration won the gold medal
in the first annual literary contest.
From every era of trouble and strife,
Providence raises a man fit to take the
wheel and to guide the ship of State
over the troubled waters. So has she
raised Peter the Great, Gustavus,
Vlfashington and Lincoln. And so did
she raise a man whose life was guided
by the greatest good for his country
and people, Henry of Navarre.
If ever a people had need of a de'
liverer, they were the Huguenots of
France in the sixteenth century. Cal-
vin and Luther had given the new re-
ligion to the world. It then needed a
leader to champion the cause against
the frenzied persecution of the .lesuits
and Leaguers. VVith a cruel, weak,
and perfidious prince, Charles IX on
the throne of France, and with an in-
carnate fiend in the form of the Queen
Mother Catherine de Medicis, ruling
him, what but arms could have availed
the downtrodden Huguenots! What
true man but would have revolted at
"the blackest crime in the annals of
civilized nations, the treacherous and
hideous massacre of St. Barthole-
mew l" VVere not those scenes enough
to chill the blood of the coward and
to stir the blood of the brave?,'
Screams of despair were mingled with
the shouts of vengeance, the cries of
the murdered were added to the im-
precations of the murders, the streets
flowed blood, the dead rained from the
windows, the Seine became purple."
Then might be seen men stabbing in-
fants, the Christian shrines polluted by
executioners of the League, ladies
jesting over the dead bodies of mur-
dered Protestants, and the King and
his court returning thanks to God for
the deliverance of France.
At the time of this foul crime, Henry
was a young man of twenty. From
baby-hood to youth he had been rear-
ed as a peasant lad, and had been al-
lowed to run bareheaded and bare-
footed at the foot of the Pyranees.
After the massacre was committed, he
was called to the leadership of the
decimated ranks of the Protestants.
Coligny had perished by the daggers of
assassins and the Prince of Cande on
the field of battle. It remained for
this young man, at the head of a brave
and determined, but weakened band,
to cope with the flower of French no-
bility, supported by all the power of
Spain and the League. Many would
have thought the task hopeless, but
the stern inflexible motto of Henry
was, "Vincere aut Mori," f'To Conquer
or to Die."
After the many reverses of the Prot-
estants, Fortune favored them at last,
having seemed so deaf to their cause
for so long. The bloody battle of
Coutras enabled Henry to make a
stand against his enemies. By the as-
sassination of Henry HI he became the
rightful monarch of France. But never
would the Pope and Leaguers have
consented to the crowning of a Prot-
estant king. By the steel alone could
Henry have attained his right, and by
that steel and the loyal support of his
followers did he win the battle of
lvry, the fight that made him the real
monarch of France. VVhat better en-
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couragement could his men have re-
ceived than these fearless words of
"And if my standard-bearer fall-as
fall full well he may,
For never saw I promise yet of such a
Press where ye see my white plume
shine, amid the ranks of war,
And be your oriflame, today, the hel-
p met of Navarref,
And as a star of truth and right, did
this plume shine amid the thickest
of the carnage till the field was fought
and won. Then did Henry taste the
joys of peace in a sweet and prosper-
ous reign in the sunny land of France.
If you will fathom his character
truly, what qualities does he lack to
keep him from a place among the
heroes of the world? If you ask if he
were an able monarch, we point to the
prosperous condition of France under
his rule, if you ask if he were a gen'-
eral, we point to the bloody fields won
in the face of Catholicism and Philip of
Spain, and if, above all, you ask if he
Were a good and merciful man, we
point to this scene on the gory plain
Now, God be praised, the day is ours!
Mayenne hath turned his reign,
D'Aumale hath cried for quarter-the
Flemish Count is slain,
Their ranks are breaking like thin
clouds before a Biscay galeg
The field is heaped with bleeding
steeds, and flags, and cloven mail,
And then we thought on vengeance,
and all along- our van,
'fRemember St. Bartholomew!" was
passed from man to man, -
But out spake gentle Henry then, "No
Frenchman is my foeg
Down, down with every foreigner, but
let your brethren go."
Oh! was there ever such a knight, in
friendship or in war,
As our sovereign lord, King Henry, the
soldier of Navarre?
Gui' God hath crushed the tyrant, our
God hath raised the slave,
And mocked the counsel of the wise
and the valor of the brave.
Then glory to His holy name, from
whom all glories areg
And glory to our sovereign lord, King
Henry of Navarre!
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The Plan of Life
Ethel May Rush, 14.
Note: This poem Won the gold medal
in the First Annual Literary Contest
The violet is springing
From under buried leavesg
The bursting ivyis clinging
To dead and fallen treesg
The seed so deeply planted
Seeks upward for the day,
And life in Nature iningles
Vlfith dead and dull decay.
In lives of nien we find it,
VVe find it everywhere,
A bit of joy and sorrow,
A bit of pain and careg
Yet steep and rocky pathways
Lead up to heights sublime,
And pain that seems to harin us
Ts love's sweet gift divine.
Then take your share of pleasure,
Not loath to let it gog
Nor wish your life all sunshine
For want of rain to growg
And do not stop to wonder,
For that is life, you know,
just live it-ask no question-
For God has made it so.
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Sons of Revolution
In the essay contest conducted by
the Kansas City chapter of the Sons
of the Revolution, open to the four
high schools of Kansas City, Eloise
McNutt, ,I5, Won the gold medal.
It is worthy of note that this was
the first 'recognized inter-high school
contest to be Won by a representative
of Northeast High School.
M. S. U. Scholarship
H. Lambert Hibbs.
In the annual competition in debate
for the scholarship by the Missouri Uni-
versity, H. Lambert Hibbs represented
. 0 ,m l
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The Folly of King George the Third in Dealing with the
Eloise McNutt, '15,
Note: This essay won the first prize in
the l9l4 Sons ofthe Arnedcan Revolunon
George lill held the control of the
British empire during by far the most
important period in the history of the
human race, during a period of un-
paralleled prosperity, during an age
that witnessed the establishment of in-
dependence in the new hemisphere and
the rapid spreading of civilization in
the old. He ruled the most enlight-
ened nation of modern times. The
English arms were then victorious in
all parts of the world, commerce and
arts had greatly enriched his country
and strengthened its political impor-
tance. By the peace of Paris the do-
minions of George HI were enlarged,
and the country over which he reigned
was the most powerful in Europe. So
it was of the greatest importance, not
only to himself personally, but also to
the rest of mankind, that he appreciate
his position and aid in the progress of
his people, rather than resist the better
course. Unfortunately he took the
wrong direction, and, having once
taken it, he persevered in it with that
pertinacity which marked his character
Of a narrow understanding which
no culture had enlarged, of an obsti-
nate disposition which no education,
perhaps, could have humanized, of
strong feelings in ordinary things and
a resolute attachment to all his own
opinions, George HI possessed much
of the fullness of purpose which us-
ually lends to a man an appearance of
inflexible consistency. Of conscien-
tious principles, he felt a high regard
for religion and morals, but this re-
gard was neutralized by his intellectual
sluggishness, his blind obstinacy and
craft, his revengeful and long-remem-
bering hostility to those who opposed
his policy, and his equally blind par-
tiality to his political friends. In all
that related to his kingly office he was
miserably selfish, and no feeling of a
kindly nature was ever allowed access
to his inner self whenever his power
was concerned, either in its mainte-
nance or in the manner of exercising
it. The instant his prerogative was
concerned, or his bigotry interfered
with, or his will thwarted, the most
unbending pride, the most bitter ani-
mosity, the most unforgiving resent-
ment took possession of his whole
breast and swayed it by turns. The
habits of friendship, the ties of blood,
the dictates of conscience, the rules of
honesty alike were forgotten.
His conduct throughout the Ameri-
can Revolution has often been cited
as illustrative of the dark side of his
character. The American war, the
long exclusion of the liberal party, the
French Revolution, the Catholic ques-
tion, are all sad monuments of his real
power. Of all his resolutions in these
affairs the desire to retain America in
subjection seems to have been his
strongest propensity, during the whole
contest all his opinions, all his feelings,
and all his designs turned upon what
he termed the Hpreservation of the em-
pire." Nor was his deep-rooted preju-
dice against both the VVhigs and the
French unconnected with the part they
both took in behalf of the colonies.
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That he discharged the duty of his
station by thinking
acting according to
opinion, and using
giving these opinions effect can not be
denied. Had it been otherwise the
American Revolution might never have
only for himself,
his influence for
To begin with George TIT had
formed an exalted idea of his own pre-
rogative and was determined to win
back for the crown something of its
former influence and authority in the
government, for he was truly attached
to England, and desired the best for
her. But his patriotism proved afar
worse thing for his subjects than the
neglect and open dislike shown by his
predecessors. However, he sanctioned
all actions which were represented, or
better, misrepresented, to him as bene-
ficial to England in any way. So when
in 1764: Greenville, blind to all conse-
iquences, prepared a series of enact-
ments stopping the use of paper money
in America and laying duties on vari-
ous articles, and presented them as be-
ing for the benefit of the mother coun-
try, George HI made no protest. As
a result, on his own initiative in 1765
Greenville added to these measures a
stamp act, which, as being an inland
tax, provoked outspoken hostility on
the part of the colonists, who made a
distinction between the levying of cus-
toms and the imposition of an inland
In that same year, however, when
Rockingham had been taken into of-
fice, general warrants were declared
illegal, the Stamp Act, which had been
so badly received in America, was re-
pealed, although the Commons still
insisted on their right to tax America,
and America for a time was pacified.
But England seemed determined that
America should not rest long in peace,
for in 1767 the quarrel began again
when Charles Townshend, chancellor
of the exchequer, carried through
Parliament a new bill for taxing
America. Since the land tax had been
reduced from four to three shillings he
insisted on making up the loss of reve-
nue by imposing customs duties on the
importation of tea, glass, paper and
other articles into American ports, and
on oil, wine and fruit, if coming direct
from Spain or Portugal. This imposi-
tion was followed by a growing spirit
of insurrection in America, which was
only accentuated by the so-called
"Boston massacrel' of March 1770
when a small party of soldiers fired in
self-defense into an American mob and
killed two or three of the rioters.
After getting these measures passed
Townshend died suddenly, and Lord
North took his place. Now, Lord
North was a man who possessed Hgreat
ability, great parliamentary tact, uni-
form good humor, and no firmness."
He allowed his wide experience to be
controlled by the narrower judgment
and stronger will of George TH, and
in spite of his extensive general knowl-
edge and strong understanding he
yielded everything to the intense,
eager, petty incisiveness of his sover-
eign. He did not fully approve the
king's conduct but was unwilling to
oppose him in anything. 'fThrough his
personal influence over Lord North,"
john Fiske says, "the king contrived
to have his own way from 1768 to
1782, and he must be held responsible
for driving the Americans into the
Hoping to gain popularity, North,
on his accession to office, adopted con-
ciliatory measures, and repealed all
taxes except that on tea. American
trouble ceased for awhile, until two
events destroyed all hope of a peaceful
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solution. The first was the publication
of some private letters of Hutchinson,
governor of Massachusetts, in which
he advised the government to use stern
measures against the colonists. The
second was a bill empowering the
India Company to export some seven-
teen millions of pounds of tea to
America practically free from duty.
The colonists at once conspired to pre-
vent the tea from being landed. The
well-known "tea party" ensued. The
local authorities showing no readiness
to punish this riot, the government,
supported by the English ministry, re-
plied by closing Boston harbor, by re-
modeling the charter of Massachusetts
and by altering the regulations for the
administration of justice, so that a man
accused of treason in America had to
be taken to England to be tried.
The colonists became infuriated, and
after news of bloodshed in America on
May 10, 1775, the Congress refused a
conciliatory offer of Lord North's and
set to work to organize war. The
Americans were no longer willing to
tolerate the results of a barbarous
theory of the English, that a colony
was a community that existed only
for the purpose of enriching the coun-
try which had founded it,-that the
great object in founding a colony was
to create a dependent community for
the purpose of trading with it. The
colonists maintained that, though sub-
ject in some degree to English legisla-
tion, they could not be taxed without
their consent and more than other sub-
jects of Great Britain. They were
willing to be ruled only in accordance
with these royal charters which at dif-
ferent times had been given them.
They were even willing to assist the
mother country, but they looked upon
the soil which they had cultivated with
such hardships as their own. They
could not understand why they were
bound to pay taxes to support English
wars in Europe. On one point they
insisted with great earnestness, that
taxation, in a free country, without a
representation of interests in parlia-
ment was an outrage. It was on ac-
count of this arbitrary taxation that
Charles I lost his crown and life, and
George III must have been very blind
not to perceive or feel the force of the
reasoning of the colonists.
Indeed, the colonists were not alone
in clamoring for justice. Edmund
Burke appealed to all taking the side
of expediency and common sense, re-
fusing to discuss whether or not Par-
liament had a right to tax the colonies.
Ile foresaw and predicted the conse-
quences of attempting to coerce such a
people as the Americans with the
forces which England could command.
He did not encourage the colonies in
rebellion, but pointed out the course
they would surely pursue if the irri-
tating measures ofthe government
were not withdrawn. lfVhen some
member remarked "that it was horrible
for children to rebel against their par-
ents," Burke replied: "It is true the
Americans are our children, but when
children ask for bread shall we give
them a stone?,' Vllhen reason failed,
Burke resorted to sarcasm and mock-
ery. 'fBecause,', he said, 'fwe have a
right to tax America, we must do it,
risk everything, forfeit everything, take
into consideration nothing but our
right. Oh, infatuated ministers! Like
a silly man, full of his prerogative over
the beasts of the field, who says there
is wool on the back of a wolf, and
therefore he must be sheared. lVhat!
shear a wolf? Yes. But have you
considered the trouble? Oh, I have
considered nothing but my right. A
wolf is an animal that has woolg all
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animals that have wool are to be
sheared: and therefore I will shear the
wolf." Colonel Barre, a speaker of
great eminence said, in reply to a
speech of Charles Townshend, who
styled the colonies "children planted
by our care, and nourished by our in-
dulgencef'-"They planted by your
care l-No, your oppressions planted
them in America, they fled from your
tyranny to the then uncultivatefl wild-
erness, exposed to all the hardships to
which human nature is liable! They
nourished by your indulgence !-No!
theyigrew by your neglect, your care
of them was displayed in sending men
to govern them, whose behavior on
many occasions has caused the blood
of those sons of liberty to recoil with-
in them." Mr. Pitt opposed the fatal
policy of Grenville by recognition of
the great, inalienable principles of lib-
erty. He maintained that the House
had no right to lay an internal tax on
America, that country not being repre-
sented. But all these noble efforts to
prevent a war with the colonies were
in vain, for George would not listen to
them. You cannot reason with infatu-
ation. The House was angry and in-
fatuated, and wisdom was disregarded.
All these follies were the result of
an overbearing selfishness and a stub-
born will. George Ill lived in perilous
times, when thrones and states totter-
ed around him, but he was firm and
consistent, and rather than give up
any opinion he had conscientiously
formed or deviate from what appeared
to him to be the strict line of duty
'fhe would have descended the throne,
though it were to mount the scaffold."
lf his obstinacy were censurable on
some occasions, his unflinching firm-
ness even in the face of danger, is ad-
mirable on others. Thackeray says of
him: "There is something grand
about his courage. lt was never to be
beat. It trampled North underfootg
it bent the stiff neck of the younger
Pitt, and so. with respect to old
George, even Americans, whom he
hated and who conquered him, may
give him credit for having quite honest
reasons for oppressing them." Never-
theless, the follies of this one man have
been of greater moment to America
than all that any other man has ever
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The Swimming Pool.
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The Auxiliary GymF1aSiL11'11-
ff , M
Barry Fulton. "Coach" Root
gf f WW
The Cheer Leaders
fMi1ton D. Ladish Was the Third Cheer L6ElCl61'.J
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- - '- ' ' -- - - ' 1 L ' F 4 , T , Q , - GU?'IRm!i?'lT?3i:',PfQT'jZ'?jj:j?"?v'i'T?'j":'F'lP'l-1g4aa:1r:F'n1:v',vJtn!.n' . 5n:g'g:.gr5-7 --Ir ,-Li..-..-..,.. .-...Q . ....
Ayres, Leo ....
Condon, Thomas. .
Major, Morris .....
Tallquist, Harold . .
' . .
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Basket Ball, Track
,. Basket Ball, Track
l , ...... Basket Ball
.Basket Ball, Track
B ,... Basket Ball
. . . .Basket Ball
.Basket Ball, Track
'ni..l""...I'tI!ZE.L'L"'..7J' ' '
The Basket Ball Team.
Condon Coach Root Wfoodbury Ayres
Tallquist Major E, Swearingen H. Swearingen
. sf W5 1:
XM :ek ses
2. N M
is.. .1 ' '
2 4 '
' I 3
Captain . .
Manager . .
Left Forward. . .
Right Forward . .
Right Forward . .
Right Guard . .
Left Guard . .
Right Guard. .
9 at Central.
I6 at Westport.
23 at Central.
go at VVestport.
p . .Ernest Swearingen
. .Barry Fulton
U .Ernest Swearingen
-. .Harold Tallquist
1 .... Morris Major
A , .Thomas Woodbtiry
Northeast, 20, Central, 21-February
6 at Central.
Northeast, 28, Westport, 4o-Febru-
ary I3 at VVestport.
Northeast, 15, Manual, 21-February
20 at Central.
-Northeast, 16, Central, 24-February
27 at Central.
Northeast, 20, Wfestport, 35-March
6 at VVestport.
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Review of the Basket Ball Season
' E. Swearingen, Capt.
HE story of the basket ball season
of 1914 is one which the Northeast
people can feel justly proud in relat-
ing. Being our first year of existence,
and having unexperienced men, much
was not expected of us this year along
the athletic lines or any other lines of
endeavor. Never-the-less, we showed
no "white feathers" or "yellow
streaks," and as a result our opponents
had to travel some to win. To say
that Northeast's first Basket Ball sea-
son has been a splendid success would
not be exaggerating. It is true that
we failed to win a single game, but
our effort and our fighting spirit more
than offset that one fault. '
Last fall our prospects were not ex-
ceedingly bright, but in the course of
time the Basket Ball squad rounded
into shape, Ernest Swearingen was
elected to captain the first Northeast
team and he and his team-matess, Ma-
jors, Talquist, Condon, Ayres, H.
Swearingen and VV'oodbury looked like
winners. An excellent schedule of nine
games was arranged. the athletic man-
ager, Mr. Fulton, expending consid-
erable time and labor to attain this
The first game was played with
Manual for Rileyj. Our boys seemed
to be doped or intoxicated with sur-
prise, for they had been playing a much
better game than the one they pulled
off on Manual. In this first game,
Riley established an enviable record,
making 15 free throws and '7 field
goals. In the meantime VVestport was
cleaning up on Central, much to the
delight of one portion of our student-
body, and to the sorrow of another.
Our second encounter was with the
Central team, and oh! how we wished
to upset the sisterly-like, blue and
white machine. As the game progress-
ed our prospects of victory became
brighter and brighter, but we were fin-
ally beaten out by just 4 points.
The third time that our team Hcross-
ed bats" was with Westport, and if it
hadn't been for the wonderful free
throwing of Talquist, we undoubted-
ly would have been intensely humiliat-
ed. "Swede" made 20 free throws this
. .. . .- . - .- - - - - .- -' ' ' ' '-' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' . .......... 'A ' -'- ' -"1 i f '-"ig -"".a.2:' I-: J.- ' '-rl.'ef.u'n:s-if-T f-1 e '
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game, and even then we were whipped
by a score of 54-27.
Our teamsters next had an oppor-
tunity to avenge the defeat handed
them by Manual on the eve of Jan-
uary 9, but because of the absence of
"horseshoes" and "wishbones" we fail-
ed to register up the defeat against
Manual that we had hoped to.
"Revenge is sweet." Almost every
Northeast rooter had these three words
in mind the second time we 'fstacked
upi' against our sister school. But,
however sweet the revenge might have
been, we missed our chance to taste
of the sweetness by losing to Central,
in one of the fastest games of the sea-
son, by the close score of -21 to 20.
VVestport and Central seemed to be
the chief aspirants for the pennant at
this time, and consequently the South-
siders were determined to thrash us
unmercifully. VVell, they didn't do us
up quite that bad, but they did hang
the "black stuff" on us in a 37-25 con-
flict. There was yet another game to
be played with VVestport. If we could
The evening of the final game with
Manual rolled around, and we had not
been victorious in even one of the hor-
rible old Basket Ball contests. Qur
Northeast fellows made up their minds
to break into the Hrunningf' but it took
more than their Hmindsl' to win from
those now pennant aspirants. This
battle was hotly contested from the
start, and the Manual team won, prin-
cipally because of the fast work of the
Our last chance at Central! VVould
we do that "little thing" which we had
contemplated doing all the season! Wfe
did "almost win,', but close doesnit
count in anything except the game of
horseshoes, and we were compelled to
accept a dose of defeat "via" the 24-16
route Cwhich isn't so worsej. ,
The last games of the reason were
played between Westport and Northeast
and Central and Manual. To make a
triple tie for first place, Westport had
to win from Northeast and Manual from
Central. VVestport and Manual turned
the trick, and thus the season ended with
Central, Westport and Manual resting
in first place, each with six games won
and three lost, and Northeast in second
place Cnote that secondj, with no games
Laying aside all attempts at humor,
it is correct to say that the IQI4
Basket Ball season has been a
f 'f , yy
success. ln the first place we
were not entirely devoid of honor for
our free-thrower, Tallquist, finished
second in free-throwing records, and
Earnie and Woodbury showed up well
in goal shooting averages. But fur-
ther, it has been a remarkable season,
because the first Northeast team has
founded a standard of spirit that is cer-
tainly worthy of commendation. The
1914 season has been a success, also,
because of the sportsman-like attitude
of the four schools. The Northeast
people were treated in a most cordial
and friendly manner by the Central,
Manual and VVestport students at the
different games, and they earnestly
hope to return the courtesies during
the 1915 season, in the Northeast High
The prospects for a successful team
next year are of the brightest. Cap-
tain-elect 'Ayres will have everyone
back on the "job" except Captain "Er-
nie" and VVoodbury. These two men
will be a big loss, but some second
team fellows probably will show some
class next year or perchance some
"dark horses" may turn up. Then it
is highly probable that we will be in
the real running for the pennant dur-
ing the 1915 season.
Our cheer leaders, Lawrence Miller,
assisted by Hibbs and Ladish perform-
ed splendidlyg in fact, they displayed
the most remarkable amount of ability
to get noise, that has ever been shown.
Mr. Fulton deserves much credit for
his work in connection with the Bas-
ket Ball games, and he has the good
wishes of everyone for his success in
There has been one man this year
who has taken defeat most cheerfully
and who has plodded along, constant-
ly trying to instill into the fellows that
'fnever give up" spirit which has won
him fame in so short a time. That
gentleman is Coach Root, whom we
know so well, and who, we hope, will
always be as successful in turning out
teams which s-how the fight and spirit
of Northeast as he has this last season.
H. Swearingen Major
G. F.G. F.T. F.
E. Swearingen CFD ....... 9 10 0 36
Tallquist CFD ....... 7 7 76 16
Major CFD ........ 4 1 31 14
Woodbury CCD .... 9 8 0 52
Condon CGD ......... 9 4 0 27
H. Swearingen CGD ...... 7 0 0 28
Ayres CGD .......... 5 1 0 17
31 107 190
F.G. F.T. FL
Right Forward .. 27 79 44
Left Forward 13 24 17
Center. . ., ...... 19 6 39
Right Guard . . . 10 0 40
Left Guard . . . . . . 6 11 35
75 120 175
Hise, G. 1
Gillis, G. 1
The Track Team
W db Q Scarritt Condon Major Schwarz
Tallquist Wood Ayres Coach Root oo ury
eh Root Woodbury
Half Mile, Pole Vault .......................
Hurdles, Pole Vault, Broad Jump ....
Dashes, Pole Vault, Hurdles ......
High Jump, Pole Vault ....
Dashes. . L . ., ............ . . .
Dashes, Broad Jump ....
Dashes, High Jump ........ .
Jumps, Dashes, Hurdles .......
Hurdles, Shot, Broad .jump .....
. . . .Barry Fulton
.. . . .. .Leo Ayres
. . .Thomas Condon
. . . .Morris Major
Nathan S. Searritt
. . .joseph .Schwarz
.. Harold Tallquist
.Benj. I. Wood
K. C. A. C. Indoor Meet, Convention Missouri University Invitation,,Colum-
Hall, March 7. bia, Mol., May 2. y
Quadrangular Meet, K. C. A. C. Field,
Missouri-Kansas Indoor Meet, Con- Kansas University Invitation, Law-
vention Hall, March 27. renee, May 22.
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A Review of the Track Season
HE Northeast people can rightfully
feel proud of their victories on the
track during , the season of 1914.
Through the efforts of Coach Root
and the hard work of the track men,
we turned out one of the best track
teams that has ever been produced in
any of the High Schools. When we
consider the prospects we had at the
beginning of the track season and then
glance at the results of our team at
the end of the season, we are surprised
at their excellent showing. It has been
said that only that "old fighting
spirit," which is characteristic of
Northeast, could ever have accomp-
lished such feats. NVe are inclined to
believe that statement to a consider-
The track season was opened by the
K. C. A. C. indoor meet in Convention
Hall, March 21. Here our relay team
won our first athletic victory by defeat-
ing K. C. K. in decisive fashion in the
good time 3 :51 2-5. Joe and Ernie rep-
resented the purple in the other High
event, the 50-yard dash, but failed to
place as they did in the next meet, the
M. U.-K. U. dual. This time they
literally "cleaned up," Ernie taking
first in :O5 4-5 and Schwarz second.
The relay team, after leading all the
way, lost by inches to the wonderful
sprint of Westport's last man, Selbie.
The time was remarkable: 3:45
The first outdoor meet was the Mis-
souri University High School day at
Columbia, on May 2. Only the prob-
able point winners, VVoodbury, E.
Swearingen, Ayres and Schwarz were
taken, all of whom except Schwarz
placed in some event. Captain Wood-
bury was Northeast's star performer,
getting second in the high and third in
the low hurdles. Gnly a mis-step in
themiddle of each one prevented him
possible firsts. Ernie and Schwarz
each qualified for the finalsiof the hun-
dred and two-twenty, Ernie taking
fourth against a fast field in the latter
one. Ayres, a dark horse in the half,
distinguished himself by running a
strong fourth. This brought North-
east's total to seven, Kansas City Man-
ual won the whole meet with 34 points.
Owing to the fact that we were not
yet entered in the conference, none of
the team went to the Missouri Valley
meet at Lincoln, Neb. From former
showings many would undoubtedly
have brought home points.
The quadrangular meet between the
Kansas City High Schools was held
at the K. C. A. C. field, May 16. This
was run on the same plan as the Cen-
tral-Westport Dual meet last year, i. e.,
in classes A, B, C and D determined
according to the age, weight and height
of the athlete. Captains were elected
for each class, Woodbury in Ag Mon-
teith in B, Schwarz in C, and Hosler
in D. Considered an outsider at first.
A -,f--fr ' ' 1' :-n -va. -: 1. . .-.-l.--M-f..-w-s-1q-a-.,...1..a.- 7 43551. A ls" 5 - V V W , v - . - H :. - -.. ... . . ff- - f ' ' -B T-
HIGH SCHOOL DAY AT COLUMBIA.
Schwarz qualifying in 220.
Northeast soon was very much in the
running, and was leading several
times. After the "A" relay had been
awarded to Manual on a protested de-
cision, however, the final score stoo'd
Wfestport, 96, Manual, 915 Northeast,
88, and Central, 51. In the "A" 220-
yard hurdles, VVoodbury fell on the last
hurdle after he had been leading sev-
eral yards and so lost to his lucky rival
Wfinn. Condon and Ayres established
a Northeast record in the Pole Vault
by going 10 feet, 3 inches. Condon al-
so beat the broad jump record with a
jump of 18 :9. In class B, only 7 points
were scored, Monteith placing in the
broad jump and 220, and Berry in the
high pump. The work of the two
lower classes, C and D, was remark-
able. ln "CU Northeast scored almost
three times as much as the rest of their
opponents combined, or nearly half
Woodbury Winning high hurdle heat.
Northeast's total score. Only six men
composed the. class C team. In class
D, the record was not quite so good
but even then the purple "little fel-
lowsl' beat out their nearest opponent
by a safe margin.
The last meet of the season was the
annual K. U. invitation at Lawrence.
The whole team of nine was taken, five
of whom scored points. Tom Wood-
bury was the hard luck artist of the
day, getting only one point where
eight were justly expected. After los-
ing the high hurdles, Tommy had the
satisfaction of beating VVinn by yards
in the first heat of the low hurdles, but
misesd his steps several times in the
finals and finished fourth. Schwarz
and Swearingen showed up well in the
50-yard dash, getting third and fourth,
the only Kansas City boys to place.
Ayres and Condon tied with two Man-
A few Quadrangular point Winners. Tallquist winning Intel'-Class high jump, X7Vood
second Inter-Class hlgh Jump. Ernie Winning 220 in record time at Inter-Class meet
Ayres. Condon. The Columbia Squad.
'-1- '-.rl-if."-' 1v5:..g,-ga:,r-:rryr:-.1-1,-:f.31.7575sfg5'g2ff-fqw9ll5lglgwlgi:ig4sr:in5:izktrnq5,if.i1i7gEjj:5Pv7. ,.,!'?'!"F???'?":"T"'?'f'U'J'J1'If1-1fr":ffE2:1:r::m"fr5,:".21:':N 'iz ?:'F'i'r'-'--
ualites for fourth in the pole vault.
The winning height, 10 feet, has been
vaulted several times by each of the
two Northeast representatives. A third
in the mile relay brought our score to
61-2 points. In this relay, Ernie
Swearingen, Northeastis last man,
pulled up from fourth and was gain-
ing steadily on the two leaders, but the
distance to be cut down was a trifle
Score of Quadrangular Meet
120-yard hurdles-First, Winn CManuallp
second, Case CManua1J3 third, Woodbury
tNortheastJ. Time-16 3-5 seconds.
100-yard dash-First, Lawrence tCentralJ3
second, VValker fC6Iltl'3,1DQ third, Swearingen
QNortheastJ. Time-10 3-5 seconds.
880-yard run-First, Rider tCentralDg sec-
ond and third, McGoon CCentralJ, Gobleman
fManualJ. Time-2:05 minutes.
440-yard dash-First, Celbie CWestportlg
second, Middleton CManuallg Third, Jarvis
CWestportJ. Time-53 2-5 seconds,
220-yard hurdles-First, W1'nn fManua1D3
second, Woodbury fNortheastJ3 Third, Case
fManualJ. Time-27 4-5 seconds.
220-yard dash-First, Lawrence CC'entra1J3
second, Swearingen CNortheastJg third, Jar-
vies CWestportJ. Time-24 seconds.
Pole vault-First, Winn CManualJg second,
Middleton tManualJg third, Ayres and Con-
don CNortheastJ. Height-11 feet ZW inches.
High jump--First and second, Walker
tCentralJ, Morse fWestportlg third, Pittam
fWestportJ. rieight-5 feet 7123 inches.
Broad jump--First, Pittam CWestportJ:
second, Morse tWestportl3 third, Lawrence
fCentralJ. Distance-21 feet GVZ inches.
Shot put-First, Marshall fManualJ3 second,
Woodbury CNortheastJg third, Strieby tCen-
tralb. Distance-40 feet 115 inches.
Mile relay-First, Manual3 second, North-
Total Score-First, Manual, 37, second,
Central, 261 third, Westport, 201 fourth,
120-yard hurdles-First, Gallagher CWest-
portjg second, Walstead fCentrall3 third,
White CCentralD. Time-19 4-5 seconds.
100-yard dash-First, Meisburger CManualH
second, Friedman CWestportJg third, Love-
lace, CCentralD. Time-11 seconds.
880-yard run-First, Thompson CCentralJ,
second, Coop fManua1J: third, Proper, CMan-
uall. Time-2:09 minutes.
440-yard dash-First, Gordon fMa1'l1l9.lD,
second, Stanley CManua1J3 third, Goodman
tCentralJ. Time--581-5 seconds.
220-yard hurdles-First, Hillyard CWest-
portD3 second, Osborne tWestportD3 third,
Walstead fCentra1l. Time-Not given.
220-yard dash-First, Meisburger tManuaD,
second, Friedman tWestportJ3 third, Mon-
teith tNortheastl. Time-261-5 seconds.
Pole vault--First, Tower CManua1J: second
and third, Hugheso fyistportl, SIIUCOX CW8Si-
ort . Hei ht-1 ee .
p High jurrllgp--First, second and third, Berry
qN0rtheaStJ, Osborne fWestD0F'CP, CI'0WtheT'
CWestportJ. Height-4 feet 11311. if1Ch9S-
Broad jump-First, Meisburger tManualDZ
second, Monteith fNortheastD: third- R102
4CentralJ. Distance-18 feet 614 inches.
Shot put-First, Stanley 1MB-UU2117? Second'
Haddock CWestportJ3 third, Redmon fNorth-
eastj. Distance-34 feet 9 inches.
Mile relay-First, Manual.
Total Score-First, Manual, 42, second,
Westport, 32Q third, Central, 133 fourth,
120-yard hurdles-First, Major tNortheastJ:
second, Cook CWestportJg third, Scarritt
QNortheastJ. Time-16 seconds.
100-yard dash-First, Schwarz tNortheastJ:
second, Sharp CWestportlg third, McC'onnell
QNortheastJ. Time-111-5 seconds.
220-yard dash-First, Wood iNortheastJ:
second, Schwarz fNortheastD3 third, Sharp
ClfVestportJ. Time-26 seconds.
Pole vault-First and second, Major CNorth-
eastl, Scarritt CNortheastJ3 third, Barnes
fManua1J. Height-8 feet 9 inches.
High jump-First, Scarritt CNortheastJ3
second, Joyce CManualJ3 third, Wood tNorth-
eastj. Height-5 feet lk inches.
Broad jump-First, Cooke CWestportJ3 sec-
ond, Major tNortheastJ3 third, Wood CNorth-
eastb. Distance-18 feet 10121 inches.
Shot put Q8 lb.J-First, Joyce fManualJ3
second, Eppinger CNortheastJ3 third, Dene-
bein fWestportD. Distance-40 feet 4175
Half-mile relay-First, Northeast CMajor,
McConnell, Eppinger, Scarrittb.
Total Score-First, Northeast, 465 second,
Westport, 133 third, Manual, 93 fourth, Cen-
120-yard hurdles-First, Ohleson CNorth-
eastjg second, Hill CCentralJ3 third, Bynan
fNortheastJ. Time-191-5 seconds.
100-yard dash-First, Dwyer tWestportJ3
second, Sandgren fWestportJg third, Sayles
CCentralJ. Time-12 1-5 seconds.
220-yard dash-First, Sandgen fWestportJ3
second, Dwyer CVVestportJ3 third, O'Leary
fCentralJ. Time-28 seconds.
Pole valut-First, Hosler CNortheastJ3 sec-
ond, Smith CManua1D3 third, Alexander
fWestportl. Height-9 feet.
High jump-First, Wetzel CCentralJg sec-
ond and third, Maloney CNortheastl, McGin-
ley CCentralJ. Height-4 feet 7M, inches.
Broad jump-First, Hosler fNortheastl:
second, Sandgen fWestportl3 third. Ohleson
CNortheastD. Distance-17 feet 4 inches.
Shot put C8 1b.J-First, Alexander tWest-
portlg second, Maloney CNortheastJ2 third,
Smith CVVestportJ. Distance-33 feet 555
inches. I .
Half-mile relay-First, YVestport.
Total Score-First, Westport, 31, second,
Northeast, 22, third, Central, 12g fourth, Man-
Final Score-First, Westport, 96: second,
Manual, 91, third, Northeast, 883 fourth, Cen-
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C ' The Relay Team.
K. C. A. C. Invitation Meet at Con-
vention Hall, March 7. Northeast vs.
Kansas City, Kansas, High School.
Northeast won in 3:51 3-55 Ayres,-Con-
Morris Major, Substitute
Harold Tallquist, Substitute
Ayres, Condon, Swearingen and Wood-
Quadrangular Meet at K. C. A. C.
May 15. Manual, first: North-
don, Swearingen and VVoodbury running. east, second g Central, third, West-
. Missouri-Kansas Invitation Meet at port, fourth, Ayres, Swearingen, Tall-
Convention Hall, March 27. Northeast
vs. Westport. Westport won in 3:47,
quist and Woodbury running for North-
ortheast Track Records
50-yard dash-E. Swearingen, '14, :05 4-5. - High jump-Tallquistg Wood, '15, 5 feet 494
100-yard dash-E. Swearingen, '14, :io 3-5. lflghes-d , T C d ,1
220-yard dash-E. Swearingen, '14, 123 4-5. inclfsga Jump- ' OH On' 5' 18 feet 9175
dO4-igsyard dash-E. Swearingen, '14, :62 Qin- 1 Plble vault-Ayres: Condon, '15, 10 feet 3
0 - , - inc es
Y 5880-yard dash-L. Ayres, 15, 2.10.5 .nS1hot put-T. Woodbury, '14, 39 feet 8
120-yard hurdles-T. Woodbury '14 .16 4-5. I B es' -1 1 A W 'V
. v r - - I , - '
, 220-yard hm-dies-T, Woodbury, '14, :2e. Swerx:i'ir1ilgeen,rgg2iL1g, Wes 00 my Condon
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W'ill that memorable day be forgotten,
the first day for Northeast? Perhaps by
the Seniors, but never by the Freshmen.
It's hard enough to get used to the
windings of a high school career when
you have a building to yourself. Un-
fortunately Northeast was forced to ac-
cept the generous hospitality of Central
for the time being. Yet that did not
hinder school spirit in the least.
Have you watched it grow? How
often our kind and solicitous friends
would ask, "When do you think your
new building will be done?" And we
hopefully kept up our expectations. Yes
-we would surely move during the
Thanksgiving holidays if not before. IH
the meantime things began to happen in
Northeast. The very first assembly
came-we all hailed it with delight. Rev.
George H. Combs, the speaker of the oc-
casion, chose a fitting subject, "What
Shall Northeast Be P" We were just in
the mood for it, for weren't we all build-
ing our fairy castles of achievement-of
victory for Northeast P. And who has had
a better chance to get the standard high,
to make everything the very best, than
we have had? Perhaps we realized
vaguely how much in the moulding of a
school was in our power.
The music class turned their voices to
a Northeast group of pupils for the first
time, but it was an old-fashioned tune,
"America" It was an impressive assem-
bly. The next day the faculty and stu-
dents visited our building "to be." Such
extensive explorations and mysterious
discoveries as were reported! We were
willing to be patient with the promise of
such a beautiful building as Northeast.
In the meantime the boys of the "Y, M.
C. A." High School Club organized, with
Mr. Phillips as adviser. Then the girls
were heard from. They couldn't keep
still any longer. The petition appeared
for a girls, society, the Alpha Literary
Society. The music department kept
growing. We began to hear about the
feats of our songsters. September passed
-and we waited patiently!
Still at Central! How sleepy we got
those lazy October afternoons. The
Freshmen used to come by eleven, the
Seniors appeared at twelve, either to
stand by the entrance or wait to be
ushered up ceremoniously into the assem-
bly hall, where often we would be enter-
tained by Mr. Chaffee.
The famous Treble Clef Club finally
was organized after the usual "try outs."
We are proud of such an original name
for our music girls. How they used to
sing, and the consoling message of
"Sympathy" would sometimes float from
the top of the building while NVQ were
laboriously studying below. The boys,
too, though fewer in number, came to
the front. They petitioned for a boys'
debating society and then the Glee Club
made its appearance-and reputation.
Qctober was unusual in the matter of
assemblies. Three ministers in succes-
sion followed the address in September
of Dr. Combs. The speeches all made
us feel more than ever, if that were pos-
sible, that we wanted to aim high wher-
ever our school was concerned. One of
the addresses was on "Success" and we
certainly wanted it. Who does not?
That very day the first Northeast yell
was given in our assembly, perhaps a
trifle timidly the very first time, but we
soon became accustomed to the strange-
ly delightful pastime and yelled with our
utmost vehemence. After that it was
easy, and no one could yell better. Such
original yells as they were, too! The
Sons of the Revolution essay contest was
announced, little did we dream that we
were to win it. Une other important
event was the choosing of our school
colors. Of course it was an extreme-
ly momentous question. But almost
11HHHi111OUSly the Students and faculty
voted for the royal purple and white. We
are proud of our colors because they
are the very best that could be chosen,
if they were not, you may rest assured
Northeast would never have chosen
them. So, here's to the purple and
white! Enter, the month of November.
The month of November contained
many things for which we might well
be thankful. Did it not bring us a holi-
day, several wise ministerial assemblies,
charters for the Alphas and Debaters,
the first language club, a name for our
school paper, and a staff to publish it?
Indeed things were moving lively. In
assembly we continued to hear the min-
isters discourse without fail on the sub-
ject of "Development of Our Minds,
Bodies and Souls." My, but this advice
was administered in large doses! Do not
get the impression, though, that the
speeches of these worthies were poor or
unappreciated. Far from it. They were
only-er-peculiarly similar. Is it not,
indeed, an interesting fact that our first
half dozen assembly addresses were by
ministers? If we are not started right
here at Northeast, goodness knows, it's
not the fault of those preachers! They
did their best. During the first week
about a dozen German enthusiasts aided
by Fraulein von Unwerth decided to be
stylish, too, and start a Deutsche Verein.
Accordingly, they drew up their petition
for organizing in true German style and
then politely translated for the perusal
of the office officials. It is said theirs
was one of the best applications handed
in. Good for the little German club!
The Alphas and Debaters were now
the proud possessors of charters, so
that Northeast could boast of two regu-
lar clubs-just as chartered, constitu-
tioned, real as any clubs can be. The
members thereof began work immediate-
ly, that is, began coming down to Cen-
tral at ten o'clock Tuesday mornings or
staying till six Friday evenings to de-
cide the hundred and one things neces-
sary for the organization of clubs. Those
awful scraps over names, mottoes, col-
ors, and-will you ever forget it-pin de-
signs! It is easy enough to say, "Let
us start a club," but when one actually
does the deed, then troubles begin. The
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vast amount of work that presents itself
is almost enough to whiten the hair. If
you don't believe, try it yourself. You'll
see! One bright November morning, or
rather one gray November afternoon, we
learned that "Nor'easter,' was the name
chosen for our school paper. "Nor'-
easter. How original! Nor'easter!"
echoed joyfully through the halls of old
Central. Everybody from the tallest
Senior down to the shortest Freshman
liked it so well that one might truly say
in high school slang, the whole school
"just went wild over it." November
seventeenth brought the prospective. can-
didates for the staff to the assembly plat-
form. Several came laden with the usual
stale jokes 'but luckily on account of lack
of time the pupils were spared the tor-
tures of hearing them. Instead each
merely made his bow before the audience.
What an exciting moment that was!
Think of having to trust to oneis grace
to win a place on the staff! Certainly
some odd specimens of gracefulness
were chosen. Take for instance Nathan
Scarritt or Irving Brown. University
day was likewise celebrated with due for-
mality. At this the Missouri quartet
filled the Assembly Hall with melody.
Altogether November was a busy month,
so busy that at the end we were only too
glad to forget our lessons and "school
activitiesi' in the consummation of ter-
rific amounts of turkey and cranberry
, ' cvrtewcva
l 1-ns ga 'rt r rms the very.
MM- I beginni g df in journalistic
effort in 'North easr High
School. The staff' of stu-
'dents who -are .issuing this
paper sincerely hope that this first number will be pleasing in
every way to its readers. That staff wishes to state. further-
more, that it will be their eamest purpose until' their duty is
discharg d persist in leaving no stone umtumed in making
h N' h autiful. ' resting magazine. By f ll
g h p licy, and with th hearty co-operation f h
h d students, the staff is sure that this first volu
ll b indeed, the foundation of all effort in the '
The First Number.
Un the first, eight Revolution essays
were handed in. Ah, no one guessed the
glorious outcome! The first suggestion
of basket ball was in the air, for about
this time there appeared little purple and
white yell cards and immediately follow-
ing, three yell leaders decorated in pur-
ple and white sweaters and caps and
pennants Their purpose was to teach us
to cheer, that it, teach us to make our
loudest noises all at the same time.
Without doubt, the contortions those
three went through were fearful and
wonderful, while some of the effects pro-
duced later by the trained rooters were
just as bad. Perhaps we had better say
good, for their rooting often satisfied
even the critical cheer leaders. We prac-
ticed yelling after school and in assem-
'blyg indeed on any and all occasions the
boys practiced their locomotive whistle.
During this month Northeast won its
first prize, a book. On December nine-
teenth Ernest Swearingen was elected
captain of the basket b-all team. A little
later some girls were discussing it in the
locker room. "Why do you suppose they
elected Ernie P" asked one "Because he's
a Senior, of course." "No, argued an-
other, "it's because he plays the best. "I
bet I know,', came innocently from a
pretty little dark-haired damsel, Hitis-
it's because he's so good-looking." Now
whether it was age, ability or beauty
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that won Ernie his captainship we can't
say. If still in doubt, just consult the
team. They'll know. Qf course, the
Christmas rush was on, It was notice-
able everywhere-even in the Study Hall
where the girls might be seen madly
crocheting borders on handkerchiefs. Cf
all the busy people though, the busiest
were the members of the Norleaster
staff. This was to be the first edition
of our paper. It must be good, the time
was short, the staff inexperienced. How-
ever, they raked their brains for ideas,
sent out "S. O. S." calls to all the
English teachers, and worked the art de-
partment for all it was worth, so that
on December 23, 1913, there appeared
before the student body in a half purple
cover fno, not a half cover, half purplejl
their first attempt, Volume l, Number I,
of our Nor'easter.
Again the month closes in dreams of
turkey and cranberry sauce.
We came back from the Christmas
holidays with the first rumblings of the
coming B. B. season smiting our ears.
For, after listening to Mr. C. H.
Hart of the Student Volunteers speak
on far-away India, we held a yell meet-
ing on the third floor and were given
patriotic thrills, and sore throats, by go-
ing through all the vocal contortions be-
coming to tho-se who label themselves
rooters. On the very next Friday the
first game was scheduled, and according-
ly we held an assembly on that date to be-
come acquainted with the brawny tribe
who were to do battle for the purple in
the ensuing series of conflicts. Coach
Root drew a little mental picture of an
ever-victorious five at the end of the sea-
son, and we departed, determined to use
our "leather lungs' to the best of our
ability at the first struggle with our Fif-
teenth Street friends that night. Well,
we didn't see exactly what we should
have wished, but we sprung a surprise
on the Crimson bunch, and made them
play top speed basket ball before they
were finally returned the victors. Never
mind, eight more games gives plenty of
time to catch up. A week later we had
another assembly and basket ball game.
This time the assembly consisted of ex-
hibitions in declamation and song by our
students. In the evening a lucky goal
saved Central from being vanquished by
our spirited basket ball team, and the
outlook for the season brightened accord-
ingly. The ambitious fifth hour civics
class of Mr. Apple entertained us with
an instructive program, and we here
learned for once and for all that Kansas
City should have the commission form of
government. We were glad to have that
weighty subject finally decided, any-
Qur basket ballers again performed,
but Westport got the large bite of the
score. The second team, too, displayed
themselves and faithfully followed the
footsteps of the first team men. A week
passed and our athletes fell the victims
of the Riley brigade for the second time.
Immediately after the second number of
the "Nor'easter,' greets us, this time with
a sort of Navajo blanket serving as
U Then came the wailing and gnashing
of teeth. Those terrible days and nights
of unbroken toil and suspense, the days
of the term exams. The strain was
greatly relieved, however, by the joyful
news that Eloise McNutt had won the
first contest of the year for Northeast by
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Capturing the Sons of the Revolution january with great rejoicing on one hand
Essay medal. So ended the month of and anxiety on the other.
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' Debate Tryouts.
The short month of February opened
with the announcement that eight mighty
wielders of argument in the persons of
Poers, NVood, Murphy, Gillis, Carter,
Combs, Scarritt and Ewing were to up-
hold our end of the Quadrangular De-
bate. Another proclamation was pub-
lished to the effect that a group of po-
etical natures, headed by the versatile
Rose Marie, had received a charter for
our third literary society, the Northeast
Shakespeare Club. Un the fourth we en-
tertained in assembly with an address by
the far-famed, active Judge Brown. Mr.
Brown succeeded in embarrassing sev-
eral timid Freshmen in the front rows
by asking them questions and finally ig-
nominiously "stumping" our much pom-
padoured H. Lambert. Two days later
our plucky manipulators of the basket
ball were back on the job, and were
cheated out of the most exciting game
of the season by the margin of one
measly point. Oh Central, how could
you? The next week they did not fare
quite so well, giving Westport the big
hunk, with a much larger space between
scores. Cn the same day the stars of
Mr. VVisdom's elouction classes "elo-
cuted" in assembly and the orchestra
made its first appearance. The Seniors
vveren't a bit superstitutious, and so or-
ganized on Friday, the thirteenth. The
advancement of the suffragettes was
shown when Lucile Nowlin was elected
to lead this first graduating class. In
our last tangle with Manual our squad
of seven showed their re1narkable im-
provement by cutting down the Crimson
score to twenty-one, while they scored
fifteen points, the same as in the two pre-
ceding Manual games. The first play
to be given in Northeast was presented
by the Alpha Literary Society. The
sketch, "A Page from the Past," was
rather mysterious, especially when the
mummy walked off with the fudge, and
one of the little gray gnomes caused a
good deal of excitement by getting
under the descending curtain. Inci-
dentally "Pat" Barto accomplished the
incredible feat of standing still two or
three minutes in the tableau, "North-
eastf' The juniors now elected officers
and showed their strength for weaknessj
by electing to six-sevenths of their offices
those of the stronger sex. Another close
defeat of our basket ball warriors at the
hands of Central, and the month Was
March was some month. The first
thing it accomplished was to give the
hook to the basket ball season, which
had just given everybody but us a frag-
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ment of first honors, and to usher in the
era of spiked shoes and cinder paths.
Our relay team ran away from the
K. C., K., in good time while "Ernie"
and Schwarz were getting experience
in the fifty. Then the third spasm of the
Nor,easter appeared and we were all re-
lieved of our ten cent pieces. After a
musical assembly and a professor from
Yale, we began to hear reports from the
inter-high debaters. The affirmative
team went to VVestport and ate lunch
with their future victims, and then came
back to listen to the witty remarks of
Manual's affirmative and the home
negative in our assembly. Then came
the great and glorious Friday, March
20. In the Westport auditorium the
Northeast affirmative supported the in-
nocent Municipal Ownership against the
vigorous attacks of their suburb oppo-
nents, and the Manual affirmative had
the same job on their hands against the
Purple and White negative. In both
places the result was the same and both
teams brought home the bacon, and in-
cidentally three silver cups, Northeast's
first. These cups were handed over to
the school to have and to hold and then
came the news that the Sophomores had
begun early in the political game by or-
ganizing and electing officers. Eight
scribes vehemently attacked the alcohol
evil in their W. C. T. U. essays, and
then settled down to wait two months
for the decision. At the Missouri-Kam
sas indoor "scrap," Westport nosed out
our hitherto ever-victorious relay team,
but we more than overbalanced that trifle
by showing the other schools how to run
the fifty yard. "Ernie" earned himself
a cup for stepping off with this event,
while "Pretzel" Schwarz took second.
Pretty fair track prospects, we say.
April and May.
With what unconfined joy, bliss and
rapture was the proclamation that we
were to at last leave the smoky city for
our almost perfect home in the Northeast
Hsooburbsf, Never more would we re-
turn home with darkly complexioned face
and unrecognizable collar, only to find
that the evening meal was growing cold
without our warming presence. Never
more would we sit through the hot after-
noon, listless, with all vestige of ambi-
tion fled, content to do nothing but listen
to the perpetual procession of autos and
fire wagons clang past, while the teacher
was vainly attempting to impress upon
our wilted minds some fundamental root
of knowledge! But alas, never more
would we blissfully snooze until ten
o'clock and then march to breakfast like
a prince of aristocracy! This small de-
tail was unthought of, however, in the
joy of the occasion. And so it was that
on Monday, May 2, after much hustling
about on the sweltering Friday afternoon
preceding, the doors of the Northeast
High School opened for the first
time to her students, and we took up our
first day of study therein. After a day
in the new school we found to our sur-
prise that four of our speedy track art-
ists had descended upon Columbia, Mo.,
the Saturday before and had grabbed
four medals before leaving. They're not
proud though, they'll let you see them.
The first assembly in the new building
was held shortly, and after the editor-in-
chief had vociferously announced the
sale of annual tickets we were left to
the mercy of the German Club. We
sure liked their play, too, even if we did
not understand a word of the flow of
language, and d'idn't know what those
sausages around joe's neck were for.
The next Thursday the building was
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hlvv- me -up ga- I. bib- A
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dedicated and we were let out early in
order to have plenty of time to hear the
program, which a good many of us
didn't, on account of the heat. Then we
show the building to our "payrents" in
the evening and leave with good excuses
for no lessons the next morning. Two
Saturdays later the Quadranvular Meet
was held at the K. C. A. C. Field and
aspiring athletes of all ages and SiZCS
ran around the track and threw weightS
all morning, only to find at the end that
the score was in a tangle. Finally, it
was announced that Westport had won
and the South Siders departed in a snake-
dance. Then the books were gone Over
again, and this time it was announced
that our own Purple and Wfhite athletes
had slipped the whitewash on their op-
ponents, and the Northeast contingent
departed in hilarious mood. Then the
judges assembled once more and found
that both of their guesses had been bad,
so they made two decisions, both of
which went against Northeast, 'and pro-
claimed once and for all that Westport
had won, with Manual leading Northeast
for second honors. Farewell Michigan
Cup, welll see you next year. The First
Annual Literary Contest next rolled
around Cprobably the Debater ties made
it rollj, and we watched the Alphas tuck
away most of the event, with the Shake-
speares next in line. The large body
beat out the argumentative ones and the
Sophomores also ran. Our track team
of seven went to Lawrence the next
morning at the invitation of Kansas U.,
and proceeded to win themselves about
three chunks of metal before they quit.
The Shakespeares now let their efforts
shine forth and produced a play very
characteristic of their natures in that it
-oh never mind. Anyway, Nye
Adams starred in his own novel way with
Emily Gross sharing the honors.
Well, this is all, and itis sure hot.
Class Day comes off next Thursday, and
the Juniors are going to entertain their
sweet friends, the Seniors, sometime
soon. Then exams, Farewell Polygmion
W'e repeat, it is very warm.
N o R t E A s T E R
The Nofeaster Artists
The following Northeast students
have been the chief contributors to the
art department of the Nor'easter. Their
work has been one of the main factors
in making this book attractive and
beautiful: Lucile Campbell, Elsie Cal-
houn, Frankie Thompson, Dorothy
Liddy, Ben Wood, Marion Blakeslee,
W-.w...- ---.f. N H Q+u-asnun.-QQIIZHIEISQQBFSZEIZEE-'UZPQZF i'.F'l'f3' ' T """ " 'Nl' ' 'PFWY
1' o P
,YY , , .4.......Aa.--.pa-.Quan
F 4 A 7 , ,,7,,WY,A.f -----A ' - -up .n
Bell Phone 3774 East Home Phone 1971 South
1801 West 39th St. 5242 St. John Ave.
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
TOP OTCH BRE D
U HEP Ti THE PERFECT PREPARED Foon
Made Under ldeal Sanitary Condition
, It 1S the Last Word 1n Bread Goodness
a ' -, 41" 'iv . . .
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' ""illluHuuuuuuul" "" '
S' QWSTEPAED Q B
PVhen You Think of
of The Tuec
Youi home actually
cannot be kept clean
withoutaTuec. It pre-
vents disease and solves
the servant problem-
Pays for itself many
times over. As an in-
vestment and for the
sake of your familyls
Welfare, see the Tuec
demonstrated and learn
of its extremely low
price. Our motor car
will call for you.
Home Main 1579
Bell Main 1363
The Northeast High School is kept
clean by two
Tuec Stationary Air
They will last as long as the building
itself. TUECS are made for every size
building, from the little Bungalow
cozy to the 20-story Fisher Building
"In my opinion the TUEC is the best
disease preventive I ever sawf'-Dr.
T. S. Blakeslee, M. D., Kansas City, Mo.
KANSAS CITY TUEC COMPANY
303 E. 10th Street
H. T. MATTERN, Mgr.
TUEC Distributers for the Great
419 e e
In patronizing these advertisers please mention the Nor'easter.
. g:'g:.,.g ,.g::'4:4-pgs:.::::3.:.-A-:ig-.gf ..-.iii Q ,,f,j Q Q -N -A , ,.Q5-52q:g'::j:f:. f-gg-rye? V jussmzraxvxx 25211 fag:--wr ,--,-- ----V
Kansas Cityl B W
1013-15 Grand Avenue, Nonquitt Building
Lecture Sessions at Night
A Practical and Thorough
Affording students opportunity to earn a livelihood while
acquiring the law profession
The Faculty is composed of practicing judges and leading law-
yers, and we prepare our graduates for the practice of the law.
Tuition payable in monthly installments or in advance.
Write for Catalog
E. D. ELLISON, Dean. ELMER N. POWELL, Sec'y and Treas.
BEN R. TODD, Registrar.
Executive Offices, 718-19 Commerce Building
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Students May Enter at Any Time
Next term begins Monday, September 28, 1914
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,-...Au-1 aa.. ,. . . .. . -hm,- ,g,,-, ' ' """" """"!." ' ":." 'f '- 'l 1IL:D5.::Z5'1.ii.'A .-Y 'isiviciru
WE, ,,,.A. . -- . . .. JT ,
You Can't "Keep Up With Lizziei' Unless You Have
Let us show you how to SA VE
920 Walnut Street Open from 8 A. M. to 8 P. M.
A-e eeee E 0
N figuring on that graduation picture
S count us in---
E lt's a Specialty of Ours--
With a Price That is
Tiffanytones--"Photos of Quality"
Not made in any other Kansas City Studio.
S T U D E B A K E R
911 Grand Ave. Opposite Gas Office
Q K O
Save Time and Money By FIRST Going to
THE HAHN BQOK STCDRE
Southwest Corner Eleventh and Locust
NEW AND SECOND- HAND BOOKS
STATIONERY ANDSSCHOOL SUPPLIES
Classics and Required Readings a Specialty
Home Plwlle, 9237 Main Bell Phone, 3212 Grand
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:U Q. . . .W ., ..-1--,-.,...,............,..-a.-5 1' - W - Y f ' - A "' , " " ,W - . f -
Both Phones East 37l2
L P. ELLIOTT
Sanitary Sweeping - Hardwood Finishing
INVINCIBLE VACUUM CLEANERS
THE MOST INTERESTING STORE IN KANSAS CITY K9
For over half a century this trade mark has guaranteed -. ,'
Ffh Z Qualify and Full Value .-
gf-I ,. , ' lf
A wif ll X
ft if ' V TRADE- MAR-K 'A 2331
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AIIIIGIIU S unin
A f NAR I3 g
I 5 600113 6. KANSAS Cm' ,Q
'sissy Poenm 6000 GUUIIS
5 J ou'r noon LIFE coops
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yf' X ' The One House and Only One Where You Will Find It All,
N 1 Dependable "Tools" for Every Pastime, Sport, gf',1iI,j
7 X T and Recreation at All Times l rgifffhgi,
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W world. Reflects the true Kansas City spirit. ' ,,
so il E an
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211- sg A year round display of The Kansas City Home of the f "
s,e , L
' TUYS, BULLS, GAMES VICTOR-VICTHULA 'A 2,
1214-16-18 Grand Ave. up my T . I 1214-16-18C-f2"dAv
atch-word in developing your films and plates---and We are particu-
lar in the finishing and enlarging.
ACKERMAN, The Kodak Man
203-204 Glendale Building
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49419 , 42.
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A school that has for its object the thorough training of young men and Women
for success in life. Bookkeeping, shorthand, touch typewriting, penmanshiptand all
English and commercial branches. Free employment bureau. Dayiand evening ses-
sions the entire year. Thoroughly experienced teachers. Highest indorsement from
t d t . One of the strongest shorthand faculties in the
business men and former s u en s
entire West, teaching nine standard systems of shorthand and stenotypy. Dement,
P't Graham, or Gregg shorthand. Penmen -of national reputation. Perfectly
equipped in every department. Graduates placed in positions and students aided in
defraying expenses while taking the course. Elegant new quarters, finest in Kansas
City, especially designed for this school in the new modern fire-proof Young
Women's Christian Association Building, 1020 .McGee Street. For catalogue and
other information, address, u . .
C. T. SMITH, Y. W. C. A. Building, Kansas City, Mo.
Bell Phone 299 Grand
Home Phone 299 Main Home Phone East 3290
Hats Made Over and Retrimmed
MGUUIIIIU Pilllll 81. GIBSS 00. MHS' BESSIE BLAYNEY
ULD RELIIBLE PAINT HOUSE M I L L I N E R Y
Moved to 1408 Grand Avenue 107 North Elmwqgd Ave,
CA'-L AND SEE U5 KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
Phones: Main, Home 1583, Bell 260
D. W. MARQUIS ROOFI. G CO.
Manufacturers of Gravel, Felt and Composition Roofing.
Waterproofing. Roof Repairing.
Building PUPCT, Office 608 Sharp Bldg.,
Rubber Roofing, 11th and Walnut Streets,
Roof and Metal Paint. KANSAS CITY, MO.
Master E. WHYTE GROCERY Coffee
Merchants Fruit and Wine Company Roasters
Whyte's .Coffees are .the results of much .experience and many years of patient investigation.
Thoroughnessum every detail and care and cleanliness ln roasting and blending have produced coffee
of high intrinsic ment and a truly delicious flavor.
WHYTE'S HEATHER COFFEE has a remarkable history. Per lb.,
350, 3 lbs., 6B1.00.
"WHYCO" COFFEE is served to more particular coffee drinkers
than any other high-class coffee in Kansas City. Per lb., 400, 2311 lbs.
WI-IYTE'S MARKET, 1115-17-19 McGee Street
Out of the High Rent District, Where it Pays to Pay Cash
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SMITH- PEIR CE ENGRA VIN G C O.
SPECIALISTS IN ENGRAVED scnooir woRK
Fraternity Stationery, Programs and Invitations
Commencement Announcements, Visiting and Reception Cards
WEDDING and SOCIAL STATIONERY
Aflingt01'1 Building- I0th and Walnut Sts.
WE BELIEVE that integrity in advertising, backed by clean, de-
pendable merchandise, creates public confidence, and public confidence
is an asset beyond all price, a form of business insurance that safeguards
against adverse circumstances and conditions at all times.
WE BELIEVE in one unalterably just price to everybody alike.
WE BELIEVE in a business based on cash, both in buying and sell-
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Who desire to economize and avoid the worry of time-payment debts.
WE BELIEVE in the no-commission plan of conducting a retail busi-
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WE BELIEVE in single-line business as being the best for the em-
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FURNITURE 85 CARPET CO.
Grand Avenue and Eleventh Street
"Ye Olde Booke Mane" T . O . C R A M E R
Has Moved His STORE to 1331 CRANDAVE.
to a much Larger and More Commodlous Quarters, Complete Lme
High School and College Text Books.
JOHN FREDERICK. Prop. .
Practical Mechanic in Tailoring and Cleaning
Kansas City, Mo.
4430 St. John Avenue ff
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, , .-..-,-.q ,, 1- ,
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',1,...--,Q 7 - - t Y-f for-Wy"'a r1ki'g'.3Z.T-'i"'Ji1.jJ fl 'di W' -
.,.....-.qu-4 - .1
ua-1-4-u-:amsrreuamqma ,v -"IW" -. "'
Write Me Before You Decide
Un Any School E
I have something of importance to tell you. I have something of importance
to tell every ycung man and woman reader of this ad who is expecting to attend
a Business School this year. Something that you should know. Something that
means dollars to you. BEFORE YOU DECIDE ON ANY SCHOOL, WRITE ME.
I fam receiving letters every day from young men and women from all parts of
the country who will really and actually save money and time on their business
education by acting on the information gained from me and at the same time get
the best business training possible to secure. You want to become a business
expert and learn shorthand, typewriting, penmanship, banking, accounting, all
of the Commercial and English subjects. This information will assist you to
make the best selection. Remember, this information is worth dollars to you
and does not cost you a cent, neither do you obligate yourself any way by asking
for it. If you are so situated so you can call at my office and talk this matter
over personally, you will find me ready to greet you any time you call. Hundreds
of young men and women right here in Kansas City can testify to the benefits
derived from a business training received at the Ransomerian. Our new Journal
telling you about our students, our school, our location, our plans, our system
and all we have accomplished during the past years, will be sent you absolutely
without cost. Address C. W. Ransom, President of the Ransomerian Business
School, 14th and Grand Avenue, Kansas City, Mo. Tel. KH. PJ Main 83705 CB. PJ
and all supplies
lVlcCleslcey Photo Supply Co.
310 East l0tl1 St. Koclalc Finishing and Enlarging
MAKE YOUR 0wN GARMENTS ,lr
KEISTER'S LADIES TAILORING COLLEGE
4th N001' Bliley Bldg- Twelfth and Walnut,
We design, cut, fit and teach you to make your suits, gowns, blouses etc.
at a very small cost. We employ only expert instructors and positively guarantee
10 days in the sewing room ...... ...... .......................... 5 5 00
25 days in the sewing room ....................................... .. .H 10.00
40 days in the sewing room ....................................... .... 15100
Special department for order work, done only by experienced people, Prices
MRS. J. F.. FRAZIER, Proprietor
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SAFETY SAVINGS LOAN
KA Mutual Savings Institutiony
Established 1894 81,400,000 Resources
' On Savings From 51.00 Up.
6 Ok On Fixed Sums of S100 to 510,000
All the Conveniences of a Savings Bank and Paying Twice As Much
UNDER STATE SIIPERVISION-ABSOLUTELY SAFE
H. B. Duke, Pres. OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS: J. F. Downing, Treas.
John M. Fox, Vice-Pres. H. P. Child. Frank P. Stevens, Ass't Sec.
Willis C. Allen. A. A. Chamberlain. John C. Meredith.
J. W. Merrill. August Johnson. John A. Moore.
Offices Grand Avenue Temple Ninth and. Grand Avenue
Home Phone, South 4994
INSTRUCTOR IN DIVING AND SWIMMING
Independence Blvd. Christian Church Gymnasium, 2832 East 6th Street
I SWEARINGENS' DRUG STORE
Ice Cream, Snrlas, Candy, Drugs
Prescriptions Our Specialty
Both Phones INDEPENDENCE AVE. AND SPRUCE
In patronizing these advertisers please mention the Nor'easter.
-..,.,pw4,4w4wwmMun .-ng - . --,.,-....
The Campbell Quality Paints
At all Hardware and Drug Stores in the Northeast or at
Campbell Class and Paint Co.
1421 Walnut St. Kansas City, Mo.
accard Jewelry Company
All forms of School Stationery and Class Jewelry in
Original and Exclusive Designs. : : : : :
1017-1019 Walnut Street
FOUR THINGS YOU GET AT
R. C. TAUTE'S
- lst. Courteous Treatment
Znd. Good Goods
3rd. Reasonable Prices
4th. Prompt Delivery
Bell Telephone 1635 East 4801 Independence Ave.
In patronizing these advertisers please mention the Nor'easter.
4' QL se, ,.
Business, visiting and Emblem oards Join the High School Orchestra
Wedding Invitations Prepare now by studying with
Announcements and Job Printing
CLARA A. YOUNG-IMAN
12th St. Print 1'
Q y "BROWN sHoP"
Teacher of Band and Orchestra
Instruments---Piano and Theory
Home Main 4220
Bell Grand 3132
203 E. 12th St. Kansas City, Mo.
4825 Independence Ave.
Pria ting ana' Progress
Progressive people prosper with
perfect printing assistance. How
easy it is to succeed when your
Wares are properlv advertised.
The House of Perfect Printing
constantly at your command.
Pzmtoa- aa' Pab!z'slzz'ag C .
1024-26-28 Wyandotte Sf., Kansas Cay, M 0.
FRANK CHAFFEE, Teacher of Singing
tDirector of Music of Northeast High Sctooll
Former pupils now singing in Opera, Chautauqua, Churches, Redpath Lyceum Bureau,
Etc. Voices tested free. Italian fsbrigliaj method taught
STUDIO 301 BENTON BLVD. KANSAS CITY, MO.
BUDD PARK PHARMACY S,Hiaf3'Q2,j"d
Home Phone East 147 Bell Phone East 381
Both Phones Free MO.
In patronizing these advertisers please mention the Nor'easter.
Home Phone 6272 Main , Bell Phone 1069 Main
Kansas City Book Exchange
Books Bought, Sold and Exchanger!
715 MAIN STREET KANSAS cuTY, Mo.
P- TRANIN I GROQESSFQ-S DQNQEMEA TS
Both Phones East 508 i Prospect B0l,lieVaI'd
GEO. HEROLD BARBER SHOP Bel' Phone, Hifilifgth sweet
Have YO Tried It?
MTE-HE Bnowm SHQPW
4825 Independence Avenue
ls the "B E. S TH place to buy your School Supplies, Pennants, N. H. S.
Neckties, Ice Cream, Lunch, Etc.
SOUTH OF HIGH SCHOOL, NEAR END OF CHELSEA AVENUE
In patronizmg these advertisers please mention the Nor'easter.
if A4519 ,4,,M.,ff
M: 2 f Z
"-F Lf :if 5 """w
-f--- f .sa-afunnmuacrauauq . ., , ,e,,., -.,.,,-.-, -'H H'-'H-1""'f, . . A f : f
19 fly QL
LEARN TO DANCE AT HOME
Call at our store mul secure one of
Double-Disc dance instruction records.
The price is 75 cents. The reverse
side carries ai complete dance selec-
tion well worth the 75-cent price all
If you never owned a Grafonola be-
' ' W
I wi ll
. 'l I-L :i5i5i 1
X W"'ii" N
f x '
Some new models
HARRY G. LEE
WRIGHT KL IlITS0ll
Lines tljat are
fore, you Want one uow! Prices from I III
9525 to saoo-som for as littie as ss EIIII5
3, month, 'IIMILIIII' Some new and at-
tractive colors in
' IIII both men's and
umbla women's Suits.
0 W E 'HI Lei Us Show You
4' A New Une Worth Seeing
bf L Geo. C. Q C D. Keedy
New OWE AMPBELL
1112 Grand Ave. Athletic and Sporting Goods
Q 1113 Grand Ave.
Kelley's est Flour
There's Many a Reason Made in Kansas City
Miss Lily White will please stand up!"
But Phoebe upward wriggled:
"Pm Lily White-with Faultless Starclif'
And all the Pupils giggled.
FREE with Each IOC Packazf-An Interesting Book for Children
Apply to Us for Summer Rates
Tel. Grand 1314 Bell 805-12 Shukert Bldg.
1115 Grand Ave.
GURNISH gl BAKER
STU D I 0
D. BAKER, Prop.
We Do Students' Work at
In patro iziug these advertise s pl as me11tiOH th N0 H te
Buy the light running
White Rotary Sewing Machine
Used in the schools of all large cities. Cash or time. Let us show you
White Sewing Machine Co.
I 716 McGee St., Kansas City, Mo.
Home Phone Main 1282 Bell Phone Grand 506
E SEASON OPEN
WITH FR UITS
PETER A. NELSON Phone Main 2766 ALFRED F. wnlcl-I1'
Nelson and Wright
MEN'S FUHNISHING 60003
906 Main Street Kansas City, Mo.
In patronizing these advertise s please mention the Nor'easter
- 1,3 lp.. . ., '--e.:-v.-f-3ew-f-ff-..1-p-1m--g---.,...--- 4 r x 5 Y -ec i Y:i LY W.n Y Y - L . .
M. I... WALTERIVIIRE Home Phone East 3519 PAUL WALTERMIRE
Ncnrtheasic Realty CQ.
107 SOUTH HARDESTY
We Always Have Good Bargains - Be Sure and See Us Before You Buy
LIST YOUR PROPERTY WITH US
Established in New York 1754
DEVOE IRAYNOILJDS CO.
NEW YORK CHICAGO KANSAS CITY
ARTISTS' MATERIAI S AND DRAFTING SUPPLIES OF ALL
KINDS FOR HIGH SCHOOL PUPILS
1312-14 Grand Avenue Kansas City, Mo.
NEW SCHOLARSHIP PLAN
Provides an unequalled opportunity for securing a
THOROUGH BUSINESS EDUCATION AND A GOOD
WRITE FOR FREE CATALOG EXPLAINING THE
Central Business College Plan
1222-26 Oak St., Kansas City, Mo.
Telephone: Bell 921 Grand TelePh0nef Home 1104 Main
KANSAS CITY'S GREAT BUSINESS SCHOOL.
I p t zing these ad t' S P19339 mention th N t
. -e------'W ff -f-'in .- -.-A-+ I ---a n.
S PA LDI G' S vvihaegysi
TENTH AND OAK STREETS CI corpo at db KANSAS CITY, MO.
NEW COLLEGE BUILDING las 15 oo ' clud g Auditorium and FREE GYM-
NASIUM. 21 Experienced Te che S a d L ctu e S Shorthand, Typewriting, Book-
keeping, T leg, aphy d Engl sh B ches DAY a d NIGHT Schools all Ye r
Good POSITIONS Sec ed
Catalogue N Ilee .I I SPALDING, A. My Prest.
.I Use Rich Con Tools
ll i ll!
Richards 8x Conover Hardware Co.
Fifth and Wyandotte Streets Kansas City, Mo.
N Jackson Lithia Spring Water
The Purest and Best Telephones Main 2190
1504 Grand Ave. Kansas City, Mo
In patronizing these ad ert se S please mention the Nor'easter.
YOUR KODAK DEALER
914 Grand Avenue
A ' Banker's Ink Crea P t
rl . 3 ffl as e
Stos Flaur Sticker and Stayer Mucilage
It Made in Kansas City
Quality the Very Best
' at your dealers
Established 189.5 Co.
n Home Phone 736 604-6 Wyandotte St.
' "- y - A . '
A W it
oy yy 1 Barber Shop
RED UR56E!PyX1EEAT UUR
5402 ST. JOHN
USE LESS IN ALL RECIPES
Fine Drugs and Toilet Articles.
Northwest Corner St. John and I-Iarclesty
In patronizing these advertisers please mention the Nofeaster.
Y V -.....t...-.-a-4-sun.-unpi
.. , ,...f,.f-wa-414-can-afcfcil-:sara , .
S25 to S30 A Foot
BUYS A FINE LOT, ALL IMPROVEMENTS IN
Van Brunt Boulevard
Between North Terrace Park and St. John Avenueg is finished and some
choice lots can be bought at 337.50 per foot. Remember, this property is
within five minutes' walk of the Northeast High School, the new Gladstone
Ward School, Budd Park, Oakley Methodist Church, Budd Park Christian
Church, Catholic church and school and only fifteen minutes' ride from
is a beautifully lying, restricted residence addition and is rapidly being
improved by substantial homes. And if you desire we will finance the
building of your home or sell you a lot on easy terms. It will pay you
to visit this property just to see the new Van Brunt Boulevard. Take
Northeast-Rockhill car to our office, 4800 St. John Avenue.
512 Keith 8: Perry Bldg.
49 C Q
Home Phone Main 2534
ratchet rinting o.
Printers and Publishers
408-410 Admiral Boulevard KANSAS CITY, MO.
Q ci e e
"I DELIVER THE GOODS" fBoth Figuratively and Really?
66 0399 HRQEDER
SOUTHEAST CORNER OF ST. JOHN AND HARDESTY
ICE CREAM, CIGARS, TOBACCO, CANDIES, FRUITS,
CANNED GOODS, BAKERY GOODS, Etc.
TU' My Svdas and Sllndae-9 Bell Phone EAST 91 Best Service--Best Goods
In patronizing these advertisers please mention the Nor'easter.
New Modern Homes 33,500 to 5,000 Each
Some of these homes are of stucco construction, others of stone and
frame or brick and frame, located in different parts of Burge
new restricted residence addition, two blocks north of the
High School. These homes are very Well built and conveniently arranged,
and remember, too, Burge Park is restricted so that your home will be
safeguarded against business and flats for 25 years. If you are in the
market for a home we have something that will suit you and can make
you easy terms. If you prefer a house built to order, you may select a
lot and we will build your home and finance same' for you. Take Rockhill-
512 Keith 8: Perry Bldg. Burge Park Office, 4800 St. John Ave.
'H vw v
The nearest Drug Store Get Your Shoes
to the Northeast
is SHI ED
401 Kensington A
Ambulance, S3 Daughter, Assistant
Undertaking Co. at
infill 1?h'li.e,JEfifs9o1'B 927 1-2 and 82 1
Bell Phone, East 750W
1 All Our Prices Are Low Service Unexcellecl V
ii as if
. sz . 4 ' 1'
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