Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 218
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 218 of the 1921 volume:
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NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL.
I I 'll
NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL.
Thou, dear Northeast, art the fairest of all,
Peer of all others, never to fall,
Thy royal banners unfurl to our View
Emblems of victory the long years through.
With thee, Northeast, there is none can compare,
Purple and White aloft in the airg
Loyal and true to thy colors we'll be,
Crown thee with laurels of victory.
We come and go as the years passing by
Add to thy glory, dear Northeast High,
May We ere leaving but ahdd just a gem
To shine forever in thy diadem.
ETHEL MAY RUSH, 'l4.
To the coaches
whose time and
talent have been
devoted to the
this volume is
THE N OR'EASTER
NIR C B REYNOLDS Principal
NIR. C. H. NOWLIN, Vice-Principal
, . .
f , V, , ., -Y -,.. ar. , Y ,,. ., , ., .. ,-,,. ,.,, , ., .,,, .,,,' , ,Y , ,.
Bop Row Mr Pmkney Mr Coleman Mr Ogg Mr W111te MSS Weaver Mr P1erson M1 Touton M1 131115 M1 Eastwood
M1 Rouse MISS Leonard MISS DLIQQIHS
Mlddle Row MISS Van Metre M1ss Hofacker Mr H1bbS Mr I-f1fne1 MISS Trask Mr Reynolds 1VI1SS Guyer' A1155 Thomas
IVIISS SLevva1t MISS P11e IVIISS Evans MISS Ba1nett
Pmtom Row LIISS Fox LTISS Burton MISS Baskm MISS Keat ng Mrs 'X1cDuffee MISS McNutt M1 13111111135 31155 Adams
1X11SS Bebey MISS Smglefon
HELLSVCI ZIONI EIH.L
Bottom Row Mrs Cunmngham,
'lop Row Mr Davxs Mr CurL1s,Mr LoveJoy, Mr M1ller,Mr Snell M1 Sharp
Mlddle Row MISS W'1llard, IVIISS PIGPCG, Mr Nettles, Mr Nowlm, Mr Chaffee, M1 Clxaqnn, IVIISS Sulhvan
Mrs Lockwood, Mrs Bell, Mrs Haulson, MISS VValkm, BCIISS M1lle1
91119 Y -IK
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M r. Snell
'Q Faculty C. B. REYNOLDS, Principal. Q
C. H. NOWLIN, Vice-Principal.
Miss Van Metre
Mr. Pinknev Miss Thomas Mrs, MQDuffee
Mr. Nettles Miss Barnett Miss Guyer
Miss Leonard Mr. Hibbs Miss Weaver
Mr. Chapin Miss Adams Miss Miller
Mrs. Bell Miss Hofackfzr Miss Husson
Mr. Coleman Mrs. Cunningham Miss Walker
Mr. Ellis Mr. Fulton I Mr. Eastwood
Miss Rouse Miss Baskin Miss Keating
Mr. Chaffee Miss Hobbs Miss McNutt
Mr' Sexton Miss Stewart I Miss Trask
Sergeant Vickers' Miss Brokamp
i STUDY HALLS
Mrs.F1uhart Mrs. Lockwood
Miss VVillard, Librarian Miss Groshong, Asst. Clerk
Mrs. Harrison, Matron Mr. Critchfield, Custodian .
Miss Anderson, Clerk Mr. Dickson, Engineer
THE NO R'EA ST ER
...John M. Moore:
Associate Editor ......,.... ....... G ladys Simson
Editor-in-Chief ...,........ ....
Literary Editor ............................ Norma Miller
Assoc. Literary Editor ............ Helen Kurfiss
Assoc. Literary Editor .... Charles .Anderson
School Life Editor .................. Rufus P. Austin I J
Art Editor .................................. Bessie Ebersole fx 5
Assoc. Art Editor ......, ........... ll flarie Altergott '-"
Athletic Editor .......... ........... F rank Wlieat .
Alumni Editor ............... ........ M arjorie Davis
Local Editor .................................. Sammy Baird
Assoc. Local Editor ............ Mildred Morgan
Arts and Science Editor.....Charles E. Gibson
Business Manager .......... I. Hayden Chapman
Circulation Manager .................. Robert Rzley X
Advertising iManager .............. Robert Brown '
Asst, Business Mgr ............... Stanley Ruhlman
Staff Stenographer .................. Marjorie King
Staff Photographer ...................... Olin Munger
Literary ........,......................... Mr. E. D. Phillips
Business .,.......................,.......,.. Mr. R. E. White
Art ................ , ........ Miss Kathleen McNutt
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UBGQK 1- CLASSES
THE NOREASTER .
Treasurer, Robert Riley Vice-Pres., Gladys Simson Reporter, Norma, Miller
SGFg'921.Ht-at-Arms, President. Rufus Austin Giftonian, Hayden Chapman
William Thomson Secretary, Helen Kurfiss
in a xx
at her gr-
a low, sof
Man who has done the most for Northeast ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- ,.-,,.,- I ohn M, Mogfe
Girl who has done the most for Northoagt -,,----- --.,,,- G ladys Simson
M0573 POPUIUY l90Y ----------.V---------------.,.----............. .........,.. Rufus Austin
M0S'C POPUIHT girl ------------------------..... ' .----.............. ....... M ildred Morgan
Most genuine boy student ..,,,,,, .---...--,-, F rank Porter
Most genuine girl student ,,,,. ,,,,,,,, M ario Altefgott
Tl'16 society belle .........,,l.,... ------- H glen Kuffigg
Social lion ...,.................... ........ R ichard Kost
Jolly good girl ......... ........ S ammy Baird
JOlly good fellow .......... ,,,,,,-,. I Og Dehoney
Foremost athlete ............... .,.,,,,, F rank Wheat
The worst boy bluffer ....,... ,,,,,,,,. W ard Foster
The worst girl flatterer .......,. ',,,,,,- L utio Toohoy
Most bashful boy ........................,......,., ...,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,, H arry Atwell
Most bashful girl ............................................,...............: 1 .................... Aileen Whitten
The Class of 1921 S
The sun shone brightly on the long road which stretched like a white,
dusty ribbon on to the horizon as out of the cool shadows of the trees by the
wayside there stepped a young knight, resplendent in' the glory of new armor,
proudly leading his horse and carrying his spear with a lordly grace. The
shade invited, but the call of the road was imperative, so he mounted slowly'
and rode away. For some distance he saw no one save himself, the road was
empty. But as he neared the first cross-roads, he saw another knight riding'
toward him. They met andlowered spears in salute.
"Who art thou, my good sir?" the stranger asked.
The young knight bowed, "I am known as the spirit of '21. And thou?"
"My name is Success. I will go with you," the other answered.
For many leagues they rode together and often times, along the road,
the older knight would stop and raise a stone, or make a blaze to mark their
passing. On one he would carve, Hlnterscholastic Basketball," on another,
"State Championship," still others read "Music Contests," "Track," "Art,"
"Football," "Tennis," "Essay Contests," "Debates," etc.
Always they were together, these two knights, the young '21, and the
older knight, Success. At length, one day as the sun was gradually sinking
in a wonderful burst of glory and the long road stretched ahead but dimly
into the twilight, the two knights, worn and tired from their traveling, saw'
the form of a young and beautiful woman coming toward them, out of the
sunset. At the sight of her they drew in their horses and sat silently gazing
at her great beauty. o A
In her hands, she bore a crown of laurel and a shining silver shield, and
the sunlight playing on the shield and on her golden hair made a wonderful
picture. As she came up to the wayfarers, she stopped and began to speak in
a low, soft, musical voice.
"I am the spirit of Fame and I have come to meet you. You have been
faithful and I shall not pass you by, you have accomplished much and I
shall reward you. Take then, this symbol, the laureland the shield of the
And they went down the road into the sunset. In the center, the young
knight, '21, beside him, his comrade, the older knight, Success, and the young
and beautiful woman, the spirit of Fame. NORMA MILLER,
N. S. D.
Debater, 3, 45 Mathematics Club, 35
Spanish Club, 45 President Spanish Club.
45 Rifle Team, Cadets, 35 Battalion Ad-
jutant, Cadets, 35 Major R. O. T. C., 4:
First Prize Greater K. C. Army Essay
Contest, 35 Silver Medal Essay, 45 Stu-
rlent A.d Committee, 35 Secretary De-
baters, 45 Gift Receiver Junior Class, 35
High School Club, 3, 45 Class Day Com-
Erin go bragh.
D. L. S.
Delphians, 45 High School Club, 1, 2,
All the reasoning of man falls shattered by
a womau's smile.
alpha. 3. 4: Alpha President, 45 High
School Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 President High
School Club. 45 H. S. C. Honor Girl, 45
Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 45 President
Mathematics Club, 45 Olympic Club, 25
ff-nior Class Day Committee, .4.
The queen flower in a garden of girls.
Sergeant H. S. V. U. S., 35 lst Lieuten-
ant R. O. T. C., 4.
My mind to me a kingdom is.
He could write a book ou "lily Tempera-
A. L. S.
Alpha, 4. A
Two large, dark eyes, wherein there lzes
the light of friendship and a Calm, pure
C. L. S.
Clionian, 1, 2, 3, 45 Clionian President.
45 Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 45 Vice-Pres-
ident Mathematics Club, 45 Olympia
Club, 25 Junior Reporter, 35 Nor'easter
Staff, 45 Senior Secretary, 45 Northeast
Day Program, 15 Senior Ballot "Society
She's a laughi11g, poppy dame,
Always joking, always game-
Netfer, never, quite the same.
D. L. S.
Delphian, 3, 45 Vice-President Del-
phian, 45 Nor'easter Staff, 45 Senior
Gift Committee, 45 Grand Prize Poster
Contest, 45 Silver Medal Poem, 45 Senior
Ballot, "Most Genuine Girl Student."
All that she does is marked with great skill,
Her hand lends itself to eaelytask.
llflzflz ready talent and fverfeof art,
.5he's ready to do what you ask.
My blood was ever
Mable E. S
A maiden 71
Let thy attire be eo:
robes lie much wisd
"Is there no
The szleuf da.
N. S. D.
Debater. 1, 2, 3.
45 High School Clu
2, 35 Color Sergeal
Senior Class. 4: C
4: President Kans
School Club. 45 Senii
ident Boys' High
His vocation is zrorki
llf'l1at is min.
shall take it 1
Good tveatller, flenfy
equal one good time
Club. 2. 3
A maid of fr
Mathematics Club, 31
'resident Spanish Club.
dets, 33 Battalion Ad-
Major R. O. T. C., 42
xr K. C. Army Essay
Medal Essay, 45 SUI'
Lee, 33 Secretary De-
ceiver Junior Class, 33
3, 43 Class Day Com-
5, 43 High School Club, 1, 2,
'oning of :nan falls shattered by
pha President, 43 High
, 3, 43 President High
I. S. C. Honor Girl, 43
b, 2, 3, 43 President
3, 43 Olympic Club, 23
in a garden of girls.
1 H. S. V. U. S., 33 lst Lieuten-
T. C., 4.
to me a kingdom is.
1 book on "My Tempera-
2, dark eyes, wherein there lies
of friendship and a calm, pure
3, 43 Clionian President,
Club, 2, 3, 43 Vice-Pres-
tics Club, 43 Olympia
Reporter, 33 Nor'easter
Secretary, 43 Northeast
3 Senior Ballot "Society
lte the same.
an, 3, 43 Vice-President Del-
I3 Nor'easter Staff, 43 Senior
imittee, 43 Grand Prize Poster
43 Silver Medal Poem, 42 Senior
'Most Genuine Girl Student."
'he does is marked with great skill.
:nd lends itself to each task.
dy talent and perfect art,
'eady to do what you ask.
My blood was ever Cool and tenzjverate.
Mable E. Smith
Les Pcnseurs, 4.
A maiden ne-ver bold, of sjzirit so still and
Let thy attire be comely, for in well chosen
robes lie mnelz. wlsdom.
"ls there 110 hope?" the Poor boy said.
The silent doctor shook his head.
N. S. D.
Debator, 1, 2, 3, 43 President N. S. D.,
43 High School Club, 2, 3, 43 Circulation
Manager Nor'easter, 43 Mathematics Club,
2, 33 Color Sergeant H. S. V. U. S. 33
Affirrnative Debate Team, 3, 43 Vice-
President Junior Class, 33 Treasurer
Senior Class, 4: Class Day Committee,
43 President Kansas City Boys High
School Club, 43 Senior Play Cast, 43 Pres-
ident Boys' High School Clubg Com-
mencement Oration, 4.
His vocation is rvorlcivzg, his avocation. bro-
Jessie Clara Ili.-:son
Plfhat is mine shall he mine and no one
shall false zl from me.
Good weaflzer, fflmzfy of gas and a full car
equal one good time.
La Sociedad Castellano, 3, 43 Olympic
cum, 2, 3g nigh School Club, 1, -2,
A mardi of friendly disfvosiliou.
Who every hour is good must lzave indeed
a d ra b,
N. S. C.
Shakespeare Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President
Shakespeares, 33 Treble Clef Club, 2, 3,
43 Vice-President Treble Clef, 45' High
School Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom Com-
mittee, 3, Silver Medal Declamation, 25
Gold Medal Declamation, 33 Chairman
Senior Play Committee: Nor'easter Staff.
Alumni Editor, 43 Affirmative Debate
She hath sighed to many, tho' she loved
There's nothing. amiss
In this little nnss.
Band, 43 Orchestra, 4.
One song in the heart is worth two in tlze
An innocent expression is certainly a boon
to a nnschxevons child.
Oh, never say that I was false of heart.
I fray thee, think of me as one steadfast
French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Thcge is no beauty lllsc the beauty of the
Thinks twice bl
T. L. S.
Those who sag
there is likewx
N. S. C.
Orchestra, 3, 4
ident Glee Cl
gram, 2, 4.
Across a ragfn
me a thing di
Bid me a
Demure and qu
friends are mai
D. L. S.
is good must have indeed
ieare Club, 1, 2, 3f 4? President
tres, 35 Treble Clef Club, 2, 3,
'resident Treble Clef, 49 High
uh, 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Com-
. Silver Medal Declamation, 25
dal Declamation, 35 Chairman
ay Committeeg Nor'easter Staff.
Editor, 45 Affirmative Debate
sighed to niany, tho' she loved
45 Orchestra, 4.' h
7 in the heart is worth two in the
rfpression is certainly a boon '
fer say that I was false of heart.
hink of me as one steadfast
Thinks twice before he speaks, then keeps
It would appear she hath a touch of Celtic
T. L. S.
Charter Member Thetas, 4.
Those who say nzuch may influence, but
there is likewise reward for the faithfully
Wilbur must be a deceiver, for no one can
possibly be as wise as he looks.
N. S. C.
Shakespeares, 2, 3, 45 President
Shakespeares, 45 Orchestra, Z, 3, 45
President Orchestra, 35 Concertmaster
Orchestra, 3, 45 Glee Club. 2, 3, 45 Pres-
ident Glee Club, 45 Band, 3, 45 Drum
Major Band, 3, 45 Cadets, 2, 3, 45 Solo
Music Contest, 3, 45 Northeast Day Pro-
gram, 2, 4.
Across a raging stream thy music came to
nie a thing divine to calm the troubled
Affirmative Debate Team, 45 Clionlan,
Eid me discourse. I will enclzant thine ear.
High School Club, 4.
Deimure and qziiel in school and out, her
friends are many, yon can't deny it.
Blazer D. L. S.
ich Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Delta. 45 Treble Clef, 45 High School
is no beant' like the beauty of the Club' 4-
Thou art lille a bird who lights with grace-
ful ease upon a bczzdiug spray
To light the world -with song.
'I I-IE INC RTASIIR
B. Ir. S.
Bentons, 43 President Bentons, '43
Spanish Club, 3, 45 President Spanish
Club, 4, R. O. T. c., 4.
llfy private secretary will furnish yon with
ready proof as to my natural cleverness.
Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 43 President Treble
Cleff, 45 High School Club, 3, 43 Fourth
Place Poster Contest.
A merry heart maketh a cheerful counte-
Treble Clef, 3, 4.
A quiet dignity which. easily makes her the
rnistress of all situations.
Few words are wise 1nen's counters,
The Book of Knowledge personified.
La Sociedad Castellana.
Come thou expressive silence, muse her
When you see her, you like her,
When yon know her, you like her better.
High School Club, 3, 4.
She is sincerity itself.
Debater, 1, 2,
S., 35 Senior Ba
I-Iis hnnzor is quic
C. L. S.
Clionian, 3. 45
It is good to Ien,
N. S. D.
Junior Prom 1
It is not good fc
A fair er!
Treble Clef, 33
W'e hear thee am.
D. L. S.
'nish yon with
, 43 President Treble
ll Club, 3, 42 F011I'th
th a cheerful counte-
makes her the
ve silence, 1114149942
ze her better.
, 3, 4.
Debater, 1, 2, 3: Captain H. S. V. U.
S., 33 Senior Ballot, "Most Genuine Boy
His humor is qnichened by his gravity. '
The wildest manners and the gentle.:
Marjorie Kin g
C. L. S.
Clionian, 3, 43 Christmas Play, 43 Staff
Stenographer, 43 Bronze Medal Decla-
It is good to lengthen to the last a sunny
N. S. D.
Debater, 43 Football, 2nd Team, 33
Base Ball, 4.
He speaketh not,' and yet there lies
versalion in his eyes.
James Mitchell Downey
Junior Prom Committee, 3.
It is not good for nzan to be alone.
Mildred Anita Yvendel
High School Club, 2, 4.
A fair exterior is a silent recomnzendation.
Treble Clef, 33 Solo Contest, 3.
We hear thee and rejoice.
D. L. S.
Delphian, 3, 43 Vice-President Del-
phians. 43 Treble Clef, 3, 43 Accompan-
ist Treble Clef, 43 French Club, 2, 3. 43
Vice-President French Club, 43 High
School Club, 2, 3, 43 Senior Pin Corn-
Her slender fingers swept across the ivory
keys, and lo, '
The whole 'world broke in sympathetic
THE NOR'EASTER Q
.lst Lieutenant H. S. V. U. S., 33 Del-
phian, 1, 2.
They appreciate achiezfenient who thein-
selves have performed tasles well.
C. L. S.
Clionian, 3, 43 Les Penseurs, 43 Silver
Medal Story, 4.
'Tis said the name "Irene" ineans "peace-
T. L. S.
Theta, 43 High School Club, 43 Af- s
firmative Debate Team, 4,
She hath prosperous art when she will play
'with reason and discourse. And well she
M anda-ville Osborn
In everything he waited on her will.
First Lieutenant R. O. T. C., 4,
There 'is positive evidence that he once 'went
out with 11 girl.
High School Club, 3, 4. '
They also serve 'who only stand and 'zt'ait.
Mona Belle McDonald
By mistake, this Junior was placed with
Second Team Football, 23 Football,
first squad, 3.
Natgre fits all her children with something
Man Football, 2,
1: "N" Man B
ter, 4: Club.
A lingering sweet
D. L. S.
1, 2, 3, 4
.lust the 1
she just Tc
French Club, '
I am a man-hater,
Young fellows 'u
For her eyes al
lips have serious
U. S., 33 Del-
'nt who them-
es Penseurs, 43 Silver
"Irene" means "peace-
l Club, 4g Af- 9
Len she 'will play
And well she
aited on lzer will.
T. C., 4,
hat he once went
b, 3, 4.
io only stand and wait.
was placed with
F'-70llba11, 23 F00tb2.ll,
children with something
Freshman Team Basket Ball, 15 "N"
Man Football, 2, 3: "N2l' Man Football,
1g,"N" Man Basket Ball. 4, Junior
Prom Committee: All Star Football Cen-
ter, 43 "NH Club, 45 Baseball, 4.
A lingering sweetness, long drown ont.
D. L. S.
Delphian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 45
President D. L. S., 49 High School Club,
1, 2, 3, 49 Secretary I-I. S. C., 43
Penseurs, 3, 49 Local Editor Nor'easter,
43 Chairman Class Day Committee, 45
Christmas Play Cast, 13 Northeast
Program, 1, 45 Senior Ballot, "Jolly
Inst the right size for a heroine, liecause
she just reaches the heart. She makes np
in gayety and charm what she lacks in
French Club, 2, 3, 4, President French
I am a man-hater, but the Bible-says to love
Mere luck never did anything twice.
Arthur VVells 1
Young fellows will be young fellows.
Eulalia Striekle f
A maiden calm and pure, Gnd fall' U
the type - -
That Titian loved to paint.
For her eyes alone smile constantly, her
lips have serious sweetness.
Virtue is indeed its own reward.
He muy fall in love. He has to be pushed
in and lzeld tnzder.
C. L. S.
Clionian, 4, Treble Clef, 43 Orchestra.,
1, 2. 3, 43 Secretary Orchestra, 4, High
School Club, 3, 4.
Graeefully stands she there, lzer instrument
against lzer clzeeleg
A portrait fit for nzaster's brush.
La. Sociedad Castellana.
Say, folks, it's mighty pleasant,
llfllen things don't go your way,
T0 meet a friend who shakes your hand
And lzas a pleasant 'word to say.
Dan Reynolds Boisseau
Sometimes I see a pathway marked for me
That leads me far from ordtnary men.
Track, 2, 3, 4: Senior Basket Ball
Team, 4, "N" Man Track, 2, 35 "N"
H011E5f.1716lL' esteem and value nothing so
much 111 tlzzs world as a true frzend.
Mildred Lueile Meek
C. L. S.
Clionian, 3, 4, Secretary Clionian, 45
Orchestra. 1, 2, 3, 43 President Orches-
tra, 43 Treble Cleff, 43 Spanish Club, 3,
43 Vice-President Spanish Club, 4.
54 quiet, sweet reserve wlzielz wraps us in
tts calm and makes ns feel quite well con-
High School Club, 23 Spanish Club, 1,
llfitlz a smootlz and steadfast mind,
Gentle tltougltts and calm desires.
Slze seems to remind one of smart French
But tlzere Ure 1
A. L. S.
Alpha. 1, 2.
4g French Cl
Club. 41 N983-
School Club, 1
If she became
"a raging beau
U. s., 1, 2, 3:
He hath forgo
We like you, lzim.
2 be pushed
lef, 4, Orchestra,
rchestra, 49 High
fre, her instrztment
uay niarked for me
2 3 N"
tary Clionian, 45
Spanish Club, 3,
ish Club, 4.
which wraps us in
eel quite well con-
sh Club, 1.
e of smart French
Debater, 45 Glee Club, 43 High School
But there are men as fair as he.
l'Vhose nouns and 'verbs do more agree.
Leta Foley '
A maid of 'winning charm.
A. L. S. '
Alpha, 1, 2, 3, 4g Alpha President, 3,
43 French Club, 1, 2, 35 Mathematics
Club, 4g Negative Debate Team, 45 High
School Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Play Com-
If slze became angry she would. be literally
"a raging beauty."
Shakespeares, 35 Glee Club, 3, 45 High
School Club, 3, 4, Treasurer High School
Club, 45 Secretary Glee Club, 43 French
Club, 3, 4.
Always in evidence when "good fellows"
High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 H. S. V.
U. S., 1, 2, 3g R. O. T. C., 4.
He hath forgotten nothing which he hath
A. L. S.
Alpha, 3, 4? Mathematics Club, 43
High School Club, 2, 3, 43 Northeast
Play Cast, 3.
He will be blessed indeed who has so true
Spanish Club, 2, 3.
We like yon, so of course, we can't blame A
"Grace" is a pretty name, yet not so at-
tractive as its owner.
THE N OR'EASTI R
THE N OR'EASTER
N. S., C. '
Shakespeares, 3, 49 President Shake-
speares, 49 Glee Club, 49 Treasurer Glee
Club, 49 High School Club 4.
Co-education is the thief of time.
But if tlze while I think of thee, dear friend,
All losses are restored and sorrows end.
Frances Elizabeth Tucker
High School Club, 3, 4.
A quiet, unassuming air, so that we know
her, yet we know her not.
Gardner Surface -
First Team Football, 1, 2, 39 Second
Team. All-Star Football, 2, 39 Record
Holder Shotput, 49 First Team All-Star
Football, 49 Track Team, 1, 2, 3, 49
Track Letter Man, 1, 2, 3, 49 Football
Letter Man, 1, 2, 39 Interclass Track,
1, 2, 3, 49 Captain Track Team, 3, 49
Second Team Basket Ball Squad, 49
President "N" Men's Club, 4.
Oh, sweet were the days of his juvenile
Muir Rogers '
Tennis Team, 39 Interscholastic Ten-
nis Champion, 49 Member "N" Club.
Hang sorrow! Care'll kill a cat.
Emily DIC Clllre
'Tis only the loud noises which stir ridicu-
Tlionghtswork in silence' so does Ann
V , a.
N. S. C.
Shakespeares 29 Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3,
49 La Sociedad Castellana, 49 Northeast
Day Play Cast, 1.
That nzaidenlv eyes,-how well I love them.
Oh, talk to me n
The days 01' OW
C. L. S.
C. L. S.
Clionian, 49 '
tra, 3, 49 Band
2, 3, 4.
I have heard oj
went with her l
1, 2, 3,
Would never 1
neither dry nor
C. L. S.
Fair hair, and
C. L. S.
thee dear frzend,
i sorrows end
2 3 Seco
2 3 Reco d
Team All Star
3 4 Football
k 'leam 3 4
all Squad 4
0 hu' juvemle
which stzr r1d1cu
es rves 1 2 3
a 4 Northeast
'well I love them
Oh talk to me not of a name great m story
The days of our youth are the dags of our
Margaret 'wzll make a capable comczeutzom
stenogvapher and mczdeutally remooe th
wrmkles from some worried busmess man 3
Clxoman 4 Treble Clef 3 4 Orches
tra 3 4 Band 3 4 Hlgh School Club
I haue heard of the lady, and good 'words
went 'wztlt her name
111rst Basket Ball Team 2 3 4 1X
Man Basket Ball 2 3 4 F1rst All Star
Basket Ball Team 3 4 Second All Star
Basket Ball Team 2 Interscholastlc
High Pomt Man Basket Ball 3 4 I
terscholastlc 1+1eld Goal Record for One
Game 1n Basket Ball Member State
Champxonshzp Basket Ball Team
Flrst Football Squad 4 Interclass
Basket Ball 1 2 3 4 Interclass Track
tary Hlgh School Club 4 Corporal H1gh
School Cadets 3 .Tumor Sergeant at
Arms 3 Track Team Lharter Member
N Club 4
A favorzte 'wzth eaergohe Cyust ask hzmj
Would neoe1 make a good dwme, bemg
nezther d1y nor long
l1on1an V106 Presldent
CI1on1ans 3 I-Ilgh School Club 1 2 3 4
A ready .mule plus an affable persouahtvy
C oman 2 3 4 Math Club 2 3
Farr haw, and a dzsposmoh to match
Clloman 2 3 4 Presldent Cllonzan
4 I-Ixgh School Club 1 2 3 4 Nor easte
He who 15 'wzse keeps that wzth wlmh the
gods protzde hun
THE NOR EASTER
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C. . S. V
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, 4. I - - ' 3 4, ,
f ' ' ' 4 ' , 3 '
1, 2, 3, 45 ,I-Iigh,Sch0b1 Club, 4g Secrel
. - I . Y D. . . h ,fl .
' 9 C. . s.
K C . . l 2, 3, 4: . - .
U . .
5 , Q 'li '. , , , I. I U- , , - A .
S ' . , . '
h . 4:
. C. . S.
' e 1 , , , ' . . , Z . . .lt V
' - i : ' . , , . 9 ' f V
1 ' ' . . . .
. N " '
I . I .
5 n -
E - .
' 29 - '
ll'lzat I can do, can do 110 hurt to try.
C. L. S.
Clionian, 2, 3. 43 Treble Clef, 43 La
Sociedad Castellana, 4.
She holds the .szznliglzt prisoner in her heart.
Two efcelleizt rules for maintaining beauty
are: Keep the brow smooth and the cor-
ners of the 17l0'Ill'lI turned np.
I"ll see what I can do.
High School Club, 1, 2, 3. 43 Secretary
High School Club, 33 Bugler Cadet
Corps, 23 Mathematics Club, 3.
looks so sweet.
B. L. S.
Bentons. 4: S
High School Club
None but himself I
C. L. S.
reetly by 17
Lois Aurora Ada!
C. L. S.
C. L. S.. 2, 3,
H. S. C.: 2. 3. 4:
Bronze Medal Stc
On Fame's eternal
A man's actions 1
of his thoughts.
lfVe just lzaven't got the heart to do it, he D0r0thF' F
Blanch ltunyan Setzler Q A friendly
W Olympic Club, 3, 43 High School Club, Hffll kgep
lf tiny face be my fortune, be asszlred l
will never die in the poor lzouse.
Treble Cleft, 43 High School Club, 43
She hath .Qynzpatlzies as rapid, free and
open ax a bird on the branch..
N. S. C. .
Northeast Shakespeare Club. 1, 2, 3, 43
President of N. S. C., 43 Les Penseurs,
2. 3. 43 President of Les Penseurs, 4'
Treble Clef, 3, 43 High School Club, 1, 2
3, 43 Vice-President of H. S. C., 43
Junior Secretary, 33 Associate Local Ed-
itor, 43 Chairman of Senior Gift Com-
mittee, 43 Senior Ballot, "Most Popular
If N011 ?UU7'll" flle latest nc'zi'.v, just go to
Molly, sl1e's "np and doing" every minute.
Her greatest love is atliletics. She 11,010
Plays with a gold basket ball.
Thine absen-ce is
.sliow my faxthfuln
A. L. S.
23 Gold Mc
to find so
5 to try.
Preble Clef, 45 La
'isoner in her heart.
and the cor-
' to do it, lze
High School Club,
rtnne, be assured l
:aol Club, 45
id, free and
Lre Club, 1, 2, 3, 45
, 4: Les Penseurs,
T Les Penseurs, 4'
1 School Club, 1, 2
of H. S. C., 45
tssociate Local Ed-
Senior Gift Com-
1011. "Most Popular
ktvnegvs, just go tg
'Omg .every minute.
Uillletlfi. She 11010
B. L. S.
Bentons, 4g Secretary Bentons, 45
High School Club, 2, 3, 4.
None but himself could be his parallel.
C. L. S.
Clioniany 3, 45 Vice-President, 45
Treble Clef, 45 Northeast Day Play, 35
Christmas Play, 4.
Character-a reserve force which acts di!
reetly by pressure and without presence.
Lois Aurora Adams
C. L. S.
C. L. S., 2, 3, 45 Pres. C. L. S.. 35 G.
H. S, C.: 2, 3, 45 G. H. S. C. Cabinet, 45
Bronze Medal Story, 3.
On Fa1ne's eternal roll worthy to be filed.
Not affiliated with the labor party.
A nian's actions are the best interpreters
of his thoughts.
Les Penseurs, 2, 35 High School Club,
25 Olympic Club, 2, 3, 45 Charter Member
Olympic Club, 45 President.
A friendly hand-clasp, a happy smile,
lflfill keep the world going a little while.
Thine absence is to nie but opportunity to
show my faitlifiilness.
A. L. S.
Alpha, 1, 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 3, 45
High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 High School
Club Cabinet, 45 Olympic Club, 2, 35
Charter President Olympic Club5 Nega-
tive Debate Team, 35 Gold Medal Poem.
25 Gold Medal Story, Literary Contest, 45
First and only Official "N" Girl Tennis
Team, 1, 2, 3, 45 Northeast Day Cast, 1.
45 Literary Editor Nor'easter, 45 Senior
Reporterg Senior Pin Cornmitteeg Mixed
Doubles Champion Tennis Team, 3, 4.
Experts from the international acadeniiesiof
research work are busily engaged in trying
to find something Norma can't do.
Delphian Literary Societyg "N" Club?
Reporter "N" Clubg Freshman B. B.
Squad, 13 Track Squad, 1, 2, 3, 43 Sec-
ond Team B. B., 23 "N" Man B. B., 3.
43 "N" Man Track, 2, 3, 43 "N" Man
Footabll, 2, 3, 43 All-Star Guard Foot-
ball.Team, 33 Member City and State
Championship Basket Ball Team, 3, 4.
Excellent it is to have a gianfs strength,
llut then, rny 5011, make thou not tyrant's
use of it. '
Lena Irene Zook
High School Club, 1.
A voice low, soft and sweet as s
sephyrs in a garden.
Charter Member Olympic Club3 Olym-
pic Club, 2, 33 High. School Club, 4.
.4 merry miss and full of fun.
J. Hayden Chapman
N. S. D.
Debater, 2, 3, 43 President N. S. D., 43
High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Vice-Presi-
dent High School Club, 43 Mathematics
Club. 2, 3, 4: Negative Debate Alternate,
23 Affirmative Debate Team, 33 Affirma-
tive Debate Team, 43 Junior Treasurer, 33
Senior Announcement Committee. 43
Senior Giftorian, 43 Business Manager
of Nor'easter, 4.
Has to be shown what to do, not how to
John M. Moore
N. S. D.
Northeast Society of Debate, 1, 2, 3, 43
President Debaters, 43 Mathematics-
Club, 2, 3, 43 High School Club, 2, 3, 43
Secretary-Treasurer High School Club,
33 Second Lieutenant H. S. V. U. S.,
33 Senior Captain R. O. T. C., 43
Advertising Manager Nor'easter, 33 Edl-
tor-in-Chief Nor'easter, 43 Affirmative
Debate Team, 43 Gold Medal Essay Lit-
erary Contest, 33 Chairman Senior An-
nouncement Committee, 43 Senior Ballot,
"The man who has done the most for
God's greatest gift to man is a sound mind,
which not .only has thoughts of its own,
but which is open to the convictions of
Helen Hunt Newton
High School Club, 4.
Our friendship may not yet be long in
1- a I
But then how well we like each otzer.
I love to' hear that maiden sfienlcg her soft,
sweet voice enehants nie.
Shel did nothing in particular, but did it
N. S- D-
Debatcr, 2, 3, 43 5
43 Mathematics Cl
Mathematics Club, 42
1, 2, 3, 43 Student A
tee, 2, 43 Gift Commi'
Let nature and art do
f1Il's said and done,
She who would
Mary Joan Parks
N. S. C.
speares, 43 Treble
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4:
43 Music Contest
Words, if applied to
echoes with a holl
Quick drowned 'wit
XYilliam P. l
A lofty brow
N. S. C.
Shakespeares, 2, 33
Spanish Club, 3, 43 H
2, 3, 43 Solo Music
east Day Cast, 43 C
An. artist, yet 'without
An excellent cor
Wise!-3' and slow, the,
N. S. C.
Club. 1. 2, 3.
Out 'with the oh
Off with the fal
For 'while 'wc a
Let future bring
3 "N" Club3
iman B. B.
2. 3, 43 S60-
lan B. B., 3.
43 "'N" Man
y and State
Team, 3, 4.
l not- tyrant's
,d sweet as summer
esident N. S. D., 43
2, 3. 43 Vice-Presi-
ub, 43 Mathematics
e Debate Alternate,
- Team, 33 Affirma-
Junior Treasurer, 33
t Committee, 43
t to do, not how to
te, 1, 2, 3, 43
lub, 2, 3, 43
. V. U. S.,
T. C., 4,
ster, 33 Edi-
l Essay Lit-
he most for
f sound mind,
of its own,
yet be long in years,
like each other.
eak,' her soft,
rticular, but did it
ll Arthur Maurer
. N, S. D-
Debater, 2, 3, 43 Secretary N. S. D.,
43 Mathematics Club, 43 Treasurer
Mathematics Club, 43 High School Club,
1, 2, 3, 43 Student Advertising Commit-
tee, 2, 43 Gift Committee Senior Class, 4.
Let nature and art do what they please,
flll's said and done, life's an incurable
She who would be lzappy, let her lay aside
Mary Joan Parks
N. S. C.
Shakespeares, 43 Secretary Shake-
speares, 43 Treble Clef, 43 High School
Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Northeast Day Program,
43 Music Contest Solo, 4.
Words, if .applied to thee, would be but
echoes with a hollow sound,
Quick drowned within the music of thy
Yvillia-m P. Robinson
A lofty brow which needs no decoration.
I Harold Richter
' N. S. C.
Shakespeares, 2, 33 Glee Club, 2, 3, 43
Spanish Club, 3, 43 High School Club, 1,
2, 3, 43 Solo Music Festival, 33 North-
east Day Cast, 43 Chairman Senior Pin
An'artist, yet without that curse of art.
3 artistic temperament.
l Ruth Jameson
, An excellent companion for a rainy day, or
. any day.
Cleone Orr '
' Wisely and slow, they stumble that run
N. S. C.
P Shakespeares, 2, 3, 43 Vice-President
Shakespeares, 43 French Club, 1, 2, 3, 43
President French Club, 43 Treble Clef, 4:
Commencement Poem, 43 High School
Club, 1, 2, 3, '43 Gold Medal Poem, 43
. Senior Ballot- "Worst Girl Flattererf'
Q Out with the old year, in with the new,
Off with the false love, on with the true.
' For while we are living, let's live and be
Let future bring sorrow, we have joy today.
Stndy in its place is an excellent thing and
quite commendable, but it should nueoer be
allguvgd to interfere with the acqnzrzng of
T. L. S.
Theta, 49 Spanish Club, 45 Negative
Debate Team, 4.
The pink of propriety.
Charter Member Olympic Clubg Presi-
dent Olympic Club, 23 Olympic Club, 2,
3, 43 High School Club, 1, 2, 35 Girls'
Track Team, 1.
Very fond of little "Kerrs."
Count that in favor of a man if all his
friends be true to him.
N. S. C.
Shakespeares, 2, 3, 4: President Shake-
speares, 4, Shakespeare Play, 4.
High erected thoughts seated in a heart of
Treble Cleff, 3, 43 High School Club,
35 Music Contest, Duet, 4.
.My garden is the 'worldj my seeds are
smzlesg my harvest, friends.
Silver Medal Declamation 43 High
School Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Broader streams and banks await thee,
llfhy, then, dost than tarry here?
T. L. S.
Charter Member Thetas. 41 High
School Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Northeast Day
Program, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee,
35 Vice-President Elocuters, 4.
Blessed with the gift of gab.
Those clothes u
Oh, my son, nz-
A fair picture
Team. 2 3 Footl
Sweet is the sl
CHe must have
D. L. S.
Delphian, 1, 2
.Silence is divine.
T. L. S.
I press n
ent thing and
mld neoer' be
Club, 43 Negative
mpic Club. 2.
, 2, 35 Girls'
of a man if all his
d in a heart of
4: High School Club.
world, my seeds are
n.tion 4g High
s await thee,
ar Thetas, 4, High
3, 49 Northeast Day
nior Prom Committee.
fft of gab.
That patent-leather hair.!
Those clothes which mirror fashion!
Oh, my son, my son!
An argument for co-education.
A fair picture to hang on the walls of
How they'll miss me when I'm gone.
Shakespearcs, 25 Basketball Second
Team, 2g Football Squad, 35 "N" Man
Sweet is the S160-17 of the virtuous man.
CHe must have nightmares then.D
A maid aglow with yo11th's vivacity and
D. L. S.
Delphian, 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club.
Silence is divine. Speech is human. Anne
T. L. S.
Thetas, 45 High School Club. 1, 2, 3, 4. -
I press not myself forward to the front,
But those who know 1716, know my worth.
Debater, 2 3, 43 H. S. V. U. S. Cor-
poral Se,-gegmtg Color Sergeant3 lst
Lieutenantg R. O. T. C. Major! NOTHI-
east Day Program, 1, 23 Bronze Medal
Poem, 33 High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 45
Second Team Football, 3, 43 Track Team.
2, 3, 43 Rifle Team, 3.
I have but recently discovered my capabili-
ties, but have you noticed the progress
which I ann making?
Irma Amelia Slack
C. L. S.
nian 2 3 4' High School Club, 1,
Clio . , . .
2, 3, 43 Secretary Clionians, 4.
Action is eloquence.
That far-famed book, a 'lUOIll0H.'S look.
Rufus P. Austin
N. S. D.
Senior President, 43 School Life Editor,
Nor'easter Staff, 43 Debater, 1, 2, 3, 43
President of N. S. D., 4: Negative De'
bate Team, 3, 43 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 43
President of Glee Club, 43 Mathematics
Club, 2, 3, 43 President of Mathematics
Club, 43 High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 43
Secretary of High School Club, 33
Chairman of Junior Prom Committee, 33
Chairman of Inter-Society Dance Com-
mittee, 43 "N" Man in Tennis, 2, 33
Member of Tennis Team, 2, 3, 43 Christ-
mas Play, 43 Bronze Metal, Sons of Rev-
olution Essay, 33 Chairman of Nor'easter
Advertising Committee, 23 Head Cheer
Leader, 43 lst Sergeant H. S. V. U. S., 33
Captain R. O. T. C., 43 Gold medal in
Oration, 43 Senior Ballot "Most Popular
If we named everything at which lze is a
"shark," yon would take him for a school
s E. Gibson, Jr.
Delphian, 2, 33 French Club, 2, 3, 43
High School Club, 3, 43 Negative Debate
43 Cheer Leader, 43 Nor'easter
For when a lady's in the case,
Yon know all other things give place.
C. L. S.
Clionians, 1, 2, 3, 43 President Clionian,
33 Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 43 Vice-Pres-
ident Mathematics Club, 33 High School
Club, 2, 3, 43 High School Club Cabinet,
43 Affirmative Debate Team, 33 Junior
Prom Committee, 33 Assistant Editor
Nor'easter, 43 Alumni Editor Nor'easter,
33 Vice-President Senior Class, 43 Senior
Ballot, "Girl YVho Has Done the Most
A young lady of ercellexzt merits nite
. , 51
nornzal in all hcl' hobbies, save in her ap-
preciation for study.
One reason: 'why Northeast is a good school,
A. L. S.
No one is like her, yet all like her,
A. L. S.
Alpha, 2, 3, 4
43 High School
Club, 33 Treble
Program, 3, 4.
She 'was tlze que
And showed the
N. S. D.
D., 43 LI
2, 3, 43
I am no
His hair, it is fl
T. L. S.
1, 4, Se
A. L. S.
Alpha, 43 Fr
Club, 1. 2. 3,
She is pretty t
with, and pleasa
h School Club 1
chool Llfe Edltorl
er 1 2
4 Negatlve De
ub 1 2
mt of Mathematlcs
ub 1 2
School Club 3
om Commlttee 3
lety Dance Com
1 T nnls 2 3
Ietal Sons of Rev
man of Nor easter
e 2 Head Cheer
S V U
4 Gold medal 1n
llot Most Popular
g at 'whzch he 'ls a
ke hun for a school
2 3 4 V1ce Pres
ub 3 Hxgh School
chool Club Cabmet
e Team 3 Jumor
1 Edltor Nor easter
lor Class 4 Senxor
as Done the Most
cellent ments qmte
:Ines saue 1n her ap
a good school
t all Izke her
Knowledge comes but wzsdom hnge1s
Clxoman Northeast Day Play
Foery znch a ladg tho tlze1e ale not nzanv
A L S
Alpha 2 3 4 V1cePres1dent Alphas
4 Hgh School Club 2 3 4 French
Club 3 Treble Clef 4 Northeast Da
Program 3 4
She was the queen of buds she taught the
nzglltzngale to szng
And showed the lavk hzs mnslc
Debatcr 2 3 4 V1cePres1dent N S
D 4 Mathematlcs Club 4 C1rcu1at1on
3 4 Interclass Track 1 2 Class
Letter Man Track 2 3 4 Hlgh School
Club 2 3 4 Elected to Staft 4 Nega
t1ve Debate 4
I am no man of nzedzocre mould
Hls han' zt as the enuy of all womanleznd
Negative Debate Team 4 Charter
Membel Thetas 4 Hlgh School Club
1 4 Se-cletary Thetas 4
Hel brzglzt snnle hannts nze stzll
A L S
Alpha 4 French Club 4 Hlgh School
Club 1 2 3 Gold Medal Story L1t
She 15 pretty to 'walk wlth, lmtty to talk
wzth, and pleasant to thznk of too
And when she was good
Sze was very oe1y good
And when she was bad
Sze was lzorrzd
'I HE NOR EASTER
I .Q lt ll
I ' 5
L, 2, 3, 4:
l l .. .
My ..- WE, .-Q I ,-' ' .'
' ' , 1:
l 1 I W 'F . Y, , l l
.Q 1 i , . , 9
1 . . , : , 5 Y
Ci y y , 3,.4: l V- . .r,, . A
, 3 '
Cl , , ,3, 4:
- N. .D.
'ne',,.9 4 .,3,,", ,3'
m, 2, 3, 4gChr1st- Manager Nor'easter, 33 Track Team, 1,
', - 2, , 9 , , ,3:
t,H.,...S-,531 ' ' '..
ml? ' 3' 49 T. . S.
1 , 5 , Z , . -
' , I , ': ,1 Y 4: 1 v 1 .-
. I . , W ' , .
.I I . - , I F JF 1 A ,I V
A if '
. ' N
5 37 -
N. S. C.
Shakespeares, 2, 3, 43 ViCe'PT-'fsidentv
N. S. C., 4.
Those who know me call me "Happy"
She smiled and the shadows departed.
T. L. S.
Charter Member Thetas, 43 Elocuters.
4: High School Club, 2, 3, 43 Senior Play
Of a surety, my lady, thine eyes could not
but be my sun.
Track Team, 3.
Doesn't he look natural?
N. S. D.
Debater, 43 Sergeant H. S. V. U. S., 3,
lst Lieutenant R. O. T. C., 43 Sergeant-
at-Arrns, N. S. D., 4.
Come, fellows, life is not half over yet.
Let's lzave another snnle before tlze dawn
C. L. S.
Clionian, 4, High School Club, 3.
The tongue which like a stream could run
Sweet nmsze from the roughest stone.
A. L. S.
Alpha, 3, 49 Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 45
High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 H. S. C.
Cabinet, 45 I-I. S. C. Honor Girl, 4.
She eepresents to me all that is sweet and
She is a portrait of charm framed in the
essence of lovely womanlzness.
High School Club, 3, 4.
They -need no eulogy who speak for them-
Would make an I
Mars, even to prov:
T. L. S.
Bother me n
tongue 1s en
Light tomorrow wit
He sees no
God hath made mer
sought out many u
Dollie May Henry
jr. L. S.
Theta., 4: Hig
French Club, 4.
What tasks call ff
these same will I
A. L. S.
Troy fell 'rc'
, 45 Elocuters.
4, Senior Play
r eyes could not
S. V. U. S., 3,
I., 4g Sergeant-
half over yet.
before the dawn
1 School Club, 3.
ke a stream coiild run
he ronghest stone.
ef, 1, 2, 3, 4,
3. 4, H. S. C.
Jr Girl, 4.
Hat is sweet and
1' framed in the
v, 3, 4.
'N who speak for them-
Would nzalee an excellent governor for
Mars, even to providing his own means of
getting there. '
Dorothy Kunkel K
T. L. S.
Charter member Theta Literary So-
Bother me not with Latin and Greek, one
tongue is enough for any woman.
Light tomorrow with today.
He sees no difficulties that he may not
God hath made men -upright, but they have
sought ont many inrlentions. '
. Mamie Williams
The snrest way to haue a friend is to be
Dollie May Henry
fr. L. s.
Theta, 45 High School Club, 3, 43
French Club, 4.
What tasks call for the loyalty of men,
these same will I perform.
A. L. S.
Alpha, 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 43 High
School Club, 2, 3, 4.
The Helen of old for whom the walls of
Troy fell was not more fair.
THE N ORUEASTER
Edward A. Smith
Orchestra, 2, 3. 43 B9-Hd, 3, 4? Ser'
geant-at-Arms Orchestra, 4.
Blow, blow than winter wind.
Of winning deeds she is unsparing.
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, 3.
She never argues, yet somehow we are al-
Joseph De Honey
First Team Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 43 Cap-
tain Basket Ball Team, 3, 43 All Star
Team, 2, 3, 43 Captain All Star Team, 43
"N" Man Basket Ball, 2, 3, 42 State
Champion Basket Ball Team, 3, 43 Ser-
geant-at-Arms "N" Men's Club, 45 Na-
tional Basket Ball Tournament, 4g High
School Club, 3, 45 President High School
Club, 43 Senior Ballot, "Jolly Good
To set the cause above renown,
To Iooe the game above the prize.
D. L. S.
Delphian, 4, High School Club, 2, 3.
The man that blushes is not quite a brute.
Treble Cleff, 3. 4: N. C. H. C., 4.
foyous and clear and fresh thy music doth
C. L. S.
C1i0Ili3I1, 2, 3. 4: High School Club, 1,
2, 3, 43 Northeast Day Play, 2.
Fllldl'V1.Sd0ll1, . . . which alone is truly
A good old name, and a good old fellgw,
N. S. D.
Debater, 1, 2.
s, D., 4, Math
School Club, 3, 4
4g Christmas Pla.
bate Team, 45
Fond of popular a
ing hot air.
Our youth we car
We will always fb
And let tht
John E. Davis
That helpless look
T. L. S.
3, 45 The
She is ala
Color thy 'voice 1
T. L. S.
Of a good
md, 3, 49 Ser'
e is unsparing.
how we are al-
t Ball, 1, 2, 3, 42 CHD-
eam, 3, 43 All Star
ain All Star Team, 43
Ball, 2, 3, 4: State
all Team, 3, 43 Ser-
' Men's Club, 43 Na-
Tournament, 43 High
resident High School
Ballot, "Jolly Good
bove the prize.
ol Club, 2, 3.
It quite a brnte.
4, N, c. H. C., 4.
d fresh thy music doth
School Club, 1,
-:h alone is truly
nd a good old fellow.
l Ward Foster
N. S. D.
Debater, 1, 2, 3, 43 Vice-President N.
' S. D., 43 Mathematics Club, 43 High
L School Club, 3, 43 Corporal R, O. T. C.,
43 Christmas Play Cast, 33 Negative De-
bate Team, 43 Senior Ballot, "Worst
Fond of popular airs, the most popular be-
ing hot air.
1 Mabel west
An all-around girl, and a perfect lady.
' Alice Thomas
Our youth we can have but today,
We 'will always find time to grow old. x
John M. Rodman
Football Squad, 43 Boys' High School
I And let -there shine the light of reason and
John E. Davis
That helpless look of blooming infancy.
T. L. S.
High School Club, 1, 2, 33 Orchestra,
3, 4, Theta, 4.
l Shelis always fiddling away her time Con
Color thy 'voice with the fine shadings of
T. L. S.
P Theta Charter Member, 4.
Of a good beginning cometh a good end.
Basketball, Second Team, 3, 45 First
Football Squad, 3, 45 HN" Club, 4.
The great end of life is not knowledge, but
LuciH e Pu ff
Treble Clef, 3, 45 Junior Prom Com-
mittee, 35 High School Club, 2, 3, 4.
Of all the gentlest hearted friends I know.
Thetas, 45 President Thetas, 45 High
School Club, 2, 3, 4. ,
As a rule, peaks are the tops of mountains,
but they may also be the summit of success.
Frank H. Vllheat
N. S. D.
Debater, 3, 45 Mathematics Club, 3,
45 Glee Club, 25 "N" Men's Club, 45
Charter Member of "N" Men's Club5
Vice-President of. "N" Men's Club5 Vice-
President of N. S. D.5 President of Junior
Classg Athletic Editor of Staffg Class
Day Committee5 Track Squad, 15 Class
Track, 1, 25 Class Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3,
45 "N" Man Football, 3, 45 Captain
Football Team, 45 Captain of Second
All-Star Football Team5 "N" Man
Basket Ball, 3, 45 Member of City
Championship Team, 3, 45 Member of
State Championship Team, 3, 45 All-
Star Center Basket Ball Team, 3, 45
Baseball Team, 45 Senior Ballot, "Fore-
A prince of a fellow-so say we all.
H. S. V. U. S., 15 Sergeant Major H.
S. V. U. S., 25 Captain H. S. V. U. S., 3,
The man who makes a character makes
Julia Louise Palmer
High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Treble
Clef, 3, 4.
For references and recommendations see
It hurteth not the tongue to give fair words.
F00tbP-111 Squad, 43 High School Club, 4.
Results are the best criteria of methods.
N. S. D.
2, 3, 4-
It is whispered
She is a
Newer judge the
A sfvrightly per
requisite: of gn
3, 43 First
f wledge, but
unior Prom Com-
l Club, 2, 3, 4.
ted friends I know.
s, 43 High
it of success.
hematics Club, 3,
" Men's Club, 43
"N" Men's Clubg
Men's C1ub3 Vice-
President of Junior
r of Staff: Class
'K Squad, 13 Class
xsket Ball, 1, 2, 3,
ll, 3, 43 Captain
aptain of Second
eamg "N" Man
Member of City
3, 43 Member of
Team, 3, 43 All-
Ball Team, 3, 43
nior Ballot, "Fore-
-so say we all.
t Major H.
. V. U. S., 3.
1, 2, 3, 43 Treble ' Q
ve fair words.
High School Club, 4.
riteria of methods.
N. S. D.
Debater, 43 Treasurer N. S. D., 43
Second Team Football, 3, 43 Second
Team Basket Ball, 3, 43 Track Team, 1,
2, 3, 4.
The Vernon Castle of the football field.
She bnrneth the midnight electricity.
Heard nielodies are sweet, but those nn-
heard are sweeter.
Glee Club, 43 Orchestra, 1, 23 Christ-
mas Play, 43 High School Club, 1, 2.
The highest culture speaks no ill.
Hugh J. Peterson g
It is 'whispered that he is a lady-killer. Has
anyone seen the list of fatalities?
N. T. C. C., 4. -
She is a highly energetic, undissuadable
magnetic, perapatetic, athletic kind of girl:
Spanish Club, 4.
Never judge the contents by the size of the
A sfgrightly person, endowed with all the
requiszites of grace.
Ei. S- D.
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X. S. D.
Debate 4: first S
Stuff: sk Iii
li 6' 'Fu C'
carry: if L
15: mia c
b 4 Hlgh
use 1t 1s a
tlzat she once came
b 2 Hxgh
ay Play 1
otl11ng human alzen
ll Team 1
nt at Arms
an a day 1n
2215 and B111
al Decla.mat1on 4
4 Hlgh School
111cl1es rather by
ol Club 2 3
well done 1s to have
Ltfe cons1sts of just one ' 9' flung a ter
A L S
Al ha 3 4 Les Penseur
I-Ilgh School Club 2 3 4
V1rg1n1a G1'I'l11.lA? G1n .71111 P111 Delt
That tower of strength whzc od foul
squale to all the annds that blew
Don Hen xtt
I'ellotus I cant be oaccznated I haue to
use my arzns
Well I can slnzle and suzg and e en the
sun cannot do that
Se1ene tv1ll be our davs and brzght
And happy Ulll our natu1e be
In h1s bra1n he l1atl1 strange places clamnzed
N S D
Debaters 2 3 4 Hlgh School Club 3
4 F1TSt Qerbeant H S V U S
Study 1s lzke the heavens grorzous sun that
ne er 1v1ll be deep searched ,wth saucy looles
FGllllf1ll1l0SS 1s the f1r1n and lastzng foun
datzon of all that 13
The 11lle of my l1fe 15 to ll ale busznesr a
pleasuze and pleasure llll bnszness
THE NOR EASTER
Agnes 'hleen Xhntten
Dclta 4 Sensor Ballot Most Bashful
Vutue If a balsanzzc plant whzch smells
s leetlg e en 111 rememb1ance
The dealt lalgely 111 laughter and notlnng
That solzal Sllllle that sympathetzc tear
Efhth Sxlw erstem
fdzth elpfesses tlze product of her good
Judgment 111 a r1cl1 clear aozce
If to her share some womans er1o1s fall
Ioole on l1e1 face and you ll forget them all
Harm NI Atuell
Glee Club 4 French Club 4 North
east Day Program 4
'Io grow oz not to grow that 1 the ques
Is gozng to be an honest to goodness bun
'N llllam Reid
ll e may lool up to a man who 1s pez ect
Int let us also g oe lz1111 our sympathy when
e tllml of all the fun he has 11llSS!?d
Tie prec se cmd to fzt the case
'lt all tunes Ill that lzterary stgle
ll A .
S. ., 42 1
ai lg Stu- l Q
I 3 is ,
. . l
14 ' ' ' t . ' f n. L. s. E
4 0 u c .
, X . D , 2. . Z s, 3, 45 L
1 1 Q , . , . Q
I ' . I 1
. . ,FI .
- ' . ' h sto '- S
. . v. ' ' Q
, 3 Treble Clef, 3, 4. Q
l :ANS 1 1 1 7" . I . L
11 - - ' , V, ' J - 'N
- 'z 7 ' . . V v 1
' . 1 l I
I ' f ' . , ' Q ' " '
' J L . . , U, I 2 ' rl . , Q 'I ' - - '
. 7 D s D I ' ' 'f ,
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I '- ' ' : c t ' . ' 1 ' ii ' I
ho , , , 4, - -I ' D- . . ' 1 .
.P , I x
I 45 '
l 1 f
Treasurer, Stanley Ruhlman Vice-Pres Nelle Thomas ' W.
-Y on G ft ' . -
Relborter, Julia Melnerney Presi le t Cl " 1. .Ricewen Ray Sta ling
C n, iarles Anderson Seigt-.1t-AI-ms D . -
S9CI'GtH1'Y, Robert Brown y OI is Wvllson
that this 1
s, Doris Wilson
The Class of 1922
A learned manonce represented our classes to us as the parts of a
machine. He compared the lordly Seniors to the Steering wheel, in other
words, the leader, the controlling power. And, to give them justice, we feel
that this was a very likely comparison. Then, he named the Sophomores as
the axles of the machine, and the Freshmen as the bolts and nuts-all going
to make up the body as a whole. After naming these three groups, he
motioned for the attention of all, and in awe-inspiring tone, whispered, "The
Juniors are as the wheels !" Verily, the sage was right, for what are the
juniors but the foundation, the action, and the progress of it all? As im-
practicable would be the car without wheels as the High School without
Now, surely, it is unnecessary to tell of the greatness of the class of
nineteen twenty-two, but "lest you forget" we shall mention a few of our
achievements. First, recall our election and the noble officers we chose,
then, our lofty position we held in the High School Debates, and again, how
well we were represented in the Literary and Music contests. And with these
honors, remember the many times our classmates have been represented on
the stage in some of our most interesting plays and programs. ,
Although our position will be bettered when the Seniors go from our
portals, we regret seeing them leave, and sincerely hope that the old ties and
friendships may not cease with their departure. We intend to carry on the
task of "steering the machine" throughnineteen twenty-two with equal, or
even more, success than did our beloved Seniors. Then, when our goal is
reached, and we shall have done our best for Northeast, we shall in our turn
deliver the helm to those who succeed us.
Nellie Kathryn Burton
Bettie Sue Cameron
Mary Allan Clarkson
Eva Hodge ,
Mary Helen Inskeep
Flora C. Marazino
Mary J. Orndorff
Frances Marye Pallister
Ida Mae Rose
Lola Belle Shackelford
Laura B. Stephens
Dorothy May Vinick
Dorothy WVeld '
Mary Tilford Williams
Lee F. Caldwell
Wm. Lloyd Cornwell
Robert Cox x
J. Robert Miller
John I. Moore
B. J. Scannell
Sea of Educ
and the rich
not far from
ing harder .
what great 1
reach their g
prize, that o
Elizabeth Ada L
The Class of 1923
e The sky was cloudless as a little group of Freshmen set out upon the
Sea of Education. They were confident that the voyage would be easy
and the riches found at the end of their voyage would be greatg but when
not far from shore the sky began to grow darker and darker and the travel-
ing harder and harder, until finally the storm burst upon them. Seeing
what great damage the storm would do, and realizing that they could not
reach their goal without some effort, these little navigators began to work,
work, work, until at last their destination was reached.
This little bit of experience on the Sea of Education made them thirst
for more. So with better equipment and a much higher rank, that of
Sophomores, they again set out upon that vast sea. This time the riches
they reaped were much greaterg one of them, Selma Higdon, secured a great
prize, that of being on the Girls' Debate Teamg another, George Denniston,
made himself famous by securing a place on the All-Star Basket Ball Teamg
others secured places in literary societies and clubs, others in various fields
of athleticsg but all used their riches in helping to support their good ship
They are planning a still greater voyage, and this time because of their
greater knowledge and their wider experience, they hope to capture more
and greater prizes and thus bring greater glory to their good ship.
T RUDoLPH HAPKE.
Belle Elizabeth Affeld
ose hine Abbott
Ioan Frances Abston
Olive Bell ,
Anna Ray Brugh
Mary Frances Carr
Emma Louise Fuller
Helen Mav Ganzer
Alleta Mae Hall
Mary Elsie Izzard
Irene Love ,
Eva M. Merchant
Frances C. Milliken
May M. Moore
Dorthe E. Noah
Mary Agnes Patterson
Louise Peironnet y
Anna Frances Pratt
Anna Lee Pratt
Ruth Rhoafis I
Anna Pearl Stansberry
Orlie Russel Trent
Cora Lee Welling
Elmer Jones '
Wm. Eugene Leeds
James A. Southern
L. O. VVilson
The Class of 1924
"Seniors may come and seniors may go, but freshmen go on forever."
Though green and presumptuous as they do appear, the freshmen have gal-
lantly overthrown the haughty dignity of the upperclassmen and triumphantly
entered into various school activities on an equal basis with their elders.
Give us time, brethren, give us time! The seniors look at us with that far
away expression in their soulful eyes, as if they were staring into vacancy,
which they probably are, the juniors seem to take it for granted that we are
novices and therefore obtrusive and nonessential, and even the sophomores,
who not long since were in our same lowly position and who should pity
if not console us, merely scoff and jeer. But who knows? A few short
years may find some tow-headed, flop-eared freshmman boy a second Ring
Lardner,-and some long-legged freshman girl leading a W. C. T. U. parade.
Again we reiterate, give us time, brethren, give us time!
lrVe have successfully chased the elusive "E" and grappled with him
for a fall, we have let our voices be heard in the assemblage of our peers,
and most important of all, we have learned the manners and customs of
Northeast and found them to our liking. But still we feel that our whole
future is ahead of us Cwhere else should a future bel, and we have no both-
ersome past to hide, so, for the third time and last, we repeat, give us time,
and we shall try not to disappoint you.
Artie Mae Barden
Eleanor Rose Brown
Rosalyn Louise Brock
Ellen ,lane Broadway
Mary Brown M' , .
' 1013 Bryson
Ruby Edith Cooke
Iva De Vasher
Vivian Dimmitt ,,
n have gal-
ith that far
that we are
. U. parade..
d with him
f our peers,
t our whole
ve no both-
ive us time,
Joe Gayle Forrest
Ruth Gilmer 1
Helen Huber -
Anna Jones .
Vera Kurtz '
Rebecca La Vine
Ruby Lester '
Pearl Longman ,
Mary E. Manning
Josephine A. Maranzino
Margaret L. Miller
Virginia Mills .
Margaret L. Moore
Edna Mae Nichols
Jennie V. Nuss
Mildred J. O'Brien
Eva Mae Osgood
Rose Ellen Parrott
La Vira Reynolds
Mildred Robinson l
Mary Elizabeth Taylor
Sina Delight Taylor
Lorene Trowbridge A
Myrtle Van Horn
Edna Mae Whipple
'W. Connellv Ander
John R. Bird
Orville Carlisle J
Fred De Feo
Pete De Maria
Paul Hodges 1
Marl Hopkins s
Ralph Taylor T
G. A. Long
Lutie Lee Ja
Ralph Thompson Van
Franc1s Van Cam
I ester Votaw
John R Wade
THE NOR EASTER
M1d Year Freshmen
Lut1e Lee Jackson
Anna Laura Mann
Kay Hames Beach
VV D Clark
Harry St Clalr
tt l ' . U . .
tt ' , - - . -
I A tt t ' I . .
, , ' . P ' '
I 1 A 'L ' u g
il y L ,
dl r R '1
Sayles y Ruth BCH Bertha Richmond Melvin Keady
t L4 A , V . .
i . .
. . J! ' .
't l , . . .
, dl l . . . y
X . .
THE NOR'EAS PER
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THE NOR EASTER
Alpha L1terary SOC1etY
Sergeant at Arms
Mar A nes Patterson
Ele nor Culbertson
Organxzed October 16 1913
Motto Esse Quam V1der1
Colors Gold and WVh1te
Advxser IMZISS W lker
Mar uerlte Wheatley
V1r 1n1a James
'Vlar aret Smlth
Marv Francis Carr
ABILITY above the rest
We shme 1n every klnd of test
EADERS proud 1n art 1n sport
Dramatlcs letters each our forte
EP and personal1ty
W1n us popular1ty
IGHEST grades were made thls year
In scholarshlp Our tltle s clear
LL round gurls we str1ve to be
Through Esse uam V1der1
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ia'-. - ------------...... . .sl I
+2 , ................,...........
-'SH " ..................................... V irginia James Kathryn Culbertson Nelle Thomason
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Top Row Chapman Cooper, Kost Jones Mr blnrp Brown Wheat, R Rxley Maurer Ruhlman T R116-v Yeats I-I K Snell
Mlddle Row Foster CroL1er,M1llett Austm Snell Mansflell Alxsky Tcel Smlth Moore
Bottom Row Warcl P1cker1ng Sabota, Flowers, Hapke Ballwln Chrlsman Gordon Husted
ularutu Z 1123
rer, Ruhlman, T.
THE NOR EASTER
Northeast SOCl6tY of Debate
Or anizecl October 16 1913
Motto Possunt quia posse vldentur
Adviser Mr Sharp
Third Term Fourth Term
Rufus Austin Hayden Chapman
Frank Wheat Ward Foster
p Colors: Black and Red. Q
First Te m Second Term
President .................,.. I ohn Moore Robert Riley
Vice-President ...,..... Robert Riley Hampton Snell
Secretary ........,,...,...,. .Hayden Chapman Arthur Maurer
Treasurer ......l...l........ Hampton Snell Richard Kost
Sergeant-at-Arms...Allan Gilmour Harry Stockwell
CI'ltlC ............................ Rufus Austin John Moore
Stanley Ruhlman Thaddeus Riley
Harry Snell Homer Yeats
Robert Brown Archie Alisky
Robert Riley Rufus Austin
Carl Zimmerman Roger Chrisman
The Northeast Society of Debate has finished another successful year--a year of
accomplishment and of resulting honor. Our members have been prominent in every
branch of school actrvityg the Nor'easter Staff, the various Clubs and Plays, in Ath-
letics, in Social Life, the Boys, High School Club, on the Debate Teams. We gained
second place in the'Literary Contest. Our scholarship is always of the best. But
more than material deeds has been the Debaters' influence toward the betterment of
N th ast.- Our life and ever present spirit has carried our Society through eight
splendid years, and will continue in the future to add ever increasing glory to Debaters.
6 1 1
To-p Row-Kearns, Koerper, Pzmrks, W'o1berg, N. Jennett, Johnson, McGoon, Pierson, Sterling, Stocker, Eichman, Davis, Pope.
Middle Row--Rittar, Jones, Gruver, Peironnett, Richards, Moran, Brock, Jones, Setzler, Fuller, Vinick, Mentzer.
Bottom Row-Grubbs, Roll, Ferguson, J. Jennett, Hewitt, Rubens, Hammond, Recliner, Toohey, Molnerney, VVilson.
-i u B Lu
99'-w - F1
53 af? F6
312.99 "' D
as w r-'l'-112
an, Davis, Po
cGoon, Pierson, Sterling, Stocker, Eichm
mmond, Recliner, 'loo ey, Mclnerney
THE NOR EASTER
ortheast Shakespeare Club
Organized February 5 1914.
Colors: Gold andeBlack. '
Motto: 'It is not the trapping of knowledge but wisdom itself.
Adxiser: Mr. A. D. Pierson.
' OFFICERS '
l First Term Second Term Third Term Fourth Term
P1'CS1dC11'E -.--A........,...... Mildred, Morgan Doug. McGoon Edward Wolberg Nelson Jennett
Vice-President ......... Lutie' Toohey Edward Wolberg Norman johnson Doris Wilson
Secretary ................... Ronald West Julia Mclnerney Mary Joan Parks Norman Johnson
Treasurer ................... Marjorie Davis Doris Wilson Nelson Jennett Lutie Toohey
' Sylvia Reubins
Sergeant-at-Arms...Fannie Roll Clay Wyatt Edgar Eichman
Criac ...... . ..................... Doris Wilson Ronald West Dorothy Viniek h t
Prece tor Margaret Koerper Marjorie Davis Marjorie Davis Dorothy Vinick
1 p' ...................
Reporter ..................... Julia Mclnerney Mildred Morgan Fannie Roll
tt, Johnson, M
W'olbe1'g', N. Jen
, Ferguson, J.
Mary joan Parks
Emma Louise Fuller
In the beginning the world needed a great poet, and Shakespeare was born.
t d Since Shakes-
Northeast demanded a great club. and the Shakespearhes were crea e .
peare, there has been no poet of equal rank, and since the Shakespeare Club was
i d th ,.r has been no club that can compare with it. The Shakespeares have won
orme , e e 4
many honors this year, too many, indeed, to enumerate here. Shakespeares are
' ' ' ' ' ' ' f h h l. Wherever there
known for always partaking in the various activities o t e .sc oo
is anything of importance going on, there will you always find a Shakespeare. And
Sh k r ' fame will go on and on forever, so will the tame of this Shakes-
as a espea.e s 5
peare Club be forever engraved upon the minds of the Northeast Students.
LOUISE PEIRONNET, Reporter.
lop Row Dickinson M Altergott, Bif's,Df1 If i G i
gg V Jnn s, 1e0n,LLLy Smith SL'LI1dH.1t Sl10l1I1cIll,A11ClG1S01X Conmnt NVLIL1 XV1g,m1
Mlddlf, How fur-stcnlmrdcr, NICSIHLKIKIUTI, .'l:LckH0n Cultiss Mr' Ph Lpin Abqlon Hadley Bll1l.0I'l Baixd SITIILII Cfoxdon
Poltom llow II Lil Wllll um-J, Kurtz, lirozulw Ly l'1JlL,y R Alulgott Obcllin lIog,'Ln, VVHQJOII, Stollex, Bloomel, Tfmy Ol
MCS adden Jaccson Curt
NI dd e Ro v-C s enbo der
Ober n Hog-an W son Sto er Boomer Tay or
ey R A ergo
Ro-1 W 'Ln
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Bott m xv I-Izll, illic 1 , rt , 1' zdx . , 'pl , . lta ' tt, Ii , , ll , ll , 1 , 1 .
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THE NOR EASTER
Delphlan Llterary SOC1etY
Motto Vntute non VCYDIS
Coloxs Purple and Gold
Advlser Mr Chapln
Sergeant at Arms
Ahcc Lee Sm1th
Ellen jane Broadway
We are the Delph1ans v1ctors are we
Of cour c everybody knows the Delph1ans whose happy crowd enters Room 214
every Fuday at two oclock Although the Delph1ans d1d not wm the contest th1s
vcar as they expected to do they have accomphshed manv thmgs and ever keepmg
the h1ghest standard before them they str1ve to l1ve up to xt The programs thls
ycar have befn a great help espec1ally 11'1 Cl1SCOVCI'111g ablhtv and talent Indeed so
'nuch llterary ab1l1ty has been dlscovered that we g1VC all other soc1et1es fa1r warn
lllg We expect the newer members to whom the welfare of the socmety w1ll soon
bc entrusted to carry on affa1rs very well so they have already pmoved themselves
rcady to support every good thzng It IS w1th great sadnes that we b1d farewell to
the SCHIOTS who haxe done so much lOl us By looklng at the l1st of off1ccrs one
mav see what a tapable group are the De1ph1ans However we attnbut our suc
Cass to our advlser Mr Chapm who IS ever v1g1lant for our welfare
a Allnoexq aqq
ons Jsoux aqq
' ' S?
- ' 'lalnsealll
' """' luepgsald
Clionian Literary Society
Colors: Red and White.
Motto: Ta, Kla, Kte, Ete.
Adviser: Miss Guyer,
- First Term Second Term Third Term
Pfesldent-u --------------A---- --------- H Glen Kllrfiss Margaret Carr Bessie Ebersole
V1C'3'PfCS1dCH'f -------------..... Gladys Slmson Katherine Aldrich Margaret McLaughlin
Secretalv ----------------------------- Ifmfi Slack Mildred Meek Marjorie King
TfCaS11fCf ----------------------- -.--. . Ethclrose Farman Mary Klaveter Isabel Parks
Sergeant-at-AfmS ----A--..--. Dorothy Middleton Ruth I-Iindman Ruth Mounts
Cfjtnlc ------------------"--A--- ------- M ary Klavctffr Irma Slack Gladys Simson
Imtlatof -------'-- ------- M lldfed Meek ' Elizabeth Affeld Irma Slack
RCDOVCCT --------- ------- la O15 ACla1T1S Gladys Simson Laurene Thompson
Anna Lee Pratt
Betty Sue Cameron
Anna Pearl Stansberry
Belle Elizabeth Affeld
Elizabeth Simson Margaret Moore Eleanor Hall
In a previous issue ofthe Nor'easter it was said that this year promised to be
E' c r at Northeast And thanks to
the most successful for the Clionians in her ive yea s .
the Faculty and to the Student Body it has been possible to fulfill that prediction.
Although it is a well known fact that the C. L. S. is a society of high ambitions
and idealg-for the success of Northeast High School We wish to say, also, that We are
enthusiastic ln our weekly meetings and that we have soaring literary ideals.
We have had one social event, which proved a most pleasant occasion, and there
is still time for one more, for as yet the C. L. S. has not taken advantage of the
permission to have one social event this semester.
Our adviser this year is Miss Guyer, who is chiefly responsible for our recent
happiness and success.
As the curtain falls the Clionian Literary Society wishes to greet the three new
"Lit" Societies and wish them joy, prosperity, and success. ' 1
Top Row Iennlngs, Nuss, Sliffe. Cleveland, Jamison Rodman Roman Cooper Cats Mlller Puxcell W'h1tten Goldblatt
M1dd1e Row Kennard,Weissenf1uh,Wi1son,Moroney Ferguson 'lodd MISS Slngleton Roberts Rlley Blakley F1f1e1d WVeld
Bottom Row SJa.eth,Inske L b D 1'tt1
1 ep, oe, oo1 e,Trapne11,Crurnp1ey Baku Evans A Inskeep D1mm1tt Burre Pa.1ke1 Sohuble
o ""o o
'1 2 -1 -1
.2 I ,.
Delta Literary Society
Mary Helen Inskeep
Jennie V. Nuss
, e' A Jift
N Organized February 25, 1921.
Motto: Always Faithful.
Colors: Green and White.
Flower: Lily of the Valley.
Louise Roman "
Lillian Miller .
Mary Helen Inskeep
Georgia Burre J
Ours is a new society supported loyally by entiusiastic members, w-o inten to
place The Delta Literary Society in the front ranks of Northeast.
"As time goes by you surely know
We will both strong and brilliant grow."
Top Row-Aker, Staton, Standart, Mounts, Whiting, Hensner Henry HIXSOH Warfard Jameson Peek
Middle Row-No1and,Meek, Writesman, Jarboe, Ramsey Mallinson Hodge Miss Leonard Lawton Kinkel Lamb Bariet
Bottom Row-Hinds, Fromell, Standart, Gilmour, I-Iobbs McCoy Barbour Jones Iweff Perry Mu1re11
Theta Literary Society
Colors: Blue and White.
Motto: Knowledge Is Power.
Adviser: Miss Leonard.
' A 1923
Dollie Mae Henry
Ollie Bell Abston
One usually thinks of Wisdom as pertaining to age but, for once, Youth has
claimed that eliasive attribute for her own symbolic emblem. Of course you have
seen many radiant girls proudly displaying tiny owls which were mounted where the
"man in the Moon's face" should have been. This little owl with its strange signs
stands for Theta, which in Greek represents the Goddess of Wisdom. This explains
the statement that Youth has captured VVisdom.
Despite our lack of years, we are putting our best efforts forth to be a credit to
the name. Tiking into consideration our recent activities, including Debate, Christ-
mas Play, Northeast Night, and the Literary Contest, we fail to discern any reasons
for discouragement, or egotism. Instead, we are simply encouraged to feel that our
society has a brilliantnfuture before it. A future in which it will become an important
and leading factor in the higher and better school life of Northeast.
I J O
alker, Kidd, Urban, Rovensky.
c G ay Comasc
Fil' t P w plii , . " itll. -1' 1 1 hl
Daniel, Eldridge, I-'ope, M
err, Davis, Lyons, Holmes.
Toler, Gore, Thompson, H
R o w-H
z, Gregson, Osborne.
enk, Eagan, Horo
--C. Settle. Simmons, Schw
THE NOR EASTER
Benton Literary Society
Reporter ........ '
Colors: Blue and Gold.
Organized February 28, 1921.
Adviser: Mr. Davis.
The Benton Literary Society is a new organization composed of about forty male
members. We have promising material for future literary contests, and we hope to
loom as the best society in the school. To Mr. Davis and Mrs Lockwood goes all the
1 credit of our success. These two advisers have worked constantly putting the real
spirit and the real life into the society. In coming years there will be nothing but
B. L. S. on the lips of all, all the students of Northeast. We are young hui we will
soon be in the zenith of our glory.
Top Row Austm, Rxley Wheat, Maurer, Brown Ruhlman, Green Moore, Jones
M1ddle Row Day Stephen, Sunpson, Culbertson, Mr Whxte, F16CleI'1CkS, Sunson, Houston Beck
Bottom Row Foster, Snell, KIDUPZ, Kost, Chapman
Simson, Houston, Beck:
Northeast Mathematics Club
Treasurer ,,..,,.,,,,.,,,,A,, U
Adviser: Mr. White,
-------...Rufus P. Austin
Se1'geant'at'A1'm5 ------'--- ---,-----. C harles B. Anderson
Critic .....,....,.....,, ,,,,,,,,,,
Rufus P. Austin
Charles B. Anderson
Rufus P. Austin
Talk about success! If you want a perfect example of success, just look at the
history of the Mathematics Club for the past year. In fact, we have been so success-
ful, that, if clubs had their ballot as the Seniors do, there would be no doubt as to
the Math. Club getting 'The Club that has done the most for Northeast." Why?
1 BeCause we have furnished leaders for all branches of school activities: Staff, Debate,
High School Club, Societies. But our achievements are not confined solely to the
realm of the scholar, as those who attended our Annual Spring Dance, will heartily
testify. So here's to the Math. Club-"The Club that has done the most for North-
Top Row-Gibson, Hixon, Carey, Henry, Blakeslie, Davis, Smith, Cook, Tytler, Katz, Atwell.
Middle Row-Wuiiderlich, Klaveter, Standart, Ferguson, Daniels, Mlle. Hofacker, XVl1eatley, Vinick, Wliiting', James.
Bottom Row-Barron, Jacobson, Toohey, Wilson, Smith, Alquist, Frisbie, Hurd, Smith.
"4 U7 Ul
Secretaire ......... ..,..,.
Tresoriere .............. ....,,,, ,,,,,
Sergeant d'Armes .,........
Devise: Liberte de la Pensee.
Conseillerex gMlle. Olga Hofacker.
Dolly Mae Henry
Alice Lee Smith
Dolpha Smith .
Cette anneea ete un annee de grand succes pour "Les Penseursf' Parmi nos
evenements sociale se trouvaient la soirec dansante et le petit dejeuner, qui
etaient tres amusante. Mais notre piece etait le succes le plus grand de tous. Nous
avons compris qu'elle a plus a toute le monde.
Tous les membres de notre societe sont des eleves enthousiastes qui aiment la
langue francaise et qui recoivent une bonne note en francais. Nos membres ont
augmente baeucoup depuis le premier de l'an et il y en a quelques-uns qui parlent
francais tres bien Cpresque comme les francaisj. Nous esperons que notre societa
aura le me-me succes l'annee prochaine qu'elle a eu cette annee. h
:rm--fb V' "'
Top Row--McClure, DeFeo, Campbell. Taylor, Richter, Riley, Osborne, Hinters.
Middle Row-Meek, Koerper, Smart, I-Iusson, Bell, Goldblatt, Millet, Stansbury, Custenborder.
Bottom Row-Miller, Thompson, Cody, Doolittle, Oberlin, Davis, Bell, May, Warford.
...........,,,.,-.,....-.--...... , Y , ,,
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THE NOR EASTER
La Sociedad Castellana
Sargento de Armas
Colores Rajo y Amarillo
For Emblematica El Tulipan
Advisee Mrs Bell Miss Husson
Ruth Davis U
Sarah Taylor y Elina Erickson
Buenol Ya hemos concluido el ano mas prospero en la historia de esta Sociedad.
Hemos hecho tan bien este ano que hemos ganado el favor de toda la escuela. Este
ano hemos pasadoiel tiempo de buena manera. Tuvimos una 'tertulia y un paseo. Es
muy dificil decidir cual tenia mejor exito pero todos saben que nos divertimos mucho.
Profetizamos que ibamos a tener la mejor sociedad de la escuela y parace que ha
salido asi. SQ no fuera por la ayuda de la Senora Bell y la Senorita Husson
ganariamos tan buen exito. Esperamos que en los proximos anos La Sociedad Cas-
tellana tendra mas favor y buen exito del que ha tenido en 250s pasados. Viva La
, i ,a7'W
' z Y..,g.g.-, ,
'Pop Row-Holmus, Green, Christie, Davis, Miller, BFOVVI1, po,-tel-, Richter Haynes
Mnmnauow-4wwmn,ALw0m sp-V f - 1.f-i . A- .'w '
95223 C3 it 'fl
w E'w'4 2 5'
234 .'3".: Fm
BAK 1? PJELI
Sterling, Mr. Chaffee, D
Gri in, Atwell
R 0 W-
Marshall, Austin, Eichman, K
l THE NOR'EASTER
ortheast Glee Club
Director: Professor F. E. Chaffee.
Ladies and Gentlemen, we thank you for your kind applause. We now take
great pleasure in introducing our officers for both terms of this year.
FifSf TCFU1 Second Term
President ................... ....... A .Rufus Austin W ' Edward Wolberg
Vice-President ......... ........ H arold Richter Chester Roman
,SCCYCt2fY -------------...--- -------- H erman Davis Edwin Boyd
T1'621SU1'Cf---- ,-------------.--- ........ E dward Wolberg Nelson Jennett
Sergeant-at-Arms ......... ........ . Edwin Boyd Robert Brown
Well, folks! We won after all, didn't we? What I mean by after all, is this:
We had such a beautiful bunch of singers that we were rather afraid to sing before
the other .schools because we feared that the Westport, Manual and Central girls
would be so carried away with our beauty that they would start winking at us and
that would flustrate us, don't yuh know. Regardless of our good looks and our har-
monious voiccs, the victory should not be credited to the Glee Club, but to Mr.
Frank E. Chaffee, our peerless director. Mr. Chaffee worked with us mornings,
nights, afternoons, and-well, he worked with us practically all the time, which is a
gigantic task when one has to try to direct such boisterous fellows as we are. The
Glee Club has weathered the storm of another year and each year it gets a little
stormier. This is the Glee Club's seventh consecutive win, so you can imagine how
hard it was to "bring home the bacon." Now we take great pleasure in presenting
to you a list of us, the male warblers of "thou dear Northeast."
Now, kind friends, as our illustrious member, Brother Harry Atwell, said in th
French Play, "au revoir" until another successful year.
F5 :5' W
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Day s M er
y Mr Chaffee W cor: Hurd Far ow
s er, S ausbu
McCo' 'mc .K'V
on Fsher Parker
, Le rfmc , Mclnerney, Weeks, M-
urth Ro V-
THE NOR EASTER
ortheast Treble Clef Club
Sergeant at Arms
Mary Frances Carr
Sylx ia Badgely
Director Professor F
OUR LOYAL MEMBERS
Mary Martha Moore'
Anna Lee Pratt
Mary Joan Parks
A Clef is a character placed upon a staff to derote a certain degree.
Treble usually means high.
i A Treble Clef is a sign placed upon a girl to denote membership in a club of
highest order in Northeast.
A Staff is the place the Clef appears. Room 405 is our staff.
Time is the rhythm in which a piece is conducted.
Our time is 7:45 and good ones.
A score is the musical part of a dramatic musical work.
Our score was three cuos out of four.
Harmony 's the pleasing combination of musical sounds.
Harmony is the effect obtained by the Treble Clef.
Then to Jenerally demonstrate what kind of girls we are we Wish to quote two
'excellent authorities' first a vxell-knovxn judge at the music contest and second,
William Shakespeare. The former said of us The Northeast High School has done
more to raise the standard of music in lsansas City than any other organization
Was evidenced by the singing of other mixed chorus in the annual music contest."
"A man who hath not music in himself,
Nor is not moved with concords of sweet sounds, a
. . ,
ls fit for treason, strategems and spo1ls.'
First Row-Top-Settle, Conrad, Jones, Wagner, McKenney, Walker, H111 Yonnie Ross Smith Payne
Second Row-Barclay, Griffin, McCarthy, Olson, Smith, Sawyer Nichols Meek Myers Waid Osborn, Jones, Marshall
Third Row--LaChappe1le, Davis, Fuller, Brown, Gardner, Davis, Mr Chaffee, Wolberg Mclneiney McCormack, Lehrack,
Fourth Row-Hunter, Wendel, Writesman, Maranzino, Savaca, Peach Marshall Adams Brow, Cunningham Rogers
ino, Savaca, Pea
Treasurer ...,.... .,.,,...,,,,.,
Business Manager ........
Eva Mae Osgood
Anna Savola Q
Prof. F. E. Chaffee, Director
Edward Wfolberg, '21, Concertmaster
Emma Louise Fuller
Mary Brown i
Geo. La Chapelle
' Elmer Gifford
Mildred Smith Ed th H Clfmne' Piano
Oscar Payne . y C an-IS Marjorie Davis
Viola Trombone Flute
RQbCff James Charles Yennie John Cody
Bass Viol Arthur Ross Jeannette Rogers
VVilliam Marshall Francis Van Camp Gladys Armfield
Who says we do not have fun? If you had been on the trip the orchestra took
to St. Joseph, you would have never had a better time in your life.
Our special car left Kansas City about 9:30 and arrived in St. Joseph about 11:30.
We had some real jazz, furnished by the players, who perched themselves on the
tops of the seats and blew, pounded and scraped away. The music was so peppy that
Eddie Wolbefg had to grab a girl and shuffle up and down the isle.
It rained all the time we were on the car, but as soon as we arrived at our desti-
nation, the weather cleared. As we stepped from the car, whom should we see but
Mr. Critchfield, who had g-one on a car ahead and arranged for our lunch at the
At 1 o'clock we met at the Lyceum and played for the Convention of Music
Supervisors. Our program was:
I. "Prometheus Overture." IV. "Morning, Noon and Night in Vienna."
Il. "Zacatecas March." V. "Stars and Stripes Forever.". 1
IH. "Skaters' Waltz." Encore, "Colossus of Columbia March."
After the program we were allowed to do as we pleased. Some visited the asylum,
some went to shows and others roamed around viewing the town. At 4:15 we met and
boarded our car, bound for Kansas City. It was a tired but happy group that was on
the car, but nevertheless there was plenty of excitement.
Now that you see what good times we have and how many opportunities are
before us, you, who do not play instruments, learn and as ,soon as possible get into
the Orchestra. The good times are not the only incentive-look at the experience one
receives. So let's all join hands and get behind this organization and push in order
to maintain and better the reputation of the Northeast High School -Orchestra.
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Top Row-Payne. VVagner, Marshall, Settle, Pierson, Ellis. Yennie, Van Camp, Ross, Clayton.
Middle Row-Wolberg, Hill, Conrad, Jones, Walker, Bickford, Mr. Chaffee, Sawyer. Nichols, Smith, Marshall.
Bottom Row-Smith, Farley, Osgood, Cody, Jones, Griffin, Olson, LaChappelle, Barclay.
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Prof. F. E. Chaffee, Director
Edward Wolberg, Drum Major
Eva Mae Osgood
? ..i1- .
Frances Van Camp
Geo. La Chapelle
Edward Wolbierg t
Since the Northeast Band is the best in the history of the school and this is the
time for the summary of our successful year, we wish a hearty "thank you" to Mr.
Reynolds for his support.
Our Band, which was started several years ago under Prof. F. E. Chaffee's leader-
ship, has succeeded in attaining the very highest standard for a "high school organ-
The music played by our Band is selected from the repertoires of famous bands
and is of the highest order. We have had many pleasant experiences this year and
are looking forward to many more. 'Four of our players will graduate this year,
lea in ' for the most part our Band intact. But as we are planning a. much larger
Band for next year, there will be many opportunities for ambitious musicians.
1 as as l
is the h
aid to th
east is a
Girls High School Club
' 1921 1922
Plfesldent-5 ------------ ---.-- . Kathryn Culbertson Helen Sherman
Vice-President ....... ....... M Olly lvlorgan Maxine Daniels
Secretary -----.-..-... ....... . Sammy Baird sibyi Kiburz
Treasurer ---------- ------. L OL1lS6 Carey Selma, Higdon
In the life of a girl there are many things which stand out strongly to
mark her school days. She remembers her friends, she remembers her
classes and teachers, her good times, and the organizations to which she
belonged. If she has been fortunate to belong to a literary society she may
devote a corner of her memory to it, and the same for the various 'other social
and scholastic clubs, but the proportion of girls who have had this privilege,
is quite small in comparison to the ones who have missed it. To fill in the
space in memory there is but one organization which is no respecter of per-
sons and which represents the democracy of the high school girl's life. This
is the high school club. ,
This wonderful club combines all the good influences of school life. It is
instructive, it furnishes wholesome society, it broadens ra girl's circle of
acquaintances, it does not neglect fun and good times, and it gives the girl
a wider conception of her mission in the world. She is taughtlto be a leader,
and she also learns to be led. She sees the principles of Christianity un--
shackled by the bonds of creeds and denominationalism. She sees how priv-
ileged she is, yet she learns at certain times to forget her privileges. She
is taught just what the life of a girl should em.brace, and she is shown how to
make the application to her own life. .She sees that there is a bigger phase
of school-life than the mere academic, andideas secured in this connection
may be carried with her when her schooldays are over. These are some of
the influences and purposes of the High School Club.
'Northeast has had a most successful year, our only shadow being the
continued illness of our dear friend and adviser, Miss Spencer. However,
Miss Begey has filled her place in a way beyond reproach and may honestly
claim partial credit for the progress the club has made. Nor is Miss Begey
the only person to whom credit is due. Miss Helen Price of the Y. W. C. A.
has proved herself a person whom we could not be without. .Then, as an
aid to these councillors, the cabinet of '21, the other advisers, Miss Pile, Miss
Singleton, Miss Rouse and Miss Baskin, the committee, and, in fact, the whole
club have made onlookers realize tha-t the Girls' High School Club of North-
east is a potent and vital factor in the progress of the school and may it have
many more years such as 1921.
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First Row-Top-Foster, Robinson, Green, Sharp, Morris, Austin, Munger, Haynes, Shour, Hickman, Ramsey, Teel, Moore,
Urban, Iukes, McKenney, Hibler.
Second Row-Fritz, Schusler, Millett, Sampson, Shour, Anderson, Miller, Ruhlrnan, Mr. Pink
Riley, Cox, Ennis, Hall, Barnes.
ney, Mr. Harlan, Jansen, Davis,
f+ m Cr
, YW, M,
nkney, Mr. Harlan, J
Millett, Sampson, Shour, Anderson, Miller, Ruhlman. M
ey, Cox, Enn
Boys' High School Club
Adviser, Mr. Pinkney.
Y. M. C. A. Secretary, Mr. Harlan.
U First Term Second Term
Pl-esldeut-' '----------- --------- R obert Riley Joe Dehoney
Y1Ce'Pfe51dent ------- -------- I OC Dehoney Hayden Chapman
Secretary ------------- -------- . Rl1fL1S P. Austin Ruby Dorough
TYGHSUYCY ------------------------ ------ H erman Davis Robert Cox
D The Boys' High School Club started off with a "bang" this year and kept
it up throughout. t i
just a few days before school started last September, ten or twelve out?
standing fellows from- each of the high schools in Kansas City met in an
outdoor conference at Bitter Sweet Camp, near Independence, Missouri. The
conference was primarily a devotional gathering, but it also served greatly
in sealing the ties of friendship between the leaders of the four schools.
The entire group of forty-five boys left the conference with a determination
to put the high school clubs "over the top." This determination had a decided
effect on the "Y" movement in all of the schools.
So coupled with the guidance of the Northeast District Y. M. C. A
secretary, Mr. Harry Harlan, and with the advice of Mr. Pinkey, the North-
east Boys' High School Club has had a very successful year.
The officers may be noted on the opposite page. Each of them fulfilled
his part faithfully and helped greatly to increase the effectiveness of the
movement. However, there are many others who have worked diligently
to carry out the work of the club but whose services have not been rewarded
by "positions of honor." ln fact the entire membership deserves great credit
for the regularity of attendance and the consistency with which they upheld
the principles on which the club is based. Although less than eighty fellows
were enrolled, yet the average attendance was well above fifty and practi-
cally all the fellows who were under the club's direct influence help in
some manner to better the moral and social standards of Northeast. Here
are the names of just a few whose services are especially meritorious: John
Moore, Rodney Hickman, Olin Munger, Warren Cook, Francis Teel, Robert
Miller, and Herbert Shour. They served ably and faithfully as' committee
chairmen, and as "boosters" of the club's every enterprise.
It is on such fellows as these that the club's effectiveness must largely
depend, and we sincerely hope that their number may grow from year to
year and the success of the club with them. An appeal is especially to be
made to the fellows in athletics. lt is to them that the student body 1n-
variably looks for leadership. Hence it is essential that the leaders in ath-
letics be of the best, christian type, in order that the moral and social
standards of Northeast be held as high as possible.
Athletics and the school as a whole would benefit greatly if the athletes
would ally themselves more closely with the high school club movement.
May the fellows of the future come fully to recognize the truth of tms
statement and do what they can to put it into practice, for the Sake Of 11116
school, athletics, and the athletes themselves and their future usefulness as
First Row-Top-West, Rutherford, Ashurst, Blakesley, Russell, Frederick, Cauley, Moore, Elliott.
Second Row-Miss Trask, Latham, Affeld, Carr, Day, Klaveter, Noah, Miss Stewart.
Third Row-Holm, Williams, Horning, Bell, Geotsche, Clarkson, Riley, Ayers, Clark.
Fourth Row-Hammond, Wheeler, Wilson, Benson, G. Moore.
Ul I AX
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i Northeast Olympic Club
Pfesldentg -------------- ...... D orothy Hornung
V106-Pfwdent ---,----- ......... F fam-1113 Williams
Secretary ---.-------------- ...................... o live Bell
TWHSUYCT --------------'----- ........ M ary Frederick
Sergeant-at-Arms ..,.,.., ,.,,-,,---- B ueua Wilson
Advisers -'----------------- nun ij Miss Stewart
I Miss Trask
. The question arises, why do we have an athletic association and what is
its purpose. There is only one answer and that is, to promote physical de-
velppment, to boost clean sports and the spirit of sportsmanship among the
This year our athletic program has certainly been full. Our first ten
weeks, or perhaps a little more, were taken up with a number of volley ball
games which were very interesting and exciting but probably not so gener-
ally liked as the basketball games which followed. A series of games, ref-
ereed by the Olympian girls themselves were fiercely contested by fifteen
of the gym- classes which fought for championship. The association was
also divided into teams. Now that basketball is over, baseball has begun
and all are interested in the coming tournament.
We are also working on track and getting ready for our assembly pro-
gram. Both of these require a great deal of work, for certain requirements
for track must be passed off before the girls who wish to get pins can get
them and all the dances for our program must be mastered. This year we
are going to present a representation of a Medieval village carnival. When
you have seen it you will agree that it is one of the best that has ever been
given in the assembly hall.
lf you do not believe that we are all-round athletes just step into the
swimming pool of Northeast some Wednesday afternoons and be rescued
by some of the girls in our life-saving class. You might also enjoy some
of their fancy diving and swimm-ing.
Besides the good times we have had in the way of athletics there have
been many social good times. Central entertained our girls with a picnic
supper and everyone who attended knows the delightful time we had. On
April 23, the Olympic dance will be given. We ask that you bring your
girl. We are sure you will have a good time.
Come into the big gymnasium some Tuesday afternoon and let us show
you what we can do and what a lively bunch we really are.
Top Row-Rogers, Dorough, Clark, L. Onofrio, Miller.
Middle Row-Austin, N. Onofrio, W'l1eat, Lutz, Hamilton.
Bottom Row-Thomson, Surface, VVzLllingfo1'd, Dehoney.
FFOV- O 0
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1,30 E-'03 GEMM O :H-lmb'
Adviser: Mr. James M. Sexton.
President ............,.,,,.., ,,,,, , ,,
Vice-President ..,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,
Secretary ............,,.,..,. ,,,.,,,
Treasurer ....,,,., ..,,,.,,,,,,., ,.,.,,,
Reporter .......,,,....,,,,,,,,,.. .,,,,,,
George Deniston Tom Miller
At present the youngest club at Northeast is the "NH Mens Club
Although this organization has not existed very long, it has had several
meetings and possesses the spirit that puts things across. As many athletes
at Northeast do not take part in athletics for their school, it is the purpose
' of this organization to get all eligible material upon the athletic field. With
a club like this working behind Coach Sexton, Northeast will surely surpass
all previous records that it has so splendidly established.
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THE N OR'EASTER
Northeast Battalion R. O. T. C.
Instructor: Sergeant Vickers.
Adjutant Lieutenanti Edward Allen.
Sergeant Major: 'James McDonald.
Supply Sergeant: George Downing.
Captain: John M. Moore.
First Lieutenant: John I. Moore. .
Second Lieutenant: James Pickering.,
First Sergeant: Donald Green.
, 'Jack Sallee Beverly Burhans
Raymond Marshall William Leeds
Robert James '
' UD" Company
Captain: james Allen.
First Lieutenant: Dwight Mitchell.
Second Lieutenant: Harold Taylor.
First Sergeant: Harry Hill.
P rivates :
' B Company
A' ' Company
THE N OR'EASTER
Captain: Rufus P. Austin.
First Lieutenant: Charles Ensminger.
Second Lieutenant: Lynn Bailiff.
First Sergeant: Nicholas Laurenzana.
Privates: A A a
Brown Gafflllel' Ralston
Coffey Hodges Smith
Cardwell Hurd Stoer
COURSE' Jones Rollins
Davis johnson Teel
D.eLOuis Kirkpatrick Tolcg
Field Matthew Vrooman
Fogul McMillian Williams
Flowers O'I-Iara Wells
Goings Perry Young
Captain: Alfred Blasco.
First Lieutenant: Archie Alisky.
Second Lieutenant: Shirley Millet.
First Sergeant: Olin Mungen
Sergeants: Y Corporals:
R. 0. T. C.
The Reserve Officers' Training Corps Uuniors unitj has made possible
a very interesting course. As a means of acquiring discipline nothing can
compare with the training received in this unit. The training of the cadet,
ifrcomplete, not only means the development of discipline but physical devel-
opment as well. The purpose of the work is not to offer a specialized treat-
ment of any particular phase of military training, but rather to present the
principles of the subject in a comprehensive manner. The tardiness of the
most interesting work in the course, this year, will not, it is trusted, be
charged to the officers, but to the several changes of instructors. Finally
we hope that, in the coming competition between the high schools, cadet
field day, Northeast will rank firstg and with desire, we sail cheerfully on to
the port of victory with Sergeant Vickers, an enthusiastic worker, at the
ALFRED BLASCO, Captain R. O. T. C.
- nothing can
of the cadet,
o present the
rdiness of the
is trusted, be
eerfully on to
forker, at the
.O. T. C.
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7.1! W 'I' -'IUHXX 75
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1 X , CORDEUH BRUHS 4V
,. ag' lm X: sg' ng" fx" 'xf ogmysn '1
Coach J. M. Sexton is the man who has put Northeast on its feet in
Athletics. Coach is an ideal fellow and all of the boys look upon him as one
who puts fight into his team with the idea of sportsmanlike conduct ever
in mind. He has shown his ability as -a basketball coach by working up
a "machine" that has for two years won both the' city and state champion-
ships, and as long as Coach Sexton remains at Northeast our school will
always be found near the top.
1 its feet in
In him as one
THE N OR'EASTER
Winners of the "N"
Frank Wheat ...........
Gardner Surface ......
Sterling Clark .........
William Thomson ....
foe ,Dehoney ........
Gorman Raney ...............
Harold Wallingford .......,..
Arthur Lutz ............
Murray Davis .......
Louie Onofrio .........
Nick Onofrio ........
Don Hewitt ..........
Ruby Dorough ..........
George Deniston ......
Theodore Miller .......
Rufus Austin ........
Muir Rogers .........
Tom Miller ........
Norma Miller .......
. ...... Tennis
Top Row-Mr. Sexton, Lapin, Dorough, Gates, Smith, Raines, Groover, Chandler, lfVood, DeFeo, Hudson, Yeats, Smith,
Huffman, Johnson. . ' L
Middle Row-Mr. Harlan, N. Onofrio, F. Wheat, Wallingford, Downey, Thomson, Mansfield, Lutz, E. Wlieat.
Bottom Row--Hewitt, Clark, Raney, Davis, L. Onofrio, Surface, Miller.
, , ...HH ,, . ,,,, ... .,, N, ,,, Y - ,. -f ---HY-
Ui ? 2
Hfmaw O H
in 1 . -sf
ii ' .
ivrf Q s
A-F5 -' 5. si
S -L s
..,. , '-Z - i
- . .yay
f. ,v,,... L,
g W ,
, 7 47
Mr. J. M. Sexton ........
Frank Wheat ........,
Mr. Touton ....,,....
Arthur Lutz .............
Sterling Clark ......,.,
Gorman Raney ........
Murry Davis ........
Louie Onofrio ....,....
Gardner Surface ........
Theodore Miller .........
Frank Wheat .................
Herbert Mansfield ........
William Thomson ......
Nickolas Onofrio .......
james O'Byrne .....,.
Ruby Dorough .................. ........
Q First Team
Moulder fManualj i.....
Surface QNortheastQ ..... ........
Height Weight Position
ft. 9 in. 155 lbs. Right End
ft. 176 lbs Right Tackle
ft. 11 in. 170 lbs Right Guard
ft. lk in. 155 lbs. Center
ft. 8 in. ' 180 lbs 4 Left Guard
ft. 11 in. 188 lbs Left Tackle
ft. 10 in. 154 lbs Left End
ft. 168 lbs Quarter
ft. 10 in. 155 lbs Right Half
ft. 82 in. 156 lbs Right Half
ft. 9 in. 142 lbs Full Back
ft. 1 in. 160 lbs. Guard
ft. 7 in. 145 lbs. Half Back
Final Standing of Teams
Won Lost Tied Pct.
5 0 1 1000
2 ...- 3 1 400
2 4 0 334
2 4 0 334
.Left Tackle ...... .
Halpin fCentralj .,.,............ ....... L eft Gllafd -------- ------- M afshal Cwestportb
Davis QNortheastj ................... . ...--.... CCHYCT --------'-------- -------- P afdee Cwestportj
McDonough QManualj .............. Right Gllafd ---------- -------'--'-- W all iManuaU
Shaw fWe5tp0rtj ,,,,,,,...,.,.. ........ R ight T2lCk1C ------------------------ Warren Ccentralj
Harris qcentfaiy ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,..... Right End ..............------------------ M1051 CMH11uaU
Lyle Cvvegtpgftj Capt ,,,,,,,,,, ,,.....,. Q 1J.HI"CC1'..7 ------------- Wheat CNQrtheaStD Capt'
Adams Ccehtralb ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........... L Eff H2111 ---------------------'--- ----- H lcks Ccentram
Fowlef Cgentfan ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, R ight Half... ....... .---.....- B HCRHCY CWCNPOTU
Eastman CCentralj ........ ----.---
Full Back ........
FRANK WHEAT .
Frank Wheat, captain' and quarter of the North-
east Football team, was very popular among his fel-
low team-mates and was noted for the PCD and fight
that he put into his team. Wheat was considered the
best passer in the league, and his Work was recogniled
Vvhcn he was picked as captain and quartenof the
second All-Star team. lfVheat did all of the punting
for Northeast, but due to injuries in the early part of
the season, he was unable to be seen in his bCSt fO1'm-
VVheat stands 6 feet high and weighs 168 pounds.
Captain Wheat A
Theodore Miller, 'pur left end, was the first man to get down on punts on nearly
every occasion. Many times did Miller drop the man in his tracks. Miller was a good
receiver of passes. and was a hard fighter. Theodore's worth was recognized by his
fello-w players ,when he was chosen for Captain of the 1921 Football team. Miller is
5 feet 10 inches high and weighs 154 pounds. A
' GARDNER SURFACE
Gardner Surface, our big husky tackle, was noted for his ability to stop tackle
plays, Surface has played on the team for three years and was considered as one
of the most valuable men on the line. Surface was a. good kicker and he showed his
worth by winning a berth on the All-Star team. Surface is 5 feet 11 inches tall and
weighs 190 pounds.
- "Puss" Davis, the long center of the-football team, was the best center in the
league. He was in nearly every play and knew how to open up holes in the line.
Whenever a yard or two was needed, the play was called through center. Davis was
a great defensive man, many times tackling his opponents behind their Own line,
Davis was picked by all as the rightful heir to the center position on the All-Star
team. Puss is 6 feet 15 inches tall and weighs 155 pounds.
William Thomson, one of the cleverest catchers of the forward pass in the league,
was one of the men who had to sacrifice himself and his chances for the team. Bill
worked as a halfback in the practice weeks, but was forced to play end when three
of our ends were disabled. Bill possesses that "never say die" spirit and plays the
game for all that it is worth Thomson stands 5 feet SM inches high and weighs 150
pounds. He was one of the best tacklers on the team. X
ng his fel-
: and fight
ter ,of the
rly part of
as a good
ized by his
. Miller is
red as one
es tall and
nter in the
in the line.
e plays the
' ARTHUR LUTZ
Arthur Lutz. our right end, was one of the hardest players on the team, Lutz
always upheld his end of the line and seldom did an opponent circle around him. He
played a good game the first time we met Westport and had it not been for an injury,
that Of 3 CiS10C21tCd knee, Lutz would have by all means made a great name for him-
self- Althmlgh Lutz is only 5 feet 9 inches high and weighs only 155 pounds, he was
one of the scrappiest players on the team.
Louis Onofrio, the man who time after time ruined the hopes of his Opponents, was
unmistakably the best guard in the league. Louis was in every play, and when a man
was out of reach, he was not afraid to leave his feet. This is Louis's 'second year on
team and he will be back next year to help win the championship. Onofrio is only
5 feet 8 inches high, but he weighs 180 pounds. '
, STERLING CLARK
Sterling Clark, the big boy who played tackle on the right side or the line, was
the man who made the only touchdown against Westport in the final game. Although
this was Clark's first year at the game, he possessed the right spirit and fight. Clark
will return next fall and is counted upon as one of the main stays of the 1921 team.
Sterling is 6 feet tall and weighs 176 pounds.
Gorman Raney, the man who can play nearly any place on the team, was con-
sidered by many as the best line plunger in the league. Raney is very quick and
actiyg, and was one of the main factors on the defense Gorman started the season
at guard, but due to several causes he was shifted to fullback. It was Raney who
snatched a pass from the grasp of a Manualite and ran 30 yards for a touchdown.
Raney has played three years on the football team and will be greatly missed next
year. Raney is 5 feet 11 inches tall and weighs 170 pounds.
1 NICK ONOFRIO
Nick Onofrio. who played a halfback position on the team this year, was the
most willing man on the team. His spirit was always the same and he did his best in
every game. Nick was brought into the "lime light" when he intercepted a pass and
ran 40 yards before he was downed. in the first game with Westport. Nick has
played football for two years and will be back in uniform next fall. Nick was the
smallest man on the team, standing 5 feet 9 inches high and weighing only 142
Herbert Mansfield. our riilllf-half, WAS 0116 ef OUT' hardest Players' MainSfieid.WaiS
a good line plunger and seldom did a man make l1iS get-H'W3Y Mound hlm- ,fills 15
V' h h
Mansfield's first year on the team and he mill be back next Year to UD Od 'I C
Purple and White. Mansfield is 5 feet 10 inches tall and weighs 155 pounds.
Football Season Reviewed
When the first call for football candidates was issued by Coach Sexton
last fall fifty-five fellows reported. During the several weeks of practice
preceding the first game, everything pointed to a most successful season.
Our initial battle of the season was played at Liberty, Missouri, against the
high school there. With the exception of a few instances the game was well
played by both teams. Northeast outplayed Liberty in every department of
the game and when the final shot sounded we had smothered our opponents
by a score of 39 to 0. '
The outstanding players of the game were Crawford for Liberty, while
Wallingford, Hewitt and Wheat showed well for Northeast. "Wally" hit
the line for repeated gains, while Wheat crossed the goal line on four dif-
' Northeast 6-Westport 0 I
After being encouraged by the showing made at Liberty, our boys
entered the game against Westport determined to show them football. The
teams were pretty evenly balanced, Northeast making the only score of the
game, as a result of a forward pass, in which Clark carried the ball over the
goal line. The most sensational play of the game was an intercepted pass
in which Nick Onofrio raced thirty-five yards down the field before being
Northeast 0-Central 35
In the third game against Central, Northeast entered the conflict with
a crippled team. Hewitt and Huffman, our two ends, were deemed ineligible.
Our entire backfield. was crippled when Wallingford was not allowed to
play and Downie was forced to quit on account of broken ribs. Wheat was
forced to play the game with a broken rib. Even with the loss of these reg-
ulars our spirit was still there, and we played Central an even battle for the
first half. The second half was a nightmare, Central crossing our line four
times, but when the game ended our boys were out there doing their best. It
was in this game that Wheat won his name as a forward passer.
Northeast 0-Manual 10
The Manual game was looked forward to as one which would be hard
fought and close. But our boys didn't seem to have the punch. Our line
was weakened by the loss of L. Gnofrio and Lutz, the latter having a dis-
located knee. Although the team fought to the end we were unable to hold
the Manual machine, and when the game ended Manual had scored a touch-
down and a dropkick.
Northeast 0-Westport 7 -
Our second conflict with Westport ended disastrously. ln the first five
minutes of play Westport carried the ball over the goal for a touchdown.
Northeast seemed to find themselves, and the line plunges of Westport were
brought to a stop. In the third quarter Northeast carried the ball to the
Westport five-yard line where we lost the ball as the result of a fumble.
of 17 f
- was well
ore of the
ll over the
tle for the
r line four
ir best. It
ld be hard
. Our line
ving a dis-
ble to hold
ed a touch-
he first five
ball to the
E THE NOR'EASTER
Northeast 0-Central 0
Then came the real battle of the year. The Northeast-Central conflict.
Although neither team was able to score, Northeast completely outplayed her
opponents. We made ll first downs to Central's two, and completed 9 out
of 17 forward passes. The boys went on the field with this word on their
lips, "revenge" We had everything to win and nothing to lose. The famous
shift which was played so effectually in the previous games by Centeral was
completely broken up, while time after time our backs would run through the
large holes for big gains. When thelast minute had expired the ball was
in Northeastls possession in the shadow of Central's goal.
Northeast 13-Manual 0 E
Having been encouraged by the showing against Central, Northeast was
determined to beat Manual. The first three quarters of the game were
slow and of no special interest, but with the beginning of the last quarter
Northeast found her stride. By a series of passes the ball was forced to the
Manual 4-yard line. Raney was called upon to carry the ball over but he lost
the ball in the mixup and Manual kicked out of danger. In a few minutes
Raney intercepted a Manual pass and raced across the line for a touchdowng
Miller kicked goal. In less than two minutes we had added six points more
to the score as the result of a long pass from Wheat to Miller who was stand-
ing on the goal line. Miller missed goal.
I lll '
TH E N 0R'EASTER
Miller Wheat Dolrough
DSHOHGY fcantb Dennison Davis
hir- J-. SCXtO1'1 ,.,,,,,,,, -.-----4--- C Oach
IOC DCIWOUEY --'-K-------'- ..... Captain
Day1s ................... .......
Totals for 1921
Box Score of Season
Northeast Score 1920 ........ ..,,,... 7 2
Northeast Score 1919 ........ ....,,,, 8 1
Northeast Score 1918 ........ ........ 6 8
Northeast Score 1916 ........ .T ...... 71
Northeast Score 1915 ................................,............... 62
Final Standing of Teams
V Northeast ..... ........... 6 0
Westport ...,... ........... 4 2
V Manual ...... ........... Z 4
Central ........ . . ......... W0 5
All-Star Basketball Teams
Deniston, f., Northeast Miceli, f., Manual
Dorough, f., Northeast Ford, f-, WCSfP0ft
Wheat, c., Northeast McDonough, C-, Manual
Dehoney, g., Capt., Northeast Thomson, g., Northeast
Bone, gq Manual Buckner, g., Westport
THE N OR'EASTER
The Team g
joe Dehoney, our captain, was the same old De-
honey when the season opened this winter. Joe has
played on the team 4 years, and was always considered
one of the classiest guards ever seen on a high school
team. Dehoney has rare ability in intercepting passes
and bieaking up plays. joe, for the second time in
tvvo years, has led his men through the season and
"copped" the pennant. His clever work was recog-
nized bv being made the captain of the All-Star Team.
George Deniston, captain elect and forward, was the hardest fighter on the team.
Great things were predicted for him last year and he has out-done all prediction.
Deniston is a splendid shot at the basket and is master of the noted "pivot" This is
George's second year on the team and he will be back next season to help win the
championship again. .
, FRANK WHEAT
Frank Wheat, who holds down the center position for the championship five, was
one of the hardest fighters on the team. Wheat was a good shot and was not afraid
to get into the play. He was the engineer of many passes which were later turned
into goals by our forwards. Wheat was the best free-thrower in the league, missing
only two chances during the season. This was Wheat's second year on the team and
he was picked as the All-Star center of the league.
Ruby Dorough, the diminutive forward, was one of the best shots in the league.
Rubv was the high point man of the season, being able to register 82 points in five
games. Dorough now holds the record for goals which he obtained against Central
in our first conflict. Dorough is very hard to guard, for he is very fast and does
11ot have to watch the goal in order to add two points to his credit. He also made the
'fl-3ill" Thomson, our stationary guard, was, in the eyes of many, the class of the
league at that Dosition. Bill was a wonderful running mate to Dehoney and it was
through his efforts that our opponents were held to such a low score. Thomson ap-
pears quiet: but Qh! how he hits you. This is also Bill's second year on the team and
his work was recognized when he was given a place on the second All-Star team.
was out 1
a name f
are the f
instill in lu
:er on the team.
f all prediction.
"pivot," This is
10 help win the
onship five, was
. was not afraid
ere later turned
in the team and
,S in the league'
:Z points in five
y fast and d0C5
Ie 3,150 made the
the class of the
oney and if Was
e, Thomson HP'
011 the team and
Gorman Raney our sub center and guard, is a recruit from last season. Raney
was-one of the .llardest fighters on the team and when sent in to relieve a man, there
was out of reach, he was not afraid to leave his feet. This is Louis' second year on the
lete, taking partin three major sports. He also took the trip to Columbia and made
a name for himself and the school.
Theodore Miller, our substitute guard, as the season progressed developed into
an unusual fast and efficient player. Miller started the season without much pre-
vious training, but he grasped the idea of basketball quickly and when he played at
Columbia, he showed up exceptionally well. We are glad to state that Miller will be
back in uniform next season and when the whistle for the first game is heard, we
are expecting to see one of the classiest guards in the league in Theodore Miller.
MURRAY DAVIS '
Murray Davis, our big substitute forward, who made a name for himself in foot-
ball, was the clown of the team. The squad would not have been complete without
"Puss." Davis is a hard worker and it was he who made the competition stiff for
Dorough and Deniston. Wheiiever Davis was sent in to relieve a man, he filled
the position Wellg and at Columbia, Puss was pointed out by a spectator as the "one
that I've been talking about."
Our Second Teams
Our second teams in Football and Basketball this year have had a very
successful season. Although Northeast did not win all of her games, on every
occasion she made a good account of herself. N
Our second teams are composed altogether of lower classmen and these
are the fellows who will represent Northeast and the gridiron and the basket-
ball court next school year. There is some very promising material on these
squads and with a little individual attention to some of the players, Coach
Sexton is satisfied that he will put forth another set of successful athletic
The 1921 Basketball was the greatest in the history of our school. Not
only did we win the city championship without a defeat, but also won the
state championship at Columbia, Missouri This makes the second year in
Succession that we have won the city and state championship, and both yearS
the team has been composed of the same play6fS- -
All of the credit goes to the players and Coach Sexton, the man who is
noted far and wide for his basketball team and whonhas donenthe utmOSt to
instill in his players the thought of clean, sportSma1'1l1kC 211511613165-
1. Ngytheagt 45 Vvarrensburg High ...... ----- 2 9
2, Northeast 36 Alumni ..-.-------------------- ----- 3 1
3. Northeast 62 CC11'ff2ll ----------------------- ----- 2 2
4. Northeast 21 Westport ------------------- -'--- 1 3
5. Northeast 35 Lawrence High .-------- ----- 1 3
6. Northeast 26 Milliual ------------------- ----- 1 0
7. Northeast 52 Central -------------- ----- 1 5
8, Northeast 38 Westport ------------ ----- 1 8
9. Northeast 29 Maliual ----------------- ----- 2 6
10. Northeast 37 Emporia, Kans. .... ..... 1 6
11. Northeast 33 Atlanta, Ga. ............ ----. 4 0
Noftheagt I11dCpC1'1d61'1CC, MO. ........... ..... 2 1
13, Northeast 51 Columbia, Mo. ......................... ..... 2 0
14, Northeast 41 Kendrick, St. Louis, MO ........ ..... 2 5
15, Northeast 47 Warrensburg Tfiillllllg ..-............... 22
Total 629 Total 326
' Average 41 14-15 Average 21 11-15
' The Season
A Northeast 45-Warrenshurg High 29
The first game of the season found Coach SeXton's team possessing the
fight that so often wins basketball games. Warrensburg was our first vic-
tim and their guards were unable to hold our boys down. At the same time
Warrensburg was unable ,to make enough baskets to win the game.
Northeast 36-Alumni 31
The game with the Alumni was considered by all as one of the hardest
games of the season. The "old timers" jumped into the lead, but due to our
superiority in "wind" Northeast finally overcame the lead and won the game.
Northeast 62-Central 22
Our first opponents in the interscholastic race were the boys from Cen-
tral High. Up to the time of the game Central had been picked as a good
contestant for the pennant. In this game Ruby Dorough was "right" and
he established a new record in goals inone game, by caging seventeen during
the contest. A
Northeast Z7-Westport 13
The worst scare of the season came at the hands of Westport. -At no
time during the first quarter did our boys cage a basket and when the gun
sounded denoting the close of the first period Westport led 9 to O. In the
last half, however, Dehoney played a wonderful game and the team began
to hit her stride. VVhen the game ended Northeast had won 27 to 13.
Northeast 35-Lawrence 18
January 21, being an open date, Northeast invited Lawrence, Kas., to
come and play our team. The game was very interesting and the whole
Northeast team displayed a good brand of basketball. Wlien the game came
to a close Northeast held the long end of a 35-18 score. , h
of the 1
of the 1
at the I
,ur first vic-
,e same time
' the hardest
it due to our
on the game.
rg from Cen-
ed as a good
tport. 'At nO
vhen the gull
to O. In the
: team began
7 to 13.
znce, Kas., to
id the whole
ie game came
p Northeast 26-Manual 10
The highly touted Manual cagers were forced to experience the stinff
of the Northeast play when they went down to defeat by a score of 26-15,
VVheat was the high point man of the game, scoring ten points for Northeast,
Northeast. 52-Central 15 I
Our second conflict with Central found our boys passing the ball all
around her opponents. Much credit is due Thomson and Dehoney, while
Wheat, Dorough and Deniston hit the basket at will.
Northeast 38-Westport 18
The second Westport game if won by Northeast meant the championship
for the Purple and VVhite. With this in mind the "Van Bruntu boys entered
the game and entirely outplayed their opponents. The work of Deniston was
especially noticeable. '
Northeast 29-Manual 26
The interscholastic season was brought to a close when in the final game
Northeast won from Manual 29-26. Northeast played without Dorough and
was somewhat handicapped. Thomson played a wonderful game at guard,
time after time ruining the play of the Crimson by his Work. The floor work
of Deniston was very noticeable, while Wheat scored 6 field goals.
Another State Championship
Northeast will shine tonight.
Northeast will shine.
Again Northeast won the state championship, thereby winning the right
to bring home the big Wilson Trophy and a gold basketball for each member
of the team.
Northeast, running true to form, overwhelmed Warrensburg, Mo., and
Won the state championship 47 to 22 in the final game of the state tourney
at the University of Missouri. Wheat was high point man of the game with
21 points. The floor work of Deniston was very noticeable and Dorough
collected six baskets. Close guarding by Dehoney and Thomson forced War-
rensburg to rely wholly upon the long range shots. The score:
NORTHEAST 47 WARRENSBURG 22
, G.FT.F. G.FT.F.
Doroughyf ---..-,,-,,,.,-,,,,,,i,,,,,, 6 0 3 HHHIIH, I ........------------------------ 4 4 O
Denistomf ,,,..,,,. ........... 5 0 0 YateS,f ---.----- ------------ 1 0 0
Wheat, C ,,--,,,,- ,-,-,,,,,,, 9 3 2 Walbridge, c .....-...... 2 0 2
Dehoneyy g ,,,,,,. ,.,...,..,. 1 0 0 Marshal, g ...----- -------- 1 0 2
Thomson, g ....... ........... 0 0 3 LYOUJS, 8' ---4-------- ------------ 1 0 2
Raney, C ,-,.,,,-,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,, 0 0 1 Wall1ng,f ....------ -----------v 0 0 1
M111ef,f .,.,..... ........... 0 0 0 Taylong -------- ------------ 0 0 1
Davis, g ...... .--.-.-.--- 1 0 1 -A 4 -
Totals ,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,-,,.,,,,,,,--.,, 22 310 Totals ............---------------------- 9 4 8
Northeast won the right to battle with Warrensburg by making a clean
sweep of three pre1iminary games with Independence, .Columbia and Kenl-
drick. Independence fell an easy victim in the Opefllflg game 70 to 2 '
Columbia and Kendrick felt the Northeast strength 51 to 20 and 41 to 25,
respectively. The scores: A
THE N OR'EASTER
Im-llepe-ndence 21 G.FT.F. 301-theagtf70 0
R, Hunter, f... ....----- 1 ----'--- 5 0 0 Orqug ' f """"' "'-"' i 6 0 0
Curtis, f -.'--" --.---,-- ,.,,,,,,, 4 1 1 DCU1St011, -------- --------- 3 3 0
C. Hunter. C --------- --------- 0 0 . 0 Wheat' C """" """"' 4 0 0
Johnson, g -'-"------ .-,,,,,,, 0 0 1 Deholleyr g --""" """"' 1 1 0
Vandeman, g ,----,- .,.,,,,,, 0 0 1 Thomson,g -------- --------- 0
0 2 Rane c ........-- --------- 6 0
Barker, g --------- --------' 0 .y'f 4 0 1
Gugg, f ------4---- A---'-- - -1 0 0 DSTVIS' """' '1 0 U
Miller, g ....... -
Totalg ............- ----------- 1 0 1 5 Totals -.-------- ---------- 3 3 4 1
Northeast 51 G.FT.F- Columbia Z0 G.1'T.F-
Darrough, f ..--. --------- 8 0 0 Beal, f .....----------- -A------- 5 0 1
Deniston, f ....... --'------ 7 0 2 Underhill, f ....-, --------- 3 0 2
Wheat, c ........ --------- 3 2' 1 Dixon, c .......... --------- 1 1 0
Dehoney, g ....--- --------- 0 0 0 Everhart, g ...... ------'-- 0 1 2
Thomson, g ..r..------ ----- 2 1 Gwinn, g ........ --.------ 0 0 0
Davis, f ...... L ..---. --------- 1 0 Z
Raney, c ....--.. -------- 1 3 0 0
Miller, g ........ --------- 0 0 1
Totals .............. ...-------- 2 4 3 7 Totals ..........- --------- 9 2 6
Northeast 41 G-FT-F Kendrick 25 G-FT-R
Dorough, f ........ ......--- 9 0 0 Rotermund, f -5 0 1
Deniston, f ......., .-------- 4 0 0 Muehling, f ------ -------- 3 1 2
Wheat, C ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,........ 2 0 1 Duggan, c ....,.,... ......... 4 0 1
Dehoney, g ........... ......... 0 i 0 1 Mortika, g' ........ -------- 0 0 2
Thomson, g ......,. ......... 1 1 0 Krings, rg ......... ------.- 0 0 0
Raney, c .............. ......... 2 0 0 - - -
Davis, g .......... ......... 1 0 0
Miller, f ,..... .1 O 0 4
Totals ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,....... 20 1 2 Totals ........................v....... 12 1 6
' After being so successful in the high school league, the Northeast Basket-
ball Team entered the National A. A. U., which was held in Kansas City the
week of March 7, 1921. Coach Sexton did not enter his team with the ex-
pectation of winning the tournament but for the good of the players.
Our first opponents in the tournament were Emporia High School of
Emporia, Kas. As we expected, Northeast took her opponents to a 37-16
trimming. In this contest Wheat was the outstanding goal tosser, making
18 points for his team. Deniston played a nice floor game, while Thomson
and Dehoney held the Emporians at bay.
It was at the hands of the Atlanta C. from Atlanta, Ga., that We met
our first defeat of the season. Being outweighed and not having the ex-
perience of the Southerners, Northeast was swamped under a 31-13 score
in the first half. The men from Georgia had wonderful team work and
were very consistent in registering goals in the first half. A
It was not until the second period ,that Northeast found herself, but
when she did get started, a real battle was staged. The guards never before
played such defensive basketball. Deniston was all over the floor, while
Wheat scored seven field goals in this period. Had Dorough been in his
usual form, a different story might be told. Although there were several
substitutes on the sidelines, Coach Sexton was unable to see any change that
might better his team. When the final shot was heard, sounding our first
defeat of this year, Northeast was only seven points behind. .
Final score, 40 to 33, in favor of Atlanta.
sas City the
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THE N OR'EASTER
Top Row-Brouilette, Willis, E. NVheat, Offut, Darlington, Lester, Dorough, Cook, Smith, Carrol.
Middle Row--Flannagan, Coleman, Schad, Smith, Kidd, T. Riley, C. Smith, Lancaster, Gates, Milum, Daniels.
Bottom Row-Elliott, Henderson, Hamilton, Gilmour, R. Riley, Snell, Surface, Yeats, Mclnerney, Johnson, Boyers, Fritz.
oo-as Nr- 0 sumo'
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' , GARDNER SURFACE
V gy At a recent meeting of the track men of Northeast
-1 f Gardner Surface was chosen .to lead the squad in its
, 1 activities. This is the second year that Gardner has
up been chosen captain of the track squad. Surface is the
1 big weight man at Northeast, having broken all pre-
vious records in the shot-put and established a new
mark of 46 feet, sn inches, in the squad last year. Let'5
all give Gardner Oufrheai-fy support, and under the
training of Coach Sexton ,Northeast will surely rank
high in the big meet this spring.
The Track Outlook
The two indoor track meets of this year proved disastrous for Northeast,
but the big meet is yet to come. Coach Sexton is working hard for the
squad and with the support of every track man, Northeast is sure to make
a good showing. Last May Northeast lost the quad by Z points and the
greater part of the load was carried, by the "little fellows."
Close at hand are the two invitation meets at Columbia and Lawrence.
The men who are apt to make the trip are Surface, who was recently re-
elected captain of the squad, Mclnerny, Snell, Dorough and Yeats. In the
past year Northeast has made some- wonderful records and she is expected
to surpass all of these records this spring.
Northeast Track Record
I. Schwartz .......
I. Schwartz ....
220-yard dash ...... ........ J . Schwartz .......... ........ 1 915 ...... ---. 1 23 4X5
E. Swearingen ....... .......- 1 914 ...... ---- I 23 4X5
440-yard dash ,.,.,...,,,......... H. Polite .............. ........ 1 919 ...... ...---- 1 53 4X5
Sao-yard dash ................ Coffin .......... --...... 1 915 ---.- ------- 2 104 2X5
120-yard high hurdles ...... Woodbury ...... -------- 1 914 ----- 4---,4---- 1 16 4f5
220-yard low hurdles ........ Woodbury ------ -------- 1 914 ----- -------------- 5 26 ,
jufnp ---------'-----,---'------ Lgdish ,,,,..,,,.. ........ 1 .......-.--- 5 7 11,1-
Broad jmip ,-----,, ,,.4,,,,, S , Mclnerny ....... ........ . 1921 --.-.......- 20 ff., 6 111-
Pole Vault ----'----------- .,---- L , Warren ,,,,,,,,,,.... ..... 1 916 ........--A- 10 ft., 6 111-
ShOt,put ---'---'--.---------, --,--- G , Suffggg ,-,,--. Z .,,,,,,,,.,,,,.... ............ ft., 11'1-
Quarter mile relay ............ Harling, STT131111C1d,
Boyer, Polite ............. ...... 1 918 ----- ----------- 3 47
There is a new sport being introduced at Northeast, namely, the national
game of baseball. It isibelieved that in the next few years baseball will
be one of the most popular sports in athletics at Northeast.
Wlieii the first call for tryouts was issued, fifty or more candidates
appeared on the diamond and from this squad Coach Sexton has worked up
a championship team. Several games are played each week, and up to date
Northeast has lost no games.
The hi 'hl touted De La Salle and Rockhurst nines have been issued the
3 3' , . .
sting of the Northeast offense in two extremely exciting games.
The Team ' Our Record
Johnson, c Qcaptj Northeast ................ 11 Junior College
0'Byrne, p. Northeast 5 Central .......,.,,......,,,..
Davis, lst b. Northeast Independence
Wlieat, 2nd b. Northeast Central ,.,.,,....,...,.....,,
Quinn, ss. Northeast junior College
Thomson, 3rd b.
McDonald, l. f.
Dorough, c. f.
Jeffries, r. f.
De La Salle ....
Gibson Austin Jones
The f1fSf blg GVCITE Of the year wasithe election of cheer leaders. The
event was heralded with great enthusiasm. The cheer leaders were chosen
from a large number, and were well picked. Rufus Austin as head cheer
leader, and Charles GUJSOH and Charles jones as associates Tfhe bovs
worked hard and their work was certainly appreciated i l L
p to date
'fe ........ 2
The Tennis Team
Rogers Miller Johnson Long
1 l ,
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y xsL.c.y U-,,,x,cg,u
Tennis has become an important sport in the High Schools of Kansas
City. As yet, too little attention has been given to tennis, but our teams
have made very creditable showings. All matches were played at the Rock--
hill Tennis Club. Muir Rogers, a promising tennis star, vvon the interscho-
lastic singles championship, and vvith his partner, Tom Miller, won the
doubles. We have much reason to be proud of our representatives in tennis.
Northeast has begun her tennis career with amazing results, and we all
hope she ends the same Way.
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- A F F I R M A T I V E
Moore Riley Chapman e Brown
Coach-Mr. C. I-I. Nowlin.
Foster Mansfield Austin Gibson
Coach-- Mr. Harry Andrews.
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' ,caan ,iff
The first evidence of anything connected with the debate was the loud
knocking in front of Room 209 on a certain Friday, after 6th hour. This
was not just the ordinary knocking for admittance. Rather it was the
ghastly knocking of the 66 knees of the 33 aspirants for admittance to the
debate teams. From the time the teams were chosen until the knock of the
gavel and the "first speaker on today,s debate," afternoon, nights, and even
the small hours of the morning saw wonderful displays of the concentrating
ability of Northeast's debaters. After all material was arranged, and the
speeches coached as near perfection aspossible on Friday, March 18, our
affirmative team met Westport's negative at Manual, and our negative met
Manual's affirmative at Central.
The Fates recognized the superior ability of Northeast's debatersg our
affirmative won the decision, C3-Zj, and our negative took 4 of the judgels
But the debate cup was not yet ours for both of Central's teams were
victorious. With Manual and Westport eliminated, Central alone stood be-
tween us and the cup. The overcoming of this slight obstacle was arranged
in the following manner: Central's negatives, Northeast's affirmative at
Central, Northeast's negative vs. Central's affirmative at Northeast. At
each high school one of the 5 chosen judges "turned up missing" so that
another judge had to be eliminated in order to have 3. At central, the wrong
judge was discarded and those who remained were so upset by the thought
that they might have been placed in the discard that in a fit of temporary
apathy they gave the decision to Central's negative. However, true worth
was recognized at Northeast: Northeast won. But, alas! The tie still
existed! This time, since both the undefeated teams were negative quar-
tets, the principals of the two schools had to break the tie. Cn the flip of
a coin depended the Amherst cup! But-we won it! So, after four debates
instead of the usual two, next year, the debate cup will repose with the
countless others in the trophy case of Northeast.
The debate teams have upheld the honor of Northeast.
Davis Higdon - Lawton , England
Thomason Meek YVa1'ford D Simpson
almost a 1
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THE N OR'EASTER
When the first speaker for the affirmative was announced, there was
almost a feeling of relief for the contest so long dread-it really had begun.
As the debate progressed, our hopes rose, for it seemed that in the matter
of arguments, delivery and convincingness, that the affirmative team
equalled, if not surpassed, their opponents. The team was composed of
Silma Higdon, Majorie Davis, VVilma Lawton and Frances England. The
manner in which Silma dissolved the arguments of the first opponent was
carried through to the end. The ability Marjorie exhibited in the literarv
contest last year wasnlt in it with her speech on the team. Wilma was
When the last speaker had gathered together her notes and fled, the
judges' decisions were called for. And as the chairman tore the envelopes,
one might have heard that same old pin drop-then the decision! Every
single person of the Northeast delegation seemed to think it was .his per-
sonal duty to congratulate each speaker separately. t t
Both teams deserve great credit, likewise the faithful coaches. The
negative, after recovering from her stun, disappointed as they were, rushed
immediately to congratulate their victorious foemen.
ln after years, Northeast may win larger and greater contests but I
am sure no teams will enjoy their work as much or have such a good fellow
feeling as the negative and affirmative witnessed this year, nor will any
team have finer, more faithful men for coaches.
Mr. Miller, our coach, and the negative team, left Northeast with a
determination not to let the affirmative "abrogate the treaty" and let me
say here-they didn't. At Central we had a fairly friendly reception. Yet
the atmosphere bespoke their utter confidence in the ability of the Manual
team to pile up facts to the utter confusion of our youthful orators.
The going out to Central, with all its mysterious suspension, was the
most exciting part, all except the debate and we are all familiar with the
decision. The negative team consisted of Nelle Thomason, Hester Meek,
Dollie Warford and Ellen Simpson. Of course we hate ourselves but vue
did fairly well and succeeded in winning the good will of all but three
judges, and since three and two equal five and Manual got three-Northeast
lost the decision. Our "heroines" went into the combat with vim and a
determination to win. lt was a case of "sink or swim, live or die, survive or
perish? We sunk, died and perished. But, as Mr. Miller would say, "WC
may have lost the decision but we're not licked."
1 Gold Medal Winners.
Tytler, Austin, Toohey, Hobbs. Miller,
Story' Oration Poem Declamation Essay
Silver Medal Winners.
Alquest, Miller. Altergott, Soring, Riley,
Story Oration Poem, Declamation Essay
1 Bronze Medal Winners.
Millet, Thomason, B1Plk6S19G, King, Vifeissenfluh,
Story, Oration Poem Declamation Essay
Eighth nnual Literary Contest
- WORKING SCENARIO
Cast: - - ,,
Mr. Reynolds Eikiglive properties.
Alphab Yellow tulle '
Debaters Red sashes
ghaklespeares Black and yellow costumes, spark plugs
Cf-P ,HHS Corsages, skull caps
D ianians Red hats, ipd and white bouquets
TE tas Green and white ribbon
B etas White hats
Sei? OPS 1 Skull caps
AC Qobat' args General society properties, banner or ban-
l udience Hers
3 Orchestra '
l Debater's Donkey t
Setting: Interior. Assembly hall. Lower floor partially filled.
Audience registers interest. Turning of heads toward doors.
Sub-title. "On Dear Alpha."
Enter Alpha Literary Society. They take places.
Cut of curtain which is drawn. Curtain rises dramatically discovering N. S. D.
Sub-title: "We Are Debaters."
Audience again turns to door. Enter Shakespeares. Short parade led by drum
Enter Delpliians, They conclude song and take places next to Alphas.
Cut in of bugle call. .
Back to scene. Enter Clios coming down center aisle holding hands in at-
Enter Thetas who cross stage, singing, to places.
Enter Deltas who also cross stage to places beside Deltas.
Enter Bentons down center aisle. Debaters show fraternal feeling by cheers.
Enter school-at-large. Audience rises ensemble. K
Mr. Reynolds registers interest. Rises to explain purpose of evening. Calls for
Shakes register excitement, also confidence and pride.
Douglas goes to platform. Mr. Reynolds receives message. Steps forward.
Sub-title: 'One judge has not yet arrived.
Shakespeares register disgust as Douglas leaves platform.
Mr. Reynolds signifies permission for society songs.
Panorama: Pass all societies singing in turn. Close-up of Debater donkey.
Audience registers amusement and appreciation.
Evidf-nt arrival of judge. Douglas takes place and shows evils of labor unrest.
Applause of Shakes and audience.
Margaret McLaughlin eulogizes the pilgrim fathers. Clionians and audience
Frank Miller presents the qualities of service. General approbation.
Nelle Thomason brings Russia's "Little Grandmother" to the minds of the audience.
Alphas and audience register appreciation.
Rufus Austin points out a duty of American citizens. Audience and Debaters
Panorama: Pass orchestra giving selection.
Frances Spring tells the dramatic tale of a bandit. Audience registers great
Edgar Eichman shows how Lincoln was appreciated. Applause of hearers.
Ruth Hobbs leads audience and Thetas to tears.
Marjorie King dies for France and the Clionians. Q Q . '
Mable McSpadde.n also lays down her life. Delphians appreciate the sacrifice..
Panorama: Pass all societies registering extreme excitement and apprehension.
Mr. Reynolds receives the decision and endeavors to quiet 'the mob. V
Panorama: Pass every one sitting on the edge of his chair. -
32. Great excitement.
. Mr. Reynolds. reads. ,
. The Debaters register affection for Shirley Millet.
Clionians show high regard for Irene Alquest's story.
Alphas embrace Frances Tytler.
They do the same for Nelle Thomason. I
Audience registers general approval as Frank Miller takes the stage.
39. Debaters iubilantly assist Rufus Austin to walk to the platform.
40. Alphas register appreciation for Eloise Blakesley and her poem.
41. Delphians do the same for Marie Altergott.
42. Shakes register contentment as Lutie Toohey wins first place.
43. Clionians proceed to congratulate Marjorie King.
44. Applause of audience for Frances Spring. .
45. Thetas show extreme emotion. Ruth Hobbs goes forward.
46. Bentons raise voices in praise of Howard Shout.
47. Judges and Debaters show apperciation for Thad Riley'5 presentation of Ire1and'5
48. Alphas finally allow Norma Miller to join her sisters on the platform.
49. Alphas register excitement, jubilation and general approval as they add up points.
Alphas ...................... 12 Deltas .......................... 0
Debaters ....... ......... 9 Thetas .................... ..5
Shakes ........... ......... 5 Bentons ....................., 1
Delphians .................. 3 School-at-Large . .... 6
Clionians ................,,,, 4
51. Mr. Reynolds announces trophy will be awarded to Alphas at later date,
52. General thronging of society members to stage to congratulate victors.
53. Exeunt ensemble noisily to outer hall.
J ohnny's Bandit
This St01'Y won the Gold Medal in the Literary Contest.
"The pirate fastened the boy's hands behind him with a chain which---"
"-was so strong that four men could not break it. Then the girl's
Hlwere fastened in .the same manner. The two were led over to the
plank but just as the captain called-"
"Johnathan Walters, will you answer me?"
"Y, yes ma'm. Did you call me?"
Call you? O, no! I just wanted to hear the sound of your sweet
At the sound of his sister's footsteps on the stairs Johnny hastily con-
cealed, under a pile of boxes in the closet, the book which he had been read-
ing. When his sister came into the room, he was vigorously applying 3
hair-brush to the unruly mop of curls on top of his head. I I
"Almost caught you, didn't I?"
HYOU Surely do hlde 'Ehmgs the best of anyone I know. I wish I had the
faculty. Maybe then I'd get more than three pieces out of a five-pound box
of candy. But I wanted you to go to the store for me."
"Aw-w! I-Iow much is there in it?"
Subtitle: Third places will be announced first, second places next, etc. I gn vi
'em on yr
had to N.
13 who h
but I gui
in life a
n of Ireland's
Ldd up points.
an the gir1's
over to the
Ll been read-
sh I had the
I-In what, the store? What a foolish question. I'm sure I don't know,
iI meant, how much will you gimme?"
Qive you? I'll give you a quarter and I'll want three hair nets. They're
, u0h?Y0U,r5 1cle1xier,far1en't you? Go yourself. Maybe you can get
em on four Cfoo oo s 1 t e erson x h ' ' '
,portantlbusinzssy p v o sells em is blind. I got some
"Johnny, if you don't go, I'll tell Mom you were reading that Pirate
" 'Pirate book?' What 'Pirate book?' Where is one? I'd sure like to
"I'm sure I don't know where it is, but you do, and I'll tell Mom if you
"Go on and tell her. I don't care. I'll tell her something I know. You
had to "stay at the library" Thursday, didn't you? Since when has the
library been on four wheels and only has two seats?"
With this parting shot, Johnny walked outsof the room. I-Ie strolled
down the street, a typical care-free fourteen-year-old. gallant of 1921.
There was no hesitation as to the path he pursued. Straight as an
arrow he walked to within a half block of a certain large white house. Then
a change came over him. I-Ie picked up a stick which was lying conveniently
near and began to twirl it in his fingers.
The first measures of "Margie" with syncopations all his own issued
from his pursed lips as he once more proceeded on his way. As he neared
the white house the front door opened, as front doors to white houses some-
times have a habit of doing especially when the opening power is a girl uf
13 who has just seen a certain Beau Brummel sauntering down her street.
Did the whistle tremble, or was that merely another variation?
"Hello, Johnny" Cwas there ever another such voice?j.
"Why, hello, Bee! QO, the nonchalance of they tonell
"Ca-can't you come in? Please do. I just can't get one problem in
this awful old cube root stuff. You're so smart in it I wish you'd help me."
"Why-a-I guess I can for a few minutes. I was-er-going to see--
but,I guess I can for a little while." Thus the "important" business was
attended to. A
"If we could only 'get' something on him we'd be even. He found out
about us riding Thursday, and I'm just scared to death he'll tell the folks."
Thus lamented Iohnny's sister as she and Arthur Baine sat in her porch
swing on a certain night in May. The object of their discussion leaned on
the gate at the end of the walk and gazed unseeingly at the house across the
street. Suddenly his body stiffened.
A shadowy form unsuccessfully trying to conceal a somewhat bulky
parcel under one arm was stealthily stealing along' the sidewalk.
johnny hesitated but an instant and, then quietly 'opening the gate, he,
too, began to slip stealthily along the sidewalk on his side of the street.
Now it so happened that Iohnny's sister had seen him open the gate and
start down the street. She had also heard her mother tell johnny va little
earlier in the evening "to be sure and not leave the yard." I-Ier chief ann
in life at that moment being to "get" something on her brother, it is not
surprising that after' a whispered conversation, she and Arthur started out
in pursuit of johnny. , I I H
In the meantime Johnny was still following his Hvsuspect. He was
thoroughly convinced that he was following a burglar with his booty to his
hiding place. 1 3
"I-Ie's probably got all his stuff hidden some place. 'Course hue wont
go there right away. I-Ie may think someone saw him and is following him.
Well, they are. I can walk as far as he can and I've got enuf money to
ride if he does. -
"Wonder who he is? Gee, 'spose he was some notorious bandit. If I
caught him I'd get my name in the papers 'n'everything. Gee! Probably
get a reward, too. h
"Wonder how much of a reward there is for this fellow. I hope thereis
a big one.
"What wouldn't I do with 50 lil' iron men! First I'd buy Bee a five-
pound box of candy like Art gives Sis, I'd take it over some night and say,
kinda careless like, 'Well, here's some candy I bought with part of the reward
I got for catching the burglarf
"Then I guess I'd buy a new football. 'Golly, I almost forgot! I'll have
to buy Mother another dishpan and some clothes line, 'cause we ruined hers
when we were playing Captain Kidd yesterday."
All during his musing Johnny kept his eyes on "the burglar" and had
taken no cognizance of his surroundings. Suddenly the person he was fol-
lowing opened the gate of a large house and sneaked up the walk. Ex en
as johnny watched, he took a long object from his hip pocket and crept
around toward the back of the house. '
With his heart beating just a trifle faster johnny crept after him.
"Gee, he's got his gun out. It's so dark he might shoot one of his own
gang. I'll bet he b'longs to that notorious gang that held up that train
not so far from here. I'm glad I've got on tennis shoes. I wonder what Bee
would do if I got shot. I wonder if it hurts very much. Must burn awfully
and kinda jar you. Wonder if he's a good shot.
By the time the pursued and pursuer had reached the rear of the house,
Johnny was. seeing the grief stricken Bee and his equally bereaved family
standing beside his flower strewn grave.
"At last I will have died doing my duty no one what the Y" This last
ejaculation was forced from him by seeing the burglar walk bravely up to
the back door and knock
In a moment it was opened by a boy about 18 years old Well did
you really come after all? How did you get out?
Climbed out the window And say Ive got the best Joke on Johnny
Walters I-Ies been following me and Im sure he thinks Im a burg a
ust wait till I tell his sister
ohnny waited to hear no more but turned and bump!
Who the! Why if it isn t my own dear little brother Why Johnathan
what are you doing here?
It was Sis and Art
Why Just er walkin Yes I was ah I thought I d just come see how
oe s ah er What s that behind you?
As they turned away johnny ran for the gate and was home in about
in the H
of all of
" He was
iooty to his
ae he won't
f money to
andit. If I
Bee a five-
'ht and say,
tl I'll have
tru and had
he was fol-
valk. Ex en
t and crept
of his own
x that train
:r what Bee
f the house,
" This last
ravely up to
1 a burglar.
me see how
me in about
ltiwas not until he was in bed sometime later that he began to wonder
how Sis and Art happened to be in the garden at joeis.
HGLISSS I WO11,t Say anything about it Might start her off at the table.
And I guess I was .mistaken about seeing her out riding Thursday. I'll tcll
her the first thing in the morning."
Democracy on Trial
RUFUS P. AUSTIN, '2l.
This Grajcion won the Gold Medal in the Literary Contest.
The scene is a typical American city. The streets are thronged with
excited people. Men and boys are throwing their hats in the air and shout-
ing. Bells are ringing, whistles are blowing, the whole city' is thrown into
wild confusion by the announcement that George B. Cox, the "Big Boss,"
the man who has dominated Cincinnati, the m-an who has ruled the people of
that city with an iron hand, has been indicted for perjury.
Cox started his political career in 1882 when he was elected to the city
council. Here opportunities for power presented themselves, and he grasped
them. He bought, bargained and threatened, until little by little his ma-
chine had the great prosperous city of Cincinnati at its mercy. Every city
official from judge to street cleaner, from mayor to scrubwoman, was care-
fully chosen on political merit. He carefully placed the contracts for city
improvements. He shrewdly gained control of newspapers and courts. The
growth of his power was so steady that it spread to the state and even
plowed its way into Congress. Nicholas Longworth declared on the floor,
in the House of Representatives that he wore the Cox collars and owed his
seat in Congress to Cox. Cox controlled the elections, the city councils, in
fact, every phase of public life. Although the citizens, time after time,
attacked the machine, still it stood unshaken. After diligent work, Cox and
his lieutenants were brought to court. Through his control of the judges
and dominance of the jury, he was acquitted nevertheless, public sentiment
had been aroused. Soon George B. Cox was dragged from his high pedestal
and thrust out of public life, and after twenty disgraceful, undemocratic
years of misrule and defilement, the government of Cincinnati was wrested
from the hands of one man and returned to the people.
Cincinnati is only one city in thousands in which the principles of de-
mocracy have been placed on trial by selfish, unpatriotic men. Missouri
only one state of the forty-eight in which the conditions described exist.
We have seen a Morgan, a'Rockefeller, a Carnegie gaining control of our
coal, oil, iron and water power, the very land itself, all the great store of
wealth owned by the American people which should be used "for the benefit
of all of the people, their children, and their children's children." We have
seen the railroad interests not satisfied with their enormousfortunes, sel-
fishly robbing the people of their possessions as well.as of their voice in the
government. We have seen them bribing State Legislators, spending thou-
sands of dollars in the election of congressmen to representithem rather than
the people, and through their contributions to the campaign funds placing
the Presidents of the United States under their heels. The people pay their
congressmen eight thousand dollars per annum. The Standard O11 Company
has been known to pay five or six times as much to these same public ser-
vants. The rule seems to be not progress and wealth for the great mass of
common citizens, but for the privileged few.
Thus, in city, state and nation democracy is on trial. The crisis has
come about quite naturally. Few nations have gained such enormous wealth
in so short a time as has the United States. Unfortunately, the tremendous
advantage thus presented has been employed for individual and not for
national aggrandizement. Corporate wealth operating through shrewd and
conscienceless men has ruthlessly manipulated affairs until today we are
under the ascendency, not of a democratic, but of an oligarchic form of
government,-a government of the few, by the few and for the few. Ex-
Governor Folk has said, "The government of the people is either right or
wrong. If wrong, it is the worst burden that ever befell the American people.
If right, then we cannot give the American people too much power."
i Upon this rests the life and strength of our democracy. We need a
Lincoln or a Roosevelt to arouse us. We need independent newspapers to
publish the truth. The people must know existing conditions and their
causes. We must shoulder personal responsibility. The primaries and elec-
tions must mean as much to everyone of us as our own personal affairs
The home and the school must teach the principles of democracy. Teach
unselfishness, for where selfishness exists, bribery exists, where bribery
exists, corruption exists. Teach honesty in public as Well as in private life.
The pulpit must proclaim the doctrine of national as well as individual
righteousness. For with understanding must come increased power of heart
and conscience. Then in the strength of our ideals, we will break the chains
of despotism that bind our cities and states. No longer shall we listen to
the "Boss" who demands the voting of a straight ticket, but we shall weigh
the characters of the individual candidates and the principles for which they
stand. City and national officials will be chosen because of their training
and special fitness for the positions and not for party affiliations i i
The great need of our country today is to place power in the hands
of the people. Then a Cox and his machine can never arise, a Thompson
and his corruptions can never exist, a Tammany and his false principles
can never thrive,-greed and selfishness of the "predatory rich" can no
longer sap our national life's blood. Democracy will prevail, and the vital,
controlling power in our government will return to its rightful source,-the
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ries and elec-
n private life.
ower of heart
:ak the chains
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fe shall weigh
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This Essay won the Gold Medal in the Literary contest,
. V Grub Street! What a name! The very title seems to conjure up a
picture of a worm! And truly this gloomy highway was the abode of many
3 Worm- LOWIY, Crawling, they were, scorned by those whose gold rano'
hard in coins rather than in ornaments of thought. Worms, yes, pooti
humble worms, to whom luxury was as foreign as ,the sunlight of Fame's
gilded rays! .But from'these dejected chrysalides came wonderful butter-
flies, which, like other insects born on the ground, roamed far above the
humble environment which gave them birth and warmed their wings in the
light of a higher outside world, even though that world was scarcely aware
of their presence.
It has been said, and by an artist I am sure, that "Art is the greatest
thing in the world, for by Art all that is mean and unlovely is covered
up and the world becomes a wonderful place." How applicable that is to
the meanness and squalor of Grub Street! No eye but that of an artist
could have pierced the gloomy exteriors of the rotten, ugly old buildings
and have seen the pulsing, throbbing soul within them. No mind but that
of an artist could have woven around the ramshackle old attics the spell
that led slave after slave to starve and scrimp in order that he might give
the best that he had to his Muse. Art is truly a hard mistress and he
who worships at her shrine must forsake all others. Not for him is the pleas-
ing echo of clinking gold or the quickly tarnishing smile of Fortune and
Fame. If he seeks reward he must find itpin the consciousness of having
elevated himself to a higher level, and of enjoying the companionship which
few are able to know, that of communing with his own soul, of tasting the
food of the gods.
Prosperity is a poor excuse for pleasure. The man who saves all his
money to buy a golden toy will never play with that toyg he will be too
much aware of the pecuniary value of the thing to appreciate its real worth.
The man who spends the entire day counting his money will soon become
so stoop-shouldered that he cannot raise his head to look at the sky, and
the woman who knows no other picture than that reflected by her mirror
would be heart-broken should that mirror be cracked or become cloudy.
Perhaps everyone of the miserable unknowns who make their painful way
over the cobblestones of poverty and suffering could have made a.com-
fortable wage by some more plebian means but they preferred to live in
their wretched attics, sacrificing all to the mistress who selfishly demanbds
their everything, and by their mediocre pens be guided far above the level
r et. '
of GT3Le!i'hi1ps no so-called literary locality has contributed less to the world's
really great literature, but, nevertheless, there is something about the un-
speakable devotion to ideals and the perseverance in time of. misfortune
that makes the tale of Grub Street a grand anthology of sacrifice and con-
secration. We have heard that well-known maximuas amended by Df-
Aked, "If a thing is worth doing at all it is worth doing badly, and I ani
sure that if the habitues of Grub Street were to frame asuggestive motto
to hang on their wall this one would not come amiss, for it seems to li! table
very essence of all the Grub Street ever was, now is, or ever sha c.
THE N OR'EASTER I
Nothing is gained by doing over and over again something in which the
individual is expert. Of course no one is unwilling to do something that lie
knows he can, the real test comes in the doing of things where the ability
is uncertain orinot of the best, and thus the existence of Grub Street is
even more to beadmired. Tennyson, as poet laureate, is no more to be
praised for achievement than the least inhabitant of Grub Street.
Now, perhaps, even the name of Grub Street is unknown save to the
few who in their literary ramblings, whether through individual inclination
or in the prescribed perusal of Macaulay's account of possibly the most
famous of the Grub Streeters, have come across some chance reference to
it. None of the great orators have seen fit to eulogize it and few of the
poets and essayists have included it in their list of works, while the en-
cyclopedias if they mention it at all, which most of them do not, give it but
a scanty paragraph, and in the few lines which they allot the subject they are
usually far from complimentary. Even the Londoners, to whom Grub
Street should be more real and of greater interest than to any other people,
pass daily through its limits without the slightest consideration. Few are
even aware that such a locality ever existed, for it is now known under the
more euphonious title of "Milton Street" and a well known index of poetical
quotation comments sarcastically that the change means no reflections or
aspersions cast on the great poet. But Grub Street, whether it be in
London, Paris, New York. or Nome, Alaska, need borrow glory from no
one, not even Milton. Grub Street is not a mere locality, a street bounded
by other streets. It exists not in a city directory but in the minds, hearts
and ideals of those who make it. It is itself an ideal, a monument, if you
please, to undying hope and aspiration, whether gratified or not, and the
name by which it is known is immaterial.
Perhaps I was wrong a few lines back when I said that few were aware
of the existence of Grub Street. That may be true of the actual place which
originally bore that name, but not of the sentiment, and, to repeat, Grub
Street is but the embodiment of an ideal, the incarnation of highest aims
with mediocre results. There is no land where Art is recognized at all that
is not made acutely conscious of the presence of the great mass of, both
figuratively and practically speaking, attic-dwellers. The group is not con-
fined to literary unsuccessfuls either, for there are countless thousands who,
while not laboring under the sign of the pen, are as truly Grub Streeters
as Samuel Iohnson's indigent companions. Numbers are never even able
to start on the road along which ambition directs them, and others, oh
how many others, even when once on the road are unable to come in sight
of their Peaks of Success.
6 In Morley's book, "Parnassus on Wheels" we have an entirely different
anthology from that of Edgar Lee Masters, an anthology compiled of
loaves of bread. These, in a way represented that woman's Grub Street,
as she confided to the Professor. She longed to go beyond the walls of her
kitchen and try her wings in the wider atmosphere outside, but she con'-
tinued to add poems to her anthology even though her mind was rising
fully as high as that of her brother, the rural poet.
It may be a bit difficult to see how the previous instance applies to the
Grub Street of which I have been speaking, but the fact that for so long a
time the woman had been unable to attain her ideal gave her added appre-
ciation for that ideal when at last her wish was granted. And so with the
poor worms of Grub Street. The ugliness and squalor of their immediate
it is "ac
ng that lfe
iore to be
ve to the
ew of the
le the en-
Cfive it but
t they are
l er people,
it be in
, from no
nt, if you
t, and the
at all that
s of, both
s not con-
e in sight
alls of her
lies to the
so long a
surroundings. enabled them to see the beauty which was hidden from those
WhO1T1 lt C11C1rCled and gave them the appreciation for the thing even if the
thing itself were lacking, which is the highest form of Art. is
' . Art is very hard to define. The best known of the lexicographers says
it is "acquire-d skill or dexterity" while one of his colleagues phrases it as
"practical skill." A mere reading will show how cold and matter-of-fact
these definitions are. It is true that Art is skill and dexterity, but not
the kind which the definitions imply. A poet Came much nearer the truth
when he said, "Art is the catching, by brush or pen, of scenes or emotions
which ordinary men see and feel but of which they are not aware," but even
here the line is too closely drawn. Some of the world's greatest artists
never put brush to canvas or pen to paper, or taking it still further, never
uttered or struck a note of music. Yes, Art is hard to explain and to under--
stand, as are the many beauties of which it is made. It is a sovereign
worth serving, a shrine worth ,bowing to. In Art, even tragedy may be
beautiful, while in Life even greatest happiness may be gross and unlovely.
The priests and preachers were put into the world to remind us that
the happiness which we now enjoy will not last forever and that we should
prepare for the time when it shall be no more, but God gave us the artists
to make us appreciate this great world in which we are still alive and to
remind us that until we do die all its joy and beauty is ours for the taking.
This is the real mission of the artist, be he poet, musician, painter or merely
thinker, and it is our privilege, rather than our duty, to accept the beauties
to which he may lead us, even though they may come from-
This Roem won the Gold Medal in the Literary Contest.
Once lived a scoffer, with his blasphemy, ,
Who jeered at God, at all but earthly need,
And asked, "What hope have they who ever plead
To God? because He is a mockery!"
A Christian sage, of learning and degree,
Challenged the scoffer to a test of creed.
The scoffer smiled, no point would he concede,
But took his axe and fell to earth a tree.
"There lies a tree," he said, "a thing that took
YOUR God, full two score years to build and make.
l While I, an earthly man, with my attack
Have laid it low within the hour. Your book
ls wrong, ridiculous l" The sage then spake, ,
"At least OUR God can always put them back! '
Northeast's seventh annual Festival Day was
held4April 8, 1921, and such a festival as it Was.
Well, it should have been, according to the amount
of advertising issued by the promoters of the side-
shows. "It pays to advertise" seems to be the
motto of the entire school this year Qincluding the
Senior Classj. The posters evidently had the de-
sired effect, since all the managers of the various
shows reported increased receipts over last year.
The program of the evening differed from those
of previous years in that it resembled a vaudeville
show instead of consisting of plays. This, too.
seemed to be an improvement. It was more in keep-
ing with the spirit of the evening. All of the num-
bers were exceedingly well given. Those receiving
most notable comment were a piano solo by Carl
Zimmerman, a violin solo by Edward YVolberg, and
the other by Harold Richter and Norma Miller.
The last two received spontaneous applause.
The program being finished, the audience ad-
journed to the sidcshows, where Charlie Chaplin,
'fDoug" Fairbanks, Bebe Daniels, the lovelorn girl.
the handsome boy, a Wireless message or two, and
a selection from the notorious clown band, led by
"Miss" Ellis marked the end of a perfect day.
ARTHUR B. MAURER, '21
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THE N OR'EASTER
EDWARD WOLBERG, '2l.
'fMay we ere leaving, but add just a gem,
To shine forever, in thy diademf'
The secret of success is work. QAsk any member of the Glee Club
or Treble Clef Clubj. This is an absolute truth if the results of the music
contest mean anything. It is not the easiest thing in the world to come to
school at seven-forty-five in the morning,-rain, snow, or shine,-and then
singuntil time to go to classes. Many hours that might well have been
used for sleeping were spent by the members of our two musical clubs
in practicing the contest pieces. But we know those hours were well spent,
for we brought back with us from that never-to-be-forgotten Music Con-
test three silver cups, representing victories in the Boys' Glee Club, Mixed
Chorus, and Sight Reading Contests.
This year the Annual Musical Event was held in the auditorium of the
junior College, on the afternoon of April first. We expected very strong
competition from the other schools and indeed received it Qespecially the
Treble Clef Clubj, though we are told by many who heard us that we by
far outshone our competitors. As we came marching into the auditorium,
singing "Thou Dear Northeast," we were met by a great volume of ap-
plause and cheering that came from our large delegation of followers,
seated directly above us. The three judges were seated behind screens in
the rear of the room. At a signal from Mr. Shouse of Westport High
School, the first club to contend left its place in the hall to assume a position
on the stage. They sang, then returned. This was done in turn by the other
clubs until the three contests had been disposed of, the sight reading contest
having been held in the morning at Manual Training High School. No
results were announced at this time.
That evening the combined glee clubs of the four high schools took
part in the singing of "The Legend of Don Munio" by Dudley Buck, under
the direction of our own Mr. F. E. Chaffee, with our Northeast Orchestra
playing the accompaniment. The solo parts were taken by those who had
been successful in the solo contest held several weeks prior to this. Six
solo numbers were given by Northeast singers, five by Central, four by
Westport, and two by Manual. Those who represented Northeast were
Edwin Boyd and Grace Smith in a tenor and soprano duet, Margaret Koerper
and Gertrude Gardner in a soprano and tenor duet, Mary Joan Parks in a
soprano solo, Harry Holmes in a tenor solo, Porter Lister in a bass solo, and
Edward Wolberg in a barytone solo. Q
The excitement of the entire day came to a grand and glorious climax
at the completion of the cantata when Mr. Shouse mounted the platform
to announce the results of the day. Rumors had been very current as to
Central's ability at sight reading, so we were indeed very-not surprised-
but satisfied and proud of our achievement when we were announced win-
ners in sight reading, Central was given first place in the girls' chorus,
Northeast forged ahead among the boys, and we were also victorious in
the mixed chorus. The exhuberance of youth, coupled with a similar spirit
among the parents, brothers and sisters, and friends in the audience, reigned
supreme the remainder of the evening with cheers, yells, glad hand shakes,
kisses, and fond hugs, as the victors rejoiced over their spoils.
CContinued on page 1815 .
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The accompanying group of original book plates is the result of the
efforts of the 1921 Senior English Literature classes of Prof. E. D. Phillips.
This is to preserve the custom of the English Literature Department in cor-
relating graphic art with literature by producing aesthetic designs to express
a young book lover's appreciation for "Belle Lettresf'
The young artists' are greatly indebted to the head of the Art Depart-
ment, Miss Kathleen McNutt for suggestions and directions.
THE N OR'EASTER
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'N .A. - " ' Q , ,Q 73 Northeast
W. C. T. U. Essay Contest
Northeast was very fortunate in the W. C. T. U. contest, as two first
prizes came its way. The prizes were as follows:
First prize-Senior-Junior, won by Ray Sterling.
Honorable mention-Mary Fredrick, Donald Green.
First prize-SophomoreFreshman, won by Warren Cook.
Honorable mention-Anne Lee Pratt.
The S. A. R. Essay Contest
The gold medal for the Sons of the Revolution Essay was won by thiS
Northeast Student. We feel greatly indebted to Brazil Brown for his victory
because it throws so favorable a light upon Northeast's aCaClC1111C work-
Kerr Head Bruns Barron Sudden th
THE NOR EASTER
The Art Department
The 211111 of the Art Department throughout the entrre year has been
t b l
o e a vlta part of th school act1v1t1es and lnterests It h
as cared for
rllustratrons for the No easter part1c1pated 1n several contests and had the
Wonderful fortune to Wm all the three rnter h1gh school contests whrch has
an an 1ncome to the varlous students of the Art Department t l
L ota mg
srxty four dollars The general class work has been changed 1n character
to follow the commerc1al and the ut1l1tar1an slde of art DCSIQH has been
t e c 1ef objectrve of all our work
Keen 1nterest was taken 1n th
terns and borders because these were used for appl1cat1on to stamo cre
tonn B t k
es a 1 etc Costume work has apohed to wooden frgures and doll
s ornaments and jewelry racks l
f1nd holdrng her Jewelry on her dresser a lrttle Indran ma1d an Ital
French or Spanrsh peasant g1rl a lady 111 Waltlflg to the queen or a page of
the Court would del1ght the heart of any g1rl
The department 1S now deep 1n the mysterres of batrkrng Smocks b Us
and scarfs are be1ng made Bat1k 1S a process of dylng mater1als and 1S used
1n many of the most exclusrve shops The Art Department IS closrng 1fS
years work vnth an exh1b1t1on of posters rllustratlons costume work and
e developrng of motrves for surface pat
Beautrful 1n color and for use rn dresse
Has everyone notrced what an unusual success we have had 1n the Art
Department of the Nor easter th1s year? There has been much remarl
able work 1n the deslgns 1ndeed there has been presented such an assem
bly of wonderfully executed deslgns that It was often drfflcult to select
But for all these good th1ngs we are rndebted to the Art Department
and 1tS head the loyal MISS McNutt No one pe1haps w1ll ever fully ap
precrate her cont1nued asslstance her seemrngly 1neXhaust1ble or1g1nal1+v
and her repeated labor to make the cuts 1n the Nor easter the best pro
duced by any h1gh school
Also me would call attent1on to the almost numberless contr1butors Wl o
have so fa1thfully suppl1ed th1s magazme W1tl'1 art1st1c materral We apprc
clate ahke the unused as vvell as the accepted work of these loyal people
Among the numerous contrlbutors We are lndebted esoeclally to Mon
Belle MacDonald Cordeha Bruns Sarah Taylor Marguerrte Suddarth and
most of all to the unassum1ng hard vvorkrnof Marre Altergott the Asso
crate Art Edrtor Wl1at could not one do Wlfll Marre Altergott as a partne
The Art Department has 1ndeed been loyally supDOffCd
THF ART EDITOR
u Exch n es
To O r . a g 2 h , l
We the members of the Nor'easter Staff, extend our hearty appreciatloll for their
co-operation during the year just past.
The Beacon, Cleveland High School, St. Louis, MO.
The Booster, Emmerich M. T. H. S., Indianapolis, Ind.
On Bounds, Montclair Academy, Montclair, N. I..
The Buzzer, Argentine High School, Kansas City, Kans.
Cadet Days, St. Iohn's Military Academy, Delaiield, Wis.
The Cardinal. Lincoln High School, Portland, Ore.
The Classicum, Ogden High School, Ogden, Utah.
The Colt, Northwestern High School, Detroit, Mich.
The Comet, Vlfest Division High School, Milwaukee, Wis.
Commerce, High School of Commerce, Springfield, Mass.
Comus, Zanesville High School, Zanesville, Ohio.
The Creighton Courier, Omaha, Neb.
The Crimson, Dupont M. T. H. S., Louisville, Ky.
Dal-Hi, Dallas High School, Dallas, Texas.
The Early Trainer, Essex County Training High School, Lawrence, Mass.
The Eastern, Eastern High School, Detroit, Mich.
The Excelsiorite, Excelsior Springs High School, Excelsior Springs, Mo.
The High School Gazette, .Charleston High School, Charleston, S. C.
The Gleam, ,Tchnson High School, St. Paul, Minn.
The Herald, Holyoke High School, Holyoke, Mass. '
Horace Manuscript, Horace Mann School, New York City.
Hi' Yideels, Eureka Springs High School, Eureka Springs, Ark.
The Lincolnian, Lincoln High School, Kansas City, Mo.
The Luminarv, Central High School, Kansas City, Mo. Y
Manual Arts Weekly, Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles, Calif.
The Manualite, Manual Training High School, Kansas City, Mo.
Maroon and White, Austin High School, Chicago, Ill.
Mirror, Central High, Lima, Ohio.
The Nobleman, Noble Sz Greenough School, Boston, Mass.
The Nor-Win, Norwin High School, Irwin, Pa.
The -Observer, Decatur High School, Decatur, Ill.
Oracle, Manchester High School, Manchester, N. H.
Pantograph, Kansas High School, Kansas City, Kans.
The Patriot, Leavenworth High School, Leavenworth, Kans.
The Red and Black, Country Day School, Kansas City, Mo.
High School Register, Omaha High School, Omaha, Neb.
The Scout, Central High School, Muskogee, Okla.
The Student Crier, Fairbury Township High School, Fairbury, Ill.
Su-Hi, Soo High School, Sault St. Marie, Mich.
The Tooter, South High School, Omaha, Neb.
The Trail, College of Puget Sound, Tacoma, Wash.
The W. M. A. Trumpieter, Vxfentworth Military Academy, Lexington,
The University Daily Kansan, Kansas University, Lawrence, Kans.
The Washburn Review, Washburn, College, Topeka, Kans.
The Westport Crier, VVestport High School, Kansas City, Mo,
The Wigwam, Yakima High School, Yakima, Wash.
The Zonion, Balboa High School, Balboa, Panama Canal Zone.
of the A
on for their
Colleges and Universities
The Drake Delphic, Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa.
Drury Mirror, Drury College, Springfield, Mo.
Hillsdale Collegian, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich.
The Kansas City Collegian, Kansas City Junior College, City.
Princeton Pictorial, Princeton University, Princeton, N. J.
The Polytechnic, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y.
Student Life, Washington University, St. Louis, Mo.
Wiliam Jewell Student, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo.
The Yale Record, Yale University, New Haven, Conn.
State University of Oklahoma, Norman. Okla.
Washington University, St. Louis, Mo.
Washburn College, Topeka, Kas.
Princeton University, Princeton, N. I.
Stanford University, Palo Alto, Calif.
Baker University, Baldwin, Kas.
hat Others Think of Us
The Crimson, Dupont M. T. H. S., Louisville, Ky.-"The Nor'easter is a real work
of art, especially the beautiful cover designs. Your editorial on 'The School Spirit
of the Average High School Boy' just touched the spot. It was inspiring."
The Cardinal, Portland, Ore.-"I see now before me in my crystal the most ex-
quisite and picturesque cover design of the 'Noreaster,' of the Northeast High School,
Kansas City, Mo. The magic spirits of the crystal tell me that this magazine is an
exceptionally good one, and that the departments are very well organized."
The Red and Black, City.-"The Nor'easter, Northeast High School, is by far the
best magazine that we have ever seen. The literary department, in fact, all the other
departments, and the arrangement of the magazine, almost rival college papers."
The Tooter, Omaha, Neb.-"The Nor'easter is one of our best exchanges. We wish
to compliment you on the exceptionally good cover of your last issue."
The Colt, Detroit, Mich.-"We certainly like your cover designs and department
Wentworth Military Academy, Lexington, Mo.-"We never get the Nor'easter with-
out feeling that we are enjoying a work of art. The make-up would do credit to some
professional magazine. The literary work is excellent."
The Mirror, Lima, Ohio.-'AThe Nor'easter," Kansas City, Mo. "No comment can
justify you. You are in a class by yourself."
"The Servant in the House"
As customary, the Northeast High School gave a Christmas play on the
evenings of December 21 and 22. The play was very heavy, but despite all
obstacles, it was a great success., The cast contained the following char-
acters: Ray Donohue as the Lord Bishop of Lancastershireg Edward Dona-
hue as the Reverend William Smyth, Vicar, Margaret McLaughlin and
Ethelrose Farman, one playing the Zlst and the other the 22nd, respectively,
as the Vicar's wife, Marjorie King and Ruth Hobbs, playing on the Zlst and
22nd, respectively, as Mary, Ray Sterling, as the gentleman of leisure, Ward
Foster, a page, and Rufus P. Austin, as Manson the butler. Critics pro-
claimed the play a successful one.
y on the
e 21st and
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is for the notes we pass in class-rooms,
is for the order we don't keep,
is for the rules. that are always broken,
is for the trouble we then meet,
Is for the hours we spend in toiling,
is for the excuses, "I don't know,"
is for the answers that then reach us,
is for the seventh hours,-let's go!
is for the teachers of Northeast, may they live and prosper as long as
' the assignments they give.
Man who has done the least for N. E.-Adolph Herndon.
Girl who has done the least for N. E.-Helen Hall.
Squarest Boy-Puss Davis.
All-Round Girl-Mildred Meek.
Worst Girl Flatterer-Herman Davis.
Worst Boy Flatterer-Angie Ward. I I
Most Loquacious Speaker-Bob Riley.
Most Love-Lorn Boy-Joe Dehoney.
Most Love-Lorn Girl-Bennetta McCormick.
Most Artificial Girl-Maudell Richards.
Athlete's Inspiration-Molly Morgan.
With Our Inmates
Charles Gibson .............. ' 'Chuck" ..........
Don Hewitt ...................... I 'Don" ........ .......... B luffing, Cutting Classes, Toddling
Rufus Austin ......
Murry Davis ....... ........ P uss ' ...... ..
Harold Richter ......
Angie Ward ...................
In Love-Friend of Chuck Gibson
,Angelina ,.,, L .......,... Inde endence Mo
Charles Anderson .......... Chuck .... ..
Marjorie Davis .............. Marnie"
Richard Kost ..................
P , -
........Yale Record, Penn Punch Bowl
........Iazzing 'LHome Sweet Home," Too Many
Fourth Cousins, "Johnny Bobby"
..........Northeast's "VVould-Be" Dude A
Albert Yeomans ............ "Bud" .... .......... M arcel Wave
Art" .... ....
......Northeast's Young Clown
........Abilitv to Argue, "Marcel" Club
Iames MacDonald ........ "lim ........ .......... N ortheast's Speed King
Thaddeus Riley .............. "Thad" ...... ..
Norman Johnson ............ "Hap" ........ .......... B road Grin
William Thomson ..,,...... "Bill" ...................... Bashfulness
Harry Atwell ....,,.,....,,,,,, "Monsieurf' ...,........ Insane? Oui!!
Nelson jennet ,.,,..,,,,,,,,,, "Chauncy" .,,.
Donald Green .,.......,,,,,,,.. Don ............,,
Robert Brown ,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,, "Bob" ...,..., ,,
Stanley Ruhlman ...,......
Elizabeth Anthony ,,.,,,,, Betty" ........,...
Joseph Dehoney ,,,,,,.,,.,, "Joe ....,,.,,,.,,,,.
Fanny Roll .....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Hazel Kearns .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ' 'Bright Eyes
........Watching "Wallie Reid" Act
........Having Too Many Dates CU
Causing Riot In Staff Room, Pulling Jokes
In Love With Vergil
Has a Ford!!! Bennetta
--IIIVamoin Youn Debatcrs
.n g if
Dorothy Knauss ....,.,.,,.,,,V Dot ....,,......,.,,,,,,,,
Douglas MCG0on ............ "Doug" .................... Bieving Too Much Candy and T00 Many
Ruth Scott ------------------------ "Scottie: ------------.... A Maker of Famous Spit-Cui-I5
Bernard Marks ,,,,..,,,,,,,. "
Charles Yennie .......,,,..,,,, "just Ronald"
Getting Physics -Experiments O. K.'d
THE NOR EASTER
Motto: 'lUnited We Stand."
Divided We Fall."
'T 35 loqg 35 President ..................
Vice-President ......... H
Secretary... ,........,,,. ,,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, .
Treasurer ,,.,........ ,.,,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,,.-..,.-,
Rufus R Austin Helen Kurfiss Minnie
Ruby Dorough Nellie Thomason
Motto: "Absence Makes the Faculty Grow Fonderf'
President ................. .......................... ........... D 0 n Hewitt
Secretary ,,..,.....,.,.. ................. D Orian Parks
Treasurer ,,,,,4,.,,, .......... A dolph Herndon
Chief Hook ,,..,.... ................ H elen Ryan
Adviser .,,,,,,,,,, ..,,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.................. .......... G 1 adys Simson
Members in Leaving
Eugene Ryan Nelson Iennett Clay Wyatt
Doris Wilson Julia Mclnerny Thaddeus Riley
Motto Laugh and the World Laughs With You-Weep and the Laugh's On You
Chief Ha! Ha!
O. Ration, Editor
The following won tin medals at the Literary Contest of the Flunkburg
Long Story: - I
One day as I strolled in Seventh Heaven with the girl of my dreams a
guy in an airplane 'came and carried her away from me. Now, I am
"teakettled" to death for he hasn't got her now. She and some athlete with
a gold basketball have a little case. They are happy-but I-in the depths
of my despair-am a ruined man.-Hayden Chapman
Like a meteor which flashed suddenly in the sky, is the life of the great
bluffer of '2l. So well did he bluff, with such innocent gaze upon his fair
features that even his closer companions knew not his true character until
the illustrious class of '21 brought it to light. You may ask who this mighty
bluffer is? He is none other than the VVard Foster of negative fame.-Harry
Poem:-"The Modest Violet," by Aileen Whitten. '
Declamation:-"Knee Deep in Love," by I-Iarold Richter.
O1-ation:-"Slick, Slim and Stylish," by Charles Day.
It didn't take to me-
I never saw where it could win
I never seemed to take to French
I always get the idioms
Mixed up Qoh, I'm a .clownl
And my articles get masculine
Before a lady noun.
It seems so complicated
That I really want to shriek
'Cause all I -know is "trey jolie"
Andthen again "tray chic."
I'd like to speak 'of countless th-ings,
Of things without a name-
I need lots of assistance-
Is this quite right-"Ie t 'amie?"
ow, I am
n his fair
Ever since Northeast has existed there have been many aspiring
orator and poets. So 'fWe" decided to let these people give vent to their
geniusuon someone besides us. Let me say it was one good thing, because
when We" announced that all those who desired to try out for oration,
poem, etc., why we were so overwhelmed with numbers, it took us all the
rest of the year to judge them. Of course each year "We" improved on this
contest so now this year it is fairly civilized. If you could have only heard
how nicely one young lady praised herself by telling how wonderful her
Pilgrim Fathers,-no her Pilgrim Father, was. Then how scandalously a
Debater talked about Mr. Cox. But then Debaters aren't always responsible.
Those orators and oratorettes talked so hard and fast I was afraid they'd
fight themselves, but they didn't. After everything was finished Mr. Rey-
nolds said the Alphas had won 'cause they got the most gold medals. Of
course gold ones are pretty, but I much prefer bronze. I didn't get any be-
cause-because I had to dust off the seats before that night, so of course I
didn't have time to prepare mine. '
My, but some of those people must have been dreadfully hot! For
instance, one group of fellows didn't wear any coats but wore red sashes.
That boy who was captain of the football team and played center on the
basketball team had a little stick and you should have watched him. Good-
ness, how he made those fellows sing. Some others worecaps, right in the
house, too! I always thought spark plugs were a part of a machine, but those
shakes wore them for neckties. I guess they decided to economize-use them
both places. Lots of girls wore hats, too, but some of them didn't even have
tops on them. I guess they were afraid of being sunburned. When Peter
Rufus Austin won, I said that was enough for me, so I left, and believe me,
I had lots of trouble 'Cause it rained so hard. I liked the comedy best of
all. That was where the curtain went up, and later we saw a young donkey,
composed of two parts, yet joined together. Considering everything, it was
fairly good, 'n' next year I'll work on my oration and get gold-no, bronze
medal, instead of dusting seats.
Funny Freshmen Flitting fro and to,
' I-Ialf the time they doLn't know what to do,
Do not despair,
But remember P
You were once a funny freshman, too.
In the halls you find them wandering 'round,
Standing on the stairways they abound,
A gentle kick,
Administered quick, .
Will clear the way in front without a soundB R D
CWitl1 apologies to Kipling, Milton, Shakespeare, Longfellow, Poe,
Wadsworth, etc., etc.j 4
THE NOR'EASTER' '
Arts and Science Unapplied
Miss Gladys Simson and Mr. Rodney- Hickman deserve great credit for
having solved two of the most difficult propositions that have ever been
presented to the students of the Flunkburg High School.
Given: A piece of printed paper.
To prove: A piece of printed paper equals a lazy dog.
fab A piece of printed paper equals an ink-lined plane.
Davis is un
the team it
for good p
fbj An inclined plane equals a slope up. Ruby was
Qcj A slow pup equals a lazy dog. Gladys Simson. Yfggig X211
H' I flowers."
Given: A cat with l tail. No cat with 8 tails. Anoth
To Prove: A cat has 9 tails. , mentionj-
Proof: No cat has 8 tails Cgivenj., tive about
A cat has 1 tail more than no cat. . wet. Wat
A cat has 9 tails. - dollar. L1
i Rodney Hickman. i One t
that our s
Equations Harold W
Gum i-l- Ruby : RealForward. Whelilggf L
Maudell - Makeup 2 Girl. A baggaggm
Major Gilmore - Dignity : Allen. A batter Sho
Unprepared lessons -lp Bluff : Herman's recitations. We would
i Thaddeus - Hair : Unidentified person. 1 He can pl
Library -f- Quiet : Miracle. 2- heard Vx
Monday -I- Lessons -1- Assembly -l- Mixer : Impossible. ' ood for-I
Frenshman + Date Ji- Senior 51 Swell Head. g Letis
Ralph Christie + Saxophone : Jazz. i -ear He
Richard Kost - Vanity 2 Boy. . i fickgts
Helen Kurfiss -f- Central : Strong Attractions. ' '
Donald Green -lp "Case" 2 Surprise. I
Boy + Biiisiies : vincent Smith. , In 31
3 up the hil
Mr. Ggg fdiscussing graphical solution of analytical quadratic equa- The -
tionsj : "You can't get very far into that without having-" ' Vvheat-
Ray Sterling: "Fits I" M C
if r. .
' 1 A Silenf
Mr. Pinkey Qspeaking of expansion of liquidsj : "What can you say about V Mr' :
alcohol P" . f More
Byron M.: "Scarce 1" Mr- 5
at credit for
e ever been
Ju say about
Editor : Touch Down. I
Ed1tOT,S Note-jBecause we have not been able to secure the pictures of
our athletes, we will have to beg your pardon, and you'll excuse us-. Murray
Davis is unable to eat in the lunchroom, therefore we could not get him with
the team in a natural pose in the cafeteria. We're just awfully sorry. As
for good plays in football, we have heard that Gardner Surface and Frank
VVheat have been manufacturing them. Here is one: Have the opposite
team chained to the earth and let our team take the ball and make a touch-
down. These boys are regular schemers! Our basketball team has had some
very thrilling times this year. You know Bill Thompson? Say, he was the
best forward we had on the team. He could make about three goals while
Ruby was hunting for the basket. But as long as Ruby played center this
year, why that's nothing against him. Our team plays so good that all the
other teams seemed to just stand and watch us. A couple of times I thought
we'd have to drape the other team's goal with red, or else "say it with
Another rather private thing about that team QI feel constrained to
mentionj-I wouldn't have this get out for anything, 'cause he's so sensi-
tive about it-none of the fellows have ever seen Theodore Miller,s hair
wet. Water is harmful to marcelles, especially now that the latter costs one
dollar. Let's take up a collection and give him a "dry cleaner."
One thing we have overlooked is our T. N. T. My, but that's fierce!
Hampton Snell was leaning' against some stone steps at school and he said
that our school certainly gave good backing to all of its students. Thanks!
Harold Wallingford is also on our team. We have always liked Wally, so
when he starts let's all give fifteen rahs for him.
Billy johnson is the leading man in baseball. He wears more excess
baggage than any other man on the team. Wonder what he cares if the
batter should accidentally let the bat hit the catcher. I just naturally believe
we wouldn't be able to find little old Billy boy. Oh-Ah, that jim O'Byrne!
He can put more life into a game of ball than in all the speeches you ever
heard. When he knocks that ball, it gives everyone a chance to move-
good for jim !!
Let's hope everyone will buy Hringside seats" for all of our games next
year. Here's hoping our boys will be prosperous so they can each buy two
In English. The Alderman got out of the carriage to stretch his legs
up the hill. .
The latest market reports show that Molly Morgan has a corner on
Mr. Snell: "Miss Mulveny will you illustrate?"
- ' 77
Mr. Snell: "We are waiting.
More silence!! U Q ,
Mr. Snell: "Boys, take notice, it takes Miss Mulveny a long time to
make up her mind." QAnd it took the boys five minutes to see the jokellj
NORTHEAST DAY-SIDE-SPLITTING SHOWS.
I never did see so many people acting foolish and making so much noise
as I did on April 8, 1921. Everybody came out to school to see Mr. Ellis-
but you'd never have known him, because he was a lady-you know, a ballet
dancer. Then he had an awful funny bunch with him. They looked most
as silly as he did. Then some people were yelling around about "side-shows"
but I thought that I was getting enough of a show right there 'n besides,
that would have cost me ten cents extra. I went in to see the big show.
There were lots of nice things there. That boy who always teases every-
body-Boy CID-that's him. Why he sang a real pretty song. Then there
were some dances. Say-that little girl who wins all kinds of gold medals
put on a fine dance. She had to have assistance though 'cause Harold helped
her dance some of the time. They told me her name was Norma. I liked
the way she got off the stage best, but she and her "assistance" danced
real well, considering they arc only seniors. Then another little girl did
some washing. Why she coulcln't do that at home, I don't know. I guess
it was because she wanted to talk though, and washing helped her talk.
Say, one girl worked awfully hard combing her hair and washing her face
but she didn't say one word. She cantalk though 'cause I've heard her in
the Library. Well, after that was all over, I went to see what was happen-
ing in the Gym. I thought maybe there'd be a game of ball-but there was
some struggling far worse than you see in football. Then some must have
thought it was a track-meet the way they ran along. I couldn't quite figure
it out but finally when I heard the kind of music Harry Mansfield and Helen
Kurfiss' orchestra were playing, I knew that it was a dance. A5 I didn't
bring my girl and as I couldn't dance anyhow, I went home, happy to think
I had spent my money in such a worthy and delightful manner.
MATH CLUB MENU
Bread- Deviled Eggs-
Rye-Robert Ri-ley. i Charles Anderson
Wheat-Frank Wheat. Stanley Ruhlman-Eggs is right.
Sour-Charles Jones. Bob Brown.
Dill-Rufus Austin, Pickles all right. Mary Frederickg Lemons? Yes!!
Sweet-Dick Kost. Cookies-
Fruit- Gladys Simson. -
Peach-Mable McSpadden. I-Ielen Kurfiss.
"Apple"-Art Maurer. Ellen Simpson-
The usual "tough" Cookies And of course "Nuts" in abundance.
mv, a ballet ' A,
moked most r a
ide-shows" . 1 Nm l l 4
f 'n besides, .l lr 4 ' E V'
- biv show. l ' y he
xsesb every- Q I Uvl
Then there A .Tl--x
old medals Q g M W it e-he l llle G'
old helped r and Love Grand? l at dBLvjf1ll3Ufffg--f Tffff'ff"'ff fffff' e
a. I liked' , ' V a l . cr:
e" danced J H r l D
le Girl did l - f N N........
,i 3: guess r,
her talk. f ' - ,N X
ff her face j' ' ' tl d
Zrd her in 4 a 'T
as happen- l ' ' ' e
there was K , ' at l l
must have f '
uite fiffure 4. a
and Hilde QJSQIQ l 7 My r OW Ljfioge,
5 tl, ilflilrf da "mfs my Ja U W? e j
at ffl? r r rea ' l e up
r l b , fy,
K Q A J Xxx u
to Q . O JI- ,
I a 2 . Q D dw
LV -.A Nik H lj
S right. ' , l F- ' x
1 X A r I X 231 d V
? Yes!! 'Hs fo Qfff fff-if PDM " - l ff ,
I N uIVl0mef1f5'Caprzee -ML Of 'rhfmff
bundance. L XI I 'L' - . D
X r r Q 1
l l ee'
h ' Hfginlf- I 5vvc2'ezL?'
Mary-the :silent 5l get
CHILDHOOD AMBITION S.
joe Baldwin: To be a miraculous giant.
. Ralph Christie: To be a modern Beau Brummel.
John Baldwin: To have all the girls look up to me.
Charles Hardy: Someone to return my smiles.
Ronald West: To become the world's finest instructor in etiquette.
John M. Moore: To be life saver at some famous bathing beach.
Hap johnson: To be considered a modern Socrates.
Vincent Smith: To be a famous dancer,
. Ward Foster: To conquer the world by my great argumentative power.
Harry Mansfield: To become "Jazz" King.
Florence Bristow: To be short and broad. C
Marjorie Davis: To become a Miller.
Molly Morgan: To cultivate Wheat.
Gladys Stubblefield: To conquer the .world with my eyes.
Donald Green: To become a great movie comedian or a jitney driver.
Angie Ward: To move to Independence, Mo.
Athur Maurer: To become a clown in Barnum and Bailey's circus, and
thereby entertain the children.
Richard Kost: To become editor of "Vogue."
Rufus P. Austin: To be "cook" at Vassar.
Marie Altergott: To be expelled from school for having unprepared
Don Hewitt: To rob a bank.
Adolph Herndon: To motor to Council Grove, Kansas.
Norma Miller: To be a modern ballerina-to dance with Harold.
Frances Tytler: To be a heart-breaker.
Ellen Simpson: To be a successful bluffer.
Dorothyy Sala: To bea painter of portraits of movie stars.
Helen Kurfiss: "To ride in a Ford coupe.
Lucille "Puff": To be as sweet as my name sake, "Cream Puff."
' A Charles Yennie: "Please get this splinter out of finger?
i dl-ifmma Louise: "What's the matter? Have you been scratching your
iea ." Q
Fred Hink: "Why are the telephone wires so high?"
Florence Benson: "Well, why?" R
Fred: "To keep the conversation up."
Virginia Hoover ftranslating Caesarj: "The king flees."
Mir. Chapin: Use "has" with the perfect tense.
Virginia: "The king has flees Qfleasjf'
Mr. Peters: "The way to test whether mushrooms are all right or not is
to collect and cook them, then feed them to your.neig'hbor's dew that digg
up your flower bed." f K 'Q a
or not is
Q ,HQ X wvllh
,qi If -'
1 ' Y. -.a
'21 ' . E
February l8- I
Last Basketball Game. V1CtOfy!
Inter-Society Dance. Ouch!
Boys Debate Hurrah for us'
Glrls Debate Much halr pulllng
un1or and Semor electlons Vote
T. C. C.
jictory' ' .French Club Play. "Insane! Oui!" .
Eh! March 18- 1 X
T. C. C. Program. "Much Joy!" K 5
an v y, Hsnvymfnvy
Hmvcs oven ruy una
. J 11 Z
r f 9
...0 QQ 3.65222 I
A 'l1- - M
Pr' I Ll A
us! Music Contest. One! Two !! Three!!! m tl,,u"'g
l'RH7,'?fl'!QL C X
' P l f
fl' ff ff
pulling. t April 15- QNX
5. "Lit" Contest. Hurrah for the U ji' CI
P Alphas. UI U
y Cl III
ns' ssvote June 8'-' . ,IHVQJIMH
School closes. Pax voblscum. 5l:'f'hr,mL:5
By FLORENCE BARRON, '22.
l A l
i l M I LL I
THE NOR EASTER
I 5' Eif, H -
Ai ., I Q
I D I IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII. . EEEE I -E 'E ' ' ' '
E A D 'sa Ll El 'ron I E E1
STUDENT ADVERTISING COMMITTEEIPAG S
BELLE ELIZABETH AFFELD, Chairman --,-,.-'...,,,...,.--...-----.----.-...----.--4-'-.-'--'---- 43y2
ARTHUR B. IVIAURER ..,,,.,.,,..,,,,, Q ,,,,,,A..,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,-,,., 4 rg,
PAUL PORTER 4.,,,,,,,,,,-,--,,-,.,,-.--,,,-.---,A,,,,,,-.--,,,,,-.------ '-------- 4M
FANNIE ROLL ............ . IRENE ALQUEST .......
RICHARD KOST .,.....,,... OPAL JAMES ...... I ..., ,
ELOISE BLAKESLEY EDNA MACK ..,...,
THEW HAHN ...........,,................. 1 CLEONE ORR .....,......
FRANCIS APPLEGATE HELEN NEWTON ........
GLADYS PAGE ................ BERTHA GREEN .............
WAYNE BAXTER ...... EVELYN EARLOW .......
RUTH HOGAN ....,........... MAE VVATERS ...L.............
FRIEDA HANSSEN ...... HARRIETT SHERMAN
LEE BENTON .....,........ FLORA MUNCIER ............
VVALLACE WOOD ........
ROLAND SLATER ,.....
CLYDE VVOLFE .......,..
VIVIAN BROVVN ........
REGINA GAMMON ......
VERA KURTZ .......,..........
MAXINE DANIELS ......
VIVIAN DIMMITT ............ ......
DOROTHY LATHAM ...... ......
IRIS HOWARD ........-..--.--.--------------- WI
DOROTHY DOOLITTLE W,
HARRY BROVVN ..................--..-.-,
ROBERT COX .....................-----------
BILL COX ............................
BERTHA RAMSEY .........
ESTHER PRESCOTT ...... ....--
CAROLYN GIBSON ........
MARY VVILLIAMS ..........
HELEN VVOOD ..................
EDYTH METCALFE ......
MILDRED MADDOX .....L
ALTA CROWLEY ,...........
MA RGUERITE S UDDARTI-I
LUCILE PUFF ....................
HAZEL KEARNS ............
KATHRYN STEPHEN ....
ROBERT CROZIER ..,.....
ALFRED BLASCO ......,.
R. I. SCANN ELL ......,.. .
ROBERT TLIVESAY ......
RALPH CI-IRISTIE ......
DUDLEY RUSSELL ........
DONALD GREEN .........
BUDDE ,IANES ..................
SHIRLEY FULTON .....,....
VVILLARD MCGINNIS ....
CHAS. PALMER .........................
l Traders National Bank
Noted for courtesy and service, is located in the
heart of Kansas City's most popular shopping and
oliice district. . Q
It emphasizes the importance of practical,
commercial knowledge and thrift as elements of suc-
cess in lifeg hence, offers to readers and friends of
Nor'easter its unexcelled service.
We can also relieve your travel worries by
converting your vacation funds into self-identifying
Travelers' Cheques, available throughout the world.
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On Petticoat Lane at llth and Grand
1005 1007 WALNUT
I Ain't Go
THE N 0R'EASTER
HlLL'S CASH .
g GRQCERY DI. T.
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Home, Benton 569 X
Complete line of Groceries and
Fresh Meats. 10174019 Walnut
,Phone us your orders. We deliver.
I Sweet Pretty-Helen Hall. Listen Lester-Laurene Thompson.
F That Girllof Mine-Joe Dehoney. A Young Man's Fancy-Louis Wilson.
Harem Life-Jim McDonald. My Gypsy Maiden-Dorothy jackson.
l Sybil-Herman Davis. Some Pretty Day-William Thomson.
I Very Good Eddie-Marie West. Girl of My Dreams UQ-Charles Jones.
' You're in Love-Buddy Ryan. l Have a Dream-Bonnie Beck.
Papa's Baby Boy-Dick Kost. I Used to Love You-Hayden Chapman.
I Ain't Got Nobody-Mae Houston. Racing Blues-Nelson Iennett.
Waiting-Ward Foster. Dotty Dimples-Helen Sherman.
Bright Eyes-Angie Ward. Close to Your Heart-Nelle Thomason.
I'm Losing My Heart to Someone-Ralph Christie.
Mable James: "Mrs. Throle was considered rather fliverousf'
Miss Hobbs Qspeaking of faulty pronunciationbz "Now, there's Io
Noland-she's always talking about "min" Cmeaning menj.
In History: "What is the term of the French president?" U
Student: "Six years-half the "body" goes out every three years.
Eleanor Culbertson: "Charles Jones is the champion gum-chewer of
Northeast." I , H
Kathryn Stevens: "Well, I'm glad it is some one in our family.
Home Phone, Benton 2893 Bell Phone, Clifton 101
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Garments Remodeled and Refitted
SPEEDWAY CLEANERS AND DYERS
Suits Made to Order .
427 Indiana Avenue Our Work is Guaranteed Kansas City, M0-
WELCH'S EMBROIDERY SHOP
Machine Embroidery, Braiding, HemS'Ci'CChi1'1g,.10C PGI' Yard- Mail 01'd91'S 8'iVeU
Home Phone, Harrison 3971 307 Gordon 8: Koppel Bldg.
TII E N OR'EASTER
THE NOR EASTER
JACCAPD IS AN otv NAME,
One that is known and well
thought of where-ever fine jewelry is
sold. .24 It is a name that inspires
confidence because every product
exemplifies JACCARD QUALITY
Your Attention is Directed to an
Diamonds, Mfatches, Gold
Jewelry, Silverware, Artwares,
and Fine Art Stationery
Appropriate for Gifts or
You are cordially invited to visit our store and
browse among the many interesting wares
JACCARD JEWELRY CO.
1017-1019 Walnut S11 Kansas City, M0-
Home Phone, Victor 96251 Home, Victor 9620
Bell, Grand 2133 Bell, Grand 756
SWEET BUTTER SALT BUTTER
1207-9-11 LOCUST STREET
Bell Phone, Clifton 4521 Bell Phone, Clifton 3201
Home Phone, Benton 2305
Res. Home Phone, Benton 2327
HINES Gornall Plumbing Co.
The Cleaner for Particular "The Best What IS"
People Repair Work a Specialty. Expert in
4609 INDEPENDENCE AVE.
All Work Called for and Delivered. Automobile Service Kansas City, Mo,
Home Phone, Benton 1810
8TH AND BRIGHTON
G. F. -HARROW
Bell Phone, Clifton 503 438 South Topping
9th and Bellefontaine 27th and W ko d
1 - a n
Mctlann 80 Kaufman
Benton 2843 A H Ph
Bell Phone' Linwood 2067
Clifton 56 PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS
, , 1. 1-
Il, Grand 756
as City, Mo.
THE N OR'EASTER
COMPLETE LIN E
Of Tfl1HkS, Bags and Suitcases, and Especial Bargains in
- Ladies' Handbags
WE CAN SAVE YOU 3071
On Your College Luggage
DON'T FORGET 815 igAg,qLggYREET
"Bunny Hugs" are nice and sweet,
The "Almond Bar" just can't be beat,
The "Iazzland" and the "Hershey Bar"
Are sold all through the lunchroom hour.
E. G. HILL CANDY CO.
ansas City School of law
1013-15 Grand Avenue, Nonquitt Bldg.
A practical and thorough legal education given
While opportunity is offered to earn a livelihood,
While acquiring a profession.
The faculty is composed of leading judges and
practicing lawyers, and We prepare our graduates
for the practice of the law. Tuition payable in
monthly installments or in advance.
Write for catalogue, or call upon
F. D. ELLISON, Dean. ELMER N. POWELL, Sec'y-Treas-
THOMAS A. COSTOLOW, Registrar.
Executive Offices, 718-719 Commerce Bldg.,
' KANSAS CITY, MO.
Students may enter at any time
R. W. ACM
' THE NOR'EASTER
B911 Phone, Clifton 760 Home Phone Benton 760
' O 6P6l2?E f0b0ZflfEf?fCHa4lY9TV-Ll?
I R- W- ACKERMAN 1115 Bellefoniaine Ave.
Bringhyour Snap-Shots to me to be developed. Eight-hour service
P rHANLEY'S PHOTO SHOP
T Home Phone, Benton 1070 .
5 Be11?l1OHe,.C1iff93.17100 ,QQ -
1 A' .- St. John and Askew
i E Groceries-fMeats - '
1 -. The Home of Paramount Pictures
716-718 CYPRESS AVE.
The Store That Cuts the High Cost ' 100 I and 15c, Plus Tax-Why Pay
of Living. More?
i ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
i - 7th and Prospect, Kansas City, Mo.
1 REV- L, A, C, PITCAITHLY, REcTon. 729 PROSPECT
Wants 'YOUI' Pat1'0nage Northeast Girls
R- J- NICK A
'-' IRMA MOSIER
2530 Independence Ave. 3221 TROOST
Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy
A Department of the University of Missouri
Four-year courses leading to Degrees in Mining Engineering, Coal Mining,
Mining Geology, Electrical Engineering, Metallurgy, Civil Engineering, General
Science, Mechanical Engineering, Chemical Engineering.
Special short courses for men with engineering experience. Courses in mine
rescue work. Thoroughly equipped laboratories.
For Catalog, Address School of Mines, Rolla, Mo.
WATSON 8: RUCKER
DRY coops, NOTIONS, scHooL SUPPLIES
We Give and Redeem Surety Coupons
2441 Independence Avenue ' Kansas' City, Mo.
I am a permanent representative of Nicholson's Studio. Buy your coupons
from me. I can make you special offers.
4 MRS. NOLAN
-Drop Me a Card and I Will Call on You. i 2408 SPRUCE AVE.
I I I
Home, Benton 219 Ben, Clifton 47
I See Us for Your Drug Store Wants
KIRSCHNER'S DRUG STORE
219 Indiana Avenue -
es in mine
' City, Mo.
THE N OR'EASTER
Repairers of Jewelry, Watches and Clocks. Water Color Sketches on Request.
Platinum Workers ENGRAVING Diamond Setter.
Green Jewelry Co.
Creators of Distinctively Artistic Designs in
JEWELRY, CLASS PINS, MEDALS, ETC.
Home Phone, 1253 Harrison 1104.5 WALNUT STREET
'YFCQUU QAM? FORGET
is an-ee 1123
TEACHERS AND PUPILS
ortheast High School
' We invite you to our services in the Bible -School, the morning'
and evening worship, and the Epworth League. Come and find a
REV. T. W. JEFFREY, Pastor,
Independence Avenue Methodist Church.
Independence and Olive.
Now is tl
X necessary t4
days until I
8 a. m. to E
B AN K
920 Walnut Street
Now is the time to form your Bank
acquaintances, which are absolutely
necessary to complete your success in
the business world, which all enter
soon after receiving the High School
Will start an account. Open Satur-
days until 7 p. m. Week days from
GET THE SAVINGS HABIT.
T E N N I S
Featuring These Three Favorites:
"Trophy Cup," 313.50
"Black Demon," 313.50
"Tartar," the Racket with the
rawhide re-inforced frame,
The Most Interesting Store in Kansas
1214-16-18 Grand Ave.
OPEN HOUSE FOR YOUNG PEOPLE
Budd Park Christian Church
St. John and Brighton Avenues
BIG BIBLE SCHOOL-9:30 A. M.
High School Classes
H. HARRY HARLAN, Supt. Senior Dept.
PREACHING AND WORSHIP-11:00 A. M., s:oo P. M.
REV. BAXTERS WATERS, Minister
A cordial invitation is extended to students, patrons and friends
of the Northeast High School to make this your church home.
THE NOR'EASTER I
CI I R E S E
' 18 Months Renewal Guarantee
3428-30 East 8th St.
Northeast Garage Palace Garage
St. John 8: Denver lndep. Ave. and Monroe
Citizens' Security Bank
Located on Independence car line
Your neighborhood bank
Jno. K. Hoover, Prest.
L. E. Holland, Vice-Prest.
Russell H. Sheffield, Cashier.
Find something that will 'fit into
either I or ?
Go to .Chroninger's Studio
317 East 12th St. and let them prove
to you that your photograph will fit
in either one.
Pearl Shobe Qtrading Ancient History topicsj: "l'll -give you Benedict
, for yours' p
Grace Smith: "No, Pd rather have a Roman."
Home Phone, Benton 3737
Bell Phone, Clifton 3587
ST. JOHN CLEANERS AND TAILORS
We Clean and Press Absolutely.
A We specialize on all kinds of tailoring. Dyeing especially.
WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER '
102 SOUTH ASKEW
Bell, Clifton 1354 Home. Benton 891
"At Your Service"
Simpson-Stauffer Drug Go.
12th and Bellefontaine Ave.
We deliver anything, anytime, any
place. If we haven't got what you'
want, we will get it or it's
Bell, Clifton 2102 Home, Benton 1814
For'High Grade Groceries
Berger .81 Fox No. 2
Groceries and Meats
We Deliver One Dollar Orders
3200 Indep. Ave. Kansas City, Mo.
e. and Monroe
Will 'fit into
t them prove
raph will fit
, Benton 1814
sas City, Mo.
Gladstone Gash Grocery
4438 St. John
Who Pays for Bad Debts,
Delivery Service P ,
Pay Cash Save Money
OTHERS MAY BE GOOD,
BUT GIVE ME A
THE GREEN DRINK WITH
THE SATISFYING FLAVOR
Made in Kansas City, U. S. A.
Get Into the
Has live c!asSe.s p
for High School
Meets Sunday Morning
I at 9:30
Bales and Windsor
, ':' 'nw
fo' s 4
' ll "1
A I- . e I
6.3,? pup: i:qQ:'g,4:,x,x
,f 0' f- '. 1 -
' .o.v' -f i if Q, ' l
, .E ,..... -
xw.'5A 5" i
s , S Xi . . -
l .'V5 -0
- it 'QQ
. fir X0 0
. 'as '
if ,Q I
:I ', . , .
5 L X
' ' Harmless
If you Want to be rid of corns and cal-
louses, simply paint them with the prepa-
ration known as Cactus Corn Compound.
This "paint," the discovery of a chemist,
ends the pain almost immediately and in
a short time the corn or callous dries' up
and falls off. A small bottle of Cactus
Corn Compound, costing only a few cents.
is sufficient to end dozens of corns. Don't
suffer from corns. Paint them and kill
them. Your druggist has Cactus Corn
Compound and will refund your money if
it disappoints you.
FOR SALE M
11th and Cedar-Five-Room Modern Bungalow - South Front
Easy Terms 10-DAY OFFER, ONLY Phone, Fairmount 55
Kansas City Plumbing and Heating Co.
Repair Work, Sewer and Water Service Job Work Promptly Attended To
610 East Eighth Street Both Phones, Main 3877 K3-H535 City: M0-
in a hard
Home Pl10l1e. 384 Benton USC the Phones CTW Bell Phone, 384 Clifton
P. SETZLER 8: S
SODA WATER MFG. CO.
Ginger Ale, Cider, Soda Waters, Root
Beer, Distilled Water, Iron Cola,
Fountain Soda Water, Foun-
Exclusive Bottlers of KOLA
in Kansas City, Mo.
Office and Factory, 3700-12 East Sixth Street, Kansas City, Mo.
fConc1uded from page 1425
We can not begin to give enough credit for our victories to our faith-
ful, patient, and cheerful director,-Prof. F. E. Chaffee. Any one who is
capable of producing a winning glee club for six consecutive years, as he
has done with the Boys' Glee Club, has certainly shown himself to be an
efficient director, far above that class called average. We are sorry for the
Treble Clef Club's defeat, but still there is just as much honor and glory
in a hard fought defeat as in a victory. No club can hope to keep Winning
forever and as we have been winners of all four cups for the past three
years, it was not a very great blow to us in losing our first cup. The
school has shown that they appreciated the work of Mr. Chaffee and his
musicians, We Wish here to state our appreciation for the loyal support of
the school in helping us Win. Now, after all our trials and tribulations, if
there are any Words of advice that We might Wish to pass on to our suc-
cessors, it is this, "The secret of success is work."
M. COHN F- ALTERGOTT R. H. KERR Exclusive Afiggirgigrthe Corona
I Factory Rebuilt Typewriters-
ThE AllBl'H0ll l:lll'IlIllllB UU. Al' Makes
Furniture, Carpets, M. J.
RllgS Stoves, Etc. President and Manager
9 1 u
Kansas City Typewriter
610 East Twelfth sneer Exchange
220 EAST TWELFTH ST.
Home Phone, Harrison 5225 ni M Phones :
Be11Ph011e- Gfa11d329 Kansas 'ity' 0' Home, Main 3418, Bell, Grand 277
Independence Boulevard Christian Church
A Girls of High School Age!
H OFFICERS A
President .............................,......,..... Mildred Morgan
Vice-President .......... ........ D orothy Schusler
i Secretary-.. ............. ....,....... S ammy Baird
Treasurer ................................... V ......... C ordelia Bruns
9:70 SUNDAY MORNING
OF THE l
Independence Boulevard Christian Church r
. Boys of High School Age
' BIG APPLES-LITTLE 'APPLES-ALL SIZES OF APPLES i
NEED YOU A
BE AN,APPLE A
9:30 SUNDAY MORNINGS
Mr. Dale M. Thompson, Chief Apple A Frank Wheat, Big Apple A
...,A...-.-,+- ,-- 0-.4.-f-- --
f, Big Apple
Stein's Lunch and Confectionery
We specilize in Home-made Chili and other good eats.
3402 East 12th St.
Home, Benton 69 Bell, Clifton 107
'Frank S. Van Pelt
12th AND INDIANA AVENUE
BARGAINS E1 WATCHES, DIAMONDS AND JEWELRY
CALL AND BE CONVINCED AT
815 MAIN STREET l
' S. R. RLISKY
Do youicrank an Ford by inductive or deductive reasoning?
Truitt Long: "You crank it by hand."
Martie Smart Qin Spanishj : "Miss Husson, don't you think I'm better?
Miss Husson: "Why, have you been ill?" '
Horne, Benton 2010 Bell, Clifton 364 Bell, Clifton 573 Home, Benton 573 A
Established 15 Years
We Call and Deliver Anywhere A : E W I E
MlSS0lII'l Slllalll Dye WDTKS ' '
East Plumbing, I'Ee2:tll'lg and Gas
Clean Cl0theS Clean 1805 INDEPENDENCE AVE.
There's a Difference We Want to '
Show You. Call Us and See Kansas City, Mo.
Books of All Publishers
Doubleday, Page Book Shop
920 Grand Avenue Kansas City, Mo'
East Slde Cleaning C0
Ma Off ce and Plant
6409 13 East Fifteenth Street
Ladies Garments f Y C
Men s Garments 316 E t 51 1 St
SGIVICG cl.. P g M
Domestic Rugs b ty
.. .1 E'Z5"N T153 2000 '3fE1'i5i1"EfN
, WE CLEAN EVERYTHING BUT A REPUTATION'
T he Students Bank
920 Walnut Street
A Convement Place to Meet Your Friends
Open Saturdays until 7 P. M., weekdays 8 A. M. to 5 P. M
Get the Savings Habit
H. B. I
. - -1
' H. . Co
L. S. SEIBERT. Pres. Q C- B- JUNEb, SeC'y-Treas- J l
in i t. 0 ll
. V Sal
t Coun r lub, --i
, . as n .
. Ex e 'orS rin s, o.
D . P Bonner Sprin s, Kan.
' ' Lee's Summitt, Mo.
Li er , Mo.
Q-11-xlmcdern dyeing e 1 Free Delivery Service -
me o is unequalled. to all parts ofcity. Q
cc H 9 9 9 B
,6 East Slat St.
r Springs, Mo.
2 Delivery Service
J all parts of city.
Lo P. M.
.1li.il i 1
H- I- Coerver, President H. M. Metcalf, Vice-President A. EK. Simpson, Cashier
OF KANSAS CITY
St. John and Elmwood Avenue a '
DIRECTORS: K nsas City, Mo.
A Solomon Stoddard John R. Neil Geo, Gosch
John G. Hiatt D. T. Jones T. L. Johnson
S. B. Apple
Safety Deposit Vaults-CFM, Paid on Savings Accounts and Time Deposits.
Personal attention given all banking transactions.
' Service and Repairs
Electric Washiiig Machines
Mixea Right-Baked Right Geo. M, BI'adfO1'd
Electric Wiring, Fans, Irons, '
7 M , S , E .
Burke s Best Bread mfs tom fi
Home, Benton 2116, Bell, Clifton 133
1133 Fuller Ave. 6500 E. 12th St.
AUTO VVRECKING CO.
"WE TEAR 'EM UP AND SELL THE PIECES"
HOME PHONE, HARRISON 4545
BELL PHONE, GRAND 285 1413-15 McGee
Home Phone, Harrison 7486 P B611 Phone, 335
National Roofing Company
Barrett's Specification and Patent Vulcanite Roofing a Specialty
H. B. Lappe
VV. F. Ranke
You'll Be Glad You Saved
When you are out of workg-
When Christmas comes, or
When you need help.
COME AND SEE US-WE'LL HELP YOU SAVE
Fidelity Savings Trust Company
S. W. Corner Tenth and Grand. Open Saturdays till 7:00 p. m.
Home Phone, Benton 4740
Bell Phone, Clifton 5888 5 Ll
Mrs. E. E. Breltensteln f .
, 1 i Bllfllllll Mallulillllllflllg UU.
Groceries and Meats Manufacutrers of
401 SOUTH TOPPING AVE Ultimop Mop Heads and Washboards
f A ' ULTIMOP
Kansas City, Mo. The mop of today. Ask your Grocer
' for the Ultimop
A Compliments 'of
A UUELL. KNOUUNQ FRIEND
Whitman's - Lowneyvs
Crane's m 1 J h ,
Sweefs IIT P Elflliillfg OMQZZQE
Be11'Ph0ne, We Have What You Want Home Phone, 5 3225
Clifton 963 Any Time, Any Day, Anywhere Benton 13226
nton l 3226
THE NIOR EASTER
Home Phone V1CtOT 9374
B911 phone Main 973 Notary Pubhc Home Benton 1922
R H JQRDAN GEORGE NELSON
Real Estate Rentals and
Fancy Grocerles and Meats Insurance
Fresh Frults and Vegetables
VS ashlngton Park Blvd and Wallace
1309 E Sth St Kansas Clty Mo Avenue
E ID N E LSON
Palnts and Glass
Home Phone Benton 4101 3317 EAST 12th STREET
HARRY D LOUIS
Dealer 1n Dry Goods, Men s Furnlshmgs and Shoes
Home Phone Benton 2081
4318 EAST 9TH ST KANSAS CITY M0
Where All the Students G0
School Books and Supplies
Sporting Goods Stationery
Candy and Magazines
WALLACE WOOD R W HEROD
4803 INDEPENDENCE AVE Bell Cllftvn 2009
ed A A , S y
y ' . ,- . G
l A A ortheast Book tore
l 5 A H M
gc' l 0
' D -en . i
, h A 1187
THE N OR'EASTER
Phones: 3 513533-Hgg1yg,ge0g?2 H a m p t 0 n 81 D u n n
Res. Phone, Bell, M. 2361J
The College Market
GIHUSHJIIB SHEET M8l8l Works GROCERIES AND MEATS
John P- Wauafd 13TH AND COLLEGE
Pipe or Pipeless Furnaces installed
Bell Clifton 3126 Home, Benton 4171
A Payments ' I
4428 ST. JOHN AVE. Kansas City, Mo.
Paul S.-Goldsberry Home Phone, 1206 Delaware Alvin A. Oliver
GOLDSBERRY 8: OLIVER CO.
PRINTERS AND ADVERTISERS
407-408-409 New Nelson Bldg. Kansas City, M0-
Jackson Avenue State Bank
15TH ST. AND JACKSON AVE.
Capital and Surplus, S110,000.00 - Save and Have
GWB Yllllf E
ln A Ohver
s Clty Mo
e and Have
THE NOR EASTER
RAISE GUINEA PlGb
Ch0IC6 stock from Prlze W1H'11Hg' Cavles Whltes and Creams a spec1al+y Also
other broken colors
Bell Meme 4477W MRS M G KEARNS 611-Brlghton ve
Home Phone Benton 5429
Bell Phone Cllfton 4516
PEOPLE S MARKET
Our Candles Make Llfe Sweet
Grocerles and Meats CANDY SHOP
We Make the PTICCS the Rest Try HIGH GRADE CANDIES
Bell Phone Cllfton 5004
We Del1ver Anythmg Any 'I'1me Home Phone Benton 902
1710 Llster Ave Kansas Clty M 4606 SAINT JOHN AVENUE
NEIL, cg: JAR RETT
TREAT HER AT OUR NEW SODA FOUNTAIN
Franklln Cream St John and Jackson Ave
GM YW EYGS H Chance DR A E Ll NVI LLE Sa55iTftt?3n3u?3'Ei55Sd0f
Dean Dept of Optometry K C College of Osteopathy and Surgery
Home HZTTISOH 7757 Sulte 306 7 8 Rxdge Bldg B611 M3111 3165
THE PRIMROSE PARLOR
ICE CREAM DAIRY LUNCH
We 1nv1te you to try our lunch If you enjoy home made p1es and da1nt1es W
can satlsfy you We serve the Frankhn Ice Cream
THE PRIMROSE PARLOR
5108 Independence Avenue
Home Benton 4886 Bell Chfton
McClure Storage 81 Movmg Co
1619 East 8th Street AUTO TRULK SERVICE Kansas Cltf M0
1 ' 1
it . I
4 , S . . . . A .
,3 7 ' cc - A - as
3 l A
. , I
. 'V V n n .V n , D
ll ' 1 1 ,
f 1 ' ,
' ' -, ' , 0-
tri 5 Cross-Eyes Straightened Without Surgery '
t Y . . - - . . - A , .
,' . ' ' . 1 . - . . . e
. 1 - ' .1 l . ,S .
, l '
f. , , E
l , - , ,
. - I . s '
THE N OR'EASTER
. Home Phone, Victor 8517
408-410 Kansas City,
Admiral Blvd. Missouri
Bell, Main 5724 A Residence, Westport 940
I ELMA TMEDORA EATON
Teacher of Violin
Director of the."Violin Choir"
Lecture Recitals-Studio Musicaleselinsemble Classes
, 209 STUDIO BUILDING
THE CITHTSTTAN HNDHA Von of me
HA1HHo UNT CHRISTIAN CHURCH
For High School Boys and Girls
Something doing every Sunday night at 6:30. Just try it.
Vera Kurtz, President Vivian Peck, Secretary
Edith Hill, Vice-President Bates Gillespie, Treasurer
7 ,,'V ,,,V
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E'I1E1E1?1E-5E2E1.- S53155E2E2E9E5?f55E5i5?1:5?E1.-Ex-5229 '
4 'L-:rg-:wg--7 ' an-:-:-3-32.1.-4.3.g.3.g.g+g.3.g.4.1.k -14:-1-1-:-1-:-I-'M
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Gas Ranges, Gas and Coal Combnna- 222525253ffsgsgygagsg5Q525
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non Ranges, Coal and Wood '.Z3?f5E3EfE
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Ranges, Heaters of All Kindsg 53,1 a ggegsgggggr 55ggg2g5ga5eff?555225ggsgsg1'1aigsgzgzsgsgsgsgzgsgsgsggs' ' gag .,
122:22 Q'153:1:5g2g5g5i5g25?i2E2EE5 55E2iisT:5Ig?iEe55: g::1g1gsiziz22?fzZ.,
v also Furnaces, lncludlng the 15' v1-+342
COII1fO1't P 6l6SS Furnace 'm55 1rr.1.15
1 p ,..,
OUR REPAIR DEPARTMENT REPAIRS ALL MAKES OF FURNACES,
5 ,Security Stove and Mfg. Co.
One of the Largest Makers of Stoves -and Furnaces
','. '.,' i i, frflidr K,
I,LV:i,,.,J7'f,,,A-34,sy?f ,.k, f,,'- ,43-vj,f4agfjyff:.v.,4.h,vi,ly J, ,,,' ,f .::,3,gvr.,J.L::g,i5.,l
-',, -' w '
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4 fi ' e cp
' iii 9? 'sig Ggglwitiifl i M alsn ' " 1,1
' ' 52 rg ff i
' rass K rrerle .
Where Security Stoves and Furnaces are Made
17th and Oakland Ave. Kansas City, M0-
1 , ,
we eIIey's est
m rP Beats All the nest
2319 Independence Avenue C0-
Home Phone, Benton 5079 Bell Phone, Clifton 3407
TWELFTH STREET GARAGE
Towing Car Day or Night--Oils and Supplies
Storage and Repairing-Twenty-four Hour Service
3710 East 12th Street Kansas City, Missouri
Near and Far Vision in One Lens. Correctly Htted and
guaranteed satisfactory. fFormer1y with Geon B. Peck Dry
C' LASSES Goods Co.D
THE lNvlsual.E BIFOCALS Examination by DF- Vail-
CDUUEN VAIL, CPTICRL CCD. llll Grand Ave.
Bell, Clifton 5590 Home, Benton 6522
SALES AND SERVICE
Independence and Maple Boulevards
THE NOR EASTER
FLU UUR BROW
There s Many a Reason B I D
Beats All the Rest W MAKE BETTER HOMES
In All Ways Always
KELLEY MILLING LO
A Ghdmg Spare Bedroom
Kansas Clty Mo 201 Gloyd Bldg
BALES BAPTIST TEMPLE
The temple has 67 rooms a large gymnaslum thoroughly equlpped
more than 40 rooms for classes and soc1al SGFVICQ work and a large
aud1tor1um lt 1S a people s chul' h
Everybody IS welcome at Bales ORLANDO P BISHOP Mmlstef
T s Tele
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CAND CERTIFY TO BE C. P. AJ ,
GENTLEMEN AND LADIES
Bookkeeping, Stenography, Secretarial, English Branches, Typevvriting,
Salesmanship, Advertising, Business Administration, Telegraphy, Wire-
less, All Foreign Languages and Translations, Comptometer and All
The School of Specialized
PERSONAL AND INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION.
Special prices to those who desire to review or brush up. If you
need Work We will place you in a position free of charge so you may
finance your Way through scho-ol, Cash or credit. Day and Night
Call for Personal Interview Catalogue on Application
Business Men's Efficiency Institute
E BUSINESS MEN'S CLEARING HOUSE I
2nd and 3rd Floors, 915 Walnut , Kansas City, Mo.
' CManager, Vaughnj
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aiil, 2551.1 M?
11- 'v ff 1"""'x' w I
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ter and A11
up. If you
so you may
2 s City, Mo.
THE INOR EASTER
Why do one hundred and twenty
able bodied young men miss
their sleep every Sun-
If you would learn the
answer to this--Go to the
MANARD i CLASS
"Builders of Men "
EVERY SUNDAY Independence Boulevard
9:30 A. M. Christian Church
THE N OR'EASTER
ALBERT H. KARR
306 East Tenth Street
EVERYTHING FOR YOUR VIOLIN Exclusive Violin Makers and Repairers
Albert H. Karr Violins, 5500.00
See my new rebuilt Violins, very fine tone, 375.00 to 315000. Fine hand-made
Violin Bows, 320.00 to 51550.00 Violin BOW filling, first-class work. Best grades of
Nothing but the best materials used in all of my work.
Bell Phone, Main 3037
The Engraving Work in this Annual was done by the
Teachenor-Bartberger Engraving Company.
OLD PEOPLE'S HOME
Home, Benton 2524 A Bell, Clifton 898
We Operate Under Government
Inspectign UGIHSSCS to See willlln
Ernest Neuer Ed Neuer
Establishment No. 486
VMIEUEH BHdIlS. MEDAT 00.
HIGH GRADE MEATS
Manufacturers Especially of
PURE HOME MADE SAUSAGE AND LARD
C. W. NELSON
Optometrist and Optician
Lenses Matched, Broken Parts
1326-28 Main Sti h Kansas City, Mo.
Te ep ones: - -
H., Main 1328, 1327g B., Grand 85, 86 R'dge Arcade' 912 18 Walnut
CAT,+g5E0,gUE YOUR OPPORTUNITY C- T- SMITH
The Kansas City Business College
Young Women's Christian Association, 1020 McGee Street, Kansas City, Mo.
Teacher of Expression, Oratory and Dramatic Art
Dramatic Reader 3529 GARFIELD Coach of Plays
lljfll, If L'
5 A-. rA'1f-AWAN-I
K 1 I 'IW lkijklj I IIXU 1 U I W WIKI!
umosre me oLo Town ceocg
Home of the
idelliy Nahonal Bank
Capxtal and Surplus Three Million
mth and Walnut Streets
Kansas Cnty, Mo
ll IAN lNfBfM0 fj fifDfi"fNfXflXfMfhfBHWlXfM
THE NOR EASTER
Everything First Class
ul Line of Groceries
No 1 S E Cor Independence Ave
No 2 34th and Indiana
Home Phone Benton 968
Bell Phone Clifton 897
When 1n Doubt About Repalrs or Bmldmg Problems
Dascomb Damels Lumber Co
NO ORDER TOO SMALL FOR PROMPT DELIVERY
Home Phone Benton 1833
Bell Phone Clifton 1833
A STUDENTS SOCIETY
Run By Hlgh School Boys and Glrls
Indenendenee Boulevard I. G. E.
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THE NOR'EAS'I' ER
George G. Follner D. K. Baumgarten
'A . ' Groceries Meats
Ladies' and Men's ' ,
Tailored Suits and Overcoats made
From S35 to S65 . .
Quality and Service
4603 INDEPENDENCE AVE.
Kansas City M0 221 N. KENSINGTON AVE.
K C't M. B
All Fabrics 100'Z Pure W-ool ansas 1 y' O
Home Phone, Benton 20313 Bon, Clifton 151 -
J. A. Shelton 9th and B1'lg'llt0'l1 The,Penslar Store
Brooks Coal, Ice 8: Transfer Co.
Try US When You Want Coal, Ice or Transferring
Bell, 265 Clifton 5404 St. J0hIl AVCAIIIIC Home, 265 Benton
i American Sash 8: Door Co.
Kansas City, Missouri n
1 Sash and Doors Bank Fixtures Interior Woodwork
All Cabinet Work in the Northeast High, School Furnished and Installed by Us.
Home, Benton 3300 Bell, Clifton 738
F. Branstetter Wall Paper Company
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL WALL PAPER
Contractors in Paper Hanging, Painting and Interior Decorating
Prospect and Independence Blvd.
H. F. Branstetter Kansas City, Mo.
THE NOR EASTER
Flrst Class Cleanmg and
Prem W D DeShong
For Partlcular People
Economy Cleanmg Co
4430 St John Ave
Home Phone Benton 3456 Independence and Prospect
LEWID l'l IQLVEQETT
Phone Benton 1506 Prospect Ave
5081 KANSAS CITY M0
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
Dry Goods and F urmshmgs
A cord1a1 1nv1tat1on 1S extended to
v1s1t thxs store Reasonable prlces on
high grade merchand1se
PlCtO1'1al. Rewew Patterns We G1Ve and Redeem Surety COUDOI1
A 0 0 A
C6 X 9,
. A ,
THE N OR'EASTER
gffices ,70d'hT'0No5, Office and
1102 E, 15th W01'kS No, that isn't our attitude, for We
1435 Troost gi be pleased to See you at any
cya, ASQ We choose now rather than never.
JN 9 Q6 Do you consent?
QW 0 0 O I Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing.
f m . , ,M southern Steam Dye works
Home, Benton 19305 Bell, Clifton 3165
J. R. suddarth . F. B. Suddarth 12th and Indiana-
Home, Benton 2460 Bell, Clifton 0689
,I OHN LINDER, .
3430 Independence Ave.
Sellers8r Marquis Roofing Co.
Beautify your home by applying Sellmar roofing over old shingles. Wears
longer than Wood shingles. Adds to the value of your property. Is fire resisting.
ALSO REPAIR AND APPLY GRAVEL ROOFS--ESTIMATES FREE
1 ,.. . .
Bell Phone, Main 781 Home Phone, Harrison 781
. 1 Residence Phones:
Bell, Grand 3591 Home, Hyde Park 1442
HOIIIG, Main 5298 Bell Westport 5284
General .Machine Works
OIL AND STEAM ENGINES - A
COAL MINING MACHINERY
Pumps, Compressors, Light and Ice Plants Overhauled, Heavy Welding, Pattern
Making, Cylinder Boring, Grinding, Gear Making and Repairing, Designers and
Builders of Special Machines.
1906-12 WYANDOTTE ST. KANSAS CITY, MO.
titude, for we
ee you at any
r than never.
lu, Clifton 3165
, Clifton 0689
de Park 1442
4 ing, Pattern
. CITY, MO.
QUALIY Y i SER VICE
5. . XX
Gladstone Theatre Bldg., ed E1'?fZii?C2ZSfZ,FEb3?h"
Hart Schaffner 8: Marx Special
Styles for Young Men
Our Young Men's Store has young men's f'
styles exclusively, special models, special colors, . . T91 l
special patterns, new single and double-breasted
models, sport models, very smartest spring fash- '
ions. Extra big Values at-
50 33 325 l
A AuerbachQGuettel :-
903-921 Main Street
Grace Presbyterian Church
The Homelike Church on the Hill
Dr. Charles A. Arnold, Pastor 811 Benton Boulevard
V DON'T THROW YOUR OLD SHOES AWAY
I make them new for you with the best of leather
,.JOE'S SHOE sHoP
Home, Harrison 2713 A Q Bell, G1-and 2202
Seufert Bros. Hardware Co.
Builders' Hardware and Specialty. Complete line of Garage Supplies.
Dealersjn Paints, Oils and Glass. 1302 GRAND AVE,
R. B. LYON
GROCERIES AND MEATS
4313 EAST 9TH ST.
Home Phone, Benton 3856 Prompt Service Bell Phone, Clifton 676
l T l
J. B. Beem
L. L. Adan
E. N. Gaul
B ell, Gran 1
i John O. Skinner Chairman of Board
J. B. Beeman, Bresident F S Beeman, Secretary
L. L..Adan1s, Vice-President Lucile K Tohnston Asst Cashier
E. N. Gaulding, Cashier
EAST .IDL BA
CAPITAL, SlO0,000 00 SURPLUS 310 000 00
"Big enough to accommodate not too big to appreciate
W SERVICE COLRTESY
Checking Accounts, Savings Accounts Real Estate Insurance
12th and Benton
Bell, Grand 19193 Home, Harrison 1504
Practice Limited to Orthodontia
The Treatment and Correction of
Dr. S. C. Wheat
202 McMillan Bldg.
llth and Locust Kansas City, Mo.
Private Chapel Seating 300
MRS. L FORSTER
The same Tender Care after That You gave before
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si! I l ll llpj
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s -L :gn .:,' f
Rackets, -Balls, Etc., in exactly the same
models the Champions use. Drop in and
see the latest designs of the Tilden, Ban-
croft, George Wright, Lee Monogram,
Dreadnought Driver and many other
Why Use Anything But the Best?
Experts will do this work for you. Strong
but resilient gut strung tight is our aim.
Prompt service, too! Our department for
this work is one of the largest in the
BALLS, SHOES, ETC.
The Wright 8z Ditson and Reach Para-
mount Balls are two of only three makes
of balls that bear the full endorse-
ment of the U. S. N. L. T. A. We carry
both. Shoes, trousers, shirts, hats, etc., in
durable and comfortable styles.,
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LOWE 8: CAMPBELL
ATHLETIC GOODS CO.
1113 Grand Ave.
Anchor Savings AND
ALL NORTHEAST BOYS
0 0 Who
Loan Association Pafgmize
H. M. Beardsley :
F. O. Cunningham
Charles E. Gibson Barber
W. T. Grant
Geo. N. Neff .
A. P. Nichols
Walter F. Page have 21 F
G' M' Smit? Distinctive Individual
W. F. Stine
300 Gumbel Bldg.
8th and Walnut O. E. Johnson, Prop. r
First : '
Bell Phone, I
'hr Svtanimrh CDH Gln.
. . NIACIE JEWE'-EB
Watch Inspector for All Railroads
1122 Grand Avenue
First: "The other day I was late so I rode in a jitney. I rode in 78 Q?
Second: "My, how did you manage so many?"
Albert Yeomons ftranslating Frenchj : "The Germans were as meek as
Bell Phone, Clifton 4142
Home Phone, Benton 4142
M. H. SMITH
fThe Best in Plant Lifej
Floral Offerings and Designing Per
fectly Arranged. Deliveries Made
Independence Blvd. Benton Blvd.
Registered Druggists in Attendance
Cor. Independence and Prospect Blvd.
Home, Benton 138-119
Bell, Clifton 138-166
Home Phone Benton 2893
Bell Phone, Clifton 101
Experts on Electric Irons, Vacuum Cleaners, Washing Machines, Perculators,
Toasters and Fans. Odd Jobs. We fix everything. Hot Water Tanks and Faucets
C. Vermillion, Mgr. F. Justice, Asst. Mgr. Cor. Indiana and Garner Sts.
259 Indiana Avenue
FOR CLEAN ENTERTAINMENTS
15th and Indiana Avenue
-a-93UV. T. HUDSONEf'-E-
GROCERIES AND MEATS
Bell Phone, Clifton 4521 Fruits and Vegetables
Home Phone, Benton 1973 728 BRIGHTON
Bell Phone, Clifton 5322 Home Phone, Benton 5837
PARROT CLEANERS .
"Speaks For Itself"
5520 St. John We Call For and Deliver
HARRY H. PIERCE, Drugs
INDEPENDENCE AND MONROE KANSAS CITY, MO.
Hrnhurv '-ixrhnngv 'lgillik
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Established Sept. 15th, 1908
Capital Stock, S100,000.00
Surplus CEarnedj S100,000.00
J. R. DOMINICK, President HENRY HANSSEN, Cashier
J. C. ENGLISH, Vice-President ' J. G. HALL, Assistant Cashier
A. CLIFFORD DOMINICK, Assistant Cashier
Directors: O. C. Evans, R. W. Gees, Peter Michaels, Geo. A. Gurley, E. H.
Peppers, Ellis Short, J. R. Dominick, Frank H. Woodbury, V. E. Schutte, W. J.
Campbell, Sanford B. Ladd, A. J. Poor, J. C. Hill, J. C. English, Chas. Weil, V. K.
Sammons, Henry Hanssen.
J. C. Gan
J. C. MCC
: nd Deliver
S CITY, MO.
urley, E. H.
,hutte, W. J.
. Weil, V. K.
, Joseph R. Gant, Pres.
J' C' Gait' JT" V1Ce':F,I'eS- E. M. Tucker N ICQ Pres
J. C. Mcuinnls, Cashier A. S. Menefee Asst C shiei
OF KANSAS CITY, MO.
15TH AND CRYSTAL AVE.
We Solicit Your Business.
Banking Hours: 9 a. nm. to 5 p. m.g Saturdays, 9 a. ni.
Cottage for Rent in the Ozarks, on the Beautiful Lak T e como
Accommodation for Party of Fourteen.
For further information call CLIFTON, 5484.
Buy Where it Costs Less and Quantity More.
Mr. Whitfield, Grocer
Bell Phone, Melrose 5928. 430
VIOLIN I2 EPAI RING 2',Q,j,Z'R0PEAN
426 East 12th Street
All VVork Guaranteed
Gladstone Pharmacy SAY? GIRLS?
St. John and Elmwood W
Prescriptions a Specialty
Prompt Free Delivery
Bell. Clifton 683
Phones: SHOHSQ, Benton 3788 I At YOUI'
COUPON-Good for TEN PER CENT reduction on al1.Pert
in 'the latest styles to be enclosed in your Comniencemen 1nv1
KRESGE PRINTING DEPT.
Basement 25c to 31.00 Store, 12th and Main
THE N 0R'EASTER
In Conclusion r
In turning the pages of this volume of the Nor'easter many imperfec-
tions are evident. The earnest Wish of the Staff is that you will generously
overlook these flaws and appreciate the vast amount of effort necessary to
publish this Nor'easter. '
We especially desire to thank the pupils who have labored sc diligently
under the leadership of Miss McNutt in conceiving and- carrying out to the
last detail the art work in this volume. Mr. Fulton's draftsmen also ren-
dered great service in the art department. Much credit is due the advertis-
ing solicitors and contributors for their patient efforts. The first hour
classes of rooms 106 and 306 deserve especial mention for their efforts in
the advertising campaign. Mr. Pinkney, who voluntarily took and finished
all the group photographs, merits your highest appreciation. The counsel
and assistance of the Literary adviser, Mr. Phillips, and the Business
adviser, Mr. White, should be recognized. We are sorry that we cannot
mention personally each Nor'easter Booster. Indeed the entire school has
nobly supported the Nor'easter throughout the year.
The activity of the classroom, the industry of the office, and the labor
of the shop have combined to make this Nor'easter what you are reading.
It is our hope that next year you will all support the Nor'easter just as faith-
fully as you have this year, and that our successors on the Staff will publish
the most beautiful Annual in the history of Northeast High School.
A - -THE STAFF. T
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