Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1924 volume:
GEN. 373 N76 1924
Genealogy 8. Local History Branch
317 W. Highway 24
D-CONTINENT PUBUC LIB
Independence, M0 64050 G E
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NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
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MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Genealogy 8. Local History Branch
317 w. Highway 24 G E
Independence, MO 64050
MID CONYINI, NI PUHI IC IIHHANY
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Table of Contents
Ad Solicitors .......
Alpha Literary ......
Annual Staff ................
Athletic Officers ........
Basket Ball ..........,..............
Benton Literary Society ......... .,,,............ 8 6
Book Plates ............................. ........ 1 55-158
Botany Club ......................... ....,,,,.... 1 12
Boys' Debate .......................... ........ 1 51
Boy's High School Club.. ........ 73
Boy's Tennis ......................... ................ 1 42
Chapin, Mr. A. T ........
Cheer Leaders ......................
Christmas Play .........................
Clionian Literary Society ..........
Del hian literary Society
p is ........
Delta Literary Society.. ..........
Gift to Miss Fox ........... ................ 7 2
Girls Athletics .................... ......... 1 44-149
Girl's Debate ........................ ............. 1 53
Girl's High School Club ........ ......-.. 7 4
Girl's Tennis .,........................ ......... l 43
junior Officers .................. ... ...... 65
junior Class .......................... ........- 6 6-68
La Sociedad Castellana ........ ............. 9 8
Les Penseurs ........................ ................. 9 6
Literary Contest ................ ......... l 61-168
Basket Ball ..,............................ ......... 2 06-207
Boy's High School Club ....... ............. 1 96
Campfire Girls ................... .......... 1 98
Cheer Leaders .................. ............. Z 08
Faculty ......................... ......... l 84-188
Fine Arts Club ................ ................. 2 02
First Year Students ....... .......... l 89-190
Girl's Basket Ball ....................... .............. 2 ll
Girl Reserves ,' ............................. .......... l 97
Goldfinch Troop Girl Scouts .................. 200
Iris Troop Girl S-:outs ................
jubilee cast .,..........,.......,............
U i .203
Missouri University Columns
Music Appreciation Club ......
Norleaster Staff ......................
Society of Debate
National Honor Society ........
Northeast Art Club ................
Northeast Vesta Club ................................
Northeast Commercial Club
Northeast Glee Club ,.,,................... .
Treble Clef Club ............
Northeast Olympic Club ........... .........
Orchestra ,.,,..............,............. ,,...,....
Phi Alpha Sigma .............. .......,,,
Picture of School ............ ......
R. O. T. C. Officers ............. ........
R. O. T. C. Company A ....... ........ 1 24
R. O. T. C. Company B ......... ........ 1 25
R. O. T. C. Company C ......... .......... 1 26
School Song .......................... ...... 2
Senior Officers ............................................ 17
Senior Class ................................................ 18-64
Shakespeare Literary Society .................. 80
Snap Shots ...................... 116-150-221-176-182
Sponsor Major ........ ................................ 1 22
Sophomore Class ....... .......... 6 9-71
Stigall, Mr. B. M ......... .......... 5
Student Council .............. .............. 1 20
Track ....................................... .......... 1 36-141
Theta Literary Society ........... .............. 8 8
Junior Life Savers
N'or'easter Staff .............
Nowlin, Mr. C. H ..........
Or anized Classes ...........
Praesidia Corporis .................
Scholarship Honor Roll .......... .....
Second Year Students .......... .........
Student Council .,,,............. .........
Snap Shots ...................... .........
Track ............ .....
MR. C. B. REYNOLDS, PRINCIPAL. EMERITUS
Bear 111111: llrgnulhm Bphtmtmn
Glhr Annual Staff han grnntvh mr thr priuilrgv nf rxprraaing nn this
pngv mg high esterm nnh warm upprvrintiun nf gun. Hunt frienhuhip, rxprvzmeh in
rnnng mngug gunz' luynltg, nn mhirh Z1 ham' runnteh miihnnt rrzerurg gum' high ihrnlz.
mhirh gun hnuv nmuvn an heantifnllg intu the tnpmatrg nf life-bg thru? grrnt things
gun hfnue mails Qunrzrlf un-rg hem' In mv. mum. frimh
B. M. STIGALL
NIR. B. M. STIGALL, Principal
NIR. A. T. CHAPIN, Vice Principal
AQSENIOR HIGH FACULTY Q
C. B. REYNO'LDS, Principal Emeritus.
M. STIGALL, Principal.
A. T. CHAPIN, Vice Principal.
Mr. E. D. Phillips
Miss Vlfallace B. Armstrong
Miss Nelle M. Begey
Miss May B. Duggins
Miss Lettie L. Evans
Miss Alice Parker
Mr. R. A. Sharp
Miss Frances H. Spencer
Miss Sarah Van Metre
Mr. Robert E. White
Mr. H. Ogg
Miss Eva L. Packard
Miss Anna A. Pile
Mr. S. S. Snell
Miss Ellen Peters
Miss Edith E. Barnett
Miss Gladys Gaylord
Miss Julia Guycr
Mr. C. G. Hibbs
Louise Upton Leonard
Mr. C. B. Reynolds
Nliss Gertrude VVcaver
Miss Estelle R. Morrison
Miss Ellen Peters
Miss Cecile Burton
Mr. J. J. Ellis
Mr. W. D. Hifner
Mr. B. Fulton
Mr. W. L. Eastwood
Mr. V. L. Pickens
Mr. A. T. Chapin
Miss jane Adams
Miss Mary A. Miller
Miss Imogene Murdock
Olga V. Hofacker
Nelle M. Begey
Miss Helen L. Barr
Mr. F. E. Chaffee
Miss Margaret M. DeForest
Mr. J. J. Ellis
Miss Helen Hobbs
Miss Cecile Burton
Miss Harriette A. Cocks
Mr. V. L. Pickens
Mr. G. W. Davis
Mr. J. R. Cowan
Miss Marguerite Gregory
Mr. O. H. Lovejoy
Mr. L. A. Pinkney
Miss Eleanor A. Thomas
Miss Alsie Tulien
Miss Martha Rouse
Miss Mildred E. Keating
Miss Anna Baskin
Mr. R. E. Peters
Mr. J. P. Shreves
Sgt. J. J. Fitzpatrick
Miss Nellie Stewart
Miss Beatrice Heibel
Mr. G. L. Coleman
Mrs. Sabra Cunningham
Miss Erdice Grube
Miss Willie Walker
Miss Martha M. Heinrich
Mr. -T. R. Cowan
Mr. C. G. Hibbs
Mr. H. Ogg
Mr. S. Sz Snell
Miss Frances R. Larson, Registrar
Miss Martha M. Heinrich, Clerk
Miss Mary A. Osgood, Librarian
Mrs. Harrison, Matron
r Critchfield Custodian
M . ,n
Mr. Shies, Engineer
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M ISS HOBBS
MR. LOVEJOY MRS. BELL
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MISS PACKARD MR. EASTWOOD MISS ROUSE
Mathematics Mechanic Arts Sewing
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MR. SNELL MISS TAYLOR
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MISS MILLER MISS VAN METRE
MR. PICKENS MISS BARR MR. PHILLIPS
Study Hall English
MRS. CUNNINGHAM MISS HEIBEL MISS BARNETT
Commerce Physical Education History
:vuss HOFACKER MR. FULTON Miss IVIURDOCK
French Drafting Latin
MISS GRU BE
M R. I-I I I5 BS
M R. COLEMAN
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MISS ARMSTRONG MR. WHITE MISS DeFOREST
English Mathematics Music- Amnreciatirm
IVIISS Fox Miss PILE NIR' QOWAN
English Mathematics 5016909
MISS JANSEN IVIR. CHAPIN IVIIS5 ADAMS
MISS TULIEN MR. SHARP MRS. HARRISON
English Science Matron
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M R. PETERS
MISS BU RTON
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Miss COCKS MR. sr-:Raves
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Assistant Art Editor
DOROTHY JACKSON FRED HAWKINS
School Life Editor
Assistant Literary Editor
Boys' Athletic Editor
Girls' Athletic Eflitor
ARTHUR GRIFFITH, Bookkeeper
wn.l.lAlvl CHAMBERLAIN, staff Photographer
Business -'....A.-. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..................... ......,......... IN f lr. Robert E. Wliite
Literary snnnignnli- ........ IN Ir. E. D. Phillips
Art snsinisuslsns .r..,... M iss Harriette Cocks
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Top Row-Daniel, Lantz, Hawkins, Horowitz, Jameson, Shelton.
Second Row-Hobbs, Niebrugge, Greenlee, Epley, Edie, Stephens, Beach.
Bottom Row-Henderson, Gilmour, Mr. Sharp, Mr. White, Perry, Peters, McDaniel
Robert E. White ....... ........ B usiness Manager
Russell A. Sharp ......, ....................... ............................. E d itor
Fred Hawkins ....... ......................................... ....... B u siness Manager
Mildred 'Edie .,...,..,..,,,. .....,.....,... N ews Editor
William Horowitz ...... ........................ A ctivities Editor
Kay Beach ............... ...... L ocals and Feature Editor
Ruth Greenlee ........ .......................... E ditorial Editor
Baker Shelton ...............,.... ............................ A thletics Editor
Ardene Stephens Fred Daniel
Gwendolyn McDaniel Esther Henderson
Frances Gilmour Clarence Brent
Dorothy Peters Mary H. Niebrugge
Clella Ho-bbs Fred Jameson
Wariier Lantz Charlieann Perry
' Evelyn Epley
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Sm:1'eLz11'y. Ruth Grecnlee
Giftorian, Mildred Ediw - I f'191f0Ft6I', Dorothy Jackson
l'1'es1f1e11t., Frc-G Damcfl
Treasurer Mauricfe 1Imn1sf1 , SQ1'55Qant'M'A1'7T1Sf -THUUQS KiFkD2lU'iCk
x iw, I'1'rAs1deut, AIELIISUI' Haynes
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,I Senior Ballot
-I The bgy who has done the most for Northeast ...... ------- fed Danlffl
I The girl who has done U16 111051 fOI' Northeast ------ -------'-' M lldred Edle
Most popular boy ............------------ --Q ------------------------- ---------- ------- M 3 UNCC Koonse
Most' popular girl ....... ----------- H Glen Stocks?
I Best boy student ....--... -------- I Ohm Lewondoskl
Best girl student ...... ---------------- I Sahel MCCOY
, society belle ........... .....-- M arguefite. KOOHSC
- Social lion ................... --------------------- E 11 Wheat
Jolly good fellow ....... --------- J 311165 Kirkpatrick
I Jolly good girl' -------,,,,-..-, ......., I essie Henderson
Foremost boy athlete ....... --------- E dwafd Thelen
Foremostoogirl athlete ....... -----'-- ' Gwfgla lO,B1'1Cn
Worst bo3Xbluffer ......... ---------- I ack. 5211196
i Worst girl flatterer ........ -------- I -H3231 Kearns
l a '
I Class of 1924
We are now finishing the preparations for the journey which will be-
gin, as our last year-in this dear school-ends. It has been proved to you
that we, as the Senior class, are capable of going out into the world on
our own responsibility. We possess every requisite that goes to make up
a strong band of leaders and service-giving people, and for that reason we
are ready to begin our march-"The Crusade of the Class of '24.,'
Every member of the class will be a soldier of the Crusade, some for
one cause, some, another, but every individual will be striving toward the
'We shall all have our ideals to live up to, our specific duties to per-
form and our own work to accomplish. In order that our ideals may be
highest and most worthy, we, to begin with, must keep in mind those
things which have guided us so successfully thus far, and those things
which will serve as guides for us in the future.
Our banners must continue to fly high and go before us in our march
proclaiming that which will come to pass-"Success to the Crusaders of
DOROTHY JACKSON, Reporter.
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Irene Dell Fallis
G. H. S. C., 1.
Dean Othello Sanders
Music Appreciation Club, 43 Botany Club, 4
Inter-Club Dance Committee, 43 Christmas Play
43 Senior Play Committee, 43 Senior Play.
Kathleen M. Cox
Delta, 33 Olympic Club, 3, 43 Secretary Olympic
Club, 43 Student Council. 43 Vvinner of Girls
Small and Large N, 3, 43 Basketball, 2, 3. 43 Soc-
cor, 2, 3, 43 Baseball, 2, 3, 43 Volley Ball, 43 Win-
ner of Felt Seal, 4.
Frank C. Edwards
Delphian 23 Boys' High School Club, 1, 23 Or-
chestra, 1, 2, 33 Band, 1, 2.
Grace Elizabeth Elliott
Clionian, 3, 43 Critic Clionianl, 43 Vesta Club,
2, 33 Criticg Honor Roll, 2, 3.
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G. H. S. C., 2, 35 Olympic Program, 2, 3.
Music Appreciation Club, 45 Boys' High School
Club, 45 Glee Club, 3, 45 Treasurer Glee Club, 42
Solo Music Contest, 45 Inter-Club Dance Commit-
Botany Club, 45 Vesta Club, 45 G. H. S. C., 4.
Bertha, Louise Stephens
Olympic Club, 3, 45 Olymnic Club Plays, 1, 3,
4: Winner of Large and Small N5 Winner of
Seal5 Soccor, 3, 45 Basket Ball, 3, 4: Baseball,
2, 35 Track, 3, 45 Volley Ball, 3. 4.
Baker Shelton, Jr,
Benton, 3, 45 President Bentons, 45 Glee Club.
3, 45 Vice-President Glee Club, 45 B. H. S. C., 2,
3, 45 Vice-President B. H. S. C., 45 Affirmative
Debate, 3, 45 Student Council, 45 Sergeant-ab
Arms Student Council, 45 Athletic Editor Nor'eas-
ter, 45 Athletic Editor Annual, 45 Senior Play.
Maxine L'Amoreaux Mentzer
Shakespeare, 1, 2, 3, 45 Secretary Shakespeares,
45 Art Club, 3, 45 Reporter Art Club. 3: G. H. S.
C., 1, 2, 3, 4.
Virginia. Belle Thomason
Alpha, 1, 2, 35 Treasurer Alpha, 35 Vesta Club,
25 Secretary Vesta Club, 25 Les Penseurs, 35 Girls'
High School Club, 1, 2, 35 G. H. S. C. Cabinet,
Debater, 2, 3. 45 Secretary of Debaters, 45
Commercial Club, 3, 45 Vice-President Commer-
uial Club, 4.
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Nadine Louise Lowman
Vesta Club, 4g Botany Club, 45 G. H. S. C., 15
Orchestra, 3, 4.
Wayne Martin Baxter
National Honor Society, 45 Shakespeare, 2, 3, 4:
Parliamentarian, 4, Shake Play, 43 Student Coun-
oil, 2, Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4.
Olympic Club, 2.
John B. Slater
Chester E. Conrad
orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4: Rifle
Ruth E. Montgomery
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Bertha L. Love
Palul K. Tandy
Commercial Club, 3, 4.
Flavey V. Smith
Theta 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President Theta, 23 Les
Penseurs, 45 G. H. S. C., 3, 43 Honor Roll, 3, 4.
Benton, 1, 2, 3, 4, President Bentons, 43 Span-
ish Club, 3, 4g Vice-President Spanish Club, 4:
B. H. S. C., 43 Student Council, 2, 3, 43 Junior
Gift Receiver, 35 Junior Prom' Committee, 35
Christmas Play, 3, 43 Business Manager Annual,
45 Activities Editor Nor'easter, 43 Affirmative
Debate, 43 Class Day Chairman, 4.
G. H. s. C., 2. 3, 4.
Lowell K. 'Lembke
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Mary Helen Clardy t ,,
Girls' High School Club, 1, 2, 43 Student Coun-
cil, 33 Orchestra, 2, 3, 4. '
James A. Tait
Boys' Triangle Club President. 23 Boys' High
School Club, 3, 43 R. O. T. C., 1, 2, 33 First.
Lieutenant R. O. T. C., 33 Second Team Football,
43 Track Team, 43 N Man Track, 43 N Club, 4.
Alice 0. Barbour
National Honor Society, 43 Theta, 1, 2, 3, 43
President Theta, 43 Les Penseurs, 3, 43 Vice-
President, 43 G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 43 High School
Club Honor Girl, 2, 33 Northeast Night Program,
23 French Club Play, 33 Negative Debate, 43
Bronze Medal Oration, 4. V
Margaret Laura, Miller
National Honor Society, 43 Theta. 3, 43 Presi-
dent Theta, 43 Music Appreciation Club, 43 G.
H. S. C., 2, 3, 43 Girls' Debate, 3, 43 Honor Roll,
3, 43 Christmas Play, 4.
Debater, 2, 3, 43 Vice-President Debaters, 43
Student Council, 3, 4.
Olympic Club. 4.
Delta, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 4.
Paul Henry Salomon
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Student Council, 4.
Cecil J . Latimer
Football, 43 All Star Team Football. 4, N Club,
45 N Man Football, 43 Inter-Class Basket Ball, 4.
Kay Haines Beach
Benton, 2, 3, 4, President Bentons, 33 Glee Club,
2, 3, 44 Music Contest, 3, 4g Orchestra, 2,
3, 4, Treasurer Orchestra, 3, Local and Feature
Editor of Nor'easter, 4.
Frances W. Turpin
Alpha, 3, 45 Vice-President Alphas, 43 Music
Appreciation Club, 43 Affirmative Debate, 45
Student Council, 3, Christmas Play, 33 Senior
Grace Elizabeth Pickett
H. Haldeman Smoot
Lylo H. Hurd
Winifred Ellen Carey
Delta, 33 Vesta Club, 3, 4: G. H. S. C.. 1, 23
Tennis Team, 2, 35 Girls' Basket Ball Team, 4.
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Marguerite Myrtle Koonse
Alpha. 3, 43 Vesta Club, 2, 43 Reporter, 43
Inter-Society Dance Committee, 43 Student Coun-
cil, 43 Senior Ba-llot "Society Belle."
Jack W. Sallee
Senior Gift Committee, 43 Senior Ballot, "Worst
Helen Josephine Clingan
Treble Clef, 43 Librarian Treble Clef, 43 Vesta
Club, 2, 3, 43 Charter Member Vesta Club3 Sec-
retary Vesta Club, 43 G. H. S. C., 43 Music Con-
Treble Clef, 43 G. H. S. C., 4.
Shakespeare, 53 Commercial Club, 4, 53 Re-
porter Commercial Club, 53 N Club, 4, 5: Treas-
urer N Club, 53 Boys' High School Club, 2, 3, 4.
53 President B. H. S. C., 53 Student Council, 33
Class Basket Ball, 2, 43 Second Team Basket
Ball, 4, 52 Class Track Captain, 53 Second Team
Football Captain, 51 N Football and Track Man3
Inter-Society Dance Committee, 43 Class Day Com-
mitteeg Senior Ballot, "Jolly Good Fellow."
Music Appreciation Club, 43 Treble Clef. 43 G.
H. S. C., 2, 3, 43 Honor Girl, 3, 43 Student
Frances W. Kerr
National Honor Society, 43 President N. H. S.:
Alpha, 1, 2, 3, 43 President Alpha, 43 Les Pen-
seurs, 33 Girls' High School Club, 1, 2, 3. 43 Sec-
retary G. H. S. C., 33 President G. H. S. C., 41
G. H. S. C. Honor Girl, 2, 33 Frances Scarritt
Hanly Honor Girl, 33 Highest Honor Roll, 23
Student Council, 3, 4.
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Christine Louise Fromell
Theta, 1, 2, 3, 43 Vice-President Theta, 43
Treble c1ef,,4g G. H. s. C., 1, 2, 3, 4: Seni01'
Play Cast3 Honor Roll, 4.
N Club, 3, 43 N Man Football, 3, 43 Second
Team Basket Ball, 23 Class Basket Ball, 3, 43
Class Track, 2, 3.
Hazel Eva Harry
Vesta Club, 3, 43 Initiator Vesta Club,, 3:
Northeast Night Program, 3, 43 Olympic Pro-
gram, 23 G. H. S. C., 13 Senior Play Cast.
Pauline Edith Lovelace
Shakespeare, 43 Treble Clef, 3, 43 Treasurer
Treble Clef, 33 Art Club, 3, 43 Art Club Play, 43
Olympic Club, 33 G. H. S. C., 1.
Arthur Mansur Haynes
Debater, 1, 23 Glee Club, 2, '33 B. H. S. C.,
1., 2, 3, 4, 53 President B. H. S. C.. 5: Art Club,
4, 53 Sergt.-at-Arms Art Club, 53 N Club, 3, 4, 51
Reporter N Club, 51 N Man Football. 3, 4, 52
Track Teaml, 4, 53 Second All-star Football Team.
43 All-star Football Team, 53 Vice-President
National Honor Society, 43 Secretary N. H. S.,
45 Clionian, 2, 3, 43 President Clionian, 43 Treble
Clef, 3 43 G. H. S. C., 2, 3, 43 A-ffirmative Debate.
3, 43 Christmas Play, 2, 43 Gold Medal Extemp.
33 Circulation Manager of Annual, 43 Senior
Ballot, "Girl Who Has Done Most for Northeast?
Mixer Committee. 43 News Editor Nor'easter, 43
Student Council, 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom Committee3
Honor Roll, 43 Giftorian Senior Class, 43 Chair-
rnan Gift Committee, 43 Inter-Society Dance Com-
mittee, 33 Silver Medal Oration, 4.
Eva. June Piper
Olympic Club, 43 Olympic Plays, 1, 2. 3, 43
G. H. S. S., 1, 43 Girls' Track, 2, 33 Basket
Debater, 1, 2. 3, 43 President Debaters, 43 Com-
mercial Club, 43 R. O. T. C., 1, 2, 3. 43 Second
Lieutenant, 43 Junior Prom Committee3 Boys'
High School Club, 43 Inter-Club Dance Com-
Elizabeth Josephine Lindell
Music Appreciation Club, 43 G. H. S. C., 3, 4.
William R. Insley
B. H. S. C., 3, 43 Student Council, 4.
Carl R. Zimmerman
National Honor Society, 43 Glee Club, 2, 3, 43
Pianist, 43 Vice-President Glee Club, 43 Music Ap-
preciation Club, 43 Freshman Reception, 13 North-
east Night Prograrn, 13 Orchestra, 2, 3, 43 Presi-
dent Orchestra, 43 Student Council, 3, 4.
Spanish Club, 3, 4.
Ruth Helen Greenlee
National Honor Society, 43 Alpha, 1, 2, 3, 43
President Alpha, 43 Treble Clef, 2, 3, 43 Vice-
President Treble Clef 43 Trio solo in Music Con-
test, 33 Girls' High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 G.
H. S. C. Cabinet, 43 President Inter-Club Coun-
cil, 43 Student Council, 2, 3, 43 Executive Board
of Council, 2, 43 Vice-President of Council, 43
Nor'easter Staff, 43 Annual Staff, 43 Secretary
Senior Classg Chairman Announcement Commit-
Charles J. Ramsey
Edward L. Salmon
Shakespeare, 43 Spanish Club, 43 B. H. S. C.
3, 43 Student Council, 3, -1.
Delta, 2, 3, 43 Les IH-nseurs. Ii, 4.
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Claude E. Vrooman
R. O. T. C. Corporal, 4.
Edna, Mae Thornberry
Marion Jean Oliver
Art Club, 3, 45 Charter Member Art Club, 3:
G. H. s. C., 1, 2, 3, 4.
Samuel B. Muller
Benton, 3, 43 N Club, 45 B. H. S. C., 3, 4, Class
Basket Ball, 13 Football, 3, 4, N Man Football,
4, Track Team, 1, 3, 43 N Man Track, 45 Class
Track, 1, 2, 3, 49 Baseball Team, 1.
Gwendolyn Enid McDaniel
Clionian, 3, 45 Vice-President Clionian, 43 Les
Penseurs, 3, 4, Reporter Les Penseurs, 43 Nor'eas-
ter Staff, 4, Student Council, 45 Junior Prom
Committee, 33 General Honor Roll, 33 Northeast
Night Program, 33 G. H. S. C., 1, 3, S. A. R.
Essay, 35 Bronze Medal Essay, 4.
Botany Club, 35 G, H. S. C., 1, 2, 3.
Thomas Duncan Stewart
Glee Club Librarian, 4, Music Appreciation Club,
4, Christmas Play, 4, Orchestra, 4: Solo in Music
Contest, 49 Senior Play, 4.
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Frances G. Gilmour iqz
National Honor Society, 43 Theta, 1, 2, 3, 43 A.,
Vice-President Theta, 43 Spanish Club, 2, 3, 43
President Spanish Club, 43 Girls' High School jf
Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C. Cabinet, 43 G. H, S. ,,
C. Honor Girl, Honor Roll, 2, 3, 43 Nor'easter
Staff, 43 Theta Play, 33 Inter-Society Dance jf
George J. Montgomery 3, ,,,
Benton, 43 Secretary, 43 National Honor Society, J.
43 Spanish Club, 33 Cadet Corporal, 3. '
E. R. Lamport
Commercial Club, 3, 4.
Faneta. Smith ,
Vesta Club, 43 G. H. S. C., 1, 3, 43 Northeast
Night Program, 33 Senior Play, 4.
Alice Mao Trent
Les Penseurs, 43 G. H. S. C., 1, 2. '
Chester Henry Smith iii?
Gilbert R. England
Spanish Club, 33 Commercial Club, 43 B. H. S-
C., 3, 4. 4
Art Club, 3, 43 High School Club. 1. 23 OIYUT'
pic Club Play, 1.
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Evelyn Elizabeth Baker
Harry J. Lee
G. H. s. C., 1, 2, 3, 4.
Helen Camielle Stocker
Alpha, 1, 2, 3, 4g Vice-President Alpha, 45
Treble Clef, 43 Treasurer Treble Clef, 43 Student
Council Executive Board, 43 G. H. S. C., 1, Z,
3, 43 Les Penseurs, Treasurer Junior Classy
Class Day Committee, 45 Cadet Sponsor Major,
45 Senior Ballot "Most Popular Girl."
Harold Scholes Peterson
Student Council, 43 Corporal R. O. T, C., 2,
Sergeant R. O. T. C., 33 First Lieutenant, 4.
Mildred L. Cassity
Art Club, 3, 45 Treasurer Art Club, 4, First
Prize Poster Contest, 13 G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3.
Clifton B. Hamilton
Benton, 3, 43 Secretary Bentons, 33 B. H. S. C.,
3, 43 R. O. T. C., 2, 3, 41 Sgt. R. O. T. C.
Dorothy V. Smith
Art Club, 3, 45 President Art Club, 43 G. H
5. C., 1, 2, 3, 4.
Pete De Maria
N Club, 2, 3. 43 Football Team, 2. 3, 43 Second
All Star Football, 3, 45 Class Basket Ball, 4,
Class Track, 3, 4.
Clionian, 2, 3.
Mary Hazel Wvilson
G. H. s. C., 4.
Thomas D. Milton
Commercial Club, 45 R. O. T. C., 2. 3. 43 Ser-
geant R. O. T. C., 43 Rifle Team, 43 Rifle
Mary Esther Manning
Joe Gayle Forrester
Clionian, 43 Commercial Club, 41 Clvrnpic Prot-
gram, 25 Northeast Night Program, 2, G. H. S
Yvilliam L. Gilmore
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National Honor Society, 43 Delta, 2, 3, 45 Presl-
dent Deltas, 43 Commercial Club, 3, 4, Vice-
President Commercial Club, 43 Commercial Club
Play, 43 General Honor Roll, 33 Highest Honor
Verne C. Milligan
Shakespeare, 3, 4, President Shakespeares, 4,
B. H. S. C., 33 Student Council, 33 Track, 3, 4.
Esther Frances Prescott
G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 45 Basket Ball Team, 2, 3,
Soccor Team, 2, 3, 4, Track Team, 2, 3g Gym
Mabel C. Richart
Olympic Club, 2, 35 G. H. S. C., 1, 33 Commer-
cial Club, 3, Student Council, 2, 3g Winner of
Large and Small Ng Winner of Felt Seal, Soc-
cor Team, 1, 2, 33 Basket Ball Team, 1, 2, 31
Baseball, 2, 33 Volley Ball, 33 Track Team, 1, 2, 5.
Luke Raymond Dunn
Dorothy N. Mudge
National Honor Society, 4, Highest Honor Roll,
25 General Honor Roll, 2g Orchestra, 1.
Eli Penn WVheat
Glee Club, 23 High School Club, 1, 2, 33 Track
Team, 13 Second Team Football, 1, 2, Class
Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 43 Second Team Basket
Ball. 2, 3: Head Cheer Leader, 45 Senior Ballot
Morris Max Stern
Commercial Club, 4.
Jessie Alice Henderson
Shakespeare, 43, Vesta Club, 43 President Vesta
Club, 43 G. H. S. C., 3, 43 Olympic Club, 2, 33
Olympic Plays, 1, 23 Senior Ballot "Jolly Good
Evelyn Jane Epley
National Honor Society, 43 Delphian, 1, 2, 3, 41
President Delphians, 43 Les Penseurs, 33 Math
Club, 43 General Honor Roll, 2, 3, 43 Chairman
Mixer Committee, 43 Negative Debate, 43 Student
Council, 3, 43 Nor'easter Staff, 43 Senior Play, 43
VVinner of YVm. J. Bland Post Essay Contest, 3.
Boys' High School Club, 2, 3, 4.
Grace BI. Jones
Shakespeare, 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary Shakespeares.
43 Art Club, 3, 43 Secretary Art Club, 33 G-
H. S. C.. 1. 2. 3. 4.
Spanish Club, 3, 43 Vice-President Spanish Club,
43 Honor Roll, 3.
Hubert B. Flucke
Spanish Club, 43 President Spanish Club, 41
Commercial Club, 43 Sergeant R. O. T. C.. 4?
Rifle Team, 43 Honor Roll, 4.
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Je-an Adelaide Merrin
Girls' High School Club, 4. grit
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Viola. Blanche Jenkins 'l
General Honor Roll, 2.
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, Delta, 1, 25 Comrnercial Club, 43 Student Coun- ,Q
cn, 3. 4, '
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Ruth Heiser ,
National Honor Society, 45 Highest Honor Roll. ,
, 2, General Honor Roll, 3, 45 G. H. S. C., 3, 4g rj
1 Student Council, 3. I
Edith May smart
Delta, 25 Treble Clef, 4. ii
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Shakespeare, 43 Treasurer Shakespeares, 43 Art E
Club, 3, 45 Treasurer Art Club 4: B. H. S. C., 3, 1
, 43 Vice-President B. H. S. C., 4, Art Club Play, X"
43 Track, 1, 2, 3, 43 N Man Track. 33 Cheer jg
Leader, 45 Student Council, 3. fig
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Lola. Pearl Hand
G, H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 4.
Raymond A. Atkeson
Track, 3, 4.
Botany Club 4, G. H. S. C., 3, 4.
Charlotte J. Harper
Olympic Club, 3, 43' Treasurer Olympic Club,
33 Soccer Team, 3, 43 Baseball, 3, 45 Basket
Ball, 3, 4, Track, 3, 43 Winner of Large and
Small Ng Winner of Swimming Seal.
Debaters, lf, 2, 3, 4, President, 45 Math Club,
2, 3, 4, Student Council, 3.
Alice E. Inskeep
G. H. s. C., 1, 2, 3, 4.
Alta. Grace Crowley
Alpha, 2, 3, 45 Treasurer Alphas, 43 Music Ap-
preciation Club, 4g Student Council, 4.
Frank I. Baxter
Bentons, 2, 3, 4, President Bentons, 4, Boys'
Negative Debate, 4.
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Lucile Alberta. Brown
Samuel S. Reese
B. H. S. C., 2g R. O. T. C., 1, 2, 33 Corporal,
25 Sergeant, 3.
General Honor Roll.
La. Vira. Reynolds
Vesta, 3, 4.
Ll oyd E. Dluller
Rifle Club, 4: Chairman Rifle Club, 45 Rifle
Team, 2, 3: Class Track Team, 23 Marksman-
ship Medal, 3.
Forest Fa-y Davis
Girls' Basket Ball, 1, 43 Soccer, 4, Track, 4.
Debaters, 1, 2, 3, 43 President Debate-rs, 43
Math Club, 2, 3, 43 Treasurer Math Club. 31 B.
H. S. C., 2, 3, 43 Treasurer High School Club, 45
Student Council, 2, 45 President Student Coun-
C.. H. s. C., 4.
Frank VY. Goodwillie, Jr.
Benton, 33 Boys' High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 43
R. O. T. C., 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain R. O. T. C., 4.
Byron C. Wolcott
Cadet Sergeant, 4.
National Honor Society, 4, Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4.
Anna Pearl Stansbury
Clionian, 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary Clionians, 43
Spanish Club, 25 Clionian Play. 4: Vesta. Club, 45
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 43 Treasurer Treble Clef, 4,
Student Council, 3g T. C. C. Play, 35 Honor Roll, 3.
James Frederick Thompson
National Honor Society, 43 Benton, 1, 2g Vice-
President Bentons, 23 Botany Club, 43 Corporal
R. O. T. C., 25 Sergeant, 35 Second Lieutenant, 43
Student Council, 45 Second Place "Individual
Contest" R. O. T. C. Field Day, 3.
National Honor Society, 4, Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4:
President Delta, 45 G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 4, G. H-
S. C. Cabinet, 4, Honor Girl, 2, 3, 43 Student
Council, 3, 4g Honor Roll, 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom
Committee, Annual Staff, 4.
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Louise Detrich N
Charles H. Wfattson
Anna Louise Tommasini
Girls' High School Club, 1, 23 G. H. S. C.
Honor Girl, 1, 2.
National Honor Society, 43 Theta, 2. 3, 43 Sec-
retary Theta, 33 Botany Club, 43 President Botany
Club, 43 G. H. S. C., ll, 23 Student Council, 4.
N Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Tennis Team, 1, 2, 3, 43
N Man Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 43 Mid-Year Play Cast, 33
Student Council, 43 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 43 Class
Basket Ball, 1, 23 Charter Member N Club, 1.
Hazel G. Kearns
Shakespeare, 1, 2, 3, 43 President Shakes-
peares, 43 Art Club, 43 Treble Clef, 43 G. H. S.
C., 1, 2, 33 Senior Ballot "Worst Girl Flatterer"3
Gold Medal Declamation, 23 Christmas Play, 43
Senior Pin Committee, 43 Student Council, 3, 43
Senior Play, 43 Gold Medal Oration, 4.
Frank Daniels l
i Shakespeare, 1, 23 Sergeant-at-Arms Shakes-
' peares, 23 Commercial Club, 3, 43 Secretary Com-
mercial Club, 43 Mixer Committee, 33 Track, 1, E
2, 3, 43 N Man Track, 43 N Club, 4. ' 1
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Flora. Louise Sherman
Rifle Club, 43 First Lieutenant R. O. T. C., 4.
Elizabeth Jane Christie
Delphian 2, 3, 43 President Delphian, 4, Treble
Clef, 2, 3, 43 President Treble Clef, 43 Girls'
High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council,
3, 43 Secretary Student Council, 4.
Sylvia. A, Badgley
Treble Clef, 1, 23 Student Council, 3.
Witte E. Allen
R. O. T. C., 1, 2, 43 Color Sergeant, 2.
Alpha, 43 Art Club, 3, 43 G. I-I. S. C., 3, 4.
Greek Club, 3.
William Harold Gray
Benton, 1, 2, 3, 43 Reporter Bentons, 33 Stu-
dent Council, 3, 43 Sergeant-at-Arms Student
Council, 43 Cadet Corporal, 13 Cadet Sergeant, 23
Cadet First Lieutenant, 33 Cadet Major, 4.
Theta., 1, 25 French Club, 1, 25 G. H. S. C, 1.
A. Bernhart Youngberg
Josephine A. Maranzino
Les Penseurs, 3, 45 Secretary Les Penseurs, 45
G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 45 G. H. S. C. Honor Girl, 25
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Gertrude Ann Rodman
Highest Honor Roll, 4.
National Honor Society, 45 Theta., 3, 43 G. H
S. C-, 1, 3, 45 Highest Honor Roll, 25 Genera
Honor Roll, 3, 4.
G. -H. S. C., 3, 4.
Helen Jeanne Strickel
Olympic Club, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President Olympic
Club. 41 Winner Large and Small N, winner of
Felt Seal, Soccor Team, 2, 3, 4, Basket B311
L, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C., 25 Olympic Fete, 2, 3,
Track, 2, 3, 4.
Clifford J. Fox
Art Club, 33 Poster Contest Win1ie1', 2, 3.
Delphian, 3, 43 Treble Clef, 2, 3, 43 Vice-Presi-
dent Treble Clef, 43 Pianist Treble Clef, 4g Music
Appreciation Club, 43 President M. A. C., 43 G.
H. s. c., 1, 2, 3, 4.
Vita. K. Gia-ngrosso
G. H. s. C., 1, 2, 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 45 B. H. S. C., 43 R. O.
C., 1, 2, 33 Corporal, 2, 3.
Thomas E. MeGlYnn
s eare 4 Vice President Shakespeare, 42
Shake p , 3 ' -
Commercial Club, 3, 43 Christmas Play, 4-
Irene Betty Mielke
Shakespeare, 43 G. H. S. C, 41 Gym FOYG, 3-
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National Honor Society. 33 Delphian, 1, 2, 33
President Delphians, 33 Math. Club, 2, 33 Vice-
President Math. Club, 33 Nor'easter Staff, 33
G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 33 Highest Honor Roll, 1, 2,
33 Student Council, 33 Olympic Club Program, 23
Executive Board Student Council, 3.
John Herman Hogan
N Club, 43 N Man Football. 43 Second Team
Basket Ball, 2, 33 Class Basket Ball, 3, 4.
Jennie E. Allee
Commercial Club, 4.
Edna Pearl Mack
G. H. S. C., 1, 4.
Hannah B. Holderby
Art Club, 3, 43 Secretary Art Club, 43 Art Club
Play, 43 G. H. S. C., 1, 23 Gym Carnival, 13
Student Council, 3.
Jennie V. Nuss
Deltfu, 1, 2, 3, 43 President Deltas, 33 Com-
mercial Club, 3, 43 President Commercial Club, 4.
Edgar Scott Leopold
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Treble Clef, 43 G. H. S. C.. 1, 2 3: Orchestra, ga,
1, 2, 3, 4. R-5
W. Everett Hamilton
John Francis Kunkle
A I 4
Jane W. McNeil 5
French Club, 45 Art Club, 3.
Rosa-lyn Louise Brock 3
National Honor Society, 43 Shakespeare, 1, 2, gag
3, 45 President Shakespeares, 43 Commercial Club, 3
43 Girls' High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-
President G. H. S. C., 43 Shakespeare Play, 45
Olympic Club Fete, 13 Student Council, 3, 43 L
Honor Roll, 2.
Debater, 2, 43 President Debaters, 43 High ,ZX
School Club, 3, 43 Christmas Play, 43 Senior Play
Chairman, 4, senior Playg Goid llledal Declama-
Lee Xvarren Nelson
French Club, 23 Math. Club, 25 Sergt. R. O. T-
Gladys Davies ff
Student Council, 4.
4. . 4
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Helen Virginia. Huber
Alpha, 4, Art Club, 3, 4, G. H. s. C., 3, 4.
Edward Frank Thelen
National Honor Society, 4g Vice-President
Honor Society, 4: Shakespeare, 3, 45 Vice-Presi-
dent, 43 N Club 3, 43 Secretary N. Club 43 Track
Team, 2, 3, 45 N Man, 3, 43 Football, 3, 43
Basket Ball, 4g Track Captain, 4g B. H. S. C., 3, 4:
B. H. S. C. Cabinet, 35 World Record Relay, 33
'Second All-Star Football Team, 43 Senior Ballot
"Foremost Boy Athlete."
Hope Isa-bell Coffey
Jemxie Jua-nite Mullens
Treble Clef, 4, Music Appreciation Club 45 G.
H. S. C., 4.
J ake Raiuen
Benton, 3, 43 Vice-President Bentons, 45 Maul.
Ruth Annabelle Hills
G. H. S. C., 1, 2, Northeast Night Program.
Irene Eljzabet h Wvelker
G. H. S. C., 1, 43 Northeast Night, 3, Olympic
Program, 2, 3. 43 Track, 2.
Gforge Ensminger, Jr.
Boys' High School Club, 3, 43 Triangle Club,
2, R. O. T. C., 2.
Loren L. Sowers
G. H. S. C.. 2, 3, 4.
Dorothy Odell Wallier
National Honor Society, 43 Clionian, 2, 3, 45
Vice-President Clionians, 43 Spanish Club, 45
Treasurer Spanish Club, 43 Girls' High School
Club, 2, 3, 4g G. H. S. C, Honor Girl, 3, 4g
Student Council, 3, 45 Honor Roll, 3.
Forest P. Gill
Student Council, 2, 43 Executive Board, 4.
Music Appreciation Club, 43 Charter Member, 41
G. H. S. C., 3, 45 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4-
Charles G. Hardy
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Olive Dlay Nicholas
G. H. C., 3.
George Homer 1Varren
N Club, 43 Basket Ball Team, 43 Tennis Team,
25 Second Team Basket Ball, 35 Boys' High
Treble Clef, 45 Les Penseurs, 3, 43 Treasurer
Les Penseurs, 4.
Delphian, 45 Treble Clef, 3, 43 Treble Clef
Art Club, 3.
Delta., 33 Treble Clef, 3, 4g G. H. S. C., 1, 2,
3, 43 Olympic Fete, 1g Northeast Night, lg Christ-
mas Play, 4.
Corinne F. Marten
Phillip Harper Colburn
National Honor Society 43 Honor Roll, 2, 33
Theta, 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary Theta, 43 Spanish
Club, 2, 3.
Paul S. Hodges
Benton, 2, 43 Vice-President Bentons, 43 Christ-
mas Play, 33 Northeast Night Program, 3.
Robert Donnell 1 V Livesalv
National Honor Society, 43 Theta, 1, 2, 3, 43
President Theta, 43 Botany Club, 43 Commercial
Club, 43 Nor'easter Staff, 43 Student Council, 33
General Honor Roll, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C., 1, 33
Olympic Club Program, 1, 23 Inter-Club Dance
Mary Alevia. Gordon
National Honor'Society 43 Delphian, 1, 2, 3, 43
Secretary Delphians, 43 Math. Club, 2, 3, 43 Presi-
dent Math Club, 43 General Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4:
Reporter of Freshman Classg Reporter of Junior
Classg Student Council, 33 Inter-Society Dance
Committee, 43 Senior Gift Committee, 4,
Joseph E. Lamport
Delphian, 43 Initiator, 43 Botany Club, 41 Stu-
dent Council, 4.
Lee Price Benton
Delphians, 43 Sergeant-at-arms Delphians, 49
Math. Club, 43 High School Club, 2, 3, 43 Stu-
dent Council, 3, Class Basket Ball, 3, 43 SBCOHG
Team Basket Ball, 33 First Team Basket Ball, 41
Second Team Football, 43 Class Track Team, 3,
43 Track Team, 3, 4.
Gertrude Gene Lord
Charter Member Music ADD1'eCiaU0f1 Club' 49
Charter Member Botany Club, 4.
National Honor Society, 43 Alpha, 3, 43 Sec-
retary Alphasg, 43 Art Club, 3, 43 Vice-President
Art Club, 3, 43 G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S.
C. Honor Girl, 3.
Ot ho E. Mustain
Botany Club, 43 President Botany Club, 43 R.
O. T. C. Lieutenant, 43 Rifle Team, 3, 4.
Margaret Stephens Johnson
Alpha, 1, 2, 3, 43 Les Penseurs, 1, 2, 3, 43
Alpha. Play, 33 Les Penseurs Play, 33 Tennis
Team, 2, 33 G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 43 Gold Medal
Short Story, 43 Student Council, 2, 3, 4.
Ma-ry E. Baker
G. H. S. C, 2, 3, 4.
Robert G. James
Commercial Club, 43 B. H. S. C., 1, 23 R. O. T.
C., 1, 2, 3, 43 First Lieutenant, 43 Orchestra, 2, 3, 4.
Maude B. Benzel
Girls' High School Club, 4.
Mary Elizabeth Taylor
Les Penseurs, 43 G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 43 Or-
chestra, 43 Olympic Program, 13 Girls' Basket
Ball Team, 1.
Richard Rives Lewis
Shakespeare, 3, 43 Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 Sergeant-
at-Arms, 3, 43 B. H. S. C., 1, 3, 43 B. H. S. C., 2.
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Virginia Mae Mills
G. H. S. C,. 1, 45 Northeast Night Program, 3.
Le Roy Alexander
Bfltany Club. 43 B. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 45 North-
east Day PrOgI'-am, 2, 35 Orchestra, 25 Band, 1, 2.
3, 45 R. O. T. C., Sgt. 2, 3.
Edith Kathryn Ryan
Clionian, 35 Spanish Club, 45 G. H. S. C., 1, 23
General Honor Roll, 3.
Commercial Club, 45 G. H. S. C., 3.
Robert Wilson Collier
Debater, 35 Student Council, 35 Executive Board
Student Council, 35 Honorable Mention in W. C.
T. U. Essay, 2.
Helen Sue Grant
Delphian, 45 General Honor Roll, 4.
Georgia E. 0'Brien
National Honor Society, 45 Delta, 3, 4: Vice-f
President Deltas, 45 Olympic Club, 2, 3, 45 Presi-
dent Olympic Club, 45 Highest Honor Roll, 3:
General Honor Roll, 3, 45 Winner Girls' Small
N and Large N5 Winner of Felt Seal5 Soccer
Team, 45 Basket Ball Team. 3: Track Team.
1, 2, 3, 45 Olympic Fete, 1, 2, 35 VolleY Ball, 3?
Senior Ballot "Foremost Girl Athlete."
J. Edward Baldry
Benton, 3, 45 Secretary Bentons. 3: Spanish
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Thaddeus Mary Head
Music Appreciation Club. 4: Secretary M, A.
Russell J. Tuche
Delphian, 2, 3, 43 Secretary Delphians, 4: Math
Club, 33 Commercial Club, 45 Christmas Play, 45
Band, 43 B. H. S. C., 23 Senior Play, 4.
Ellen Jane Broadway
Delphian, 15 Vesta Club, 3, 45 Secretary Vesta
Letteie Lee Jackson
G. H. S. C., 1, 2.
John M. Sherlock
Student Council, 3.
Harold L. lWIarks
Benton, 43 Cadet Corporal, 3.
Anna. Frances Pratt
Clionian, 3, 43 President Clionians, 45 Spanish
Club, 2, 3, 49 Secretary Spanish Club, 35 Clionian
Play, 45 Girls' Debate Team, 4.
National Honor Society, 4g Treasurer Honor
Society, 4g Theta, 1, 2, 3, 43 Charter Member
Theta, 15 Treasurer Theta, 25 Girls' High School
Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C. Cabinet, 3, 45 G. H.
S. C. Honor Girlg Bronze Medal Essay, 25
Frances Scarritt Hanly Honor Girl, 33 Student
Council, 4g Nor'easter Staff, 35 Nor'easter Annum
Staff, 3, 45 Literary Editor Annual, 4, Highest
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Ballot "Best Girl
Boys' High School Club, 4.
A. Ellsworth Mathews
Edith E. Hogg
Clionian, 33 Botany Club, 4.
Alice Catherine Michael
Delta, 33 Honor Roll, 3.
James Perry May'
B. H. S. C.. 3. 4.
Samuel Ralph Roland
Benton, 2, 3.
G. H. S. C., 43 Orchestra. 3, 4-
. , ,,,
Delphian, 3, 45 Secretary Delphians, 45 Treble
Clef, 3, 45 Art Club, 45 G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 43
Orchestra, 3. 4.
Class Basket Ball, 1, 45 Class Track, 35 Track
Squad, 1, 35 Student Council, 3.
Delta, 15 Commercial Club, 2.
Flora Irene Munger
National Honor Society, 45 Alpha, 1, 2, 3, 4,1
Secretary Alpha, 45 Treble Clef, 2, 3, 45 Vice-
President Treble Clef, 45 Girls' High School Club,
1, 2, 3, 45 Treasurer, G. H. S. C., 45 G. H. S. C.
Honor Girl, 1, 25 Inter-Society Dance Committee,
35 Inter-Club Dance Committee, 45 Student Coun-
cil, 45 Inter-Club Council G. H. S. C., 3.
Clarence Milton Brown
Botany Club, 45 Treasurer, 45 Boys' High School
Club, 2, 3, 45 High School Club Cabinet, 45 R. O-
T. C. Corporal, 45 Triangle Club, 2.
J ennje M. Rogers
Olympic Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 N. O. C. Program,
1, 2, 3, 45 Northeast Night Program, 35 Soccer
Team, 2, 3, 45 Volley Ball Team, 3, 4.
Dorothy Dean Thom
Clionian, 35 Olympic Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Treasurer
Olympic Club, 35 Girls' High School Club, 1, 2,
3, 45 Student Council, 35 Northeast Night Pro-
gram, 15 Basket Ball Team, 1, 3, 45 Small and
Large N 35 Seal, 45 Track, 3, 45 Soccor, 2, 3, 4.
Maurice McWil1iam Koonse
Debater, 2, 45 Spanish Club, 45 Sergt-at-Arms, 45
N Club, 2, 3, 45 President N Club, 45 Junior
President5 Treasurer of Senior Class5 Announce-
ment Committee, 45 Basket Ball, 2, 3, 45 Basket
Ball Captain, 43 All Star Team, 2, 3, 45 Captain
All Star Basket Ball, 45 Football Team, 3, 45
All Star Football, 45 Track, 3, 45 N Man Basket
Ball, 2, 3, 45 N Man Football, 3, 45 N Man Trackg
Senior Ballot "Most Popular Boy."
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Delta, 2, 3.
Arthur Roy Griffith
National Honor Society, 43 Benton, 3, 43 Presi-
dent Bentons, 4g Commercial Club, 2, 3, 43 Presi-
dent Commercial Club, 3g Commercial Club Play,
43 Charter Member Commercial Club, Tennis Team,
43 Debate, 4, Student Council, 3, 4g Executive
Board, 43 Boys' High School Club, 3, 4, Inter-
Society Dance Committee, 33 Annual Staff, 3, 4,
Honor Rollx, 3, 4g Senior Pin Committee.
Francis R. Applegate
Student Council, 4.
Evelyn Elizabeth C1u'tis
National Honor Society, 43 Delphian, 1, 2, 3, 43
Spanish Club, 2, 3. 4: Treasurer Spanish Club, 43
G. H. S. C., 25 Student Council, 3, 4, Executive
Board, 3, Mixer Committee, 33 Class Day Com-
mittee, 4: Inter-Club Dance Committee, 45 Inter-
Society Dance Committee. 43 Honor Roll, 2, 4.
Earl E. Frazell
N. Bates Gillespie
Student Council, 4, Corporal, R. O. T. C., 1.
Delta, 33 N. T. C. C., 2, 3, 4: Secretary, N. T-
C. C., 45 Vesta Club, 4.
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National Honor Society, 4g Shakespeare, 1, 2,
3, 43 President Shakespeares, 43 Botany Club, 4g
Secretary Botany Club, 4: G. H. S. C., 3, 45
Cabinet, 43 Orchestra, 2, 3, 4: Vice-President
Orchestra, 43 Junior Prom Committee, 3.
National Honor Society, 43 Delta, lj Initiator, 1:
Bronze Medal Essay, 1, Honor Roll, 2, 3, 43 Stu-
dent Council, 3, 43 Gold Medal Poem, 4.
Commercial Club, 3, 45 Treasurer Commercial
Club, 4, G. H. S. C., 1.
VVm. A. Ramsey
High School Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Clioniarl, 3, 45 Treasurer Clionians, 44 Vesta
Club Charter Member, 4, Vice-President Vesta-
Club, 49 G. H, S. C., 1, 2, 3.
Hazel Mae Bell Riley
G. H. S. C., 3, 4.
Dlerle A. Smith
Katherine Levone Ross
Vesta Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Charter Member, lg
President Vesta Club, 4g G. H. S. C., 13 Commer-
cial Club, 3, Northeast Night Fete, 3, 4, Student
Lawrence V. 'Marshall
Benton, 13 Boys' High School Club.
Dorothy Louise Jackson
Delphian, 1, 2, 3, 45 President Delphians, 4,
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4, Les Penseurs, 2, 3, G. H. S.
C. 1,, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer G. H. S. C., 33 Student
Council, 2, 3, 43 Executive Board, 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent Student Council 4g Vice-President of Junior
Class, Chairman of Junior Prom, 3, Reporter
Senior Class, Class Day Committee, 43 School
Life Editor Annual, 4, Inter-Club Dance Com-
mittee, 3: G. H. S. C, Honor Girl, 1, 2, Honor
Delta, 1, G. H. S. C., 3.
Ernest L. Johnson
enton 3 N Club 2 3 4' Tennis Team 1 2
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3, 4, N Man Tennis, 2. 3z 4: Track Team, 3, 43
Orchestra., 2, 3, 4, Band. 2. 3. 4.
Charter Member Art Club, 3.
Lilah A. Allen
Botany Club, 4, G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 4-
Charles Reynolds Boisseau
Debater, 3, 4, N Club, 3, 4: Basket Ball Squad,
4, Class Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4: TGHUIS Team'
3, 4, Track Team, 1, 2, 3, 4.
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Alpha, 45 G. H. S. C., 45 Negative Debate, 45
Bronze Medal Extemp., 4.
Shakespeare, 45 Glee Club, 45 Boys' High School
Clubg Student Council, 45 Silver Medal Poem, 4.
Mildred Elizabeth Simson
National Honor Society, 45 Clionian, 1, 2, 3, 45
President Clionians, 45 Math Club, 2, 3, 45
Secretary Math. Club, 45 G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 45
Clionian Play, 45 Math. Club Play, 45 Student
Council, 35 Highest Honor Roll, 2, 35 General
Honor Roll, 45 Tennis Team, 45 Inter-Society
Dance Committee, 45 Senior Announcement Com-
A. Averil Arnote
G. H. S C., 2, 3.
Donald Arthur Bladdux
Music Appreciation Club, 45 Girls' Track, 1, 2
Gym Program, 1, 2.
Aft Club, 4: Olympic, 1, '25 Girls' High School
Club, 1, 2, 3.
Harry I. McCain
B. H. S. C., 45 Track, 3, 4.
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' ' G. H. S. C.. 1. 2. 3.
Band, 1, 2, Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Mary Lorraine Insley
G. H. S. C., 3, 43 Olympic Club Play, 2, 33
Northeast Night Program, 2.
Estelle Katherine Lutz
Vesta Club, 43 Treble Clef, 45 G. H. S. C.,
1, 4. -
National Honor Society, 43 Benton, 1, 2, 3, 45
President Bentons 33 Math. Club, 3, 4g Vice-Presi-
dent Math Club, 45 Nor'easter Staff, 43 Editor
of Annual, 45 President of Senior Class, Christ-
mas Play Cast, 45 Secretary Boys' High School
Club, 4, Junior Prom Committee, 3, Student
Council, 23 Senior Ballot, "Boy Who Has Done
Most for Northeast", Secretary Junior Classy
Honor Roll, 2, 3.
Enola. Helen Xvells
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cuonian, 3, G. H. s. C., 1, 2, 3, 4: General
Honor Roll, 2.
N man Track, 1, 2, 35 Gold Medal Relay, 23
First Team Football, 2: Senior Ballnf "Best BOY
Studentng N Club, 1, 2, 3.
Beulah R. Ashurst
G. H. S. C., 4.
Eldean Katherine Atchison
G. H. S. C., 1.
Maurice K. Ramsey
Commercial Club, 43 Student Council, 43 Essay
Shakespeare, 43 Secretary Shakespeares, 43
Vesta, Club, 43 Treasurer Vesta Club, 4g High
School Club. 1: Student Council, 3, 43 Junior
Prom Committee, 3.
Claudia. M. White
Commercial Club, 3, 4.
Donald C. Ford
Thelma. Mae Christian
Girls' High School Club, 15 Girls' Basket B21l1,4-
Frances L. Osborne
National Honor Society, 45 Delphian, 45 Vice-
President Delphian, 45 Treble Clef, 45 G. H. S. C..
3, 45 Student Council, 45 Senior Play, 45 Silver
Medal Poem, 4.
Robert C. Hadley
National Honor Society, 45 Delphian, 1, 2, 3,
45 Vice-President Delphians, 45 Math Club, 42
Math Club Play, 45 Delphian Play, 3.
Grace G. Jewell
Dorothy Catherine Wendel
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 45 Olympic Plays, 1, 25 G.
H. s. C., 1, 2, 3.
Delphian, 45 Reporter Delphians, 45 Commer-
cial Club, 45 B. H. S. C, 45 Student Council, 3.
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N Club, 1, 2, 3, 4g Vice-President, 42 Football,
1, 2, 3, Football Captain, 3, N Football, 1, 2, 3:
N Track Man, 2, 33 Class Basket Ball, 5.
Dorothy Almyra. Ferree
Clionian, 3, Art Club, 35 G. H. S. C., 35 Botallb'
Orvin S. Manning
Delphian, 45 B. H. S. C., 4.
Treble Clef, 4g Spanish Club, 45 G. H. S. C., 2: 3
Orchestra, 3, 4. 5
Dorothy Elizabeth Barrett
National Honor Society, 45 Theta, 1, 2, 3, 43 I
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43 High School Club Honor Girl, 33 Student
Council, 4, Highest Honor Roll, 3. lm
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B0taHY, 43 Corporal R. O. T. C., 35 Student
Erma. lNIa-y Reid
Delta, 45 Secretary Delta, 43 Treble Clef, 43
Music Contest, 4.
Alpha., 2, 3, 43 President Alpha., 4g Math Club,
2, 3, 45 Treasurer Math Club, 39 G. H. S. C..
, 1, 2, 3.
'T Vlfyndham H. Boon
B. H. S. C., 43 Sergeant, 4.
Nona O. Shoemaker
Theta., 3, 4: G. H. S. C., 3, 43 G. H. S. C. HOHOI'
Girl, 3, 4.
5 Blildred Vinsant
Theta, 2, 3, 4, N. O. A. 2: Treble Clef, 41
Girls' High School Club, 3.
9 Donald Simmons 42,5 flf,
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Cordes Joseph Schwenk
National Honor Society, 45 Benton, 1, 2, 43
Vice-President Bentons, 43 Commercial Club, 3,
4g President Commercial Club, 4: N. C. C. Play,
4, R. O. T. C. 1.
Howard A. De Moss
Delphian, 4g Student Council, 4.
Helen C. Enright
Delphiam, 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-President Delphians,
4, Math Club, 3, 43 G. H. S. C., 1, 2, 3, 43
Student Council, 4.
George E. Swope
Charter Member Music Appreciation Club, 43
TFSHSUFGI' M. A. C., 43 Band, 3, 43 Christmas
B. H. S. C., 4.
Helen Delouise Kerr
Art Club, 3, 43 President Art Club, 45 G, H,
S- C-, 1, 2, 3.3 Student Council, 35 Art Editor of
AUUU21, 43 F11'st Prize Poster Contest, 1.
Rebecca Jane Burdette
Shakespeare, 2, 3 4 Treasurer Shdkespeares
43 Spanish Club, 4 G H 2 3 Stude
Leland C. Burns
Music Appreciation Club 4 Boys High School
Club, 4: Band, 23 Student Council 4 Inter Club
Dance Committee, 4
Eleanor VV. Culbertson
Alpha, 1, 2, 3 4 Vice President Alphas 4
Girls' High School Club 1 2 3 4
Cabinet, 2, 3, 43 G. H S C Honor G1 l 2 3 Int
Society Dance Commlttee 4 Student Council 4
Secretary Student Council 4
Marvin P. Pool
James S. Dumit
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Fred W. Brunig
Eletha L. Chatburn
B. H. S. C., 1, 25 Art Club, 3.
Leland Waverly Macklin
R., 0. T. c., 2, 3.
Florence J. Meek
Thelma J. Meek
-at-Arms Clionians, 4,
Boys' High School Club, 2, 3, 43 Sergeant R.
Q Thelma Rowe
M E F' ld
Q ugene le Constance Scott
f - Clionian, 3, 4, Sergt.
4 Dwight H. Hall
- Anna Singleton
J Thelma Smith
Edna V. Hogan
Delta., 3, 45 Treasurer Deltas, 4. 1
Phe ps Toler
O. T. C., 3.
Richard M. Weinberger
CWI James Student Council, 4.
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Secretary, Harry ZHU9
Treasurer, Thelma Lyle
President, James Smart
Vice i'1'f,vsidf:nt, 'l'yr1i:1ju
Y Gift 'lil-cfeiver, Foiwfes
Sergeant-at-Arms, VVa1tc:r Henrlf,-wmi
Reporter, VS arner Lantz
Class of 1925
Aye well do I remember, 'twas in the early part of June. The C0111"f
room was jammed. Spectators who could not push into the room crowded
the streets. Yes, all hearts with but a single thought-the sentence, wou
it be guilty or not guilty? ,
In the court room, interest was at the highest pitch.
The jury filed in. The chairman of the twelve arose.
"Your Honor, without doubt the prisoner is guilty in every respect of
word." . , ,
The judge: "Since the jury has found the prisoner guilty Of Paffflcl'
pating in all activities, in fact of doing so much that the Seniors had to
take a back seat, I sentence the grandest junior class in the history of
Northeast to serve one more year at that memorable school."
The Class: "But, Sir--"
His Honor: " 'Tis said and done. I made this sentence because of
your commendable work as students and as activity men, because this class
of '25 has shown itself capableof shouldering any burden that may be
placed upon it. The juniors have 'beaten a path for the Sophomores to
follow, and it will be the Juniors Qnext year's Seniorsj, who will lead the
school on to an endless field of glory and honor."
The Class: "We solemnly pledge to give our full measure of devotion
to 'thou dear Northeast'."
So ended the school year for the class of '25.
WARNER LANTZ, Reporter.
Allison, Vera '
ta Bell '
Bryant, Beulah J.
Drinkard, Cora Lee
Du Sair, Helen
Dwight, Ruth M.
P if eeee he H eeeee are
Jackson, Lettie Lee
James, Ethel Rose
Kirk, Jessie Mae
Lewis, La Bon
Link, Veleda Madge
PM 'iv lift?
Martin, Estella Mae
Mayes, Mary Lee
Pettit, Ella Pearl
Smith, Margaret E.
Stark, Mary Belle
Altergott, John H.
Barnes, Ralph J.
Cleaves, Eugene H.
Y S , X p ,g h g L s W u m M F M Q
O'Dell, Robert J.
O'Dell, Robert W
Plummer, Le Roy
Ramsey, Charles B.
St. Clair, Joe
Van Winkle, Richard
' ' "' 'W "" Y -- V -- -15' "5
qw J -
Class of 1926
Though Northeast may have failed at times to perceive that we are
true jewels, yet here we stand-the largest Sophomore class in the his-
tory of the school, not only the largest, but the best, be it known. For
when you come back in '25, you'll see cups you never saw before-cups
which the Sophomores helped win. And that's no idle boast, for we
have much talent. 'Two Sophomores have won letters in basket ball and
several show great promise in track. Sixteen Sophomores are on the
Honor Roll, two on the highest and fourteen on the general. We were
represented in the Music Contest this year also.
Legend, myth and even historical records are replete with tales of
Seniors and Juniors, but we, the class of '26, are out to show the world
that honors may fall to S-ophomores, in fact, we have proved it.
But have our successes turned our heads? Do we allow our triumphs
to stretch our hat bands? No! Far from it. We still eat in the same
lunch room, sit in the same assembl.ies, go- to the same meetings with
these lesser beings, the upper classmen.
4 FOLINE EPPSTEIN, 'Z6.
Cross Kathr n
Doyle, Monta Mary
Chambliss, Elizabeth Dunn, Geraldine
Dwight, Mary Ellen
Elgin, La Vere
Gillespie, Me. Vina
Glen, Ada Margaret
Hamilton, Lola Mae
L 6 iii A 'eti . F c N' E , 1' 5 W N
Kuhn, Anna Mae
Martin, Estella Mae
Marvin, Edna Low
Mauck, Lena 1
Newark, Marie ,
Orvens, Helen Marie
Sharp, Anna Maud
Smith, Georgia C.
Smith, Georgia P.
Sparks, Clara Belle
Taylor, Edna May
Procter, Mary EvalyneTruelsen, Althea
Waldon, Emma Jean
Wood, Minnie Lee
Buck, Roy '
e nat .1 may
De Bell, Carl
De Maria, Pete
Hunter, Geo. I.
Hunter, Geo. M.
O'Neal, Geo., Jr.
Smith, Chester W.
Smith, john E.
St. Clair, Geo.
Van Dyke, Harold
Van Vleck, jack
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P THE FACULTYS GIFT T0 MISS ELLEN E FOX
Among the many expressions of appreciation that were extended to
Miss E. Fox on her retirement from the active work of teaching in our
High School was the presentation by the faculty of one of the rarest
etchings entitled, "The House of Gold." 'The following note of presentation
accompanied the gift:
Miss Ellen E. Fox,
M-ost cordial greetings to you from the Principal and Faculty of North-
east High School!
Daniel Voorhes, the stalwart and famous Indiana Senator, said, in his
eloquent eulogy to that eminent painter, Brumidi, whose wonderful paint-
ings adorn the dome of our nation's capitol: "He who scatters along life's
highways objects of beauty for the human eye to rest upon, is a benefactor
of the human race!" If this be true of lifeless works of art, how much
truer is it with the vital deeds of the human heart, and mind, and hand.
It is for this reason, Miss Fox, t'hat your fellow teachers and friends, take
supreme delight in honoring you on your retirement from the active work
of teaching. .
.Your long and faithful service has yielded a plentious and golden har-
vest, which is fittingly symbolized by the accompanying rare etching of
and entitled "The House of Gold." I
On behalf of Principal B. Stigall and the Faculty of the Northeast
High School, we, the committee, beg you to accept this work of art as a
small token of our perennial friendship and esteem for you.
t 4 E. D. PHILLIPS, Chairman
Miss JANE ADAMS
Miss EDITH E. BARNETT.
Miss LOUISE U. LEONARD
Miss EL1sABETH TAYLOR
as 7, Hunan
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Boys' High School Club
Advisers: Mr. Pinkney-Mr. Harlan.
.1--..,,...MW. .... W...
First Term. Second Term.
PreSide111I ................ ,........ M ansur Haynes James Kirkpatrick
Viee President ........ ........ B aker Shelton Bemis Lester
Secretary ............ ........ F red Daniel Russell Atkinson
Treasurer ......... ......... R oger Chrisman Roger Chrisman
The Boys' High School Club has just finished its most successful year in its history.
d th l dershi of our adviser Mr Harry Harlan we have lived up to our reputa-
Un er e ea p , . ,
tion and not upon it, by further promoting social and moral welfare of the student body
N h t Hi h School through the creation and extension of high standards of
of ort eas g , O
Christian character. Our club has grown and spread its Christian influence throughout
the school, making itself felt in all the activities in school.
' ' ' k t ll the churches who have
We take this opportunity of expressing our than s o a
co-operated with us, and to Harry Harlan for his leadership. We look forward to a bet-
'll th ive and make its influ-
ter and more prosperous year, and feel sure that the club wi r
ence felt next year as never before.
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Girls' High School Club
' Adviser: Miss Pile
1924 - A T
President ,,.-,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,.. .......... F r ances Kerr ,
Vice President .......... ....... R osalyn Brock .
K Secretary ...... . ............... --------.--- R H1211 Dwight
Treasurer ..,,.,.....,............ ......... F 101'-3. Munpgef
Keeper of the Seal ................................... .. ..... Rebecca S1T10012
Inter-Club Council Representative ........... ........ A lice Weyler
V President .................. .......... ............ T h elma Lyle
iVioe President ........ ........ M ildred Carter il
Secretary ..................... ........................i........ L ois Wise
Treasurer .................... Q ....... ......................... F oline Eppstein
Keeper of the Seal ......................,............... ....,,.. M ary Margaret Clements
' Inter-Club Council Representative ......... ....................... I ......... H elen Lord
The Girls' High School Club has just finished a very successful year. From the first
meeting the girls have shown an inspiring enthusiasm. The theme for our meetings this
year was "Builders," Keeping our theme always in mind we have introduced into our
program meetings on health, knowledge and spirit. -Ye girls who have not come to our
meetings this year, look over our program and come out with interest and pep to our
meetings next year. Here is the year's "bill of fare":
September 20-Two days' Cabinet House Party at Camp Washita.
October 29-Hallowe'en Party with ghosts and pumpkins n'everything.
November 26-We made a Party-a Hallowe'en Party for some little Japanese girls
December 10-Mrs. Morse, a conference leader, talked to us on "What Is True
December l7-We had our beautiful Christmas Pageant, scenes from "The Nativity."
The Treble Clef sang carols.
January 14-Songs-funny songs, folk songs and song stunts.
February 18-Girls from many of the foreign countries came to the meeting and
told us the things that their countries had given to America.
Mid-winter conference. Northeast girls represented Russia at the Peace table.
March ll-The Sophomores, our youngest sisters, gave a dramatized Child Labor
Program for us. t
March 4-Whoever heard of a "Papa Party?" We have heard of nothing since. it
March 25-All the Hollister girls of the four high schools put on a camp stunt. H
April 21-Election of our new officers. Who's the new president???
April 28-Senior Farewellllll Alas, we are forced to bid our illustrious upper i U
May-Pow-wow and Steak Fry with the Boys' High School Club
May 9-The Big Banquet!! Hurrah for Northeast!!!
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Alpha Literary Society
Organized October 13 1913
Motto Esse Quam Videri
Colors' Gold and White.
Eleanor Culbertson 1
Virginia B. Thomason
Adviser: Mrs. Cunningham.
Ellen McCance Helen Lord
Mary O"Neill Lois Wise
Katherine Daniels Mary DeRubertis
The year of 1923-24 has been a very profitable one for Alpha. The following honors
have been accorded to the various members of the society:
President of the Girls' High School Clubg President National Honor Societyg Spon-
sor Major of R. 0. T. 'C.g Local Editor Annual Staff: Girls' Athletic Editor Annual
Staff Two M b
g em ers 'Girls' Debate'Teams3 Editorial Editor Nor'easter Staffg Vice
President and Secretary of Treble Clef Clubs' Chairman Inter Society Dance C m 't-
, l - o mi
teeg Chairman Inter-Club Dance Committeeg Vice President First Term Student Coun-
cil- Th M' ' ' ' '
, ree embers First Term Student Council Executive Board: Five Members G. H.
S. C. Cabinet: Chairman Senior Announcement Committee- Member Cl D C
, ass ay om-
mitteeg Member Senior Play Committeeg Four Members National Honor Societyg Two
embers Math Club Play Cast: Member Junior Prom Committee Senior Ball t M
5 0 5 OS1:
Popular Girlg Society Belle. .
The following social events were given by the society: A swimming party at the
Kansas City Athletic Club, followed by luncheon at the club. May 3 the Alphas enter-
tained with a garden dance.
76 1 ' so as
QB rg F
,AE ,.... ,win
W-McPherson, Johnson, S'elby, Turpin, Thomason, Culbertson, Munge
Second Row-Campbell, Henassy, Frederick, Daniels, Mrs. Cunningham, Mcflanee, C
Jackson Blakesley, Scott.
Third Row-E. Jackson, O'Neill, G. Campbell, Ryan, Koonse, Shoekley, Rohroe ', L
Bottom Row-Crowley, Conover, Snyder, Wise, Lord, DeRubertis.
First Terrn. Second Term.
President .............. ...o.. E lizabeth Ruhlnian Frances Kerr
Vice President ...,., ,,,,,,. F rances Turpin Eleanor Culbertson
Secretary .....,..... ....,. F lora Munger Helen Stocker
Treasurer ................,....,,.,, Ruth Greenlee Virginia B. Thomason
Sergeant-at-Arms ........., Dorothy Snyder Charlotte jackson
lnitiator ,...,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Margaret johnson Elizabeth Gornall
Critic ,,,,...,,, ,,,,,, , Virginia B. Thomason Elizabeth Ruhlnian
Reporter ...... ....... E leanor Culbertson Ruth Greenlee
Am -U75 ,i fa:-faux , nhxfrf- 11, T, -- . 'g ' ' , - ' . x 1' - V 'C 2
. vw ffflvma , y
Northeast Society of Debate
1 1' ie-s
Organized October 13, 1913.
5 Colors: Red and Black.
Motto: Possunt quia posse videntur.
Adviser: Mr. Harry Ogg.
The Northeast Society of Debate has completed the eleventh and most successful
year in its history. Our roll call, one of the best, contains the names of thirty-two
peppy students of Northeast. A
The aim of this organization is to study higher types of literature, to practice' and I
mast r d b ' ' '
e e ate work, and to promote democratic ideas among its members.
Its year of activities has been very prosperous. The Debaters have had a good
. representation in every social and thl t' ' ' ' '
fl past 'to uphold.
Only a small number of the members will graduate this year, so with the members
that will be back next year and the new members that will -be admitted, there is no
doubt but what the twelfth year will flourish and t'
a e 1C activity of the school. It has an illustrious
I con lnue to uphold the glorious stand-
ing of the past.
1 The Debaters gave their annual invitation Christmas dance December 22, 1923. A
' hike was also given this spring.
1 L I
78 1 i
:M X is H is l , gh A xx TX
Top Row-Chrisman, Hawkins, Hall, Vvoolridge, Flournoy, Couts, Sides, Bolsseau
Second Row-Gordon, Hancock, Walter, Mr. Ogg, Flowers, Goodhart, Alexander
Third Row-4O'Neil, Edwards, Trimble, McDaniel, Lantz, Lynn, Setliffe.
Bottom Row-eRichards, McMi1lian, Prosser, Cunningham, Porter, Marshall
Vice President ......... .
Secretary .................... .
Vice President ..........
, ,, -,.,,,,,,,.,, L,-,V -..- .WW---1-fs '-- : 'W' " i"""" '. : A ' 1
...V V V ,,a R '
' 1 b
Northeast ShakeSpeare C u ii
n A' il
Organiaeid liliil ,!'Q 55 1914.
Motto: "It is not the .trappings of fkgnowledge, 1 'H
but wisdom itself." f E . 1
Colors: Gold and :Black.a:.?,,, "
Flower: Violet. L 1,,1 V ie if 1 5 3
Adviser: Miss Ellen Peters. rf?
RussellAtkinson Ruth Holmberg Verne Milligan
Ruth Bell Grace Jones Thomas McGlynn
Rosalyn Brock Hazel Kearns Maurice Ramsey
Rebecca Burdett james Kirkpatrick Morris Polsky
Louise Detrick Bemis Lester Brenda Ritter
Donald Ford Richard Lewis Edward Salmon
Shirley Fulton Pauline Lovelace Loren Sowers
Jessie Henderson Maxine Mentzer Edward Thelen
Carl Addington Irma Henderson Irene Mielke
,Tack Becklean Ethel Rose James Eunice Wilhite
Helen Du Sair
james Caskey Dorothy Grubbs Frank North
Mary Crutcher Lyle Killingsworth john Pigg
The S'hakespeare Society will soon be closing another of its successful years. The g
Shakespeares are an ambitious society, striving hard to uphold a high standard of
scholarship, and to maintain the ideals and traditions that are benefiting our name,
There is a spirit of co-operation in our society, and we have had some real Work and
real fun this year. Even if we do not win the "Lit, Contest" as we expect to do we
feel certain that this year has prepared each of us to do greater and nobler things in
life' and that we have done much to raise the standards of Northeast. Everyone
knows that the Shakespeares have always held the most prominent positions in school,
and have always been at the head of every activityq Despite the fact that we lose
many illustrious members through graduation, we are holding the Shakespeare standard
as high as ever, and we are sure that when they are gone, the Shakespeares will continue
to maintain the high ideals of the Shakespeare Society.
Top Row Kirkpatrick, Ford, Fulton, Becklean, Sowers, North, Lewis, Milligan Thelen
Second Row Addington, Brock, Henderson, Detrick, Bell, Miss Peters, Mentzer Holm
berg Kearns, Salmon, Ramsey.
Thlrd Row Crutcher, Henderson, Wilhite, Grubbs, DuSair, Jones, Lovelace Mlelke Ritter
Bottom Row Killingsworth, Caskey, Polsky, McGlynn, Pigg, Lester, Atkinson
President ..................... Vernel Milligan
Vice President .......... Rosalyn Brock
Secretary ..................... Grace jones
Treasurer ..................... Maxine Mentzer
Sergeant-at-Arms ..... Morris Polsky
Reporter ,.........,,.......... Brenda Ritter
Critic .......... ....... R ebecca Burdett
Initiator ....... ...,.... E unice Wilhite
Vice President ...i......
Critic ............................ ,
Helen Du Sair
Delphian Literary Society ll '
l Motto: Virtute non Verbis.
Colors: Purple and Gold.
I Flower : Aster.
Adviser: Miss Thomas.
Lee Benton Robert Hadley Howard De MOSS
Elizabeth Christie Geraldine Hall FI'-311665 OSb01'1'1C
Evelyn Curtis Kenneth Hentzen Dorothy Peters
Evelyn Jane Epley Kathleen Hoffman Dorothy Sala
Corolyn Gibson Dorothy Jackson Russell Tuche
Mary Gordon Joseph Lamport
Helen Grant Orvin Manning
Louis Bluementhal Bernice Morrison Alice Verhielig
Clella Hobbs Harold Paine Harold Walker
Forrest Judd Tyniajo Searcy Isabel Yennie
Alice Altergott Winifred Hadley Jewel Lamport
Jeanette Freeman Ruth Henderson
The Delphians are as live as ever: We hope to prove it by carrying off the laurels
in the Literary Contest again this year as we did last spring.
We are losing over half ofour members with the departure of the seniors. It is
I with sorrow that we see them go, bfut we hope that they will always carryuwith them
M the true spirit of the Delphians. We will be sorry for the school year to end, because it
1 means that pleasant associations will be discontinued. we hope that whenever possible
the alumni will come back to visit us.
As a tribute to George Ennis, a member of the Society who died April 28, 1923, the
Delphians have established a scholarship fund. Our goal is seventy-five dollars, as a
start. We hope this will be increased from year to year by the society. May it aid
some worthy, struggling Northeast students through school.
Our society pledged one hundred per cent support of the project of a "Hollywood
Bowl" for Kansas City.
In regular meetings, on our hikes, at our feasts, dances and song practices, every-
one has had a good andprofitable time.
. g A gg g 82
K. v .. .. ..-cs .LL LEE L , L ,
if p rix i s lryr A g ' f i st.. N V t' t l .3
Top Row-Judd, Lamport, Matlock, Hentzen, Benton, Tuche, VValker, Delvloss Hadley
Second Row-Freeman, Veirheilig, Hadley, Morrison, Grant, Miss Thomas Xennie C'1b
son, Hobbs, Osborne, Altergott, Peters.
Bottom Row-Searcy, Sala, Jackson, Christie, Epley, Curtis, Gordon, Hall Henderson
Vice President .........
Treasurer ................... .
Reporter ...... ....,.
Critic .......... ......
Vice President ..........
Treasurer .................... ,
Reporter ....... ......
Critic .......... ......
Evelyn jane Epley
Evelyn jane Epley
Evelyn jane Epley
Howard De Moss
so fm-M-af,1-beefy-'K r" '
lIlQ51fr1,2i.llrfgi3 . - 'G' 9'
Clionian Literary Society
Anna Frances Pratt
Cora Lee Drinkard
A G il
Motto: Ta Kta Kte Ete.
Colors: Red and White.
Flower: Red Rose.
Advisers: Miss Duggins, Miss Armstrong.
Anna Pearl Stansbury
Mary Belle Stark
Joe Gayle Forrester
Mary Lee Mayse
"Oh, our name, it is Clionian,
Our principles are true."
Sounds familiar, does it not? The Clios are doing so much this year!
During the first semester, Northeast was presented our one-act play, "Six Cups of
This year our meetings have been opened with an interesting sketch of the life of
some author. and roll call has been answered by quotations from his works.
We are quite proud of our three girls on the debate team., and feel that Northeast's
prospects of winning were decidedly brighter because of them.
Do you remember how close we came to first place in the Literary Contest last
year? We do, for we came in second by two points, and by the work we have been
doing in the past two months, we hope to win first place this year.
We are sorry to lose our seniors, but we shall try to carry on their ideals and the
standards they have set for us.
We were very sorry to have Miss Duggins resign from being adviser in February,
owever, unanimously elected honorary adviser While
because of frail health. She was, h
Miss Armstrong is our active adviser. we hope to keep both of our advisers next year,
and to be a credit to them. DoRoTHY WALKER:-Reporter.
sv c c
as s if .... c s .. . s r
Top Row-H. Weyler, Rhoads, Whiting, Drinkard, Walker, A. Weyler, Edie,
Second Row-Mayes, Forman, Pratt, Polley, Simson, Miss Armstrong, James, McDaniel
Bottom Row-Evans, Swaney, Wioodling, Spicer, Wright, Sears, Stansbury.
First Term. Second Term.
P1'CSid6Ht .................... .Mildred Edie Mildred Simson
Vice President ......... Mildred Simson Anna Frances Pratt
Secretary ..............i..... Dorothy Walker Anna Pearl Stansbnry
Treasurer ..................., Anna Frances Pratt Gwendolyn McDaniel
Sergeant-at-Arms....Constance Scott Ruth Spicer
Initiator ...................... .Elizabeth Polly Mary Belle Stark
Reporter ...................... Gwendolyn McDaniel Mildred Edie
Critic .....,,.......l...,...,,,,,, Grace Elliot Elizabeth Polly
Parliamentarian ....... Alice Weyler Dorothy VValker
Third Term. Fourth Term.
President ,,,,,,-..-,,,.,,---. Anna Frances Pratt Anna Pearl Stansbury
Viee President ,,,,,,,.,, Gwendolyn McDaniel Dorothy VValker
Secretary ,.,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,,, Elizabeth Polly Constance Scott
Treagurer ,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,.,, Ruth Spicer DOI'O'tlly JHTTICS
Sergeant-at-Arms... Mildred Edie Louise Forman
Initiator ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,, .Dorothy Wriglit Alice VVcyler
Reporter ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Dorothy Walker Dorothy VVright
Critic ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Mildred Simson Anna Frances Pratt
Parliamentarian ....... Anna Pearl Stansbury Mildred Edie
0 15311 fflvfra
Benton Literary Society
Motto: In HOC Signo Vincimus.
Colors: Blue and Gold.
Adviser: Mr. Carl HibbS-
Anthony B. Pellegrino
Harold Van Dyke
The Benton Spirit has come to its own at last. For three full years the Bentons
have "weathered every wreck" and have finally won their spurs 'of leadership. No
more will the Bentons be considered to be still in the stage of infancy, for they have
taken up the reins of leadership and will be considered as such-the leaders of the
schoolg loyal to both Northeast and the Benton Literary Society. In every school
activity the Blue and Gold has been more than well represented. It stands at the
top above them all. This year has truly been the most successful year for the Benton
Literary Society. May the Benton Spirit carry on, through the future years.
'Q SN k Ps P, ' Q. I WA S 'N 7
. .. .. S te . . tt if -
Top Row-Lehrock, Holland, Montgomery, Wilson, Griffith, Sc-hwenk, Hoiowitz F
Second Row-Baxter, Beach, Rainen, Silverstein, Mr. Hibbs, Powers, Atkins Sturger
Third Row-Van Dyke, Pellegrino, Hodges, Luckman, Shelton, P. Daniel, Osenberg.,
Bottom Row-Doyle, Curran, Markward, Marks, Wilmore, Hamilton.
Sergeant-at-Arms .... Baker Shelton
Reporter ......,.. .......
Vice President .......,.
Anthony B. Pellegrino
Anthony B. Pellegrino
Anthony B. Pellegrino
, ,W V if ,Z - - .,-4---- 1 rr J' 'dir' ' """""""Z q H Y ' v 1 1
,lg Q i , Q 3
Theta Literary Society K
Colors: Blue and White.
Motto: Knowledge is Power.
Adviser: Miss Begey-
Muir . Edelen
Elina U Erickson
Grace Misner V
Heard "Lit." Contest Night: "Who are those cute girls in blue and white?
"Why, they are Thetas."
"Well, the Thetas are an attractive bunch, aren't they?"
"They are! They're noted for their good looks. But, more than that my dear
they're noted for their courtesy, their dependableness, and their intellectuality. They
are formidable rivals in anything, but they're perfectly darling girls and everybody
loves them and wants to join 'em. Lucky are the ones who get in l"
That's a fact! Every word of it is true. "Formidable rivals in anything!"
Well, I should say so! Indeed, that we excel in everything might be a better, though
mild, way of stating it.
The Theta dances and other social events have always been the best of the
year, and this year was no exception. We know, you know, everybody knows that we
are the brightest and peppiest bunch in school. As we have been, so we will con-
tinue to be
"Till the sun grows cold,
And the stars are old,
And the leaves of the Judgment
I eeee 2 h e B it fra f,, eee ,,ll,,t, 9 Q5 ,, by -9 k 1
o r r r
Top Row-Glenn, Galloway, Barrett, Lyle, Horn, Shoemaker, Edelen, Vingant
Second ROW-Jarboe, F'rome11, Martin, Perry, Miss Begey, Hayes, Gilmour Misnei
Third Roiw-Miller, Colville, Cooper, Groth, Murphy Coates Edlund Pell M L d
Bottom Row-Henry, Craig, Worthing'ton, Williams, Eriskson. i C eo
President ..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, Iva Murphy
Vice President ....., Frances Gilmour
Secretary ,,.,.,,,,,,,,,i,, ,Elina Erickson
Treasurer ................. Dorothy Barrett
Vice President ............
Treasurer .................,.... p
2 f . 1
We 'DN ffkftwsli-ima f
- .Edna Hogan
Mary Margaret Clements
Delta Literary Society '
Motto: Always Faithful.
Colors: Green and White.
Adviser g Miss Tulien.
Mary Helen Niebrugge
Mary Ella Dwight
Loretta Hickey '
"For we are the Deltas, can't you see?"
As we close this, our fourth year, we can't resist sighing contentedly as we think
of the honors brought this year to our Queen Delta by her "Always Faithful" members.
In nearly every place of honor "Deltaf' has been written. Five of her members have
attained membership in the National Honor Society. Next year, for those who return,
there will again be the joy of seeking honors for Northeast and Delta.
- For memory's sake we here jot down our social events of the year: Fall Luncheon
at the Women's City Club, january 5, Spring Hikeg Afternoon Tea in May.
We have worked as our aim directs, never forgetting our song:
"To our school we owe our very best
We uphold its standards with a zest
And we know our colors, white and green
Are the fairest that the world has ever seen.
For loyalty, yes loyalty,
Is given by each Delta tried and true,
And loyalty, yes, loyalty,
Is all we ask, dear school, of you."
,yr rs. .M f ,, , , , I I Y
TOD ROW'HUdSl39t11, Williamson, Nuss, Hogan, Niebruggge, M. Dwight, D. Sliffe, Stepli-
ens, O'Brien, Edith Dimmitt.
Second Row-R. Dwigh
Eleanor Dimmitt, Michael.
Third Row--Schneider, Ryder, Groesbeek
Bottom Row--Hurley, Honn, Eisman, Henderson, Baekstrom, Mctilathery.
t, Books, Tarwater, Banter. Miss Tulien, Smith, Littman, VVarren
, Boucher, Clements, Reid, Eppstein, Henry.
Vice President ...,..
Treasurer ......., .......
Vice President .,....
Treasurer ....... .......
National Honor Soclety
r I it Q T i I
mer C OWHIF vera
Miss Weaver, Chairman Miss Evans Mr. PinkneY
Miss Barnett Mr. Cowan MI' PUNCH
Evelyn jane Epley
Margaret L. Miller
THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY OF SECONDARY SCHOOLS,
The Northeast Chapter of the National Honor Society of Secondary
S-chools was organized this year. This organization is intended to stim-
ulate scholarship in high schools, similar in purpose to that of Phi Beta
Kappa in colleges and universities. Its real purpose, as defined in the
constitution, is "to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a
desire to render service, to promote leadership and develop character. .
The members of this society were chosen by a faculty committee
selected by the principal. In this yearis organization ten per cent of
the senior class, and one per cent of the junior class were honored.
Since the aim of this organization is the promotion of good citizenship,
the members were selected according to their ranking in scholarship,
character, leadership and service. At a formal and dignified ceremony
held before the whole school, each member was presented with his Honor
Election to this society is the highest recognition that can come to
students of Northeast. It carries with it two responsibilities, one, the
cherishing of the ideals of the society throughout life, the other of
furnishing inspiration to the younger students to strive for this honor.
MILDRED EDIE, '24.
A .,. -
5 X 4 ,. X I V2 Eyj vx at
M- . Mil J
Top Row-Henderson, Daniel, Slifte, Zimmerman, Vvalker, Schwenk, Munger, Griffith,
Heiser, Polsky, Barbour.
Second Row-Curtis, Epley, Smart, Edie, lion gom '3
Hawkins, Kerr, Hadley, Hunter.
Third Row-Jackson, Gordon, Gilmour, O'Brien, Barrett, Thelen, Xvilliams, Xkfeisunflulx
l t e1', Greenlee, Thompson. Brook,
Wetherill, McCoy, Miller.
Bottom Row-Edelen, Hobbs, Perry, Peters, Erickson, Hayes, Ritter, Osborne, Dimmitt.
President ........... .,..,. F rances Kerr
Vice President ...,... .Eclwarrl Tlielcn
Secretary ..,,,,,,. .,.... R lildrecl Ellie
Treasurer ,,,...,i Isabel McCoy
Northeast Mathematics Club
Adviser: Miss Packard.
Evelyn Jane Epley
Ruth Dwight .
The Northeast Mathematics Club has always been the leading club in school and
this last year it has not fallen below the mark.
Mildred Elizabeth Simson
It is the only club in school which subscribes to a magazine in its particular line of
Work. The Math. Club subscribes to the "School Science and M'athematics,' Magazine,
and members of the club work the problems presented, both for entry in the contests
and for club programs. On our programs we have talks by club members on famous
mathematicians, solutions of difficult problems, and talks on different phases of mathe-
matics by members of the faculty.
The Math. Club play was one of the best produced in assembly this year, and in
everything the club has undertaken, it has shown the same enthusiasm which marked it
from the first as outstanding.
It is ,only necessary to look at the record of the individual members in societies and
other school activities, as well as in the club itself, to form an estimate of their charac-
ter and worth. Everyone is a society member, and all the school activities are partici-
pated in by Math. Club members. The club has indeed had a fine year, and we look
forward to a bigger and better year than ever before.
1 a s as .., - - 1 E
' b YN , V , j ' ' I x , ,j i , ' I 1 Q if
W Q .,.. up pk L. . 1 . ,is . rx.: .p K J 1 ,mm
Top Row-Chrisrnan, Hawkins, R. Hadley, Benton, Flournoy, C. Hall, F. Daniel A
Second Row--Snyder, G. Hall, Daniels, Wise, Miss Packard, Jackson, Dwigght, NKe5le1
Third Row-M. Gordon, W. Hadley, Peters, Dodson, Porter, McCanee, Epley.
Bottom Row-Jameson, Judd, Lynn, P. Daniel, Goodhart.
' Mary Gordon
President .............. .......
Vice President ...... ........ F red Daniel
Treasurer .............,.. ........
Sergeant-at-Arins ,..,. ........ D orotliy S1lYClCI'
Reporter .,.........,...... ........
Critic ....... ,....
,,,.,.....l.,.. V. M----P-1 """""" .
rm ' i"W R ' A 5,95 5 fn .Q J .
v 'mv -Y V . rr I J M 5 ivw-Wah-An m,,,,,,,,,M,,,A,,,,,,,...,.,,..., V X X Z
Devise ............... ....... L iberte de la Pensee.
Conseillere .......... ........ M lle. Olga Hofacker.
Betty Arnold Mary Fifield Gwendolyn Scott
Alice Barbour Mabel Galloway Mary Elizabeth Taylor
Dorothy Barrett Ethel Rose James Alice May Trent
Mary De Rubertis Anna Littman Dorothy Wright
Theresa Donnici Mary Lee Mayes Isabel Yennie
Helen Du Sair Gwendolyn McDaniels Marion Young
Dorothy Eisberg Jane McNeil George O'Neil
Florence Evans Gladys Pendleton
Avez-vous jamais entendu parler de "Les Penseurs", cette anne? -Certainement,
Vous en avez entendu parler, car toute l' ecole sait que "Les Penseurs" vit.
Il n' etait pas possible que nous donnious une bonne piece comme a
lfordinaire, mais attendez jusqu'a l'annee prochaine. Nous nous amusons bien a
nos reunions, parce que elles sont toujours tres interessantes. Cette annee les mem- I
bres ont pre-sente la farce celebre "Patelin", la premiere farce qui ait jamais
Elle tres bien janee. La piece date du moyen age.
Peut-etre on ne sait pas que nous parlons francais aux reunions? Mais c'est
vrai. C'est pour ca que nous aimons tous le francais et que nous pouvons le 'parler
si bien. Si vous voulez etre une membre de ce cercle francais, apperenz bien la
langage francaise. Cela vaut la peine.
ii V 'W Y . '17 " , Y P+ "f- ::V::f:,1g,- ,geL,f,1- ,, -,- -.,,..--,- , rw: ra, W
5 as J 0
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s. S W. it Y 4'
1,' 1 I tail, '
Top Row-dDeRubertis, Arnold, Fifield, Tomascn, McDaniel, Mayes, Taylor, Barbour.
Second Row-Maranzino. Galloway, Yennie, Scott, Miss I-lofacker, Trent, Barrett, Littman
Bottom Row-DuSair, Wriglit, Eisberg, O'Neil, Donniici, Young, Pendleton.
Le premier terme. La second terme.
La Presidente ............. ....... H elen Du Sair Helen Du Sair
La Vice Presidente ....... ....... A lice Barbour Betty Arnold
La Secretaire .............. ....... J osephine Maranzino Josephine Maranzino
La Tresoriere ................. ....... M abel Galloway Dorthy Eisberg
La Sergente-d'Armes .... ....... B etty Arnold Marion Young
S ee f P if it M'
W -Ffiijiii r t o i i S
La Sociedad Castellana
'sfiisoel T l
Colores: Rojo y Amarillo
Flor: El Tulipan
Consejerasz Senora Bell y S'enorita Taylor
Robley Davis V
Howard De Moss
Mary Helen Juricak
Anna Frances Pratt
Diez anos ha un pequeno grupo de estudiantes del espanol organizaron una
Sociedad para hablar espanol,y llamaron esta Sociedad La Sociedad Castellana.
La regla-"Aqui no se permite hablar ingles" fue adoptada como la regla suprema
de la Sociedad. Esta regla ha dominado en casi todas las reuniones durante Su
-existencia Esta se obedece y este ano no ha habido mas de una reunion en la
que se hablo ingles.
Casi todas las personas que estan interesadas en el estudio del espanol Son
miembros del club espanol y asi han podido aprovecharse de la buena oportunidad
que las reuniones ofrencen de hablar y oir hablar el castellano.
I ' Los programas del ano han sido muy interesantes e instructivos. Se han pre-
sentado unos dos o tres juguetes ,y tambien una Brasilena dio un discurso.
De veras La Sociedad Castellana ha tenido exito este ano y que siga pros-
! perando en el futuro. Que viva para siempre La Sociedad Castellana.
., 98 .
-f . F'
K ' ' 'X k :N RX V9 N
.SIS Q' so
Top Row-Curtis, Baldry, Konizeski, W. Ramsey, Couts, Seyster, Gilmour.
Second Row-Edgar, Benson, Riley, Collins, Mrs. Bell, Lyle, Walker, Pratt.
Third Row-Rush, Anderson, Pound, Jurieak, Robinson, Kidd, Ryan.
Bottom Row-Addington, Wheeler, Flueke, Davis, Salmon.
Vice Presidente ........ ......
Tesorera .,.....................,. ......
Sargento-de-Armas .,..... .......
Anna Frances Pratt
Anna Frances Pratt
be MHS- D-, . -1 A -can be 'GS
A y A' I V. 4 may
It 12 vga ? -
Stewart Edie .
ortheast Art Club
Adviser: Miss Harriette Cocks.
Estelle Mae Martin
Dear Old Northeast Art Club is just closing another successful year. Why? Be-
cause we have a "peppy" group which has proved one of the most popular clubs at
Northeast, as those who attended our cotillion dance will testify. Our hike is among
other interesting events that the Art Club has had this year. The Art Club meetings
are always interesting and beneficial to all, due to the efforts of each member. Our
meetings help us to gain more knowledge of art in decorating, designing, posters, car-
tooning, art craft, sketching and every phase of art. W'e also have chalk talks given
by our members, illustrating rhymes by caricatures in chalk. We don't need to ad-
vertise, for ouri' artistic decorations which array the halls and classrooms proclaim us
"king of all clubs." Can you look anywhere without seeing the Art Club represented?
No! We are everywhere! just look us over! just watch our club of 1925 and see
them fly their colors!
Top Row-Gleason, Jones, Turner, Hay
nes, Blankenship, Smith, Kearns.
Second Row-Marshall, Oliver, Holderby, Wright, Veirheilig, Robroek, Huber.
C k Hu hes, Kerr, Jackson.
Third Row-Cassity, Head, Miss oc s, g
Bottom Row-Henley, Gebhardt, Edie, Lester.
' ...... Dorothy Smith
Vice President ..,..... ,,...,. E thlyne Jackson
Secretary ......,......, .......
Treasurer ................... .....i.,
Sergeant-at-Arms ...... ,,.....
Reporter ................., ,......
Northeast Vesta Club
Ito if fwiiifml
Ellen jane Broadway
,Adviserz Miss Baskin
Marguerite Koonse .
La Viva Reynolds
Anna Pearl Stansbury
Nor'easters all know the Vesta Club. We are three years old and still have our
full allowance of "'pep."
This year the girls have been very busy. We supplied the "eats" for the Inter-
Society Club Dance, April 25, and we just know that our goodies brought the crowd.
November, we had a mixer in the little gym, and everyone had a jolly time.
February, we had a Tea at the Art Institute.
Aside from learning how to cook we have also learned something of "Home Life
in England" from a speaker from London. A speaker from South America talked
to us about "Home Life in South America" and a Red Cross Worker told us about
"Home Life as Seen by a Red Cross Worker in Missouri."
Oh yes! we are planning to have a steak fry at S'wope Park before June.
w L w x l - . E H . A L .X N
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t L t Henderson Byrd Davidson Austin
Top Row-Craig, Wilhite, Murphee, Fos er, u z, , , . ,
Second Row-Smith, Zirschky, Ennis, Pemberton, Miss Baskin, Ross, fviforthmgton
Bottom Row-Dunleavy, R. Henderson, Lowman, Clingan, James, Coville Koonse
Vice President ........ ........
Reporter .... .................. .....
Sergeant-at-Arms .,..,.,. ......
Critic ..........,....,.....,,,..,.. ...,.
Ellen jane Broadway
Mary Belle Stark
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Northeast Commercial Club
Colors: Gold and Silver.
Motto: Efficiency wins.
I Adviser: Mr. Coleman.
Viola Anthony V
Melvin- Flowers e
Joe Gayle Forrester
Jennie V Nuss
Anna Belle Robinson
Mary Ellen Shawhan
Emma Jean Walden
. ' 1
We have just finished celebrating our third year at Northeast. To us who areleav-
ing, there is no doubt but what we have gained knowledge that will help us to make our
life successful in a business way, and to those -returning there is only the thought of
making the club more successful than it has been this year.
We took many trips to the various commercial houses of the city, and we were very
fortunate in receiving valuable instructions from our adviser, Mr. Coleman.
The meetings were made interesting by the programs given by the various members
of the club.
Throughout the year we had a number of social events. The club presented an
interesting play in assembly. A mixer in the afternoon and a dance in the evening were
given for the school at large, and as a climax to all activities a hike was given, all mem-
bers enjoying it immensely.
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Top Row--Fluke, Davis, Milton, Ramsey, England, Kirkpatrick, Stockwell, Stobaugh
Second Row-Russell, James, Schwenk, Tuche, Edwards, Griffith.
Third Row-Perry, Spaeth, Vandever, Wells, Massey, Richart, Henderson Twyman
Nuss, Williams, Shawhan, Smith.
Fourth Row-Forrester, Allee, Anthony, Brock, Mr. Colema
Bottom Row-Stern, Powers, Hentzen, Bluminthal, Curran, Flowers, Daniels.
President ................. ..,,..
Vice President ........ .......
Treasurer .,... .
Reporter .................... ,......
Sergeant-at-Arms ....,, .i..
Critic ........................ .-... . .
.Jennie V. Nuss
Jennie V. Nuss
ortheast Glee Club
Frank E. Chaffee, Director.
First Tenors. First Basses. Second Tenors. Second Basses.
Raymond Barr Paul Dwight jones Kay Beach I01111 Barnes
Edward Bomberger Richard Lewis Orea Burns Elmer Gifford
Arthur Castleman Clarence Nash Shirley Fulton Joe Iennett
William Hiedelberger Baker Shelton Howard Ireland Uhl Winans
Robert Randazzo Leonard Smith William Turner
Mason Stobaugh Duncan S'fCW21f'f
Pianist, Carl Roy Zimmermann.
' In this year's Glee Club we have a fine group of fellows, several of whom were in
the club previous to this year. Among them, Richard Lewis, who has been elected
sergeant-at-arms for the sixth consecutive term.
1924 is the tenth consecutive year that the combined Glee Clubs have won the music
contest. Three cups were won, including the Sight Reading Cup, the Girls' Chorus,
and Boys, Chorus. This is the ninth year that the boys have won their cup, losing
it last year to Central by a very small margin.
The contest is held annually around April first at Junior College. Four cups are
contested for, the Sight Reading Cup, Mixed Chorus, Girls' Chorus, and the Boys'
Chorus. Each high school has the same songs to sing and the one that does it best
is awarded the cup. The judges are the best obtainable in the United States, usually
from universities and colleges.
Saturday night, April the sixth, the Boys" Glee Club is to sing at the second an-
nual Military Circus, given by the combined R. O. T. C'. organizations of the four
high schools. The main number on the program is Annie Laurie, with which the
club twon-the boys'-.acupf A . ,
We are hoping to go to Hickman Mills for our third annual concert and chicken
dinner. We eat dinner about six o'clock at the church and after dinner we have a
little amusement till about seven thirty. We then give our concert at the high school
at eight p. m.
Speaking of Hickman Mills, I wonder if Johnny Barnes knows anything about
domestic animals, such as cows and chickens. I'll bet he does, just ask him.
At the solo contest which was held two weeks before the annual music contest,
Duncan Stewart, Uhl Winans and Raymond Barr won vocal solos to sing in the can-
tata given the night of the music contest.
Northeast had several members winning second place.
Top Row-Bowser, Turner, Jennett, Stewart, Smith, Heidelberger, Nash.
Second Row--Barnes, Fulton, Gifford, Mr. Chaffee, Zimmerman, Barr, Beach,
Bottom Row-Randazzo, Castleman, Stobaugh, Jones, Shelton, Winans, Ireland.
Vice President ..,..... ........
Treasurer ..................... .........
Sergeant-at-Arms ........ .... -
0 v'v-iw era
Northeast Treble Clef Club
Director: Professor F. E.
Christine Frommell Flora Munger
Corolyn Gibson Frances Osborne
Betty Arnold Clella Hobbs Tyniajo Searcy'
Eloise Bagby Hazel Hopkins Marian Shockley
Helen Barnes Bernice McLeod Ruth Spicer
Mary Helen Niebrugge
What a glorious victory for Northeast was March 28th, when We walked away
with three cups, the Sight Reading, The Girls' and The Boys' Cup. Ever since there
has been a "Thou dear Northeast"-1914-1924, we have been victorious in the Music
Contest. Think of it fellow students, what other organization in the United States can
produce such a record? Indeed, we owe most of our praise to our splendid, persever-
ing director, Mr. Chaffee. Never has a group of girls been more enthusiastic, ener-
getic, and ambitious as the class of '24. Our Leap Year Dance February 29th, given
by the Treble Clef and Glee Club. was considered the best of the year. In all under- 1 ,Z
takings, aim high is our advice, for we believe like james Russell Lowell, "That not gli
failure, but low aim is crime." Wifi'
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Top Row-Smith, Stocker, Greenlee, Munger, Safa, Arnold, Gornall, Niebrugge qt6VS'1lI
Mullens, Cruse, Spalinski.
Second Row--Lutz, Ennis, Barnes, Reid, Hoffman, Mr. Chaffee, Christie, Spicer Williim
son, Eisberg, McLeod.
Third Row-Hopkins, Fox. Bagby, Smith, Polley, Shockley, Peach, Gibson, Vinsant
Bottom Row-Marshall, Clingan, Lovelace, Fromell, Jackson, Hobbs, Rush, Osboint
President ............., .....,
Vice President ...... ......
Secretary .............. .......
Treasurer ................... .......
Sergeant-at-Arms ...... .......
Librarian ................. ......
Reporter ...... .....
Pianist ........ ,......
Anna Pearl Stansbury
Northeast Olympic Association
Colors: Purple and White.
Advisers: Miss Stewart and
jR01?'wffrYsi,.Q 1 -
The Northeast Olympic Association is an organization composed of girls from the
department of Physical Education who are admitted to membership through a point
system. Points are given to girls who make teams and who pass certain requirements
in the following activities: Soccer, hockey, volley ball, basket ball, swimming, track,
hiking and dancing.
The meetings are held in the gymnasium Thursday afternoons. Some of the
Olympians are chosen as sport managers, who assist in arran
inter-class match games and meets.
Each spring the Olympians, assisted by the girls in the Physical Education De art-
ment give a dancing fete. This entertainment, for which an admission fee is charged
is given in the assembly hall in the evening. The proceeds are used for departmental
equipment. Last year they bought a gray curtain of Monk's cloth which is used as a
s age background, not only by the Olympians, but by the school at large.
It seems to be an established fact that the Olympians are workers, and by working
their d '
ays are made exceedingly short and happy.
ging and running off the
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Top Row-Harper, Wtorrell, Riehart, Strickle, Johnston, Smith, Anthony, Schneider
Second Row-Cox, Stephens, Books, Toler, Downing, Stansbury, Konizeski.
Third Row-Stephens, Spotswood, Draper, Miss Heibel, Miss Stewart, Rodgers Offutt
Bottom Row-Edgar, Thorn, O'Brien, Day, McGlathery.
President ................, Georgia O'Brien
Vice President .....,,. ....... A rdene Stephens
Sergeant-at-Arms ........ ......., M abel Richart
Reporter .................... .......
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Groth, Emily '
ortheast Botany Club
Adviser: Mr. O. H. Lovejoy
- Hurley, Grace
O'N eil, Mary
As the youngest clu-b of the Northeast High School, the Botany Club has made a
worthwhile sh ' G ' th l ' '
owing in e ga axy of school organ1zat1ons. The charter members used
great care to recom-mend for admission to their circle only those who have a genu1ne
interest in God's great outdoors and its living creatures
The f1rst meet1ng was held on the famous Indian Mound which holds so much f
traditional and scientific interest. Here, seated Indian fashion, they devised plans
which h 1 t b ' ' '
ave a er een put 1nto executlon to make the club a permanent factor 111
' Mae Hayes, as first president, with her able corps of assisting officers, was efficient
1n1g1v1ng the club its impetus toward eventual success At midyear Otho M t ' t k
. us a1n oo
up the gavel with telling effect. Lucile Sliffe proceeded to provide programs of in-
terest to all.
Igathryn Smith with an all-star cast, staged an elaborate degree of initiation which
was ramatlzed by Kathryn from a beautiful myth of ancient Greece. All who witnessed
this event declared it a decided innovation in school life.
Next year's plans include the wise decision to take advantage of the fair weather
of early autumn f r h
I o a muc enlarged program of outdoor work and nature study in
the environs of Kansas City.
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Top Row-Land H. Thompson, Stein, F. Thompson, Lamport, Mr. Lovejoy, Zane Mason
Second Row-Klein, Schindel, Allison, Morrison, Hogg, Zirschly, Mustain, Martin Feree
lVIeCary, Sliffe, Hays, Allen.
Third Rowml-Iammond, Maddy, Hurley, Hudspeth, O'Neill, Smith, Ritter, Pritchard Hays
Gibson, Sehnsler, Glenn.
Bottom Row-Evans, Ryder, Groesheck, Cr-ummett, Morrison, Allen, Evans
President ..,............. ....,
Vice President .,..... ......
Secretary ..........,.. ......
Treasurer ........,..l......... .l...,
Sergeant-at-Arms ,...,.. s.....
Critic ............ ......,,,.. ....,,
Phi lpha Sigma
' Motto: "ou poll' alla polu."
Adviser: Miss Murdock
President ...................... ----------.-------------
Vice President ................
Critic ............................ ...... . .... - --
Mary Louise Stone
Mary Margaret Clements
Dorcas Warrens John Mills J Ira Hubbard
Ruth Dwight Margaret Shields
Place ,,... ........ A cross the River Styx
Time ..,,...,.... ...................... T he Present
Characters .,,,,,............................................... ......... S ophocles and Plato
Sophocles. "Have you heard the news?"
Plato. "No. What is it?"
Soph. "They are taking a new interest in our language on earth."
Plato. "Is that so? I thought everyone was too interested in jazz nowadays to
think about Greek."
Soph. "At any rate, in a place called Northeast High School they've started a
Greek class. From what Hermes says I imagine that it is quite successful. He says
they took for their motto 'ou poll' alla polu.' That's very sensible in my opinion."
Plato. "What do they call themselves?"
Soph. "Phi Alpha Sigma. Hermes tried his best to find out what words those let-
ters stand for, but they are keeping it a secret." '
Plato. "I am certainly pleased with this piece of news, for it encourages me a great
deal. I thought all interest in Greek had disappeared long ago."
Soph. "Perhaps this would have been the case if their teacher, Miss Murdock, had
not kept up the enthusiasm. She deserves a great deal of credit."
Plato. "Indeed she does. I intend to go in Search of Homer at once and tell him
about this class." I
Top Row-Hubbard, Colburn, Mills, Duke, Kelly, Gregson.
Second Row-Barbour, Barrett, Shields, Clements, Miss Murdock, Ford Chrisman Stone
Bottom Row-Warrens, Dwight, Weissenfluli, Wetlierill, Edie, Gordon Hood
Pent-up enthusiasm bubbled o'er,
High aims and lofty purposes broke forth
In quest of truth and beauty at Northeast.
And twenty-one fine youths and maidens fair
Last fall began to study classic Greek.
Phenomenon? Not so, for thus the wise
Have ever turned to fountain heads of knowledge.
A thirst for that which truly makes life rich.
Sincere our effort to promote our school.
In just return, of us she should be proud.
Great honors, not a few, by members won
Make ours a gleaming record shining far.
And this, our club, a bright and undimmcd st
no ti? 211169
Music Appreciation Club
Adviser: Miss De Forest
First and Second
President ,,,,...,....,.,,.,,.,,., ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.. ,-.-.
Treasurer ,,,.,. ........ .
Critic .....,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,.,, -,,,,.,
Head Chairman ..........
Rose Ellen Parrot
Mary M. Clements
The only Music Appreciation Club in Kansas City High Schools was chartered at
Northeast November 7.
The aim of our organization is to bring the understanding and love of music to our
entire student body and community.
Friends of club members and members of other clubs were invited to hear the two
lecture recitals given by Mr. Paul Snyder, pianist, and Mr. Harry Garrell, vocalist, and
to accompany the club to the Art Institute, where Mr. Kurtzworth gave us a correlated
musi and art talk
A recital was given to friends and patrons of Northeast, explaining
played on the Cleveland Symphony program, and was followed by a line
party to the
of 30 ticket-
The Club, with the help of interested friends and the student pledge
books, gave the Kansas City outdoor music season a big boost with its
miniature outdoor stadium in a downtown window, a parade, and thirty-minute programs
in the family hotels. Through the kindness of tl1e Kansas City Little Symphony, under
the direction of Mr. N. De Rubertis, we were able to give one of the most enjoyable
assemblies of the year.
display of a
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Director: MR. CHJXFFEE
Top Row-Sargeant, Singer, Ireland, Zimmerman, James, Stewart, Kivoviteh, fGaw,
Williams, Mason, Sawyer, Jones.
Second Row-Gibson, Weyler, Armfield, Wendel, Mr. Chaffee, Sovoca, Coulter, Clardy,
Loman, Conrad, Shrimpton, Alexander. I
Bottom Row-Johnson, Courtney, Steffee, Rush, Ritter, Gifford, Maranzino, Peach, Solo-
mon, Newsom, E. Williams.
The success of the Northeast High School Orchestra has been very conspicuous
this year-even carrying the previous years honors to a still higher goal.
Several new members have been added to the already well balanced and suf-
ficiently numbered personnel of this orchestra.
The outstanding events of the year were numerous, the principal ones of which were
numerous concerts at the Grace Presbyterian, East Side Presbyterian and Oakhurst
M. E. churches. The proceeds of the concerts were used in the purchase of music and
instruments. The orchestra assisted with numbers at various functions, one in the
Ivanhoe Temple for the Kansas City Theatre, another in the Athenaeum, and the vari-
ous activities in the school's own assembly.
Perhaps the most honorary appearance of the orchestra is on May 3, 1924, in
Convention Hall, playing the "Unfinished" symphony by Schubert.
Several of the members of our orchestra have been elected to belong to what
might be termed as the "all-star orchestra" of Kansas City Schools Cand junior College
The repertoire of the orchestra is well rounded, some numbers of which are, "Mid-
summer Night's Dream," "Carmen," "Poet and Peasant," "Luspiel,"' "Prometheus," the
"Unfinished" symphony by Schubert and the "Surprise" symphony by Haydn. Carl
Zimmerman, pianist, plays the "Concertstuck," by Carl Weber with the orchestra ac-
companiment, and Duncan Stewart, concert-master, plays the "Concerto in E Minor" by
Mendelssohn, also with the orchestra's assistance. The rendition of these numbers was
well performed and the orchestra furnished a very good background.
Last but not least, the great success of this organization is primarily due to the
excellent leadership and personality of its conductor, Mr. Frank E. Chaffee, whose in-
terpretation and musical knowledge is of the highest type.
Director: lNIR, ELLIS
Top Row-Kirkpatrick, Schaeffer, Kivtovitch, Applegate, Saunders, Tuehe, Smith, Gaw.
Wilson, Taber, Sawyer, Williams, Wherry, Sloan.
Second Row-Jones, Fisher, Stewart, E. Williams, S. Wilson, Kirk, J. Kirk, McKnight,
MCLe0d, Yost, Conrad, Patzman.
Bottom Row-Jackson, Johnson, Swope, Hart, Havard, Fisher, Mr. Ellis, McAnal1y, Wood,
Vifade, P. Wilson, Alexander, Levine, Monk, Rodriguez.
The roster of the band contains forty names. Twelve of these belong to our sym-
phony orchestra also, but the rest are regular members.
The band la ed at all the basket ball ames in Convention Hall and was the onlv
p y g J ' ' .
band present, because none of the other high schools has a band. It has played for
various organizations and gatherings this year, including Parent-Teacher rallies, Camp
Fire Girls' Convention, dedication of the new Winner Road, Kansas City Star's Oratorical
Contest, and for the R. 0. T. C. Circus. where it created very favorable comment from
regular army officers because of its military bearing and music.
The repertoire of the band consists of military marches, mainly, although light con-
cert and semi-popular numbers are also used.
Jazz has no place on the list.
Much credit is due Mr. I. J. Ellis, our capable director, who has given so much of
his time and energy to supporting, exhibiting and directing the band.
The officers are: Mr. I. I. Ellis, Director, Paul jones, Drum Major, Leonard
Smith, Assistant Drum Majorg George Swope, Assistant Band Leader, Ralph Sloan,
Sergeant, Kenneth Patzman, Corporalg james Kirkpatrick, Librarian.
Several other members are capable and worthy of offices, but due to certain rules
are ineligible because they belong to the R. O. T. C. or to the symphony orchestra.
i t IZ-w-f-1.-
FIRST TERM OFFICERS-1923.
President ,.,,,.,......,... F ................................. .... R o ger Chrlsman
Vice President ..............................----.--- ---- R Nth Greenlee
Secretary ..................................................... .Iva Murphy A
Sergeant-at-Arms ..................................... Baker Shelteli
Senigrg ,,.-..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Helen Stocker, Arthur Gflfflth
Juniors ,.,,,.,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,.,,. Elizabeth Craig, Fred Jameson
Sophomores .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Houston Sides, Frank Woolridge
i Mixer Committee
4 Evelyn Epley, Chairman Katherine Daniels Pltiiflcgrfidlmlbltglcis
I L LIBRARY WEEK COMMITTEE.
D Fred Daniel, Chairman.
Arthur Griffith ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,....,..,,.,,. C hairman of Recovery Committee
Dorothy jackson ,,,,,,.,,, ,..,,..,,,,.. C hairman of Slogan Committee
Warner Lantz ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,..,...,.,. C hairman of Publicity Committee
'Ruth Greenlee ,.,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,......... C hairman of Editorial Committee
Eleanor Culbertson ................ A ...........,,, ................... C hairman of Exhibit Commitee
Courtesy Committee Personal Property Committee.
Eugene Lynn CChairmanj Ira Hubbard CChairmanj
Dorothy Jackson Tyniajo Searcy
Frances Kerr Forest Gill
Dorothy Walker Esther Henderson
Forrest Judd Elizabeth Gornall
Miss Thomas CAdviserJ Hosea Thompson
Mr. Cowan CAdviserj
Miss Packard, Chairman V Miss Thomas, Courtesy Committee
Mr. Sharp, Parliamentarian Mr. Cowan, Personal Property Committee
Miss Pile, Point System
i SECOND TERM oFF1cERs-1924
P1'CS1dCHlZ ...................................................... .Dorothy jackson
Vice President .............................,,,,,..,,,,,, F red Jameson
Secretary ..................... ........ ............... E 1 izabeth Christie
Sergeant-at-Arms ...... Q ,,,..,...,.....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Harold Gray
Dorothy Peters Forest Gill Seniors
Lois Porter Morgan Goodhart Juniors
Frances Osborne Douglas Gale Sophomores
Thelma Lyle, Chairman '
Aileen Ennis r
Harold Peterson R
Adviser: Miss Thomas
, t.,, -t-J K,V, . , , .Fl...M,, ,,,,,,,
is sr, R Q Ki in
Personal Property Committee
Charles Luckman, Chairman
Adviser: Mr. Cowan
1 , - L ,
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EXECUTIVE BOARD, 1923-'24
Top Row-Gale, Gray, Goodhart, Porter.
Second Row-Peters, Osborne, Miss Packard, Jackson, Christie.
Third Row-Woolridge, Stocker, Greenlee, Craig, Culbertson, Griffith.
Bottom Row-Shelton, Chrisman, Jameson, Sides.
The Student Council of 1923 and 1924 has perhaps done more for the student
body than any other former council. Every measure that passed the student repre-
sentatives was discussed thoroughly in the regular meeting and after due considera-
tion voted upon. After the signature of approval was affixed that measure became
a law. Those measures that have become laws this year are as follows:
No post graduate may be allowed to hold office in any society or club.
A non-society member may belong to two clubs provided they do not meet on
the same day.
Post graduates shall not be allowed to enter into any school activities except as
associate members of societies or clubs.
The points for tennis shall be reduced from 3 to 2.
No stag shall be allowed to attend a dance given by a Northeast organization
except one who is an active member of the same organization.
Any measure affecting the point system, passed by the Student Council, shall
not go into effect until the following term.
The same law which applies to post graduates concerning entrance into activities
shall apply to fifth year pupils who, the preceding years, have earned their diplomas.
Inter-scholastic activities are governed by inter-scholastic rules.
The work of the first term executive board is commendable because of the hand-
book which it compiled. Witli the aid of Miss Packard and Mr. Sharp the articles
for the booklet were written and revised. lt has been the pleasure of the second
term board to distribute the finished handbooks to the representatives in their first
hour classes. b
Altogether we feel as though the work of this year's Student Council has 1,-een
l d t l e and vie ask it to co operate with the
very beneficial to the student Jo y a arg ' -
council as much as possible in the keeping of the measures which were desired by
the student body.
ELIZABETH CHRISTIE, Secretary Second Term.
Sponsor Major, Northeast Battalion, R. O. T. C., '24
R. O. T. C. Officers
Top Row-Thompson, Flowers, Mustain, Goodvvillie, Miehaux, Zane, C. Yvalker.
Second Row--Peterson, Hamilton, James, Mr. Shreves, NVo1fe, Porter, Jury.
Bottom Row-Poole, Jones, Gray, Stocker, Sehaerer, Schaefer, L. Vvalker.
The ultimate object of R. 0. T. C. is to develop the student into a physically
sound, patriotic, upright and disciplined citizen, capable of defending our flag should an
emergency arise. If you are to become a disciplined citizen you must recognize the
authority of those over you, and promptly obey and respect it.
Honesty, justness and faithfulness are the true virtues of a loyal Nor'easter. A
commander is just in his treatment of his men, honest in his relations with them, and
faithful in the execution of every task assigned to him. Such virtues are the charac-
teristics of the officers and men of the Northeast High Battalion.
The rifle team is the first in respect to activities in the battalion. Northeast's team
Won second place in the seventh corps area contest, Missouri University taking first
place. Northeast will, without doubt, win the National Hearst Trophy contest which
closes April 15, 1924. Other events of the year are: The Military Circus held annually
at Convention Hall, the annual competitive field meet, physical training such as "VValter
Camp's Daily Dozen" or the "Butts Manual," and lastly the election of the Sponsor
Major, an office highly honored and bestowed upon a girl of high ideals. Miss Helen.
Stocker was elected to represent the Northeast High Battalion this year.
The headquarters company of the Northeast High Battalion consists of: Major
W. H. G lattalion commanderg First Lieut. james, field adjutantg First Lieut. Clyde
C Walker personnel adjutantg Capt. Adjutant Paul jones, Capt. O. M. C.. If rank Good-
Willie Harold Paine, staff sergeantg Arthur Castleman, master sergeantj Eugene Frank,
sergeant major, and color sergeants, VV. Allen and A. vXX7ll5OIl.
LIEUT. L. E. PORTER.
Captain, Marvin Pool.
First Lieutenant, Archie Johnson.
First Lieutenant, Clyde Wolfe..
Second Lieutenant, Otho Mustain.
First Sergeant, Norval Marvin.
Van Dyke, H.
Louis Diamond Gerhart Fisher
Oran Watts Bernhart Youngberg
Fred jameson Robert Monk
Eagle, J. McCain, George
Eells, Wm. Michaux, Eugene
Fann, R. Reifel, Arnold
Goe, T. Richardson, F.
Gilbert, I. Roberson, F.
Hancock, I. Runyon, F.
Jackson, H. St. Claire, G.
Knight, N. Showalter, L.
Lehrack, E. Tavener, L.
Lester, T. Thompson, C.
When the reveille sounded on that September morn, we found it quite a task to
begin again our school life. Sergeant Vickers was on hand early, and as the men an-
swered roll call, they were designated to companies. The larger boys were detailed to
About the time the prospects looked the best, our instructor, Sergeant Vickers,
retired. To fill this vacancy one of the best men on "Military Science and Tactics" was
selected. It was none other than Mr. S'hreves, Warrant Officer, U. S. Army.
The call for rifle team men was sounded, and the company's men are numbered
among the best. In the N. H. S. Battalion field meet, the company did fine work.
Company A is considered one of the outstanding Companies of the entire unit, due
to the faithful co-operation of each and every man of the company. We have produced
one of the crack squads which put on an exhibition at the annual R. O. T. C. Circus,
April 5. Company A also led the Battalion parade at the Circus on the same date.
There will be a decision made previous to the annual Field Meet. The best company
will represent N. H. S. in the annual Field Meet.
The majority of the credit is given to Captain Pool, who has been working very hard
to bring .the Company up to standard. Captain Pool is liked by ever man in th C
y e om-
pany which .has been proved many times by the interest they take in drilling.
The officers express their congratulation and appreciation to the men for their
snappy drill and co-operation, and also wish them success and happiness in the
2 m, at i Q. lt . , I
CADET COMMISSIONED OFFICERS
Captain, Lee Walker.
First Lieutenant, Frank Hamilton.
First Lieutenant, Harry Zane.
Second Lieutenant, Howard Jury.
CADET NON-COAMMXISSIONED OFFICERS
First Sergeant, Ralph Burns.
Boone, Billy Thompson, Hosea Lincoln, Russel
Eddy, Albert Fisher, Everett Mayes, James Smith, Robert
Haggard, Milton Vrooman, Claude O'Dell, Robert Hentzen, Gene
MHSOU, Wilbur Simpson, Basil
Blasco, Frank Leopold, Charles Porter, james Stone, Donald
Brown, Ansil Maloney, Phillip Quade, Robert Stork, Frank
Coe, Kenneth Miller, Elton Rice, Charles Victor, Robert
Hahn, Germinal Martin, Roy Robroch, Wilmer Vogt, Clyde
Harshman, Melvin Miller, Cyrus Shaefer, joseph Wade, Dell
Hawn, Thomas Moore, William Sieben, Jack Wendell, Paul
Jennings, William Noland, Russel Steele, Danley Wheeler, Curtis
Killingsworth, Lyle Peck, Romeyn Stewart, Arthur Wilson, Floyd
Laughlin, David Pettit, Dean Stein, Nathan Winders, Ralph
TO "B" COMPANY.
There are some fifty-five young men in the R. O. T. C. that compose Company "B"
' l " it " me believe that
of the Northeast Battalion. While not the largest company in tie un , '
quality rather than quantity is the goal to be striven for. It is the cadets that make the
" " ' f m d of men who have been patient and persevering in
company, and Company B is or e
their study of military science and tactics, men who have co-operated with their leader.
' l 'd d ' kee Jin aloft the
We feel that we are a great credit to the cadet corps ant ai e in 1 g
great ideals of Patriotism and good citizenship, two essentials of manhood. u
' ' mmander extends his compliments to his men
And in leaving, a grateful company co U
and officers who have worked so eagerly with him during the term, and llC.VVlSllCS them
fortune and good luck on their way in the great march on the journey of life.
COMPANY C, SENIOR COMPANY.
Capt. William Schaerrer, F. E. B.
First Lieutenant, Louis Porter
First Lieutenant, Harold Peterson
First Lieutenant, Charles Michaux
Second Lieutenant, Frederick Thompson
Second Lieutenant, Melvin Flowers
Sergeants and Corporalsg
Harold Paine, First Sergeant, M. S.
Clifton Hamilton, First Sergeant.
Eugene Dudley, Staff Sergeant.
Sergeants Fourth Class:
Hunter, George M.
O'Neil, George, Jr.
In the first few months of the year the finest ideal of R. O. T. C. was brought out
in Company "C," namely, "Comradeship." This was made manifest from the very first
by one who endeared himself in the heart of each cadet, because of his possession of
those distinctive qualities which alone mark the true soldiers and real gentleman. These
words express in a small measure the rare characteristics of Captain William Schaerrer,
more .commonly known as "Prince of Wales." The personal interest, his personality,
and his ability as an officer caused the boys, one and all, to become enthusiastic about
their k- d ' ' '
wor , an , as a result, company drill became not only easier but also enjoyable.
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Athletic Officers I '
I I I
in , '
I KOQHSC .CHI I I I
A JP, .. A
President ,,,,,,,,..,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,.,..,,.,,.. Maurice Koonse
Vice President .................. ........ H oward Huffman
Secretary-Treasurer .... ....... I ames Kirkpatrick
Reporter ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,...,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,...,......... Mansur Haynes
Adviser ................................................ Mr. Peters
Charles Boisseau Ernest johnson Tom Miller
Frank Daniels james Kirkpatrick Sam Muller
Pete De Maria Maurice Koonse Edward Thelen
Mansur Haynes Cecil Lattimer Homer Warrcrl
John Hogan John Lewondoski
Howard Huffman Leonard Martin
Miles Henley Albert Morris Clifford Stockwell
Ross Knighton Ivan Offut
Eugene Hartwell Virgil Jones
Honorary Member, Mr. Pickens.
If you have followed athletics at Northeast in the past three or four years you have
noticed how they have improved. The teams are better, the fellows are better s orts
and there are more fellows out trying to win places on the teams. The reason for this
is that tl 1 h ' ' ' " " '
irougi t eir untiring efforts the members of the N' Club have succeeded in
getting the right sort of fellows out for athletics.
The "NH Club not only stands for cleaner and better sports for Northeast, but it
also stands for everything that will bring honor and glory to the name of N tl
For these reasons the "N" Club is one of the best clubs at Northeast.
f- t rr' :W W , MUN- -1---W-.w.-.-N..... ........ ...M W,.,,,,
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. Football '
R. E. Peters ,.,.,..,, ,,,-.,,,,,,,-,, ,-.-,, ------.- C 0 a ch
' A1 Morris -------- ........ C aptain
G. -W. Davis ......., .,,,-----.--.- -.-'----- A 4 anager
John Hogan, '24 ---------------------------- End Leonard Martin, '24 .......... Halfback
l Howard Huffman, '24 .......... Tackle Cecil Lattimer, '24 ,..,,,,,,,,,,, Quarter
Pete DCMarCa, '24 ......,,,,,,,,,,,, Guard
Mansur Haynes, '24 .............. Tackl.e
Sam Muller, '24 .......,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, Guard
Edward Thelen, '24 ....,......... Fullback
Maurice Koonse, '24 .,,..,, ,,,,,,,,, E nd
Miles Henley, '25 .......... Q ....... Halfback
Al Morris, '25 ................. Q ........ Center
Clifford Stockwell, '25 ...... Halfback
James Kirkpatrick, '24 ...... Halfback
, All Str, Team.
Koonse fNortheastj ...... .-Right"End
Haynes fNortheastj .... Right Tackle
Grisafe QManualj .......... Right Guard
Morris fNortheastj .............,.. Center
Bray fCentralj ................ Left Guard
Burton CCentralj ............ Left Tackle
Goetz fCentral.j .................. Left End
Lattimer fNortheastj .......... Quarter
Heidelberger fCentralj--Right Half
Grantello CManualj ,,,,,,,,,, Left Half
Byars CCentralj .................... Fullback
Final Standing of League
W. L. T. Pct.
Manual ,,,,, ...... 3 1 2 .750
Central ,,,,,,,, .,.,.. 2 1 3 .667
Northeast ...... ...... 3 2 1 .600
Westpeort ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,....,,.. ..... 1 5 0 .167
About forty candidates reported for football practice this fall, among
them ten letter men from last year's squad. With these ten as a neucleus,
Coach Peters moulded one of the best elevens Northeast has ever had.
Although one of the lightest, it was the fastest team in the league and its
performance was a credit to the Purple and White.
The first game of the season was played with the St. Joseph Central
High School at St. Joseph, Missouri. The Purple team showed 1ts mettle
by winning, 12 to 0.
'The second pre-series game was played withithe Joplin High -SCFIOQI,
which was reputed to have one of the strongest high school teams lll Mis-
souri. Northeast showed its heels to the heavier eleven in a 14 to 2 victory.
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Northeast, Og Westport, 6. Rain and mud dampened the spirit of
players and spectators alike. Unable to utilize her speed, Northeast went
down to defeat, not before a superior team, -but because of a field of slip-
pery, sticky mud. VVestport's lone touchdown came as a result of a fum-
ble back of the Purple goal. line.
Northeast, O, Manual, 6. Another muddy field, with lowering skies,
and a slight rain, falling fitfully. With her light backfield rendered use-
less, Northeast was unable to stop the charging Grantello, who crossed the
goal line early in the first quarter for the only score of the game.
Northeast, O, Central, O. A dry field at l.ast, and Northeast took ad-
vantage of it by holding the Central champions to a scoreless tie. North-
east was never in danger, while the Blue and Wliite goal was repeatedly
threatened, "jakey's" drop-kick only missed by inches. Northeast com-
pletely outplayed Central.
Northeast, 6, VVestport, 3. Northeast started the second round of the
series by breaking into the winning column. VVestport scored from place-
ment in the second quarter, but Northeast staged a comeback in the third
quarter, sending Thelen over for the touchdown.
Northeast, 63 Manual, O. Coach Peters' men displayed their real abil-
ity in defeating Manual. The Crimson line was unable to stop the savage
plunges of Henley and Lattimer, and Martin crossed the line in the third
quarter for the winning touchdown.
Northeast, 14, Central, 7. Northeast closed the l923 series with a
sweeping victory over Central, enabling Manual to annex the pennant. It
was the first time in four years a Central team had been beaten. Can you
wonder that Northeast was jubilant? The Purple eleven outplayed and
outgeneraled the Blue and VVhite team at every stage of the game.
Although Northeast did not win the pennant, she claims undisputed
title to the best team in the league. Vtfe are justly proud of our boys.
May the Interscholastic series always be as purple be-decked.
We've got the vim, vveyre going
S0 what do you think of that?
V-I-C-T. They can't score.
WOn,t they shiver? W0n't they
When We give that-High
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ggptiin ""' ----'-------- ----- --------- M 3 ll rice Koonse
ac """"' ------------ R . E. Peters
Manager ""' ""------------ -------- G . W. Davis
' Clifford Stockwell, '25 ,,.,.-,,----,----.-- H F .
View 126 .1. . . . iiijijpiiliii
Homer Warren, '24 .,..-., '------ F Orward
Eugene Hartwell, '26 ,,,,-,, --.-- n Center
Ivan Offutt, '24 ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,--h. ----- i-Center
Maurice Koonse, '24 QCD ,----- ------ J --Guard
Edward Thelan, '24 ,..,,,,,,,---,-,, ,--,----.-------- --.---.-- G u ard
4 All-Star Teams.
Welsh cvvestportb "'-"-'-------- Forward COOPC1' CCCI'1lI1'3.lD ...........,..,,,, Forward
HHm11'f011 fMHUu3lD ............ Forward Dod Qwegtportj .,,,,....-.--,..--.--- Center
Burton ccentfalb -..................... Center Buckner Qwegfpgftb -----..--. Guard
KOOUSC, fNO1'fl'1621SfD fCD ........ Guard DeMarea CManua1D -.--.---..-.--.--- Guard
Nilsen fCC1'1't1'alj ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,-.,, Guard
Final Standings in the Inter-High Series.
W. L. Pct.
Central ...... ........,.,......, ,,,,,, 5 1 ,833
Westport ...... ,,,,,, 4 2 ,667
Northeast ,,,-,, 2 4 ,333
Manual ........... ...................................r............. 1 5 ,167
A Review of the Basket Ball Season.
Northeast started the basket ball season with only two letter-men back
from last year, but as the season progressed, many new players came into
prominence. The basket ball team, like the football team, promised to be
the lightest and fastest team in the league, and although prospects were
not bright for a championship, a very successful season was predicted for
the Purple and White.
Northeast, 185 William Chrisman, 17. The first game of the season
resulted in a victory for Northeast, but n-ot before a battle that kept the
spectators on the edge of their seats throughout the entire game. Vic-
tory came in the last half when the Purple quintet opened up an offensive
that overcame the early lead held by the Independence five. The score
tells how close the game was.
Northeast, 175 Central, 18. The opening game -of the Interscholastic
League was played January 4, with Central. facing Northeast and Manual
opposing Westport. Central took the opening game from Northeast by
one point. 'The Purple held a safe, though narrow, lead throughout three-
quarters, but in the last session Central hit a pace that Northeast found
hard to combat and lost in the last few minutes of play.
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Northeast, 18, Manual, 10. The second game of the series was more
to our liking, Northeast taking an easy victory from Manual. Koonse and
Offutt pr-oved to be the outstanding stars of this game. It was their close
guarding that kept the Crimson forwards down.
Northeast, 175 Sedalia, 15. The series was interrupted, and each team
allowed two out-of-town games. Northeast took advantage of this by
invading Sedalia. The game was very rough, although only a few fOulS
were called. The low ceiling and narrow court bothered the Purple play-
ers in every quarter, but they managed to outclass the Sedalia five.
Northeast, 45, Marshall, 6. The second out-of-town game was played
with Marshall High in the Northeast Gymnasium, and proved an easy
game for the Purple quintet. The visitors scored only one field goal in
the entire game. Gffutt was at his best in this game, scoring 12 points.
Northeast, 16, Westport, 26. The Interscholastic series was resumed
on january 25, and Northeast went down to defeat before an aggressive
Westport five. The score was not as Blue and Gold bedecked as the score
might indicate, for at one time the Purple players crept up within two
points of Westport's lead.
Northeast, 165 Warrensburg, 30. The series was again disrupted and
Northeast met Warrensburg High on February 1. Warrensburg won be-
cause of an advantage of height and remarkable accuracy in shooting.
Northeast's teamwork was superior, but they lacked the goal-shooting
ability to follow up their advantage. Koonse and Warren starred for the
Purple, the latter 'caging four goals..
Northeast, 7, Central, 39. Again the series was continued long enough
for Northeast to take a beating from Central. The Purple team suffered
a severe slump in this game and was hopelessly outclassed from the start.
Northeast, 9, St. Joseph, 18. The last out-of-town game was played
at St. Joseph with the Central High, and resulted disastrously for the Pur-
ple five. Both defenses were strong and the narrow court made it hard t-o
work the 'ball down the floor. All of Northeastis goals came from near
the center of the court.
Northeast, 26, Manual, 20. The last stretch of the series was resumed
March 1, and found Northeast taking an easy game from Manual. The
Purple team sprang into an early lead and was never headed. Stockwell
played an exceptionally good game for Northeast, contributing three goals
and two free throws to the score. All of the players showed an increased
familiarity with the basket.
Northeast, 16, Westport, 27. The last game of the series was played
on March 6. Central cinched the championship by winning from Manual,
while Westport defeated Northeast. The Purple team fought a desperate
fight and managed to hold Westport down in the first half, but the Blue
and Gold cagers were not to be denied, and with the aid of Welsh slowly
pulled ahead in the last quarter.
The result of the 1924 series was not disappointing to Northeast, for
we know that our -boys fought hard and fair, and although greatly handi-
capped by size, gave a good account of themselves in every contest. We
are justly proud of Captain Maurice Koonse, who was made captain of the
all-star. This is the third year Koonse has obtained a berth on the myth-
ical five. A word of praise is due Coach Peters and every player.
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First Row-Top-Solomon Vvarren, Benton, Jones, Boisseau.
Second Row-Stockwell, Koonse, Hartwell, Offutt, Thelen.
As the Annual went to press flast year before some of the principal meets, the brilliant
victories won by the Purple squad were never recorded.
At the K. U. Relays they won the high point trophy. At the Drake Relays they Won
two firsts, a second, and two thirds. They won the State Meet at Columbia with the high-
est score ever recorded, and competed in the Nationanl Meet at Chicago. All together, they
won 47 medals, 8 watches, and 10 cups. The outstanding stars were: Miller, Stocker, Lan-
caster, Henley, Thelen 'and Cook.
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Last year Northeast had a track team that made history for itself all
over the country. This year, with a few veterans returning, and 3 host
of promising material at his command, Coach Pe-ters expects to put out a
team that will even surpass the records set by. the old squad.
.In Henley, Northeast has one of the best high school 100-yard and 220-
yard men in the country, while Daniels is crowding fast on his heels.
In -the distance runs, Thelen and Lewandoski Staind out. Thelen has
not lost a race so far this year, although placed against some of the strongest
competition the country could furnish, while his team-mate Lewandoski, is
crowding fast on his heels., In the field events his best man is Ofiutt who
is expected to do better than 5 ft. ll inches in the' high jump.
VVith these men asa nucleus he has built one of the strongest teams
in the Middle West. Asithis Annual goes to press the only meet they have
lost was to the Wentworth Military Academy. i"' I ' I
The Purple team won all the indoor meetsiwith ease and precision,
their strongest competitorbeing Manual, with the speedy Grantello as their
On the indoor track, the Crimson star won the 50-yard and 440-yards
with monotonous regularity, but as an outdoor sprinter he proved to be a
failure. In the Manual-Northeast Dual Meet, Henley beat him out in the
100-yard dash, while Thelen bested him in the 440-yard run. pi
The Crimson team was no match for the Purple squad, Northeast win-
ning ten out of a possible thirteen firsts..
The first disaster of the season came when Wentworth upset the dope
and turned in a score of sixty-one po-in-ts to Northeast's forty-eight, largely
by finishing strong in second and third pl-ace, as Northeast won seven out
of thirteen firsts.
At the Kansas Relays, Northeast divided honors with Cedar Rapids,
winning the 2-mile and medley relays, and taking second in the l-mile and
M-mile. This is the second year that Northeast has won the medley.
At the Drake Relays, Northeast took the national 2-mile championship
relay and the medley against some of the strongest teams in the country,
including the crack team from Cedar Rapids.
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This year Northeast won the state meet at Columbia for the second
successive time, taking four firsts and a total of 40 points. Henley Won
the 100-yard dash and 220-yard dash in fast time, while Thelen broke the
school record in the 880-yard dash, taking first in 2:03 2fl0 seconds.
The Purple M-mile relay team also performed credibly, leading West-
port High of Kansas City to the tap-eby a large margin. Next to Potts of
Joplin, Henley was the star of the meet, with tvvo firsts and a second.
So far Northeast has won 9 cups, 12 Watches and 32 medals, and she
will undoubtedly Win the Quadrangular meet and place high in the national
meet at Chicago.
A word of praise is due Coach Peters and every member of the team
for the brilliant records which have placed Northeast athletics on the map
in such a way that the Purple and White will never be forgotten.
Northeast Track Record
50-yard dash ...................... I. Swartz '16, H. Hender-
son '20, M. Henley '22 ....... -- 205 3X5
100-yard dash ........ ....... M . Henley ....,.......,,,,,,., 1923 ,, :1O
220-yard dash ........ ....... M .fHenley .................... 1923 -. :21 4X5
440-yard dash ...................... K. Lancaster ................ 1923 .. :53 3f5
880-yard dash ................. ,. .... E. Thelen ....... ......... 1 924 ....... ,.,,, 2 103 1f5
120-yard high hurdles ..... Woodbury ..... ......... 1 924 -- :16 4f5
220-yard low hurdles ........ Stocker ........ ......... 1 923 ..., :24 4f5
High jump ..................... L .... Hamilton .................... 1920 5 ft. 11 in.
B1'021d jump --....... ....... K . Lancaster .............. 1922 21 ft. 8 in,
Pole vault -.....-........... ..... K. Lancaster .............. 1922 12 ft, M in,
Shot put ---------------------........... G. Surface .................... 1920 47 ft. 2 in.
Quarter-mile relay ,,,,,,,,,,,, Henley, B, Cook,
Stocker, Miller ,,,.,,...... 1923 ,,,,,,,, N :45 3X5
880-Yard dash ............ ...... H enley, B, Cook,
Stocker, Miller ..,..,.,,,,, 1923 .,,,,,,- ----- 1 333 2X5
2-mile felay -----.-.. .......... K Oonse, Kirkpatrick,
, Lewondoski, The1en--1924 ,,,,,,.. -,-.- 3 328
Medley I'C13.Y ......... ........., H enley, Miller,
Lancaster, Thelen ,,,,,, 1923 ,,,,,,,, .,---- 3 344 3x10
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K. C. A. C. Invitation-Northeast, 24, Manual, 16, Westpo-rt, 85 Cen-
Missouri Valley Meet-Northeast, 18, Manual, 13, Central, 65 West-
Manual-Northeast Dual, Meet-Northeast, 7125 Manual, 37.
Wentworth-Northeast Dual Meet-Northeast, 485 Wentworth, 61.
Kansas Relays-Northeast won two firsts and third.
Drake Relays-Northeast won two firsts and two seconds.
Missouri State Meet won by North-east, five firsts, two seconds, three thirds
and three fourths.
Quadrangular Meet-Northeast, 862, Wesitport, 63, Manual, 442,
K. U.-M. U. Dual Meet-Northeast, 22, Manual, 185 Westport, 83
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Miller, Scott, Griffith, Johnson, Boisseau.
Northeast tied with Central for first place in tennis, largely through
the spectacular playing of Torn Miller and Ernest Johnson. These two
stars easily Won the boys' singles and doubles. The championship hinged
on the mixed doubles and a desperate fight was staged by the Purple play-
ers in an attempt to chineh the title, before finally being conquered. North-
east was noticeably weak in the girls' division, but the stellar playing of
the boys more than made up for this.
Campbell, Cox, Spicer, Harper, Simson.
Tennis is the only inter-scholastic sport in which the girls are allowed
to participate. Because of this, more interest and enthusiasm should be
. . 1 . if
shown. A preliminary tournament is held each spring among the girls o
Northeast for the purpose of finding material for the inter-scholastic team.
The following girls composed the team: Ruth Spicer and Mildred
Simpson, singlesg Kathleen Cox and Marion Shockley, doublesg Gladys
Campbell and Ora Warcl, doublesg Charlotte Harper, mixed doubles.
A ' ' M naver.
CHARLOTQTE HARPER, 24, Tennis a g
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INTER-CLASS TRACK TEAM
Top Row-Downing, Cauley,
Stickle, Stephens, Stansbury,
Bottom R o w - Malkmus,
Stephens, Harper, Cox, Bor-
ders, Day, Tarwater. 1
INTER-CLASS TRACK MEET.
Qn May 3, 1923, all girls interested in track were ready for the begin-
ning signal. Each one was eager to place in as many events as she could.
In all., there were nine events, 50-yard dash, 75-yard dash, backward basket-
ball throw, forward basket-ball throw, broad jump, hop-step and jump,
high jump, relay and basebal.l throw.
After everyone had had a chance, the total score was found to be in
the juniors' favor. The class score was as follows: Juniors, 34, Sopho-
mores, 24 2-3, Freshmen, 24 2-3, and Seniors, 62-3.
KATHLEEN COX, '24.
Northeast had a girls' inter-class swimming meet, April 23, 1923. The
close competition made it an interesting exhibition to many spectators.
The order of events were as follows: Relay, side-stroke, breast-stroke,
100-yard swim, dash, candle-race, plunge for distance, dives for form and
treading-both form and time.
At the close of the meet the class scores stood: JUNIQRS, 42 points,
FRESHMEN, 20 points, SENIORS, 17 points, and SOPHOMORES 11
points. The individual scores ranked in the order named: Mabel R' li t
ic ar ,
junior, 25 points, Olive Russel, Senior, 17 points, Frances Gilmore, junior,
7 points, Gladys Harrington, Freshman, 62 points, Charlotte Harper,
junior, 6 points, Marjorie Evans, Freshman, 4M points, Alice Barbour,
junior, 3 points, Betty Janes, Sophomore, 3 points, Mildred Schneider,
Sophomore, 3 points, May Wells, Freshman, 3 points, and Marjorie Books,
Freshman, 2 points. '
MABEL RICHART, '24, Swimming Manager.
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'H SENIOR SOCCER TEAM
wifi Top ROW-Henassy, Stephens,
QM Shaw, Offutt, Cox, Thom,
Bottom Row-Rogers, Rich-
i art, Harper, S t r i C k 1 6,
i iq O'Brien.
i JUNIOR SOCCER TEAM
N Top Row - Woodard, Jones,
t jx Johnston, Schneider, Tar-
Q water, stickie.
Bottom Row - Cauley, New-
' som, Day, Downing, Scott.
JM. ' , , " -
SOPHOMORE SOCCER TEAM
Top Row-Edgar, Covault,
Second Row-Gatts, Smith,
Setzler, McGlathery, Books.
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Soccer football for girls provides the same interest and excitement that
inter-scholastic football promotes for the fol.lowers of boys' football. There
are few highly organized mass or group games which are practicable for
girls, but soccer presents several marked advantages as a game for girls.
First, soccer provides vigorous exercise, and good team play is simple of
development, since the technique -of kicking and passing is not difficult. It
cultivates sportsmanship, the highest ideal in girls' athletics.
The call for soccer practice brought nearly a hundred girls out to try
for places on their teams. Keen competition was presented by all the
teams, and the Seniors came through with the championship, the juniors
came second, while the Sophomores brought up the rear with no victories
to their credit. The teams of respective classes are as follows:
Seniors Juniors Sophomores'
G. K ............. .... .. L. Stephens ...... ....... D .Johnston ....... ...... F . Covault
L. F ......... ....... T . Shaw ............ ....... M . Woodard .............. M. Burlie
R. F ........... -.. .... E . Hennessy .............. M. Schneider ........ Q ..... V. Edgar
C. H ......... ....... K . Cox ................ ....... B . Janes .......... ...... R , Cox
L. H ......... ....... D .Thom ......... ....... M . Day ........................ V, McG1athery.
R. H ....... ........M. Richart ........ ...... M . Tarwater ........... a--.M. 'Gatts
C. F ...... .... . -.....C. Harper ....... ....... A . Stephens fel ,,.,,,.. D. Worrell fc,
R. I. ..... .. ....... H. Strickle ......... ...... W . Newsom ................ G. Stansbury
L. I ...... ....... I . offuu .......... .... . P. Downing ,,,.... ,..,.. A , wade,
L- O ...... ....... I 4 ROg'CI'S ........... ...... G . Scott .......... ...... M . Books
R. O ...... ....... G . 0'Bl'ien fc, ............ A. Cauley ........ ..,,,. G . Setzler,
Oct. 24-Sophomores, og vs. Juniors, 1.
Oct. 30--Seniors, 2, vs. Sophomores, 0.
Oct. 31-juniors, 15 vs. Seniors, 1.
Nov. 6-Juniors, 2, vs. Sophomores, 1.
Nov. 7-Sophomores, Og vs. Seniors, 1.
Nov. 15-Seniors, 1, vs. juniors, 0.
Nov. 22-Seniors, 1, vs. Olympic, 1,
MILDRED DAY, '25, Soccer Manager.
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JUNIOR BASKET BALL TEAM
Day, Davis, Tarwater, Schnei-
der, Stickle, Stephens.
SENIOR BASKETI BALL TEAM
Strickle, Harper, Stephens,
COX, O'Brien, Thom.
SOPHOMORE BASKET BALL
Covault, Worrell, Stansbury.
McG1athery, Books, Setzler.
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Girls as much as boys need to learn, through practical experience, the W3
rules of fair p1.ay. Here at Northeast, basket-ball plays an important part
in teaching girls good sportmanship. Early in November, when the first 1
call for basketeers was sounded, fifty-four girls responded. From this
number the following teams were picked: SENIORS-Charlotte Harper,
Cfjg Kathleen Cox, ffjg Helen Strickle, cj, Louise Stephens, fs. cj, E
Dorothy Thom, fgjg Georgia O'Brien, fgjg Irene Offutt, Fay Davis,
Mabel Richart. IUNIQRS-Mildred Day, Cf.j'g Merle Davis, ffl, Uarda 2
Newsom, Cj. cj, Mildred Schneider, fs. cj, Ardene Stephens, Cgjg Louise 1 X
Stickle, fgjg Mable Woodard, Marjorie Tarwater, Louise Foreman, SOPH- Ml
OMOBES-Grace Stansbury, Qfjg Virginia McGlathery, Qfj, Frances Co- 1
vault, cj, Marjorie Books, fs. cj, Dorothy Worrell, Cgjg Glendora
Setzler, fgjg Hyacinth Borders, Martha Burlie, Eloise Edland.
Seniors were picked for the championship, as they had the same
team as last yearf and had won the year before. The schedule was as
Feb. 4-S-ophomo-res, 17, vs. Juniors, 13.
Feb. 18-Sophomores, 105 vs. Seniors, 31.
Feb. 15-Juniors, 13, vs. Seniors, 17.
Feb. Z1-Sophomo-res, 12, vs. Juniors, 25.
March 4-Juniors, 283 vs. Seniors, 26.
March 12-Sophomores, 21, vs. Seniors, 33.
. KATHLEEN COX, '24, Head of Basket-Ball. if
Field hockey was taken up this spring by the physical education de-
partment for the first time in the history of the school. Hockey is a
fall sport, but the equipment did not arrive until about the beginning
of the second term, so class teams will be selected and a schedule of
inter-class games arranged for this spring. The game is played with
clubs and a hard rubber ball. The rules are somewhat similar to those Q
of soccer except the manner in which the ball is advanced. There are N
eleven players on a team: center, forward, right and left insides, right
and left outsides, center half-back, right and left half-back, right and
left full-back, and a goal keeper. .pi
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Volley Ball, one of the oldest sports for girls at Northeast, was the
cause of a great deal of interest and enthusiasm this year. As the soccer
season was nearing its close, practice for volley ball began. All candidates
for the basket-ball teams were declared ineligible for the match games in
order that those who were less active might have a chance to qualify.
Many girls who were not out for soccer came out for volley ball, and
the contest was a very heated one. The tournament took place during the
first three weeks of December, the games being run Off in 3 double Series,
'The Seniors were the victors. The Sophomores and Juniors tied for
Baseball is one of the most interesting of spring sports for the girls.
Each class turns out many candidates. Last year the Sophomores won the
championship, closely followed by the juniors. fThe race was so close that
the championship was not decided until the last few innings of the last
Sophomore-junior game. The games were as fol.lows:
Sophomore, 10, vs. Freshman, 8.
junior, 463 vs. Sophomore, 10.
Sophomore, 22, vs. Senior, 0.
Sophomore, 22, vs. Iunior, l2.
Sophomore, 20, vs. Junior, 16. '
CHARLOTTE HARPER, '24, Baseball Manager.
The Physical Education Department at Northeast, under the super-
vision of Miss Heibel, has paid more attention to hiking this year than in
' ' ' ' rcise is
any preceding one. The real value of hiking asua' corrective exe C
more clearly recognized now than ever before. Hiking, and especially hill
1' bin are ver valuable exercises for strengthening the muscles and
c im g, y . . u
thus for physical development, as every muscle in the body is brought into
more active play. . '
There have been hikes pl.anned for every girl in the department. At
r, the hikes were shorter, but as the girls become
accustomed to the exercise, they are lengthened. t ' .
The different classes are now becoming interested in taking hikes by
h l s where as before all classes combined in one hike. Soon there
t emse ve , . , ,
will probably be a spirit of rivalry aroused between the classes in ones
effort to "out hike" the others.
DORGTHY D. THOM, '24, Hike S11PC1'ViS01'-
the beginning of the yea
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Although the goddess of debate let her favor rest on Central, the two Northeast
teams made a creditable showing in the annual inter-scholastic debates.
The debates were held on Friday evening, March 21. All negative teams remained
The question debated this year was: "Resolved, That Kansas City, Missouri, Should
Adopt the City Manager Form of Municipal Govern-ment."
Although both Northeast teams were defeated by unanimous decisions, they debated
in a better manner than the score would seem to indicate. There is no disgrace attached
to an honest defeat, and Northeast can justly be proud of her two hard-working teams.
Central won the debate championship by defeating Northeast's affirmative and
Westport's negative, and defeating Manual's teams in the tie-off.
The Northeast affirmative team that met Central's negative at Central was William
Horowitz, first speaker, Arthur Griffith, second speaker, Baker Shelton, third speaker,
and Fred Hawkins, alternate. Although the alternates do not speak, they do a' great
deal of necessary work.
The Northeast negative team which met Manual's affirmative at Northeast was
Charles Luckman, first speaker, Warner Lantz, second speaker, Forrest Judd, third
speaker, and Frank Baxter, alternate.
Much credit -must be given to the coaches, those faithful, tireless trainers, who make
the teams what they are. So to Mr. Snell, affirmative coach, and Mr. Hibbs, negative
coach, goes the credit of producing teams that, although they did not win, gave their
best to Northeast.
And with Wariier Lantz, Fred Hawkins, Forrest Judd and Charles Luckman return-
ing as veterans, the 1925 championship in boys' debate seems inevitable for Northeast.
CHARLES LUCKMAN, '25.
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MISS BURTON M155 GUYER
N E G AT I V E
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On the memorable evening of Friday, April 4, eight tired, courageous
girls, after three months of toil, set out to decide their fates and the
fate of Northeast. The Affirmative team maintaining that "the United
States should immediately recognize Soviet Russiaf' journeyed to a little
school house called Central. Here Elizabeth Polley opened the momentous
discussion and declaimed her views so powerfully that Central trembled
with fear. After Central's first speaker had staggered through her
humble speech, Frances lTurpin appeared on the scene with her convincing
argument. Then Mildred Edie, standing on the firm foundation con-
structed by her colleagues, caused the judges to hand Northeast a unani-
mous decision. The "silent partner" of this team was Anna Frances
At home the Negative team did not meet with such favorable for-
tune. Evel.yn Jane Epley opened the argument, pleading her case forcibly.
Alice Barbour continued the heated discussion in her convincing manner,
and Avanel McPherson closed the argument with a speech that should
have convinced the judges that Northeast was to retain the much desired
cup, but a-las! in rebuttal, the Manualites threw the parting shot that
caused the judges to change their minds and give 'Manual the favorable
decision. The vote was 2 to l. The mascot and official scribe of this
team was Margaret Miller.
The faithful tvvo, whose never ceasing labor spurred us on to victory,
were our honorable coaches, Miss Julia Guyer and Miss Cecile Burton.
cccc. -- M- it 1552, s Q .
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For the tenth year Mr. E. D. Phillips' Senior English Literature classes
have made -book-plates a special feature of the course, not as the mere
frill of a dilettante among pedantic book-lovers, but to discover rare indi-
vidual talent that should be developed for decorative or illustrative uses.
For we are living in the most pictorial age in human history, when press-
ing demands are made on the use of pencil, pen, brush, and engraver's
tool.s, commercially and artistically, for billboards, posters, friendship
token cards and illustrations for magazines and books.
Consequently, enviable results have been made in correlation with the
art department of our school.
Under the enthusiastic co-operation of our most efficient new head
of the Art Department, Miss Harriette Cocks, many pupils in her design
classes and outside of the Senior Literature classes, have designed book-
plates. Miss Cocks has initiated a new feature of stimulating the pupils
to design a 'book-plate for this school as a whole. The best is to be chosen
from the designs offered each year-until a design is found to be worthy
to be adopted as the permanent book-plate for the school.
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SCHOOL BOOKPLATE FOR 1924.
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The Missouri University Columns
"On thy campus, fair Missouri,
Stand the columns, which of old
Would have charmed the Grecian maiden
Or the Roman warrior bold.
Sentinels at learning's portals
Far removed from care and toil,
In perennial beauty shedding
Classic rays o'er western soilf'
-W. H. POMMER,
Dean of Department of Music at M. U.
O, Missourians, raise your heads in pride and gaze upon your monu-
ment of devotion to learning! There stands upon the campus of old M. U.
a relic and reminder to this and the coming generations of the sacrifice
and love given by our forefathers before the altars of education. The
vine-clad columns of old Missouri University building hold a story for the
appreciative ears of all true-blue Missourians.
Eighty-four years ago, back in those days of 1840, the loyal Missourians
gave of their time, labor and money for the erection of a university where
their children and their children's children might be guided to the higher
paths of enlightenment. Many of the farmers in the district near and about
Columbia lacked the means to give pecuniary aid to this venture, but they
gave that which is even dearler, manual labor. Many a busy man left the
tending of his flocks and fields to donate a Week's Work to assist in laying
the foundation for this great temple of learning.
These renowned and impressive columns formed a part of the first
building laid by the hands of' loyal men. However, after standing for fifty
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years quite serene, disaster came upon the coll.ege in the form of a disas-
trous fire and the university buildings were sadly destroyed. But standing
guard over the smoking ruins there loomed six stately columns appearing
as though they had been transplanted from some ancient, Grecian temple.
Former students, hearing that this relic of the olden days remained, left
by the fire, Wrote and asked that they be left standing as a monument to
the old school days. As a result, now on the campus of Missouri Univer-
sity one may see these imposing memories of old M. U. standing, lending
an air of distinction to the college grounds.
These col.umns, also, play an important role in the student activities.
That freshmen may fully appreciate the honor of being closely connected
with the history of these dignities, they are' soundly paddled if caught on
the terrace near the columns. The May Queen is crowned under their
august shadows, and the May Dance held on the terrace surrounding them.
Even at graduation they are prominent, for if the Weather permits, the
exercises are held on the terrace surrounding them.
So, we have reason and privilege to be proud. Missouri is the only
university possessing such a relic, the only school dignified with such a
symbol of the past.
The handsome, large photograph of the M. U. columns, which adorns
the north wall of the second fl.oor, was secured by Mr. E. D. Phillips,
whose special pride in the c-olumns is not al-one due to his being an alumnus
of M. U., but because after the fire of 1892, which destroyed the original
mother building, he took the initiative to save them. 'Other alumni joined
with him in petitioning the "Board of Curators" to permit th-ose six noble
columns to remain as a classic feature to grace the old campus, providing
they were found still to be safe and sound. May they continue to stand
their ground as long as there is an "M. U."
No other university in America can boast of such a picturesque and
Attic feature to contribute beauty and dignity to its landscape.
It is not surprising then that the authorized pin for the M. U. gradu-
ates is a gold miniature of one of those sacred columns.
MILDRED EDIE, Class of 1924.
"Old Missouri, fair Missouri,
Dear old Varsity,
Our hearts that fondly love thee,
Here's a health to thee.
Every student, man and maiden,
Swells the glad refrain,
Till -the breezes, music-laden,
Waft it back again.
Proud art thou in classic beauty
Of thy noble past,
With thy watch-Word honor, duty,
Thy high fame shall last."
A' m u ...i . g g - ' WW . m Q db
Gol.n MEDAL wmmsns
D Siftlifff POHQY Kearns NVeissenf1uh Frigk Johnson
ec ama ion Extemp. Orafon P
Speaking 1 oem Essay Story
SILVER MEDAL WINNERS
Osborne Edie Clutterbuck Fulton Paine Luckman
Story Oration Essay Poem Declamation Extemp.
BRONZE MEDAL WINNERS
McDaniel Michael McPherson Rhoads Barbour Wright
Essay Poem Extemp. Story Oration Declamation
GOLD MEDAL WINNERS
The Unknown Soldier
By HAZEL KEARNS.
God hath stamped upon humanity the impressions of Love, Freedom,
and Peace, but from the first man, humanity has been unable to preserve
the impressions. In contrast to this, man hath stamped the impressions
of Hate, Envy and Revenge, which have resulted in War. The culmina-
tion of all this 'hatred and revenge was reached in the great World War.
And so all through the ages man hath suffered and nations have been
torn down because of Jealousy. Five years ago a great silence fell upon
the fields of France. Nations were paying homage to their boys who
had fallen. With all the pomp and ceremony accorded to the memory of
Kings, France and England each took from the battlefield cemeteries of
France, the body of an Unknown Soldier. The French Poilu lies beneath
the Arc-De-Triomphe in Paris, and the English Tommy in Westminster
Abbey. Two years ago a reverent silence fell upon America when the
body of our unknown soldier was l.aid to rest in Arlington Cemetery.
This soldier had given his life for the cause of Freedom, and we there-
fore commended his life to God and his body to the earth.
There were many who saw the procession on November ll, 1921, but
how many saw the invisible presence of this American lad? Every
American soldier, known or unknown, who gave his life in that cause was
represented by that invisible symbol. lThese men have entered into the
Great Fellowship, the company of those, who in all ages have made the
Supreme Sacrifice. Of the faithful we read, "each one shall receive
a white stone and on that stone a new name written, which no man
knoweth save he who receiveth it."
This symbolic comrad is America's greatest Military Hero. His
casket lay in state on the same catafalque that had borne our martyred
presidents, Lincoln, 'Garfield and McKinley. A broad white ribbon was
laid over the casket by Mrs. Harding, the Congressional medal of Honor
and the Distinguished Service Cross by our late President Warren G.
Harding, the symbols of the heart of the Nation went with the Soldier
to his tomb. There he shall sleep for many ages until he is awakened
by another trumpet, one which he has not heard on the battlefield.
As we bow our heads in solemn tribute let us hear again the call of
our martyred President, Abraham Lincol.n:
"It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the Great Task remaining
before us that from these honored dead we take increased devotion to
the cause for which they gave their last full measure of devotion, that
we here highly resolve that these dead shall not have died in vain, that
this nation under God shall have a new birth of freedom and that the
Government of the people, by the people, and for the people shall not
perish from the earth."
' But the great war, the greatest of all wars is still on. It is not a
war between nations but a war between the forces of admiration and
malice, magnanimity and revenge, love and jealousy. How many more
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must give their lives before this will be efaced from the hearts of men?
And yet historians write of the glory of war!
We cannot honor our soldiers with too deep reverence, we cannot
SCTVC them Wlth 2111 CUCTQY Of purpose or a faithfulness of zeal too
steadfast and honest. This soldier has won imperishable praise and it will
live on the lips and blossom in the hearts of his Countryman forevermore,
"For the whole earth is a sepulchre of heroes, monuments may be set
up to them in their own lands, but on far off shores there is an abiding
memorial that no pen nor chisel. has ever traced, it is graven not on
stone nor brass but on the living hearts of humanity."
Ameri-can, adopt this Unknown Soldier as our .very 'Own
noblest in this land he died to save. In this sanctuary
us, but not unhonored, for his name liveth forever.
Let us then, each
and live our very
he is unknown to
Unknown, yet shrined in every breast
And cannonized from shore to shore
At peace, because you gave your best
What matters it the name you bore?
Who asks your race or what your creed?
Who asks to read your life before?
We feel the Glory of your deed,
We know the uniform you wore.
The Silent Prompter
By MARGARET JOHNSON.
The wind was blustering. It steadily swept the sand before its path,
catchingyup insecure objects and whirling them away. The man opened
the door of the crude hut overlooking the lashing water. He struggled to
button his mackintosh, and then, bracing himself, strode toward the shore.
He tried to hold the battered old telescope steady, in order to scan the
wild turmoil of Lake Michigan, which seethed with countless whirlpools,
and reflected the deep gloom of the sky.
"Can't see Penny yet," the man muttered to himself. "He was a fool
to go out for the nets in this kind of weather in that old hulk of a boat.
No, sir, I wouldn't have gone for all the fish in the pond. Hope he gets in
He lurched drunkenly back toward the shack, tussled with the vio-
lence of the wind in pulling open the door. As he walked over to the table
and lit a candle, he heard a short, feeble bark and whine.
"Those pups-nuisance!" He talked aloud to relieve his feelings.
Going over to a rough packing box in the corner, he looked in at the
five small puppies-pitiful, little things in their loneliness. .
"Where's that dawg Gypsy?" he muttered. "Oh, yes, gone out with
Penny, as usual. Well, I can't be annoyed with you pups, and I know just
the place to stow you." l
He picked up the box and went to the door, but evidently remember-
ing the weather outside, he changed his mind, brought it back and put it
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down again. The dogs whimpered, and he filled their dish with milk.
Then, throwing himself on his bunk, he tried to sleep, but gave himself to
contemplation. I n
"Lord, how the wind shrieked! Hadnlt been that way since the win-
ter of '95, and the lake hadn't looked as ugly since t-he fall of '94! What
if the 'Annie Rooney' went to Davy jones with all. on board? True, only
Penny and the dog, Gypsy, but it was all he cared about-"
He was interrupted by the roar of the breakers. He likened the sound
to some deep-sea demon gnashing its teeth, or the boom of distant canon.
He went to the window and in vain tried to pierce the darkness, but the
stinging mist impaired his vision. Coming back, he again composed him-
self for slumber, but his thoughts rose as insistent phantoms.
"What if Penny went down with the 'Annie Rooney? Wouldn't he,
Abe Caine, come into possession of the nets-and more, still, the seven
hundred fifty dollars in the hole by the fireplace? Penny had not a sus-
picion that he'd seen him hiding his meagre savings in the hole. And
what he wouldn't do with those seven hundred fifty dollars! No more
partnership if Penny went down with that leaking wreck of an 'Annie
Rooneyf And he'd buy a new boat with the money, he'd fish, and he'd
save! He'd charge higher prices-yes, he would. 'Greedl' That word
pounded in his ears and lul.led him to sleep. 'Greed!' "
At noon the next day, Abe Caine went down to the beach. The gale
had not lessened. The black clouds of the northeast hovered over the
waters, urging them to dash with greater fury-whipping them up to a
chaos of foam. The color of the depths was ever changing+emerald green
slowly merging into imperial blue. The wind seemed at times to cut the
crests of the waves fiercely, scattering the spray with hissing venom. No
artist could have painted such a picture!
Caine looked in vain for a sail, smiling sneeringly as he turned away.
Going back to the cabin, a man rose to greet him. It was Benton of the
general store up in the village.
"Glad to find you here," said Benton. "Can't stay long-have to tell
you that Avery Beach phoned up that the 'Annie Rooney' was wrecked on
Gibralter Rocks yesterday evening. A badly mutilated body was found on
the beach with a tattoo mark of a Lincoln penny on one arm. Sorry, Caine,
it must be tough to lose a pal. So-long!"
Caine said nothing, and Benton, thinking it suppressed emotion, turned
and left. He did not see the gleeful grin on the face of the dead man's
Caine went out and sat on the rocks. At last! the money from the
fish for Avery Beach would be all his. The money from the sale of the
barrels of iced fish in Chicago would be all his. The nets, the shack, and
best of all, the money in the chimney-hole-all his!
He ate his evening meal with relish, and sat down to figure the wealth
he would have. Maybe in three years he would have enough money to
start salmon fishing in Alaska. Maybe in a few more years, say in 1908,
he might make enough to build a cannery. Then-he heard something
brush .the door, a sort of scratching. Caine reassured himself, 'twas only
the wind. A feeble whine and bark-+he got up and opened the door, and
started back amazed, astounded!
. It was the' dog, Gypsy, come back to her babies! She brushed between
his legs, and limped over to her puppies, began licking them with delight.
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Caine watched them closely, then laughed, he knew not why. Gypsy was
a pitiful sight. The little terrier's eyes were red-rimmed and swollen, her
coat was caked with mud, even then the ribs stuck through, showing how
emaciated was the little body. The left hind leg hung limp, and a barbed
wire had torn a long gash through one ear. It was incredible that she had
struggled the thirty miles from Avery Beach in that condition!
This made a profound impression on Caine. Somehow some feeling
made him go to the ice chest for milk, fill a saucer and set it between t-he
puppies and their valiant mother. All lapped it eagerly, whil.e he got the
dishpan and filled it with warm water. Scarcely knowing why, but com-
pelled by a force within him, Abe Caine, who had rarely been known to
help man or beast, washed the mud from Gypsy's coat. He put an old
piece of comfort in the packing box with another saucer of milk, finally
placing Gypsy by her puppies. p
He sat down by the table with his head in his hands. How long he
sat there he knew not. Every time he looked toward the contented occu-
pants of the packing box, his thoughts of the last two days arose and con-
fronted him. He shivered, and trembled like a leaf tossed by the winds.
After a while something seemed to break loose from his brain and swiftly
coursed through every vein. .
He straightened, and murmured the only words of reverence he had
ever uttered to the One Whose Name he had continually taken in vain.
"God," he breathed with clenched fist, "O God, Pm going-to play-
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A Street Car Ride
By KATHERINE FRICK.
Street cars are queer places. One meets with all kinds of people and
experiences in them. Despite the many statements to the contrary, one
can amuse himself quite satisfactorily on a street car, and one's ride need
not be a thing of many horrors. Of course, there are things about a street
car that no one enjoys. One is that in them you are at times subjected
to embarrassing situations. Take, for instance, my own experience.
I boarded the street car the other morning on a run. I had arisen
later than usual and had had no time to shine my shoes or to tie my tie
straight, and consequently presented a somewhat dishevel.ed appearance,
I'll admit. Well, as I said before, I got on the car and sat down on a
There were three girls sitting across from me pretending to read a
magazine. They looked covertly at me, and then after smothered giggles
and exclamations, one said, "Oh, hasn't he got funny feet?"
I blushed to the roots of my hair.
"Yes, but he has a perfectly wonderful complexion. Nature always
gives compensatiohnsf' giggled another.
Tee, hee, hee," giggles and gasps while I writhed in agony.
"I-Ie always wears those funny shoes," remarked one.
Now, I ask you, how in the world could they know that my feet had
troubled me so for years that when I found this particular style of shoe,
which eases my feet, I decided to stick to it. How could they know that?
"Oh, will you look at his tie! Oh, hohoho, ho."
I glanced down nervously, and then performed a feat that many a
contortionist might have envied in trying to see what could be the matter
with my tie.
"His socks just match his tie-! Oh, me! Oh, me!" The poor girl was
be-coming -hysterical, but my tiewmore writhing and twisting. Oh, horrors,
I had put on a gr-g no, I had put on a black one, and if my socks matched
-well, what of that?
"And a hole in the toe at that," laughed another.
Well, can they see through a man's shoe? It's only a small. one, and
I hadn't had time to mend it myself or to send it to have it done. I lived
in a suspense that was terrible for the next few minutes waiting for the
next, to me, painful remark.
"He's getting bald," sighed the Blonde sadly.
"Yes, and he's taken to dieting and keeping 'thin to musicf " the Bru-
nette informed her companions.
This thing was getting to be positively uncanny! I had kept it a
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deep, dark secret from my closest friends, and surely no one Could have
found it out. '
One of the girls, the middle one who was neither blonde or brunette,
glanced slyl.y at me, then down at the magazine, and then burst out, "Oh,
ha, ha, ha, girls do look at his collar."
I wriggled nervously. Now what was wrong or funny? I tried look-
ing out the window, but concluded that I'd rat-her face them than have
my back to them, so I turned around. A
"Just look at his nose, isn't it a sight? It's so red and scaleyf' I was
All that long ride I had been in agony, but this was the crowning in-
sult, the last straw. I -could bear it no longer, besides the next stop was
where I got off. As I passed the three girl.s I glanced down at their magl
azine-it was a movie magazine and they were looking at a popul.ar fa'-
vorite ,in a comic costume, and all at once I remembered having read all
those remarks about him. I was so surprised and relieved that I sat down
and rode another block.
However, that night, going home I enjoyed myself immensely by look-
ing at the car cards and applying their slogans to the people on the car.
I saw a little pweazened-up man, so thin it was painful to look at him.
After due deliberation I said to myself, "Uneeda Biscuit." To the very
large woman who had the air of having done her full duty by all man-
kind, I applied the title, "Dutch Cleanser? That young girl whose mother
looked upon her as if she were the light of her life, I gave the name of
"Life Buoyf, 'The insipid young gentleman who entered the car I named
"Egg Noodles," while the mere baby who was with him I named "Bon,
Ami,', because she hadn't scratched yet. The small imp of a boy who
insisted onapulling his grandfather's beard and on standing on my foot,
was christened "Fire,,' because he was the foe of all. I wanted to tell the
old man who went to sleep on the car and so went past his destination,
that he ought to "Take Yeast. It Gives you PEP and ENERGY." The
woman wearing the many brilliant -colors, I named "Heinz 57 Varieties."
Two darkies got on. "By jove, there's the 'Gold Dust Twins,"' said I. I
became quite excited with my game, and when an antiquated Italian arrived
on the scene I had hard work to keep from calling "Macaroni, Spaghetti,"
right out loud. A little woman, loaded with a myriad of bundles called forth
from me, 'That's right, sister, 'Do Your Christmas Shopping Early."' A
young flapper sat across from me and chewed so hard that my own jaws
ached, so I called her "Wrigley." Aha! Here came our prize intellect. He
studied himself skinny. Let's see, he must be up on all world problems.
We'll call. him "Literary Digest." Howis that?
Another delightful phase of street car riding is the fact that when
someone does something that you don't like you may tell him so and thus
relieve your mind.
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As an example: Suppose, if you are a woman, a man sits down and
stays seated, while you, after a hard day's shopping, must stand. You can
hang on a strap in front of him and sigh, or, better still, if you have a
companion, inform her and the world in general in a speech something like
this: "Oh, my dear, I'm dead, simply dead. I went all over town for a
lace collar, and then didn't get just what I wanted. Oh, I can hardly
stand." Doubtless the man, up-on hearing of your sorry plight, will arise
with tears streaming down his face and give you the seat.
I Or, if you are a man and some woman stands in front of you and says
anything like the above, you can say to everybody in general: "D-on't these
women make you sick? Run all over town for some fool fol-de-rol. Bah!"
That will surely put her in her place-oh, a street car is the best place in
the world to cultivate frankness.
I wouldn't ride in an automobil.e for worlds. Though the street car
has its disadvantages and embarrassing situations, it also has its good
points. Since those three girls were not talking about me or my nose, I
rather enjoy the strangeness of the situation, and I've had so many good
laughs out of my game and in relieving my mind that, I repeat, I wouldn't
ride in an automobile for anything, if I could always get a street car.
By RUTH wE1ssENFLUH.
Aloft on Calv'ry's hill three rugged trees,
And nailed thereon three souls in agonyg
Two wretched thieves fulfilling just decrees,
Between, a panting Christ all purity,
Whose innocence made that day's blasphemy
A lasting malediction on the jews.
It was a curse, a sore calamity,
A shamed world sobbed, shudd'ring at the news.
The dying Saviour's grief was not to lose
His well-lived life-'twas not material,
Instead, he grieved that sfcoffing men should choose,
Despite a sacrifice divine, to dwel.l
In wickedness, and in the ITempter's pay
Await the advent -of' the judgment Day.
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The acting of most of the players in "Seven Keys to Baldpatej' given
December 14 and 15, 1923, in the school auditorium, was a revelation of
dramatic ability. They "put acrossn the atmosphere of mystery and un-
reality to such a degree that hysterical laughs were heard from the tense
The interior of the inn, which was built like the original Baldpate Inn,
Estes Park, Colorado, and mountaineer adornments of the room lent an
air of weirdness to the scene which was heightened 'by the darkness of
the night and the falling snow, seen through the door. When the wind
howled around the Lonesome Inn, the total effect was enough to make chills
creep over the audience.
The attitude, stage poise and general atmosphere of the players were
polished. Harold Setliffe, as William Magee, the novelist, held control
of all the unnatural situations. His mastery of a long part was the
subject of favorable comment. Mildred Edie as Mary Norton, newspaper
reporter, performed with naturalness and ease. Her calm decisiveness
was quite a -contrast to her temperamental. chaperone, played by Esther
Marshall. Myra Thornhill was played by Hazel Kearns just as they do
it in the "movies," She took her role so well that the audience really
saw the blackmailer and not Hazel herself.
Among the eccentric characters that are difficult for high sch-ool
people to play, Elijah and Mrs. Quimby, caretakers of Baldpate, were well
played by Duncan Stewart and Margaret Miller. Thomas McGlynn also
creditably played a difficult role, that of Peters, the Hermit.
In seven weeks the play was worked out to such a fine point by Miss
Hobbs, that several times there were nine people, on and off stage, work-
ing simultaneously to produce effects. Mr. Pinkney, Mr. Ellis and Mr.
Hifner were among those who worked faithfull.y at their duties to help
make the play a success.
Thirt two hundred people saw the "Seven Keys to Baldpaten dur-
ing the two performances. Four hundred eighty dollars were cleared.
Frances Osborne made a poster on the bulletin board which at-
tracted much attention. It pictured the seven heads of the persons who
carried the seven keys.
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SCENE FROM PLAY
CAST OF CHARACTERS.
Elijah Quimby, caretaker of Baldpate Inn .......... Duncan Stewart y
Mrs, Quimby, caretakers wife .............................. Margaret Miller l
T wmiam Magee, the mweiisf .....C...........,....... ........ H amid Setliffe
john Bland, mi1.lionaire's right hand man ...... ....... G e-orge Swope
1 Mary Norton, newspaper reporter ........... ........... M ildred Edie ?'
Mrs. Rhodes, charming widow ........... --r ...... ,Esther Marshall tml'
Peters, hermit of Baldpate ................ ......... T homas McGl.ynn 'll
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Myra Thornhill, the 'blackmailer ........ .......... H azel Kearns T
Lou Max, mayor's man Friday .,.................................. Dean Sanders
jim Cargan, crooked mayor of Reuton .................... Harry Levine
Thomas Hayden, president -of the R. 8z E. Suburban R. R.
ii ...................................................................................... Fred Daniel A
Jiggs Kennedy, Chief of poli-Ce of Asquewan Falls
l .......................................................................... William Horowitz 'E
The owner of Baldpate ......... ............ . Harold Paine
Three cops ......... . joe Jennett lil
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"Let Bygones Be," by Gones.
"Yes," by George.
"Rock A," by Baby.
"Man Cannot Live," by Bread A. Lone,
"Not," by A. Iugful.
!'Missed," by A. Mile. .
"How to Beat Wall Street,"'by Hooker Crook.
"Margot Asquith's Auto," by Ography.
"Ld like to ask some grown-up wise,
Who never makes imistakes,
To tell. me why it's night that falls
And always day that breaks?"
"Little Paul hit the mule with a maul,
While stealing with stealth past his stall,
The mule put his heels
Where Paul puts his meals-
And so far as we know that is all."
Six kinds of weather:
We wonder what has -become of the old-fashioned man who cracked
his knuckles. Perhaps he was drowned out by the high school girl who
pops her chewing gum. .
Miss Miller-"Give the dative of 'do-num'."
Elaine-+"Don't know fdunnojf' g
Miss Miller--"Very goodf' A
Heard in History Class-Queen Elizabeth was thin and pale, but was a
stout Protestant. g g
Mr. VVhite Qin geometry classj-"Measure yourself or some othcr
Leanora Waller-"We grease bread to preserve it."
Cecil Land-"No, to make it go down faster."
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The Debaters-"Debating like a skeeter 'fore he lights."
Faculty Room-"F-ools rush in where angels fear to tread."
Glee Club-"-which tortures heavenly music and makes it a thing
The' Missouri River-"Much to be said on both sides."
Final Exams-"Breakers ahead."
Orchestra-"Music hath charms to sooth the savage, to split a rock or
bust a cabbage."
Seniors-"O, wise and faithful Knights of lore, ride on! The prize we
sought is near."
Juniors-"Such sweet content, such minds, such ease, such bliss!"
Mary DeRubertis-"My head is too small when it isn't curled."
Sophomores--"In the witching time of thirst."
Miss Van Metre-"I will make no one who hasn't his lesson go to the
Study Hall today, because it is so stormy outside that I don't want it to be
stormy inside alsof,
First Sophomore-"I hear james Smart is very fond of Kipling's
Second Sophomore-"Somebody ought to Write and tell Kipling."
Miss Evans fin English classj-"What is your favorite periodical?"
Cecil Land-"A bath."
"Would your name have been different had you been consulted?"
Mary Mclnerney-"I kicked at the time."
Miss Gaylord fin History classj-"Tell me about the battle-"
"The English were on the hill and the British came up in ships l"
Francis DuBois suggests that some one "graft a cactus with a banana
so that we vvon't skid when we step on the skin."
Mary-"Why does the American Railway Express Company use gray
Ruth--"-To pull their Wagons, of course."
Mary DeRubertis says that she isn't going to fall in love any more.
Why the pessimism, Mary?"
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F Q P' 1 SEPTEMBER
- -----!-- Q oo T' ' 1
TQPN-'ww' xanga?-lgkv School opens.
1 ll, , E First issue of Nor'easter.
ix L . S-WV-f' Alumni Football game.
l S ff? 'E Close of Tennis Tournament, Northeast
A ul 8 I S 2 tied Central. b
Northeast-St. joseph Football game, North-
'5ElQ?'l'E1'lDlilf'1 V east, 12, St. Joseph, 0.
will CT C F F :H Cheer leaders elected.
H01-D ON J- , Northeast-Joplin Football game, North-
5, 1'1'1C0""""" ,- JK east, 21, Joplin, 14.
if Q7 tl . First Football game, Northeast, 0, West-
vl x . I 9, port, 6.
Flag? Q I Esfoigd Football game, Northeast, 0, Man-
-ga? My X -Pmm: i Third.Football ame- Northeast 0' Cen-
, 'MCE fl tral, 0. g , Y i
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QW M 'OCTOD BIS mm- A G H S C Ha owe en Party
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? i " ' " ""' 'Tw' port, 3.
W, I Clionian Play.
SL T, ? 2 Fifth Football game, Northeast, 6, Man-
: Q XQL E I-L Hal, 0... t l H
4.31. Ha i g? Dr. Fifield-"Some Values in Traveling.
1 -Fm H I1iasr'F.FPo.otEbEll,.game- Northeast 12- Cen-
? A l Q ml, 6. ' ' '
5 L- 40- Shakespeare Play.
.., ..,.,,, .... .... eg Thanksgiving-
ii " " " "' "" ' e 3 Library Week. '
, 1'f1 GLAD THEHES It L 1' 6 President Coolidge's address heard in as-
,' No r-jifnfjfj To +511 5 sembly bydradio. 1 0
2 2 P 'in 12 Junior an Senior e ections.
Z " Q- ' p 14-15 Christmas Play. p
I ' 1 21 William Chrisman-Northeast Basket Ball
I Q xxx 9 game.
5 A xxx L Debater Party.
if f i 5 Christmas.
1 P' 5 Foot-ball banquet.
DE-CF-1'TDE-F114'15' E i Alumni Basket Ball game.
" ' " "-'- --"' ""' C N" Shakespeare Party.
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2222, ll 4 Central wins first Basket Ball game.
sf'-I 4 5 Art Club dance.
5 .JAN ABY 7, 7 Chrisman High-Northeast Basket Ball
FI .. 7 ' N ' ' ' P T I - 1 73 ga C.
11 Art Club Play.
. . ..., ...-- A fWi,m:.m.,,,m 11 Second Basket Ball game.
P -n..1+II6aa W 9"f' 15 End of semester.
! Hdhd' In oihor- 7 WH wie, CWM LAN" E
w-as-gum--nd weve 15vw3j'+ 19 Commercial Club Dance.
u 353' 1 ft 25 Commercial Club Play.
5 V 5259" " ll-an 3 26 Northeast-Marshall Basket Ball game.
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ig. My 1 Math Club Play.
i 5 l Northeast-Warrensburg Basket Ball game.
3 ik 8 Dr. Miller-Memorial to ex-President Wil-
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s Q 8 Third Basket Ball game.
.. - F -,l.K., 0 1. 'T A I 14 Fourth Basket Ball game.
' I W 21 Theta Dance.
.pf mm - M.: 21 St. Joseph-Northeast Basket Ball game.
E V I aut 27 K. C. A. C. Indoor Meet.
szllffaausr 29 M. U. Band in assembly.
L VX 1, oiee Club-Treble Clef Dance.
3 I 4' gy' 1 Missouri-Kansas Indoor Track Meet.
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3 -FEBRUARY aT- , lggigw 2 MARCH
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I Q 5 1 Fifth Basket Ball game.
3 l K 7 Sixth Basket Ball game.
, .., - -13 i 8 Missouri Valley Indoor Meet.
.MARCH M' m y 15 Benton Dance.
ft ' 'ef-- 1 A- ti. 21 Boys' Debate.
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28 Music Contest. Tenth consecutive victory
4 Girls' Debate.
5 Dual Meet with Manual.
R. O. T. C. Circus presentation of Sponsor
7 Miss Hobbs' Oratorical Program.
ll Girls' Athletic Fete.
ll Dual Meet with Central.
17 Literary Contest.
19 Kansas Relays at Lawrence.
21 Little Symphony assembly program.
25 Inter-Society Club Dance.
2 Northeast Night.
3 Alpha Dance.
Track and Field Meet at M. U.
9-10 Senior P1ayQ
10 Quadrangular Meet.
12 Honor Society Initiation.
16 Junior Prom.
23 Class Day.
26 Award Day.
7 Hard Labor.
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MR. C. H. NOWLIN, Principal
A i if W i
Faculty of the
y Northeast Junior High School
Clifford H. Nowlin, Principal.
y Miss Nelle Ambrose Miss
Miss Mary Baxter Miss
Miss Dorothy ,Briggs Miss
Miss Esta Malter Miss
Mr. Charles H. Miller Miss
3 Miss Florence Staples Miss
l Miss C. Helen Sweney Miss
I Miss D. Allen Willis
Mr. john Laury
Miss Helen W. Wamsley
Miss Hester Towles
Mr. Karl O. Nelson
Miss Wilma A. Wilson
1 MECHANIC ARTS. COMMERCE. N ANCIENT LANGUAGE.
Mr. john R. Wahlstedt Miss Nelle E. Bradford Miss Annis L. Elliott
Mr. Martin D. Doyle Miss Lottie C. Cell Miss Virginia McClure
Mr. Sidney J. Lasley Miss Martha Singleton
HOUSEHOLD ARTS. MODERN LANGUAGES.
A Mrs. M. G. Burton Miss Mary Slater
fi Miss Augusta Gufler I
Qi I FINE ARTS. GYMNASIUM.
Miss Martha ,Abbott Mr. QI. Carl Cohlrneyer
My Miss Eva VanNatta Mr. Lester L. Warren
i A Miss Pauline Wettstein Miss Ethel M. Mealey
Miss Fabrice Hoar
M A OFFICE. STUDY HALL.
i I Miss Ruth Robinson, Clerk Mrs. L. C. Lockwood
H Miss Eleanor Culbertson,
i,l Assistant Clerk
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M ISS E LLIOTT
M ISS H OAR
MISS VAN NATTA MISS WETTSTEIN
M R. M I LL E R
MR. DOYLE MISS ZIMMERMAN MISS SLATER
Mechanic Arts English Modern Langiudgfh
MRS. BURTON Nm. LAURY Miss UUFLER
Household Arts SCUSYICG Houselwld Arts
NIR. WARREN IVIISS BAXTER NIR. WAHLSTEDT
Physical Education Mathematics Mechanic Arts
MISS FTATT NIR. NELS-ON MISS SWENEY
Engllsh HiStOI'y Mathematics
MISS BRADFORD MISS NCCLURE M W
Commerce Ancient Languages lSg3ngf?SFf1ING
MISS AMBROSE MISS WALTER
Mathematics MISS WILLIS Mathematics
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MISS CELL MISS BR ticss Mathematics
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English 5 H
MISS TOWLES Miss MEALEY
SCIENCE Physical Education
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First Year Junior High Students
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Hart, J. C.
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Young, Lloyd E,
Paxton, Doris Lee
Rey, Vallie May
Schad, Rae Joyce
Karstens, Alice Marie SOUJCYS, Laverne
SECOND YEAR JUNIOR HIGH
Bivens, H. A.
Carey, Martin Lee
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Dickhout, Elmer Genovese, William
Evans, J. Orville
Fox, Elden B.
Garrett, Lee Roy
Ireland, William J.
Love, John Paul
Noble, jack .
Nolte, Marucie V
McKinney, Lawrence Nunnelley. Dale
Wherry, john W.
Young, Lloyd N.
Adams, Ruth Mary
Argo, Mary Alice
Campbell, Ann E.
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Chapman, Ella May
Colvin, Daisy Rae
DeLate, Evelyn '
Dougherty, Mary E.
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Eisman, Sarah Ruth
Feldt, Ada Gertrude
Finlay, Mary E.
Fisher, Marie fEveJ
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Holien, Marie F.
Fisher, Marie QIreneDHubba1-d, Christine
Hadley, Blue Bell
Klinefelter, Anna Lee
Lindsey, Opal Mae
Merrifield, Frances .
Miller, Etha May
Neal, Mary Ellen
I+ I' 193
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Offutt, Marie Ritchey, Pauline Smith, Paulina Vincent, Inez
Ogle, Mabel Roadcap, Alice Solberg, Mildred Vincent, Vera
O'Mara, Margaret Robinson, Louise South, Rosemile Vogan, Virginia
Orndorff, Fannie B. Robinson, Mary Spector, Rose Walden, Bernice
Osborne, Muriel Rowland, Frances Spelnlan, Mary Alice Walker, Helen
Ostert, Dorothy Romanchuk, Mary Spencer, Berenice Walker, Martha 13,
Owen, Marjor1e Ross, Nellie Spillman, Ruth Walker. Rubv 'ttf
Oxley, Harriett Ruark, Gladys Stanley, Zella Wallace, Eileene if
Palmer, Gladys Rupport, Dorothy Staton, Mildred Walter, Hilda ign
Parr, Anita Rutledge, Edna Steinmetz, Irene Wardell, Barbara itil
Payne, E1e311Or S'ackewitz, Frances Stewart, Mae Belle Ward, Thelma
Pearson, Geraldine Sand, Evelyn Stewart, Marion Walter, Louise
Peeke, Olive Sanders, Emma Mae Still, Lillian Watson, Marian
Pein, Kathryn Sandhous, Mildred Stoddard, Irene Watts, Erma I
Pellett, Dorothy Sappenfield, Mary Stone, Viola Welliver, Grace
Pendleton, Mar- Saunders, Arlynn Stoner, Mildred Wells, Irene it I
guerite Schaap, Dorothy Stoner, Helen West, Grace
Peringer, Evelyn Schad, Rae Joyce Stoup, Ida Westman, Grace
Perry, FYHUCCS Schaffer, Esther Stout, Frances Wetzell, Evelyn
Perry, Rose. Schaeffer, Hortense Suddarth, Jane Whalen, Mary I fl
Phelps, G01d1e Schaibly, Elaine Summers, Magdalene Whinery, Evelyn
Phillips, Anna Scherrer, Loraine Taggart, Lucile White, Dorothy
Philpot, Grace Schmidt, Dorothy Tarwarter, Madeline White, Rose
Pickerill, Mattye Schoenberg, Evelyn Tarwater, Reba Wilcox, Edith
Pilz, Faye Scott, Ardena Taylor, Marie Wildish, Agnes
Piper, Martha. . l Scott, Christine Teeter, Bessie Wilkins, Jeannette
Poindexter, ,V1rg1U1a Scott, Lola Teller, Dorothy Williams, Dorothy
Potter, Vivian Scrivner, Kathryn Thiel, Florence Williamson, Dorothy
Powe, Helen . Seaman, Lucy Thomas, Gertie Wilson, Grace
Poynter Christine Seested, Pauline Thompson, Bettie Wilson, Ila
Pratt, Jennie Semans, Nellie Thompson, Dorothy Wilson, Marie
Precht, Ethel Settle, Marian Thornberry, Lucille Wilson, Wanda
Preston, Opal Shanks, Dorothy Thurmond, Ethelyn Wingfield, Eleanor
Primm, Florence Shapiro, Rose Thurmond, Frances Wolf, Ruby
Proctor, Pearl Sharp, Mabel Tomlinson, Ruth Wood, Ivy
Provinge, Jennie Shaw, Lucile Treadway, Emily Woodruff, Amy I
Purtle, Virginia Shea, Elmira Trenton, Maxine Woodson, Hazel ,li I
Rainwater, Fern Sherer, Ruth Trussell, Ila Worthington, Willa i I
Ramsey, Bernice Sherwood, Opal Tucker, Edythe Yawman, Myrtle
Ransom, Genevieve Shockley, Gladys Tudor, Mary Yearwood, Annie
Rapoport, Gertrude Shoemaker, Dorothy Turner, Lucille Jim
Reading, Georgelle Shortino, Jessie Turner, Margaret Yost, Leola
Reed, Ada Belle Shotliff, Ruth Tyree, Emiline Young, Adra I
Reed, Margaret Smith, Dorothy Uhlemann, Mildred Young, Celina i ,
Ribakoff, Rosie Smith Hattie Unkefer, Ruth Young, Juanita It I
Riepma, Mary E. Smith, Lois ' Vansandt, Mar- Zang, Frances i
Ridgell, Minnie L. Smith, Helen guerite Zimmerman, Mar- ,M
Riley, Josephine Smith Josephine Vick, Adeline jorie ii, ,
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Scholarship Honor Roll
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Mary Katherine Boon
Martin Lee Carey
sw 1235 ff
HIGHEST HONOR ROLL
Gordon Duncan Williani Misselwitz
Laura Judd james Northcutt
Shartel McVoy Zella Stanley
GENERAL HONOR ROLL
Mary Irene Madden
Gertie Mae Thomas
The Boys' High School Club
Purpose: To promote clean speech, clean sports, and clean habits.
Adviser: Mr. Cohlmeyer.
The Boys' Junior High School Club is a new organization. The idea of a club
to promote clean speech, clean sports, and clean habits was originated by Faris Davis
and was sponsored by Mr. Cohlmeyer. It met with great success, a large percentage
of the boys being members.
The officers are as follows: President, Paris Davis, Vice-President, Ted Dick-
houtg Secretary-Treasurer, Lynn Reeder.
November 9, 1923, the club had a banquet at the Qakley Methodist Episcopal
Church. In December, instead of having another banquet, the boys adopted several
families for Christmas.
The members of the club have derived a great deal of benefit from the meetings.
The officers have succeeded in arousing the enthusiasm of the boys and in getting
them to take a more active part in all school enterprises. Witli the progress that the
club has made this year it has a promising future before it.
President ................,,.,.. ,,,,,, . , ,...,,,,,,AA Faris Davis
Vice President ,..,,.,,,......., ,,.,,,, T ed Diekheut
Secretary-Treasurer ......, ,,,,.,,,. L yum Reeder
The Girl Reserves
I the fall of 1922 all the girls of the Junior High .were invited to become
charter members of a new organization to be called the Girl Reserves, an auxiliary
d d d th lub which was formed
of the Y. W. C. A. About fifty members respon e an e c
adopted the slogan, "To face life squarely". There are now fifty-five regular mem-
bers on the roll.
Th ff' r of the club are as follows: President, Zella Stanley, Vice-President,
e o ice s
Olive Peekeg Secretary, Dorothy Smith, Treasurer, Margaret Johnstone.
. . . . M. W1 n
The faculty advisers are Miss Dobyns, Miss Abbott, Miss Malter, iss iso ,
Miss McClure and Miss Hoar.
The object of the club is to look for the highest and best at all times and to
give the best possible service. As an incentive for every girl to serve well, honors
' ' ' h lc ld e service, and school
are given for achievements along the line of healt , nowe g,
spirit. By attempting to live up to the best that is in her, every 'member tries to
make herself worthv to bear the name of a Girl Reserve.
A Bl ' F Denzel F Faller D Ferris R Galloway, R. Gray,
Members-L. Burns, . aine, . , . , . , .
M. Guggenheim, M. Griffith, H. Hudnal, I. Jarman, M. Johnston, C. Koon, F. Kreek,
F. Lindenberg, F. Long, Frances Long, A. Luker, G. Lynn, D. Mabie, C. Miller, E. Mc-
Daniel, C. McCance, M. Neblett, E. Nelson, H. Noland, M. Nusbaum, A. Parr, E. Payne,
R. Perry, O. Peek, A. Phillips, V. Purtle, F. Primm, D. Teller, L. Seaman, D. Smith,
Z. Stanley, M. Stewart, F. Thurmond, E. Treadway, E. Wallace, A. Wildish, E. Whin-
nery, V. Wogan.
Camp Fire Girls
Purpose: To find beauty and romance in every-day life.
Northeast Junior groups: Kiyugan and Ne-Kiyugan.
The above groups of Camp Fire Girls were organized in january with Mrs. Lott
and Miss Martha Abbott as guardians, assisted by Miss Esta Malter and Miss Nelle
The following girls took their first rank, that of Woocl-gatlierers, in the shortest
possible time: Doris Janes, Mildred Crofut, Ruth Shotliff, Charline Holloway, Rhoda
Shotliff, Emma Hahn, Ruth McKinnery, Dorothy Edlund. Miss Esta Malter, assistant
guardian, also received this rank.
The following girls had already attained the rank of Wood-gatlierer: Jeannette
Wilkilis, Edith Farnum, Gertrude Fraser, Pearl Proctor, Kathryn Hilburn.
Two of the girls, Christine Hubbard and Mae Lott, have attained the second
rank, that of Fire-maker. VVhen they are old enough to become guardians, they hope
to attain the rank of Torch-bearer.
Camp Fire Honors may be earned in the following crafts: Home, health, citizen-
ship, business, nature, camp, and hand-craft.
The Northeast junior groups took part in their first Grand Council Fire, which
occurred at Convention Hall on March 29, during the National Camp Fire Convention.
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Iris Troop-Girl Scouts
In the fall of 1923 a few Girl Scouts felt strongly the need of a troop home in
Northeast junior High. As a result, they affected an organization called the Iris
Troop, with Miss Mary Baxter as captain, and Miss Helen Wamsley as lieutenant.
The three patrols, the Doves, the Owls and the Mules, became so popular that before
the holidays all the places were filled, and so many girls wantd to be scouts that the
American Goldfinch Troop was organized. This troop is captained by Miss Eva Van
Natta with Miss Ethel Mealey as lieutenant. The patrols, the Pine, the Redwood, and
the Oak, now have their full quota of girls.
The scout year has been crowded with interesting events. The girls gave a
Christmas tree entertainment, with stockings and presents, for the children of the
Harry M. Evans Home. February 14 was a memorable day, when the Scouts gave
a valentine party for the Girl Reserves and Camp Fire Girls. The Iris Troop had a
swimming party in December and the American Goldfinch Troop invited their mothers
to see them in action at their April 4 meeting. The two troops demonstrated the
itching of a tent and the construction of a tepee and a lean-to at the Kansas City
Girl Scout Rally, held on the Concourse, May l7. The regular scout work has been
carried on with much pleasure and profit.
On the whole the year has been very successful and has shown that scouting has
come to stay and to grow in Northeast junior.
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Goldfinch Troop-Girl Scouts
Eleanor Adams, President KI and ID.
Louise Cauger, Vice President CD Color Bearer CID
Lorene Cooper, Scribe CID.
Zola Cooper A
Evelyn De Late
Katherine James, Secretary CI and ID.
Doratha jones, Treasurer CI and ID.
Edith Lee McDaniels
Christine Mears, Scribe CD.
Josephine Riley, Vice President CI and ID.
Dorothy Schapp, Color Bearer CD.
Rae Joyce Schad
American Goldfinch Troop
Hazel Bowen, President
Martha Cooper, Scribe
Margaret Lynd, Secretary
Olive Peeke, Color Bearer
Mary Elizabeth Rieprna
Virginia Webb, Treasurer
The Student Council
A school has need of promoters. The larger the school, the greater the need.
The Junior High, with an enrollment of thirteen hundred, has met this need, in part,
by the Student Council. This .body is composed of one or two representatives from
each room, elected by the students in first hour classes.
The Council has met every two weeks with Mrs. Lockwood as adviser. Important
information has been passed on to first hour classes by these student representatives.
The Student Council has promoted school enterprises and has helped to establish and
maintain high standards of conduct and scholarship. Furthermore, the members have
given one assembly program of quotations, and one of debate.
Officers of the Student Council: President, Minnie L. Ridgellg Vice-President,
Frederick Barbeeg Secretary, Dorothy Mabie, Standing Committee, Hubert McClain,
Henry Johnson, Emily Treadway, and Amy Woodruff.
Other members' John Cowan, Pearl Borders, Louise Cooper, Helen Highley,
Edna Leonard, Mary Irene Madden, Eugene Conte, Richard Watts, Aleen Jarman,
Judson Hadley, Clementine Glowczewsky, Grace Philpot, Evelyn Peringer, Lucile
Jacobs, Harry Cohen, Lewis Belcher, George Bolles, Fern Alsip, Coral Cleaves, LeRoy
Schreiber, Florence Thiel, Jack Newsom, Dorothy Teller, Alice Blain, Frances Kreek,
Floyd Gibson, Lorna Beyers, Beatrice Falls, Edwin Frazee, William Eisberg, William
Edwards, William Chrisman, Kathryn Jury, Leonard Clements, Margaret Llaynd, legtlli
Cunningham, Harold Eads, Lawrence Arcuri, Alexander Muzzy, Mary ouise
liams, John Wherry, Hearle Montgomery, Jeanette Boline.
Fine Arts Club
The purpose of the Fine Arts Club is to promote interest and co-operation among
the four arts departments of the school: Music, Physical Training, Drawing and
Expression. Much of the success of the club has been due to the energy and en-
thusiasm of the President, Minnie Louise Ridgell, with the help of the other officers:
Dorothy Smith, Vice-President, Louise Hyder, Secretary, Gertrude Rapaport, Treas-
urerg Margaret Johnston, Reporter, and Mildred Martin, Sergeant-at-Arms. The
other members of the club are as follows:
Sarah Ruth Eisman
The Jubilee Cast
THE SECOND ANNUAL JUBILEE.
The calendar showed March 14 as the Jubilee date. Northeast Kansas City heard
aibout it, and exactly thirty-seven hundred sixty-four people bought tickets to attend.
They came in squads, platoons, and companies. They filled the auditorium, ten side-
shows, and the corridors. The beautiful, big Northeast school house was too small
for the crowd.
The program was given twice in order to accommodate the visitors. The young
entertainers did their bestg in fact. they did even better than their supposed best.
Their eight numbers, all bright, clean, wholesome, and in harmony with the jubilee
spirit, were generously applauded.
The side-shows: All of them were filled to capacity. More than ten thousand
tickets at "six for a quarter" were sold. The guests were eager to see the Fortune
Tellers, the Colored Infants, the Actual Mermaids, the Black-face Minstrels, the Mah-
Jongg Players, the Burma Belle, the O'Blarney's, the Tea Pot Domers, and the Four
Horsemen of the Eucalyptus.
Noise a plenty, a riot of color, the contagion of joyous enthusiasm, and the spirit
of neighborliness, characterized the Jubilee. Every teacher and every pupil boosted,
and nearly every parent and friend gave splendid support. The receipts, SL523, will
be used for the best interests of the boys and girls. This moneynis an asset, but the
supreme asset is the spirit of loyalty, cooperation, and good will developed in the
school and community.
Junior High School Orchestra
MEMQBERS OF THE JUN'lOR HIGH ORCHESTRA
Violins-Frederick Barbee, Nathan Comens, Eldon Fox, Max Doehler, Gordon
Duncan, Addison Floyd, Edwin Frazee, Peter Gorzik, Arthur Gibson, Joseph Hacker,
Mechell Harris, Kenneth jordan, Fred McGeary, Hearle'Montgomery, Wiilliam Maran-
zino, James Monaco, Charles Solomon, Mildred Bates, Loran Byers, Helen Highley,
Thelma Ferster, Cumah Gates, Dorotha jones, Vivian Potter, Lucy Seaman, Ida Stoup,
Ethelyn Thurmond, Thelma Ward, Virginia Webb, Agnes Wildish, Bernice Spencer,
Cello-William DeRubertis, Leonard Clements.
Double Bass-Evelyn Peringer.
Saxophone-Robert Jasper, Kathryn Kirk.
Cornet-Maurice Gage, Charles Ireland, Victor Luther, Leola Yost.
Trombone-Tom Tabor, Albert Waters.
Drums-Walter MacLeod, Clarence Simmons.
The Nor'easter Staff
The Staff has had charge throughout the year of the Junior High sec-
tion of the Nor'easter, the school's news-sheet, which is published bi-
weekly. These student aids have rendered invaluable assistance in hustling
news and getting it ready for publication. They also assisted in the prepara-
tion oi material for the Annual.
Celia Waring ........ ....,....................................... .,......... E d ltor
William Young ...... ..........................................,....
Jghn Weis ,.,,,.,..,, .. ................ News Editor
Zella Stanley --,,, ....,,...... L ocal Editor
Joe Brewer .----'..,- ,,,,,,,, - Atl'1lCtlC EClltO1'
Eleanor Adams ....r... --------A-------, R CDOWCY
Cherry Miller .,,.........., ----,--,----, R CDOYYCY
Margaret Johnstone -.-----'- RCPOVYGY
Harry Slater .......,.. A ...., -----'---- R CPOITCY
Harry Bowman ................ ,-------- R CDOFYSF
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Basket Ball Team
First Row-Top-J. Lapin, E. Newell, B. Peery.
Second Row-Pensinger, Coach Cohlmeyer, Kerr.
Third Row-C. Allen, J. O'Brien, E. Dickhout, C. J. Brewer, F. Davis.
Elmer Dickhout, Captain and Guard ...,.,,,..,,, A scoring guard. High point man.
joe Brewer, Center ,..,..,,..,,,,,.,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Scrappy eenter. Second high point man
Cecil Allen, Forward .... .,,,., ,,,,,,,,, G o od eye for basket. Third high man.
Faris Davis, Forward ..............,,....,,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,
Good floor man. Fourth high scorer.
JHYYICS O'Brien, Guard-Forward ..,,...., ,,,,,,,,, L ittle but big. Fifth high man.
Jacob Lapin, Guard .............,..,..,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,
John Pensinger, Guard ....,..,,,,.,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,
Steady as a rock. Failed to score.
Hard worker and dependable sub.
Elliott Newell, General Utility ......,, .,,.,,,,, G ood head and a comer. A sub.
Ben Peery, Guard ....,,,,....,.....,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,
Wliitney Kerr, Guard .........
Faithful and steady. A sub.
A plugger. VVill make good. A sub.
MR. J. CARL COHLMEYER, Coach
BOBBY COHLNIEYER, Mascot
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JUNIOR HIGH WINS CHAMPIONSHIP IN BASKET BALL.
The season of 1923-24 was a decided success, judged not only from the
standpoint of games won and lost, but also from the standpoint of the bene-
fits the school and the players derived from the season. In our second year
of competition we were successful in bringing the Junior High School cham-
pionship to Northeast. Of this achievement we are proud. Like the first
thousand dollars saved, it was hard, but We hope the winning habit has been
The team developed with no outstanding star Whose absence, or
presence, would have wrecked or impeded the smoothness of play. True,
Captain Dickhout was a very important member of the organization,
and his loss would have been felt, yet when Teddy was not "hot" the other
boys possessed the ability to go out and get the points necessary for a vic-
tory. Teddy made an ideal captain, head up and fighting all the time, with
never a thought of attempting to play the stellar role.
If there is any feature of the team's play worthy of special mention,
it vvas in the ability they developed to work the ball under the opponent's
goal, where shots attempted have a decidedly greater chance of success.
The Writer-cannot recall a single game of the season where long shots were
made, or attempted. Ninety per cent of all field goals were made directly
beneath the basket. Offensively, the team was good, defensively, it was
better. A glance at the comparative scores will confirm this. It is wort-hy
of note that no games were lost to Junior High School organizations, the
only games on the Wrong side of the ledger were dropped to the Rosedale
High School first team, and the De LaSalle Academy first team.
Games Played-10. Won-8. Lost-2. Percentage 800.
Points Scored-Northeast 286. Opponents 158.
Average Points Per Game-Northeast 28.6. Opponents 15.8.
Free Throws-Attempted 101. Made 42. Percentage 41.5.
Personal Fouls-Made by Northeast 63. Made by opponents 62.
The Basket Ball Season.
Dec. 14, 1923-Northeast, 22, Graduates, 10, at Northeast.
Dec. 21, 1923-Northeast, 33, Northwest. QK. C., KJ, 145 at Northeast.
Ian. 4, 1924-Northeast, 16, Rosedale High, 22, at Northeast.
Jan. 11, 1924-Northeast, 10, De LaSalle Academy, 19, at Northe-aSt.
Ian. 25, 1924-Northeast, 363 Northwest, 215 at Kansas City, Kans.
Ian. 26, 1924--Northeast, 29, Boys' Hotel., 275 at Nmtheast-
Feb. 8, 1924-Northeast, 34, WestpOft, 145 at Westport-
Feb. 15, 1924-Northeast, 14, Central, 11: Ht Central'
Feb. 29, 1924-Northeast, 53, Westport, 9: at Nvftheasf-
March 7, 1924-Northeast, 39, Central, 11, at Northeast.
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Morley Swingle, Fred MeGeary, Louis McLaughlin, Head Cheer Leader
Ky-yo. Ky-yo. Ker-flippity-flim.
Come out of the Woods,
Sandpaper your chin.
We're Wild and we're woolly,
We're rough like a saw.
Northeast High School, Rah-rah-rah.
Northeast High Sehool, Rah-rah-rah.
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Indoor Track Team
If the indoor season of last year can be used as a criterion, the season
of 1924 is destined to be a huge success. The 1923 indoor team was a con-
sistent fourth-placer in all meets, but came to life when the outdoor sea-
son opened and gave a very creditable performance in all meets. Outdoor
dual meets were won by lop-sided scores from Westport, Kansas City,
Kansas, and the Independence, Missouri, freshmen. A dual meet twas
dropped to Central by a narrow margin. Then came the quad, and the
boys showed that previous successes were not flukes by placing a close
second to Central which took the meet.
In addition to their success as point winners, the track team estab-
lished three new records for the Quad. Walker Stephens set a new High
Jump record for the unlimited class of five feet and one-half inch. Sidney
Leritz established a one hundred ten-pound class record of five feet and
a half inch in the same event. The unlimited eight hundred eighty-yard
relay team, composed of Harris, Dickhout, McDaniel and Mays, set a new
record of one minute, forty-eight and two-tenth seconds for this event.
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C This year's indoor relay team, composed of Gore, Morris, Wynn and
Farlow, started the season by taking second to Central in the K. C. A. C.
relays. The same team, with Dickhout running in Morris's place, pushed
Central a little closer in the Missouri-Kansas meet, but still had to be sat-
isfiedewith second. Then came the Missouri Valley meet and the boys came
into their own, the same group making Central do the chasing from the
first man to the last, and Central never caught up.
Lynn Reeder is the captain of this year's team, and with Forlow, Per-
rigo, Dickhout, Davis, Pensinger and Brewer of last year's team as a
nucleus, together with the many promising boys who entered school this
year, his prospects of leading a winning team are bright.
Following are some of the men who are showing up well in practice:
Sprinters-Wynn, Farlow, Richardson, Dickhout, Leach, Dorsett, Bevins
and McKinney. Hurdlers-Captain Reeder, Perrigo, Davis and Barnes.
Weight Men-Pensinger, Brewer, Mabry, Wheeler. High Jumpers-Brewer,
Gore, Allen, Davis and Isom. Broad Jumpers-Naylor, Newell, and Gore.
Pole Vaulters-Elgin, Brewer, Moore and Daniels.
On April 18, Coach Warren took a squad to Lawrence, Kansas, for
the open junior High School meet at K. U., and, in a field of sixteen
schools, Northeast finished second. Central High of Kansas City won the
meet. John Pensinger easily won the shot put, heaving the shot 43-9.
Manning Elgin tied for first in the pole vault at 10-1, a new Northeast
record. joe Brewer tied for second place in the high jump. Lynn Reeder
won third place in the hurdle. The relay team won second Place.
Following this event at Lawrence, came the dual meets with Westport
and Kansas City, Kansas, and lastly the Quad with the Kansas City Junior
High on May 17.
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Girls' Basket Ball Team
The girls' Physical Education department, under the direction of Miss
Ethel Mealey, assisted by Miss Fabrice Hoar, did very excellent work during
the past year. A diversified program was offered. 'Two days a week were
devoted to Hygiene, one day to swimming, one to sports, and one to folk
The work was on the point system. Every girl who earned 400 points
was awarded a Junior High UN." Points were given for meeting require-
ments in dancing, swimming, hygiene, gymnastics,hiking, games, and spor s,
d f kin the all school teams in swimming, basket ball, baseball,
an or ma g -
volley ball, and for coming up to or passing the standard for various track
ln addition to covering the required outline in personal and civic hy-
giene, the girls worked for health badges and honors given by the Girl Scout
and Camp Eire Girls' organizations.
The method of selecting girls for the various school teams was demo-
cratic During the season for each sport, each girl participated and a record
l rd vias uosted
was kept of her work. At the close of the season ier reco f 1
and the girls voted on the members for the all-school honorary team. The
following girls made the basket ball team: Forwards, Mildred Gerber,
A n Laurenzannag guards, Cecilia Madding, Anita Parrg jumping center,
Olive Peeke, side center, Ethelyn Thurmond.
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Junior Life Savers
The swimming classes were divided into three teams, according to pre-
vious accomplishment. Each team had a definite outline of work to do dur-
ing the year in order to get a passing grade, or to get the highest grade.
The best swimmers were organized into a Life Savers' class. Thirty-eight
girls started out in this class, and only nine fell by the wayside. In order to
earn a badge, each had to execute the following perfectly: Carry a person
of own weight ten yards by head carry, cross-chest carry, two-point carry,
and tired-swimmer's carry. She must be able to release herself from a per-
son in peril of drowning who has taken a wrist-hold, a front strangle, or a
back strangle hold. She must be abl.e to porpoise and to pick an object up
from the bottom of the deep end of a pool, to resuscitate by the Schaeffer
method, to undress in deep water, to tread for one minute, and to float for
one-half minute. The girls in this group did splendid work in the swim-
ming exhibition given for the National Council Fire of Camp Fire Girls, and
before the National Physical Education Association. These girls are mem-
bers of the group: Gertrude Rapaport, Lorene Cooper, Ethel Dawe, Clytie
Eaton, Mildred Gerber, Kathryn Kirk, Ruby Kerst, Mary Iennett, Doris
McMinn, Maxine Trenton, Olive Peeke, Lucille lTurner, Mary Alice Spelman,
Florence Theil, Emily Treadway, Et-helyn Thurmond, Dorothy Thompson,
Helen VValker, Marguerite O'Mara, Mary Elizabeth Riepma, Naomi Bugbee,
Pauline Geis, Evelyn De Late, Katherine Jury, Dorothy Teller, Dorothy
Edlund, Dorothy Smith, Josephine Smith.
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Organized 3 Classes
The Junior High School has no exclusive literary societies, the mem-
bers of which are elected by ballot. VVhen the school was organized in
1923 the faculty adopted a democratic plan of organizatign fgy tie Various
clubs of the school, so that each pupil could bel.ong to at least one society.
Each first-hour class is organized as a society with officers and commit-
tees to direct the various enterprises of the club. The aims and purposes
of these organized classes vary somewhat, but in all of them the pupils
receive valuable training in parliamentary law and have a chance to gratify
their need for social relaxation. Thus the members of the first-hour classes
become well acquainted with each other through the medium of club meet-
ings, programs, after-school hikes, parties, trips to points of interest
about the city, and other worth-while enterprises.
A few of the first-hour clubs are the following-
Room 214-King's English Club-Teacher, Miss .Willis.
Room 310-The Better English Club-Teacher, Miss Waring,
Room 303-The Merry Makers Club-Teacher, Miss Dobyns.
Room 419-The Get It Done Club-Teacher, Mr. Nelson.
-Junior Citizens' League-Teacher, Miss Gales.
Room 416-Sir Isaac Newton Club--Teacher, Miss Ambrose.
Room 314-Algebra Club-Teacher, Mr. Miller.
Room 201-Praesidia Corporis CGuardians of the Bodyj-Teacher, Miss Towles.
' LATIN My
-S. P. O. R. Club-Teacher, Miss McClure.
Room 311--Societas Artium et Litterarum-Teacher, Miss Elliott.
-Amici Caesaris-Teacher, Miss Singleton.
Room 400-Handcraft Club-Teacher, Miss Abbott.
Room 422-The Vitamin Club-Teacher, Miss Gufler.
Room 2192-The Live Wire Club-Teacher, Miss Mealey.
Patrons of Health-Teacher, Miss Hoar.
Room 307-Wewotocori Club-Teacher, Miss Bradford.
The Praesidia Corporis Club
The Praesidia CorporisiClub is composed of thirty-seven girls of the first-hour
physiology class. A club meeting. was held every Friday, theuprograms consisting of
talks on health, first aid, "safety first," and manners. A play, The Trial of Fire, was
presented in Assembly March 4. D , , ,
The club made a very good showing throughout the year in all the activities of the
school. The girls took second prize in the Junior jubilee ticket-selling contest, having
sold two hundred seventy tickets. They also sold large numbers of basket .ball tickets,
took an active part in the Junior Red Cross drive, brought many canli of mllk for Neal'
East Relief and boosted every other worth-while enterDr1Sfi Of the SC 00 Ylffalgi h
Much of the success of this, a representative Junior High School Club, 15 UC to t 9
teacher, Miss Hester.Towles. .
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I FIREPR COYUISD at Bake 11 .O I n L 1
I B T PHOTOGRAPHERS I : e . ' K1ss1N1H1w0Rw ' .. Z2
11 FRED HAWKINS ....... ......... 1 0 EVA GENTERMAN -------------------- ?f
14 JAMES PORTER --,--,-,,. ,.,,,,,,, 8 IRVING HANDCOCK ----.,---------- lei
---.-------'-.----.--'---- U ----------
MAURICE RAMSEY .................. 4 MARJORY EAUQKS ""-"""" ""' Q U
, WANDA FERSTER .................... 1 1
1 ----'------------------"'- '
CLARENCE KIVOVITCH .,..,..... In RAYMOND GEBHARDf"""""
1 WARREN KONIZESKI --......------ M MILDRED ROBINSONW llnlnu' 5
11 WILL-TANT YO'UNG ---------------------- ly- LEE BENT,ON '-A.-.----.------.-'
Q EDITH DIMM-ITT -------- ---'---1- 1 V1 WILLIAM RAMS-EY ,...,,,.,.. .,... T 5
1 CHERRY MILLER ........ -------- 1 M1 FRANCES L0-NG ,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,
A FLOYD WILSON .......................... In JEROME SILVERSTEIN ..........
, MR. WHITE ....................................- - 1 CLAUDIA WHITE .............. lil
I MARGUERITE HANLEY ........ 1 ANNA TQBIMAASINI ,--,,-Q- E114
1 MARIAN SELBY ......................A... 1 EVA PIPER ..........,............ lg
1 PAUL ZAREMBA .....-.---- --------- 1 SHIRLEY FULTON ...........,. ..... I
I ELIZABETH JAMES ......... ...-. M1 JULIEN S-CHAEEFER ................ lg'
T HUBERT FLUCKE .....----------------- fi, FRANCES DuBOIS.A ...........
1 MAURICE MANNING ---------------- W3 JACK HOBBS ..............,..
HOUSTON' SIDES .........--.-----A-------- M3 AUSTIN SETTLE .......... Q
MATHILDA MURPHY .............. 1 H ROSE HOROWITZ ........... Q11
IUANITA COOPER ............. ..... W ALEEN JARMAN .......... if
WARREN HUSTED .................,.. H HAROLD EADS ..,..........., 1
I FRANK BLAKESLEY ................ W LULU WETHERILL ,,.A.,,,., Ll
1 MILDRED MCGUTRE .................. M ANSEL HOWARD ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1
T1 ELIZABETH SPELLMAN ........ Ye VVILLIAM HOROVVITZ.. L'
4 EMMA MAE SAUNDERS ...... Mg VERNA HENDERSON ....
Q RALPH ALLEN ............................ H ELIZABETH GORNALL., 11
4 HELEN WEYLER ..............--........ M RUTH HENDERSON .......,.....,,,,,
I1 ANTHONY PELLIGRINO1 ...,.... M HAROLD VAN DYKE ...... fl
The Ad Contest was very successful this year. The following rooms lil
' were outstanding in results obtained and Were awarded pictures: lg?
1 "Evening Haze" ........ ......... . Weigomd Room 201-Miss Thomag, Teacher
"October Day" ....... .......... G ofrter Room 408-Mr, Sharp, Teacher
1 "Lifting Fogu ......... ....... . Vi7LC6'I'Lt Room 413-Miss Burton, Teaghgr
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And no wonder! The Journal-
Post gives its readers a real
Metropolitan newspaper with an
abundance of pictures and fea-
tures in addition to the most
complete local, national and in-
ternational news of the day. Its
popularity is unsurpassed by
any o-ther newspaper in its ap-
peal to the younger set.
To those interested in Visiting a
modern newspaper plant, the
Journal-Post extends a cordial
welcome at all times.
The Only Grcwiwe, Comic and
Magazine Supplements-13 Big Is-
sues-15c a Week, Delivered to yom
is Q il
in El ii E4
Wi lfas 0 C' l
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All Classes of Portrait Photography
E. J. TIERNEY, Proprietor
- Moderate Prices
1120 Walnut N Kansas City, Mo.
Senior-"The President roi the United States is elected by a group of
What a fearful and wonderful conception of the electoral college!
Hazel-"I saw something last night that l never will get over."
Lola-"VVhat was it?"
"Shall we prohibit soup from the lunch room?"
"Nog we all like music whil.e we eat."
Iolin-"Why are potatoes planted in sacks?" if
Henry-"I don't know."
John-"To keep the dust out of their eyes."
Miss Leonard-"I saw more good-looking girls going down the hall
just chewing, chewing, chewing,"
David Janes--"You didn't see me."
Teacher-"VVhy are you late?"
Student-"Well, a sign down here-"
Teacher-"What has a sign got to do with it?"
Student-"The sign said, 'School Ahead, GO SLOW'."
Bright Senior-"The President of the United States is called the chief
executive because he executes everybody that doesn't obey the laws."
For Junior High, High School and College Texts, Save Time and
Money by Going To
HAHN BOOK STORE
ELDON E. HAHN, Proprietor
New and Second Hand Books, Stationery and School Supplies
Southwest Cor. 11th and Locust. Tel., Grand 3212
14 Years Just West of Junior College.
.,. - 1.1.-W.:-1--a.--.saga -..n..-ge,,.,3-.,-u.-,,,,f,5,, ,U 9, - . an-,k J-R1 3' W:
j . .
S N M 'V Q ed- A f .W F
it as-5 ie I .fiiggjgr fyfi r ff E 1 fe , .
4 M -. O O s o O o i
Crow's Shoe Repairing C0mp'ime"tS of
ROSA NIGRO at BRO
"TWO SHOPS THAT'S RIGHT" DRUG COMPANY
17 East 11th St. 6 East 10th St. Del- 7922-Main 3131
Harrison 6267 Harrison 8918 A
BasementLil1is Bldg. . OUR
K C' , M .
ansas 'ty O Mo. Ave. and Campbell
2317 Independence Ave.
Miss Adams treading an ambiguous noticej-"Animal Staff Meeting
Today!" Evidently Miss Adams thinks of the Annual Staff as a
erieg wonder whom she had in mind as the monkey.
Mary Mclnerney-"I had to study the infernal tangentsf'
Phone, BEnt0n 6968--USE THE PHONES-Phone, BEntOn 6969
P. Setzler 81 Sons Soda Water Mfg. Co.
Manufacturers of SILVER ROCK
Ginger Ale, Cider, Soda Waters, Root Beer, Distilled Water, Cola, Setz1er's Grape
Fountain Soda Water Fruit Syrups.
Office and Factory: 3700-12 East 6th St., Kansas City, Mo.
' OO1v1P'L1MENTs OF
We J. P. VVOlla
ST. JOHN AND ELMW
One Pound to 5 Pound Packages.
ARENS BROS., Distributors
1810 MAIN ST.
, - W- I ga-i Q.. at A in 'f x S O '
' ' if? "1" ' 'ik , 1' i 'Q N I . . -
,gt , , , , 12, .Q .MO , , , . S
, miirimlvij rw, LV A A-,ann ml..-1 m . . ,Mikal-.V. . - n,. mi?
I , ,.,, ff A A A
VIRGIL T. ECKERT
ESTIMATES FREE SPARK PROOF
New Roofs Over Old
Applied Roofs from S5 to 9510 per 100 sq. ft.
WYANDOTTE ROOFING CO.
Miss Armstroiig-"What are usually annulled?"
Lawrence-KiWhat are you going to give your best girl for Easter?"
Jim-"Well, you see, I'm not figuring on having any best girl about
Opposite the High School '
Five rooms, tile bath, breakfast room, full cement basement,
Kellastone construction. Old American roofs, mahogany and ivory
finish, beautifully decorated, latest fixtures. Each house especially
designed after individual plan. 40-foot lot, cement driveway and
Price 35450 to S7000
ONE OF THE MOST ATTRACTIVE LOCATIONS NORTHEAST
AGEE-BLOCK HOME AND INVESTMENT COMPANY
OFFICE: VAN BRUNT AND THOMPSON CLIFTON 3025
20 to 25 Miles on a Gallon of Gas
300 Miles on a Quart of Oil
15,000 Miles on 314.95 Tires
Six Cylinder Smoothness
The Old Essex Four "Pep"
Pullman Car Riding Comfort
THE ESSEX SIX - RIDE IN IT! '
HUDSON BRACE MOTOR CO., 27th and Main.
Mr. Hibbs-"How can hunger be told in a human person?"
Jack Salee-"I can tell it on 'myself because it doubles me up." '
Helen treading a geometry problemj-"What is the locus of the center
of the circle?', "Well, I'll begin by drawing the circle first."
Brilliant Soph fgiving directions to anotherj-"Here come the steps
Warnie-"I wish I. knew just where I was going to die."
Warnie-"If I did, I sure would never go near that place."
8 The pH0an3emoghzlge 81.50
Men's Furnishings --
Harry D. Louis
4318 East 9th St.
Satisfaction-Service H p Q
GR A DUATION GIFTS
1324 Main St. Phone, Benton 2081. Kansas City, Mo.
aaes E .eee R 1 i'
i . l. fini f up R iq, X - W lg TB 3
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Shackelford Wall Paper 8: Painting Co. H3
Wall Paper and Paints itil Qi'
Vlfholesale and Retail
1012-1014 McGEE ST.
PHONE, MAIN 7080 i
The Largest Wall Paper and Paint Store in Kansas City.
It is always fitting that the Northeast Society of Debate show its i
ability by works as well as by words, and to that end the society proposes
to fully substantiate its genius by providing the attraction in one of the
side shows on Northeast Night. The following numbers have been care-
fully prepared and will be loudly advertised on the bil1.boards:
Mouth Organ Solo ...................................................................... "Any Old Subject" Q
Lyre Duet Qcon expressionej .......................................... Variations from "Truth" 2
Roger Chrisman, first Lyreg Morgan Goodhart, even worse.
Piano Solo, Medley feighty-four selections, including "Forever"j
Marion Edwards. 1 I , p
Closing Number ......... ...................... ' 'Please G0 Away and Let Me Sleep" S it
James Smart. ' l
The Independence Boulevard Christian Church i
Independence and Gladstone Boulevards.
DR. R. H. MILLER, Minister an
MR. DAVID OWEN, Director Religious Education. p ig
Modern Educational Equipment I
. i ti
Class "A" Standards in Every Department li ' ill
A 3 H I ii
Bible School Sunday Morning .... 9:30 Church Services, Evening ........ 7:45 p Eli
Church Services, Morning ....... 11:00 Christian Endeavor, 4 Societies 6:30 lm
r 1 ill
. Chorus Choir, Quartettes, Orchestra i
Under Direction PROF. HANS C. FEIL. il
I tw 5
' r' 1
226 9 if
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'if I on nf a .rift
5, The Future Home of
Q Kansas City Life Insurance Company
now under construction at Armour Boulevard and Broadway, will
be one of the show places of Kansas City.
119,986 HOMES ARE PROTECTED BY POLICIES IN
THIS COMPANY TO THE AMOUNT OF i261,572,455.00
Assets Over 330,000,000.00
C. N. SEARS, Secretary. J. B. REYNOLDS, President
I-Iow would you speak of a tailor if you did not remember his name?
Ellen lVIcCance-"As Mr. So and Sof'
A peanut sat on a railroad track,
Its heart was all a-flutter,
The 3:45 came thundering past,
Toot! Toot! Peanut butter.
There are some pupils of Northeast who would do well to heed Mark
p Twain's advice: "Don't stare up the steps of success, step up the sta1rs.'
I , -1,
"Mr, Sharp," said the student, "I don't 'believe I shoul.d have received
zero for this paper."
"Neither do I," Mr. Sharp answered, "but that's the lowest grade I
know of." A
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I , I J. R. Suddarth E 5 6 OFFICES
,K . 5 I .5 fs 9 PHONES
I I I F. B. Suddarth 1 ,Q
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fe 2-7 t .mill ' i
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The World Book
Organized Knowledge in Story and Picture
Officially Recognized Work of Reference 5
SERVICE BULLETINS FOR EACH MONTH 1 i
Project Booklet-26 Attractive Studies li
Book of Presidents Free-on Request. p
Roach-Fowler Publishing Co. J
1020 McGe-e Street Kansas City, Mo.. i
Mr. Chapin-"When did Caesar propose?"
Lois Wise-"When he went to the river and proposed to Bridget
Miss Van Metre fto studentj-"Make a sentence using the Word
Student-"The horse is runnin' 'f'ast."'
Miss Van Metre-"You left out the 'g."'
Student-"Gee, the horse is runnin' 'fastf "
Warner Lantz-"What was the first talking machine made out of,
Forrest Judd-"A ribf,
MC Phone, Ben. 2305. Res. Phone, Ben. 2327
Cleaner and Dyer Gomall Plumbing Co.
5312 Independence Ave.
-"1 "THE BEST WHAT IS"
Cleaning, Dying and Altering --
a Specialty Repair Work a Specialty.
-i Expert in Remodeling.
No extra charges for tightening but- ..-
tons or mending rips. 4609 INDEPENDENCE AVE. p
We call for and deliver. A t i .
Benton1002 u omobile Service.
D , " , emi, ' g P, , H, An, S V W ' -ni ,- w. 4- 4 'l
... . .,,, ..m.4-:.f..fe'wfq?.,-.L: .. - 5:52-h.E:.a'e-kawg41A,-,,EW.,,,,7,,,-..:fs ez -...- .....,,, . ,. ., ,
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A Welcome Waits You at the
Independence Avenue Methodist
lThe Church with a Spirej
Independence and Olive
Sunday School at 9 :30 A. M.-Harold Wheelock, Supt.
Classes for everybody-Especially the Young People.
Epworth League So-ci-al Hour at 5:30 P. M.
Epworth League at 6.30, Clarence Lewis, President.
Preaching Service 11:00 A. M. and 8:00 P. M.
DR. T. W. JEFFREY, Pastor.
THAT BOTHERSOME FLY.
He was late. 'The massive organ had just ceased -playing the proces-
sional, and the service had begun. I-le hated to make himself conspicuous
by trotting way up to his regular seat, so he slipped into one very near
the back. Silently he sat for awhile, looking up into the chancel at the
rious white robed figures and then letting his gaze wander, he studied
va - , ,
the carvings in the high-arched ceiling and wondered at what height they
were. How hot it was in there, and what an enormous number flies there
round' There' There was one right on the back of his neck, just
were a . . ,
to torment him. He tried to scare it off by a listless wave of his hand,
' f d t
but to all appearances the tormentor had gained courage and re use o
f uch a hint Slowly his 'hand stole up again. He would cure
move or s . .
that fly of biting just as he was about to slap him, the fly went away.
l l e-
But as soon as his hand was d-own again, back he came. Sow y, car
ll ' l b inch he raised his hand He wouldn't miss him this time.
fu y, inci y , . .
Quick as a flash, he slapped at the back of his neck, and his hand was
closed on a bunch of feathers. With a stifled cry, the .girl behind him
hastily rose from her prayers and grasped wildly at her hat.
Miss Greg'ory-"What is an octopus?"
Student-K'An eight-sided cat."
Teacher-"What part of the body is the oesophagus?,' .1 .
Nearly every part of the body was guessed. Then the star pupi tri-
umphantly cried out, "The gizzard.
p p ,p p
1. li y . 229
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Chester W. Smith
Georgia P. Smith
Margaret C. Smith
Chester H. Smith
Georgia C. Smith
"Behold Twenty-two students of
Fate tried to conceal them by
naming them Smith."
A. R. JONES, Chairman of Board
E. W. GOEBEL, President
J. P. HOWE, Vi-ce-President
E. L. MARTIN, Treas. and Manager
MADE IN KANSAS CITY
GASOLINE, KEROSENE, FUEL OIL, DISTILLATE, LUBRICATING OIL
MANHATTAN OIL COMPANY
15 West Tenth
KANSAS CITY REFINING SALES CO.
PRODUCERS REFINERS MARKETERS
H 230 I
W. ee', if I in ggi:
3. ...ar ' , . if-QW' 'QWYI ' . 2.41.12 fvFYa'ilw,f .il lf.-Wifi? ,, A, 'ff Jffig. 4 3
NC W ff E' 'Z' li 7 l f e'fF'j'?flf5Qfff ' fr' Q' 'li 1'-l? I?
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. ., . --.. - we ,, 4.2,-.. - in .!L"'.T9tT1-'L'TiEE'Y3i-1-a.n.r. name: '-.- ,E . - ,.
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1. ea . . 1 ..- 1 A " , . .g 'i?5i!'155Fiis5'-Agere .QW .,qf'i3xil'i'6l-.-.IW-T34 '
FOR BETTER RESULTS
Buy or Rent I
ligg A Late Model s L. C. Smith
lk' if Special Rates to Students
T FREE EMPLOYMENT' DEPT.
L. C. Smith Typewriter Co.
,. 1 1
. , , 1
victor 1195-1196 1020 MCGEE ST. f
Freshman-"Speak whimpering youngsters and make known the rea-
ll son why ye droop and weep."
lg N .
1 Soda Water-"Tastes like when your fo-ot's asleep."
Trebl.e Clefi Club-"Swans sing before they dieg 'twere no bad thing
did certain persons die 'before they sing."
"Leave hope behind, all ye who enter here."
So sang oi old the great Italian seer.
But never was this sage remark more true
Than when one has a Math. Exam. in view.
z yj Rockaway
1 Beach Hotel
il if 1 On Lake Taneycomo
i A real water resort for a good time
it T at low cost. Write:
, a f.
wr' A pk
w H. o. CRIST, Mgr. TaneYC0m0, MO.
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N I Qgjurwy' S A' . -was
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SUCCESS M Western
Kansas City, Mo. .
May you continue your 1ife's 0ldeSfBf1nkin Tawn 3 5
Work as Well as You have CHARLES BAIRD, President. l
H. D. EVANS, Cashier.
S M IT H ,S Carr's Bake Shop I C0nfeCti0n'ery Southweasltdcn-L11-oft. John
A can Benton 3121 "
' GLAD ,TO MEET YOU.
-' After a football game:
"After the game is over,
After the field is clear,
Straighten my nose and shoulder
And help me find my ear."
- -l.,. .
Heard in English Class-An abstract noun is the name of something
which does not exist, such as goodness or beauty. l
Heard in History Class-Taxation without representation is what a
. man objects to when his wife goes through his trouser's pockets while he
Marguerite K.-"Have you been eating oranges?"
Martha Wright-"No, Why?"
Marguerite K.-"I see skin all over your face."
Mr. Cowan-"Charles, what is a thermometer?,' 1
Charles-"A thermometer is a glass tube which regulates the weather." l
Miss Spencer-"Wl1at is a simile?"
Merle Woodliiig-"I have forgotten."
Miss Spencer-"If you should say, 'My hours at,school are bright as
sunshinef what would that be?"
, Nh Y.
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tb 'H tt f'
built your foundation. l
.t Merle-"Irony.,' '
""x' "'- QQ 5'?f"'S""f" 5 ? 'L,."!i'5Z""k. !2!:'!"Ei: 2' '1-'W ' yrrgrswn- '
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1151, , N I I D W f , I i
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Radio and Photo hop 4
103 East 12th Street
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"If It Is the Best, We Have It.
Thompson Coal Compan
Coal, Feed, Gasoline and Oils
Telephone, Clifton 0119.
5631 East 15th Street
-ji 21 Y, fl I , L ,.- It -V -0 QW ' Vik:-ig, Qkni wi 'xx Q A - ,
3 . , 3. " t- e
Phone, Victor 6573
Satisfactory Service Sertain
AND EGG CO.
Live and Dressed Poultry
Butter and Eggs
307-309 Grand Ave. Kansas City, Mo.
National Produce Co
Fruits and Vegetables
432 Walnut Stre-et. Kansas City,
5 ' d .
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There is an eagle on
every good silver dol-
lar. And on every good
gasoline service sta-
Mule in the barnlot
Lazy and slick,
Boy With a pin
At the end of a stick.
Boy creeps up
Quiet as a mouse,
Crepe on the door
Of the little boy's house.
Had a Kick
TIRE 8: BATTERY SHOP
5612 st. John Ave.
Vulcanizing Tires and Tubes
Batteries recharged and repaired
New and Used Tires and
Tubes-All Sizes and All Prices
F E D E R A L
Paint 45 Glass Co.
525 WALNUT ST.
Y... ..,...,-,race es .-A-1-4:-u:.zen--w-when-.i--euregifwe-.pang-- ......Ei.,,,eL,-...,.--ee--fr .,,,e,5 - 4 -2, ,, ,E 1
0 i '15
Single , f
i ri B B ee , .
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I Only High Class Work Done in This
I 5 COMPLIMENTS OF Sh0p.
N U R O
E E BR S. mnmelln
l. MEAT co. , HS
- Wanda Z. Werner
1326 28 Main St' Benton 5623 3705 St. John
Heart of America Poultry Supply Store
EVERYTHING FOR CHICKENS
CLIFTON 0223 4312 EAST 15TH
- Frank H. Cromwell
l KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
oUR Morro Is-"SERVICE"
J OE'S BARBER SHOP
Phone us-Nothing too Small to
Prescription Druggist 'EF3'
403 Fidelity 1-inner Building
Geo. D. Long Sz Sons
l "Always at Your Service"
AV Junction 9th and Spruce Stsi. S. E. Corner 9th and Walnut,
Wil Telephone, Clifton 0537. Te'-i Victor 9829- Kansas C"'Y' Mo'
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For Dessert-Order C0mPllmentS Of
Carter's Delicious Pie
Harry S. Davis
Served at all good restaurants.
Northeast High School
Carter 8 CO' Bakery DIRECTOR OF PUBLIOITY
Har. 8009. 814 East 16th St. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
New Royal Model 1 0
HE New Royal s rapid-tire ac
X tion and tremendous advantage
of superior convenience - its all-day speed
without tiring the Operator- its new Adjustable Touch
make it easy for ANY stenographer to turn out MORE
and BETTER letters in the same working day.
Get the Facts !
Send for the "ROyalrnar1" and ask
for a DEMONSTRATION. L , .., l Wig,"
o , '-E351 L' Q. 7:59,
Royal Typewriter Co.
INCORPORATED X- ,
PAUL w. JONES, Manager .
811-13-15 Walnut Ei Tel. Main 4533
Jo F. Deliveries Made Anywhere
and MEATS FLOWERS
Telephone Benton 5455 fThe Best in Plant Lifel
Floral Offerings and Designing
149 NORTH TOPPING AVE. Perfectly Arranged
Kansas City, MO.
Independence and Benton Blvds
Kansas City, Mo.
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' if n DeLuxe
A ' l I . tutxv 'nom
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l 3 The Delzghtful Tome 1
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4 For Your Hair and Scalp
l .,,.,.... .,,. 4 "--.,
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T Falling hair can be avoided. The harsh, ""' U fy
scraggly kind can be made soft and luxuriant. "
These delightfully perfumed remedies do the li v,,,,,,.,mm..,,,,,m ' iiii
Q work others claim to do. Lucky Tiger prod- '09 ,wx " l
2 ucts command entree to millions of better Q31 ITF?
li homes everywhere. l I 1
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5 Lucky Tiger Cocoanut 011 Shampoo 0 lil. . 0 tag
. 5' YJ " l m?
L Try Lucky Tiger Cocoanut Oil Shampoo. It is 5 t , Omk
A made without reference to cost, yet costs less sotntmmapowive
l than any similar product. It has that refined I WQSSKQRQESMQSQQQCTIEE W1
t odor seldom found in a Shampoo -and its ' lg m"m5if63'?5'52??6Z'i"iH2E1'5EVf5w Q15
. . purity and eiliciency are beyond question. A 525: 'MCE ONE DOLLAR ' ,
T trial will convince. z : Ulf
l ll At All Drug Stores and Barber Shops l '
x 1 -+---V -7 "
P. S. HARRIS H. E. GOAR
f 'f xxx
1 N 5 Cl th
ew Pfmg 0 GS
Z gf. Are Here at Money-Saving Prices
flks xd-f 5 Young Men S MISSCS
T X ' 't t
i S I-In Sul S C03 S-Ff0CkS
T is Featuring Schloss Bros. and the Yjvgnfgilglgiigvhsgilsr aggyggnffvg
I Celebrated UPril'cipiaH.Fashion jus? returned from Nevv York.
Clvfhes- Beautiful Sprmg fab' and here you will see Fifth Ave-
rics, hand tailored-wonderful nuevs newest cfeaiions in Spring
1 clothes at 3 DflCC Y011 Will be Coats Dresses and Millinery.
pleased to Day. You are Welcome Our six large stores enabletus to
to a charge account. make you a substantial saving.
Q Suits, - - - 325.00 up Coats, - - SI4-75 UP
Gaberdines, 319.75 up Dresses, - 314.75 up
' RRIS GOAR'S
l Your Credit '
I Is Good Here! 1304-1306 Grand Avenue
1 6 '
2 T 237
Q t . .. i n ...ytr EY.
4 llt'- e, l 305
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Crawford - Rutan Co.
HIGH GRADE BAND AND ORCHES-
TRA INSTRUMENTS EX-
"Suppliers to the Profession"
Phone, Main 1748
1013 Grand Ave. Kansas City, Mo.
Coats will sag and trousers will bag,
but if you have them pressed after
every change they Wll keep their orig-
inal stylish lines. The collars Will fit
snugly, shoulders will be Well shaped
and trousers will stay smooth and
STEAM DYE WORKS
Phone, Benton 1930
12TH AND INDIANA
t GRANU. Theworids LQaclingDr ng Stdfag
5 :za at
The Drug Stores lwith Twelve Separate Departments
Radio Department Candy Department
Electrical Department Optical Department
Rubber Goods Department
Leather Goods Department
Toilet Goods Department
R O Y ' S
Shoe Shining Parlor
For Ladies and Gents
For Just One Dime
I Will Make Them Shine
Any Old Time
INDEPENDENCE AND PROSPECT
Shoes left for repair.
Dry Goods, Notions, Gifts, Nov-
elties, Men's Furnishings
3102 EAST 9TH ST.
9TH AND GLADSTONE
233 p 1 A
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To Sunday School, Church and Christian Endeavor
Budd Park Christian Church
9 MAX ANDERSON, Supt. REV. BAXTER WATERS, Pastor
VV e Rent Typewriters ALL MAKES
Special Rates to Students
Typewriters sold 33.00 cash, balance 55.00
Agents Remington P01'fable, the small machine with standard keyboard.
' Midwest Typewriter Co.
123 East Sth Street 18th and Grandi Harrison 8177-8178
For Convenience, Comfort and Cleanliness, Elec-
tricity Will Do It Better.
lg g 239
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The Perfect Confection
f iff l
E. G. Hill Cand Co. '
l 240 ml
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HOUSE OF GOOD BOOKS
vthnhint Bunk Qlnnrrrn Z
1121-23 MCGEE STREET 3
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Upffdilzs and you
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a 5 SAINT Louis
S 2 . . . . ,
Washington University IS one of the largest and best equipped
I? 1 Universities in the Middle West. Situated in St. Louis, ad-
Joinmg Forest Park, lt combines suburban locatio-n with the
il social, musical and artistic advantages of a large city.
gin The main campus consists of 160 acres of high ground
upon which 12 large buildings of Tudor Gothic type of Ar.
chitecture have been constructed. Two new buildings are
2.51 now under construction and two more have been promised.
s dl - -
373: Two large dormitories for men and one for women are lo-
Q ii, cated on the main campus. The Medical, Nurses' Training
1: and the Dental Schools are located in the city where larger
clinics are available. The libraries contain over 214,000
will bound volumes and 79,000 pamphlets. Laboratory equipment
is modern and complete.
il The urban location of Washington University makes it
1. -tg possible for all departments of the University to be central-
Q ized in one city. Whatever course a student may select, the
,fi entire facilities of the University and the city are at his
The University includes the following departments:
Ml College of Liberal Arts School of Law
l' School of Engineering Scho-ol of Fine Arts l
ll . School of Architecture School of Commerce and FIIIHHCG
V ' School of Medicine Henry Shaw School of Botany
T1 School of Dentistry sehooi of Graduate studies
Division of University Extension
fel For Catalog and Full Information, address G. W. Lamke, Registrar.
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Why Do Tvvo Hundred and Seventeen Able Bodied li
I If you Would learn the Answer to this-Go to the
H Manard Class 4 l
qr ' - no --ext
"Builders of Men" I
Every Sunday 9:30 A. M 4
l H I
Young Men Miss Their Sleep Every
1 . 5
and Artwares suitable for all gift occasions A
lfv uf .f- -- A-.W - e . ,via , ,
4. A -s. -s -....,...r . .....,z.,. ,K ,Y
1 ec ft R
1 P f f U6 "ating,
I 1 Designers and Manufacturers
, Fine Commencement Stationery
Class Pins and
. 1 ,
-also an extensive display of the finest
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Stationery,
ll '-"' -- 1
ii ILLUSTRATIONS AND PRICES UPON REQUEST
I Visitors are always welcome
I Jaccara' Jewelry Company
1 1017-1019 Walnut st.
Kansas City, 1Missouri
I fifi '
ill! 245 y y y I ,C e
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4- ' :iw-.
There are no stiff formalities. Just drop
in at the Long Distance Ofhce, at llth and
Oak Streets, eleventh Hoor, any afternoon
between two and five o'clock, and Miss Bar-
bara Schultz, the School Principal, will tell
you all about this pleasant work, show you
over the exchange and take your application,
if you care to place it, in simple girl-to-girl
Telephone operating is the ideal vocation for
young women. It is interesting, dignilied,
clean, well paid, stimulating.
SOUTHWESTERN BELL? TELEPHONE coMPANv
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3 1111151212 GRAVING CQ
11 KANSAS CITY. O.
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CONRAD HUG VAN BARUNT
Cleans Things Right
Plctures for Schools and Independence Ave. and Elmwood
Home Clifton 6253
1011A GRAND AVE. WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER
, For Your
L., ' I .. 1, . ., ':':
gk: , ,:.1: Z A
L Good Health
if ' v ii Ag f ,,, , 6, l
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is fiwifii .
,mt ' 1ff5'g?f' Vlctor 9620
Phone, Clifton 2968
Ea t ate Gara e
S g g Oiffice Hours, 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Tires, Tubes and Accessories .
Dr. I. D. Galbraith
Tovv-in Service DENTIST
42059 EAST 24TH ST' 4601k Independence Ave.
Benton 0741. Kansas City, Mo.
isit tae music store, of 3
pleasant dealin -'
iiffrisfereifiz FCTMUMS film' Om fer 1015 grand
, rownmg mg 85 o,
EX ful, Y Established 102 Years
-ez:-2 The New
X POLKA DOT
Xxx J F OULARD
With the Smart Border Band.
ggfhl- Offered in Navy Butcher Blue
1 ',-. gif' and Green backgrounds.
Grand Ave. at 11th st.
Buy Our Prepaid Certificates
Paying ESQ, , .4
Denominations S100 to 35,000
FLETCHER COWHERD, Pres.
FRANKLYN P. STEVENS, V.-Pres.,
81 LOAN ASSOCIATION
CMutua1 Savings Society. Est. 30 Yearsy
900 Grand Avenue fGround Floorj
H A T T E M B R 0 S. Phone, Ben, 2893
R ERY Speedway
G OC Cleaners and Tailors
GROCERIES AND MEATS
We Call for and Deliver
Quincy and Scarritt Aves Service Is Our Motto.
CENTRAL MISSOURI STATE
Six modern buildingsg new auditorium With 312,000 Austin pipe organ
College Work leads to A. B., B. S., or B. S. in Education
College assists students in securing good positions
Located one mile from Pertle Springs--one of Missouri's famous
Land and Water sports
For full particulars Write
G. E. HOOVER, Registrar.
22323, .?.f?31i. .... Missouri State Life
Dr' M' Kansas City Branch Office,
DENTIST F... ff.01L5fZmFQ.ZQiZnfldg1SO1..y
suite, 918 Chambers Bldg. E Jgiliey Wild
12th and Walnut Sts. J. A .Riall Live Wire,
A VVV A is A .
l l A C fx li H. i A A
ng. It . , 4-. .J U ., 15' 'flu U Y ' g v ' ,N v -11 V 3'
AQ 'gmim " ' '-'-we-f " LH L L.-. ff. -..........-..-3.,--.g.,.i ,,.f"'i iv ,-A -.-L , O
Q Hood uality
we Economy, Comfort and Exclusive Construction
io SOLD BY ALL FIRST CLASS
' on oL STORES
s's': ggi- Once a Customer Always a Customer
Afko g g Q . 2'l V A' B
K A CCoeC
L ' 'V"C' N Ask Your Dealer for HOOD
' ",' Tennis and Athletic Footwear.
'H99B' ne'A i
' Mfg. by HOOD RUBBER PRODUCTS CO.
in y A
sooo and sooo Line 9200 '-me
Your stationer carries in stock Various styles
and sizes of binders with an assortment of
sheets ruled for every student purpose.
IRVING-PITT MANUFACTURING CO.
Kansas City, Mo.
E E L
We 251 A y
l l.. - .. -.. - .. -A
Compliments of Phones, Harrison 8342-8343
M. Kivgvitch Crescent Electrical Co.
Candy and Soda
Electric Wiring, Supplies and Repairs
1001 GRAND AVE- 807-809 Delaware St. Kansas City, Mo.
LI DE WYOOD COLLEGE
ST. CHARLES, MO.
A Standard Woman'-s College for young women, fully approved by associations
and accrediting agencies.
It is a fact that young women's educational problems are studied with great
care in a woman's college.
The entire program is worked out for young women.
Lindenwood has served the Southwest for almost one hundred years.
Unusual extensions and development have been made in the last decade. This
year Two Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollars i-s being spent in extensions and
improvements. The buildings of the College are modern in every detail: the campus
of 138 acres is beautifulg the educational facilities, namely, laboratories. library and
class rooms, are unsurpassed.
All fall, winter and spring sports in athletics, both indoor and outdoor, are re-
quired of every student. The gymnasium, swimming pool, and golf course make
such sports very interesting.
The College offers regular senior college work, and also junior college, and a
Conservatory of unexcelled merit.
Lindenwood if fifty minutes from St. Louis and has real educational opportuni-
ties to offer you.
For Catalogue Apply to DR. JOHN L. ROEMER, Box M, St. Charles, Missouri.
Phone, Clifton 3217 The Negu England
Darr 81 McDonald FqgyEyTOMRg,31egE
. Chas. E. Gibson, president
Groceries and Meats Ben. R. Han, v1Ca-m-esidant
T. C. Alexander, secretary-treasurer
F. D. Hutchings, second vice-president
Quality-Service-Courtesy J. W. Ramsey, assistant treasurer.
Phones, Victor 8363-8364
5102 Independence Ave. 921 Baltimore Ave., Kansas City, Ma.
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Cl. H. Trekell Save Se.oo Per Month- i'
B d 0 h t d P. Have 31,000.00 in Cash in 120 Month.s
yn an , rc es ra an Iano
E1 SWEDISH-AMERICAN .
lgif C Savings 8: Loan Association l
ji Organized 35 Bands and 919 Walnut Street
I In Orchestras
124+ RESOURCES OVER S2,000,000.00
il: P ff B 4544 PAYS SIX PERCENT ON SAVINGS I
Q W Station Cos 0 we Igjnsas City, Mo. A. Hoitman, Pres. A. Hawkinson, Sec '
,g Boys' and Girls' Gym Supplies Candies -Drinks-Lunches
.jf 1 I
iIj MEMORY BOOKS FOR GRADUATE GIFTS
I I OSS GI' OO OI'
1 "Everything For Northeast High"
'W New and Second-Hand Books and SUDDIIGS I
I Phone, Benton 4871 Independence Ave. and Van Brunt 1
FLOWERS FOR ALL
I WHEELER? THE OWL FLORISTS
in M A R K E Courtesy-Price--Quality
3031 Independence Ave. We Deliver Anywhere-
if Harrison 4791 14 East 12th Sf.
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IF YOU SUCCEED-Your success is cumulative. You cannot progress alone in
business, and every forward step of yours carries along other people on the same
road. In this Way, your city becomes prosperous and great. In exact ratio to your
success or failure your city succeeds or fails,
That's Why We, as bankers, desire to see you succeed. That's why we make a
point of rendering servce to depositors and endeavor to safeguard them from finan-
Come in any day. We'll Welcome you.
Ninth and Walnut Streets 1
J. E. Hutt, Chairman
P. W. Goebel, President E. E. RouseQ Cashier
I-I. J. Coerver, Vice-President J. G. Kennedy, Assistant Cashier
J. T. Franey, Vice-President E. W. Henderson, Assistant Cashier
We Call For and Deliver Your Prescriptions
Budd Park Pharmacy I
A complete line of drugs and sundries as near as your telephone. We specialize
on prescription Work.
We Handle School Supplies
Phones: 0381 Clifton, Benton 0147 ST. JOHN AND HARDESTY
COURTESY OF H O
' Ru Cleanin Com an
Palmer :Q Chinn g g P Y
Professional Cleaners of Oriental and
Letter Co. -
Work Estimated Free
2307-11 East 34th St.,
Between Park and Olive
Brooks CoaL Ice and Transfer Company
Try Us When You Want Coal, Ice or Transferring.
Phones, Benton 6700-6701 5404 ST. JOHN AVE.
PRIMROSE P RLOR
5108 Independence Ave.
Under New Management.
Fountain Service, Confections, Light Lunches, School Supplies
and Bakery Goods
HOME-MADE PIES. HOME-MADE CHILI
Our Aim ls to Please You.
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T J R E spinal Ad' f ' -
5. jus ments Give Relief
Q R. Q A R Eyes Examined, Glassed Fitted
gy Reglsfefed Dfugglst DTS. HBHUBTSUH Xa HEHUBTSUH
lb Free Delivery Service Chiropractors, Optometrists
Franklin's XX Cream Office, 6012 St. John Ave.
5' Res., 4'4'21 Norledge Plece
if St. John and Jackson Ave. Phggiggy Benton 5154
i Res., Melrose 1549-M
5513 Clifton 0222 Benton 3078 Kansas City, MO.
"ii COMPLIMENTS OF
. i P
-.ee-as ortheast Ford Dea ers 92-40--
QU 5000 St. John Avenue
Q Phones, Benton 2048-3354.
Empire lheatre B- FRIED
3 ii First CIa.ss Shop
it We Show the Best L3dl6S, and Men's Tallors
SHOWS Alterations, Cleaning, Pressing-
Work Called for and Delivered.
Week Days: 72303 9:00 p. m. Absolutely Good Wold '
Sundays: Continuous from 3:00 D- m' Phone, Benton 5881-
3025 Independence Ave.
if 6415 East 15th st. NeXt D001' to Postofflce'
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3 R BASEBALL New York' Tailors i
ff 1 E. M. HAI-IN k
Z ' TENNIS CLEANERS AND DYERS
K V 1 GQLF Repairing and Alterations of All i
E v.f.g,k ,sfo Klnds if
We Specialize in Fancy Garments at i
R S. 0 Reasonable Prices.
1055 North Denver. ,
Brighten Things Up 5
o o K'
Cook Paint 8: Varnish Co.
General Offices! 1319 Grand Ave. l
M D PETERS Benton 7250 '
DRUGGET I SILVER
PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST ' -
We Deliver in a Hurry. Ladies' and Men's Tailoring
Benton 5858 Clifton 2672 Cleaning, Pressing and Altering
15th and Colorado Kansas City, Mo. 3719 St John Kansas City, Mo.
1 256 l
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Memorial Art tore
4301 East 15th si.
CLIFTON 3720. '
After three Years Spent in systematic rese
. - a h b th -
chusettslnstitute of Technology, Professor Samuel'CC. Pbrescoilzt Niigfsgr
Whose 'direction the research experiments were made states,in th
conclusion of his report: "Coffee is a beverage, which properly pre?
Eglresngndhflghtiy uit-edt gives comfort and inspiration, augments men-
p ysica ac ivi y, and may be d d
than the destroyer, of Civilization? Tegar e as a servant, rather
Kansas City Business allege
1018 McGee St., Kansas City, Mo.
A school, perfectly equipped in every department, that has for its object the
thorough training of young men and women for success in life. Bookkeeping, short-
hand, touch typevvriting penmanship and all commercial branches. Free employment
bureau. Day and evening sessions the entire year. Thoroughly experienced teachers.
Highest indorsement from business men and former students. One of the strongest
shorthand faculties in the West, teaching Dement, Pitman, Graham, Gregg and Suc-
cess shorthand by experts. Penman of national reputation. Elegant quarters, es-
pecially designed for this school in the modern, fire-proof Young Womenis Christian
Association Building, 1018 McGee Street. For Catalogue and other information, ad-
c. T. smith, Y. W. c. A. Building, Kansas ciiy, Ma.
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You are again cordially invited to do your shopping at
l -Eel3RT's-fb s
4116 ST. JOHN AVE.
' Dry Goods, Notions and Furnishings
QUALITY High-PRICES Reasonable.
O You Are Respectively Invited
9 C t I
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1 en ra
l UNDEP LETZVTQ-YQNCLOC ' E .'
24 Years College t
g of financial
Service , GRAND AVE. AT EIGHTH l
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Z . . . l Just across from Postoffice-North.
ldellfy Nahonal Bank ...
I YUS COMPGIIY E victor 5094 .
K Capital ma Surplus, mee Million A 3
u . . ,e 5
Ninth a"dW?"1"'b"ee'S Thirty-third year. Catalog and f
ij Kansas Cltvf Mo' three lessons in shorthand free. l
Night School, 6 Months, 325.
PHONE, VICTOR 9270
T. L. DOL GLASS CO.
1023 Grand Avenue Kansas City, Mo.
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CARTER PLEATING IIUMPANY
Pennants, Arm Bands, Class Caps,
Bloomers, Middies, Buttons, Pleat-
ing, Buttonholes, Hemstiteh-
Stamped Goods, Embroidery Threads
1120 Walnut St., 4th Floor,
Writing Machine Co.
Typewriters Rented. Special Rates
to Students. Agents for Remington
Portable-the portable with the stand-
All Makes for Sale.
Gr-and 1335-1336, Kansas City, Mo- Phone, Main 2742. 905 Grand Ave.
i . ,C RI'l'Y w e
' P 5 42
Amerzca S F znest l.-,--
Gas Ranges be Q
.. ....---- ' E E
The Security Gas Range is a result of . i-'24 " e 3
-if gg . ef
our experience of a quarter of a century in P7 .
stove building. Every gas and labor sav-
ing feature as a result of this experience I
is embodied in this range. More than X il it
twenty-five models to select from.
Plan Your Fature-- Own a Security
SECURITY STOVE 8: MFG. CC.
Factory, 17th and Oakland Ave., Kansas City, Mo.
Phone, Benton 0213
We specialize in A
Home Made Candies, Chili and
FRANKLlN'S XX ICE CREAM
Make Use of Our Free Delivery
The Candy Jar
4606 ST. JOHN AVE.
Quality and Service
Is Our Motto.
WALTER N. HORR
3029 IN DEPENDENCE AVE.
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Clifton 0963-Benton 3225.
Independence Ave. and Benton Blvd., Kansas City, Mo.
b Special Attention
A F B LADIES AND CHILDREN
' ' HAIR BOBBING
- FLORIST Henry W. Peters
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS BARBER SHOP
3104 East 9th sf.
, Fifteenth and Lawn Benton 0447 Laundry Service-Shine.
l ansas bit Gas Co.
Phone, Main 6040 Phone, Res. Phone,
Benton 0479 Benton 4047
Afthuf F' ' agner MILLER'
Mgr. Western Missouri
The Fidelity Mutual Life
Insurance Company Quick Service Cleaning CO.
1 311 Commerce Bldg. Kansas City, Mo. 2301 Lexington Ave. Kansas City, Mo.
H. STANLEY HILL.
PLASTERING AND STUCCO CONTRACTOR
Redashing A Specialty
Phone, Hiland 3011 5905 Harrison Street
I I I I I III I. IIIf
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D. E. Kettermg Coal Qompan
CGAL AND FEED STGRE
3705 Independence Ave.
E LINCOLN ford FORDSON
Kelley-Reppert Motor Co.
Admiral and Locust St. I
PHONE, vlc'roR 8363
A Try Forgetting the Word Forgot and Put Remember in Its Place
1 "L" CALL BENTON 1300
, . RCGERS
' CLEANER AND DYER
I, I 2207 East Ninth St. . Kansas City, Mo.
fi giff 261 I Q X .
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Men Who Are Particular About Their YOU Wil' Always Find A Welcome
Welaring Apparel Trade at the G
. U . ,
Wm' S UHKIIUISI MBlh0dISl Ulllllllll
18th St. and Spruce Ave.
Sunday School, 9:30
M ' S ' , 11:00
W Slfflgiin 55151, mo
Hatters and Furnishings Evening Sefviee, 8100
REV. LEWIS Nl. KELLEY, PaS1Z0l"
mth and Grand Ave' Roo. 2301 Norton. Phone, onfron 5180
EARL C. LITTLEFIELD
Expert Repairing on -Swiss or American Watches-All Sizes
All Work Guaranteed
Phone, Harrison 0302
1013-15 Grand Ave. fSixth Floorgj KANSAS CITY, MO.
Kansas City-Western Dental College
10TH AND TROOST
c. c. ALLEN, Dean. R. J. RHINEHART, soo'y.
The Kansas City-Western Dental College has conferred the degree of Doctor
of Dental Surgery upon many of the Northeast High School graduates. The pro-
fession of Dentistry is one of the greatest fields' for service to humanity.
Aldridge Gamble M I L L E R ' S
Furniture CO. Cleaning and Pressing Shop T
CASH OR CREDIT '1
Remodeling, Relining, Repairing
Nothing Too Big or Too Small for Ladies, Work 3' Specialty
Us to Handle. 5913 St. John Ave.
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- SWT We me lie.
INDI VID UAL
T h 9 ORIGINAL
De lp 5 n Q EXCEPTIONAL 'f
to both the I
T Q U Eye and
R 0 0 m
3235 St. John Avenue Clifton 2854
DIRECTORS: O. C. Evans, R. W. Gees, Peter Michaels, Geo. A. Gurley, E. H.
Peppers, Ellis Short, S. J. Hurst, J. R. Dominick, Frank W. Woodbury, V. E. Schutte,
A. Clifford Dominick, Sanford B. Ladd, A. J. Poor, J. C. Hill, J. C. English, Chas.
Weill, Henry Hanssen.
Convenient to Residents of Northeast.
Produce Exchange Bank
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
Established September 15, 1908.
CAPITAL STOCK iB100,000.00
SURPLUS fearnedj S5100,000.00
Safe Deposit Boxes 33.00 and up per year.
J. R. DOMINICK, President, J. C. ENGLISH, Vice Presidentg HENRY HANSSEN,
Cashier, J. G. HALL, Asst. Cashier, A. CLIFFORD DOMINICK, Asst. Cashier. ,
G insloer'g's Nlarket
"GOOD THINGS TO EAT"
Phone Benton 6581 corner 18th and Myrtle
263 1, I
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PHONE, HARRISON 1768
J. E. MURRAY 8: CO.
Members F. T. D. Association
917 East Tenth Street Kansas City, Mo.
" alk- Ver" Shoes
For Young Men and Young Women
3 8 1' 3 3 1 O Q
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ill: :W OAO it!
gig 3 Blug Avenug Floflst Prescription Pharmacist 'i
if 1 We Specialize In 3100 East Ninth st. , 5
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M, F I D , W dd Q uccessor O N
Aiii I unetilons afrjclgpliarsagee Boru?quel'?s?cora MCCANN 86 KAUFMAN
wi If it is to be found in a drug store, i
iii! p ALLEN A, ACKERSQN, Owner we have it. Phone us your Wants.
I Phone, Riverside 1094 Phone, Benton 6361. We Deliver gli
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MERCHANTS BA K gi
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Northeast Corner of 5th and Walnut fl
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3- The Fmest i
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p , POss1ble to H
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it Frank ii i
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ll GLADSTONE PHARNIACY 5
2 E. A. Buehler, Proprietor it
Telephones, Clifton 0683-Benton 3788 Q
if Prescriptions A Specialty. No Substitution. Prompt Deliverv. ii J
S-r, JOHN AND ELMWOOD KANSAS crrv, MO. iii
A .i l i it 3
. 4 Y M 1 W
ii i 9 - Shoe Dressing, Laces and Supplies 1
.223 Franks Fruit Store S....dS....
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lu M N..-ww... S.. Joi... ST. JOHN ELECTRIC ,if
iif i and Monroe 5
iii A1 fl . ' ' i i
p P ii p N Various Assortment of Fresh Fruit B- Bltnerv PVOP- Iii
and Vegetables Shoes Repaired While You Wait
i 9 1,1 l I k G t d , 2
if i if Your patronage S011C1ted- We de' War uaran ee iii
Q I M liver. 3626 St. John Ave.
5 A if
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ST. JOHN THEATRE
Why Pay More?-Adults, 15cg Children, 10cg Family Night, 100 All.
NOTICE TO OUR PATRONS: Having just purchased the St. John Theatre,
installed new pipe organ, also have first run Paramount Pictures, and all other
first-class Pictures will be shown hereg good heat, good order. Our prices always-
adults, 1505 children, 10cg every Friday Family Night, 10c to all. Come and bring
Managers: J. T. Wilson and Thos. Thurman.
Hello! Everybod !
P. E. COLE
BA K OF E CLE WOOD
THE BEST PLACE TO PICNIC-BOAT HOUSE-SWOPE PARK LAGOON--
Swope Park Boat House
"On the Lagoon, Swope Park."
Open Every Day Until 11:30 P. M.
Telephone, Jackson 0775. Special Rates to Picnic Parties
" "1"'-1-1-van.--1--5.1.-T-1--.. .
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'1 COMPLIMENTS OF
ST. JOH GARAGE
Clifton 5366. 3920 ST. JOHN AVE.
Open a Long Time Charge Account.
THE DIAMOND STORE OF
Bafbef KANSAS crrv.
Established 39 Years.
5110 Independence Ave.,
Kansas City, NIO, 1303 GRAND AVE.
ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
l 'AQ '1' KANSAS CITY'S
' ..W. , . Little Church Around the Corner
1 t 1
3 I The Rev. L. A. C. Pitcaithly, Rector,
729 PROSPECT AVE.
7th and Prospect Aves. Phone, Benton 2921
JOHN A. SHELTON, Prop. "1-"'
Ro R. cLeod
9th and Brighton Ave.,
Kansas City, Mo. 1537 POPLAR
BEST QUALITY MARKET
O. F. SETTLE, Manager
GROCERIES AND MEATS
East 10th Street Immediate Delivery
Phone, Benton 6371 3203
U QQQ7' 'TS' 1 .i... P M nt t T' ' . i
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gms: f fra . y A XE. ,V NU Y V" A .K . .f f
The best there is in quality Small Shapes
Very Much in Demand Now.
31.95 32.50 33.00
Give Us A Call JB
1803 Norton Bonfon 1444 311 :!.'I.'f1 Kilim 1 5'tZIn.i"ii'a1i2'.iE.'fZ
LINCOLN Fora FORDSON
KELLEY-REPPERT MOTOR CO. 4
Phone, Victor 8383 Admiral Blvd. and Locust St.
PHONE, BENTON 3901
3"There is no substitute for milk"
- North Denver Shoe Shop
Independence Road General Shoe Repairing
"A quart a. day for normal growth
and maximum health."
Call Independence 2528 for Grade A Milk Customaw Prices
G. B. GILLISPIE
Independence Road 107 NORTH DENVER
'-V' -" ' fa :z:.gn-any-ga-rr'-,Q-,
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ee eeee ees eee D
0 i Phone Benton 3939
Clifton 2949 n FAMILY CIRCLE
Service and Quality
1 Harry s Market BREAD
in H. B. Stempleman, Proprietor
U' D d I INDEPENDENCE AND KENSINGTON
ii epen ah e Groceries .
,K and Meats Kansas Cnty, Nlo
' 3704-06 Independence Ave., Kansas Ciry,Mo. Wilbur A. Weston, PI6S1d t
A STRONG BANK-15 Years Old
O P E N
Till 6 P. M.
i S a t u r d a y s
i MANUFA CTURERS
ci MECHANICS BANK
'ii i Sheffield station
1 0 A C colvlP1.uvlEN1's OF
0 H QUALITY GROCERIES J 21 C k S 0 U
0 Choice Meats, Fruit and VGQG11-Hbles A V ? n.u e
gm! 5601 Hughes Chrlstlan
up i C h u r c h
0 Wil I Benton 1392 Kansas city NIO
LT 269 D
ofr 5, D rtr it Q Q 0
W- r,-' .M ,mm,,, 1" E 1 "E-'-A iw A
You 'Il Be Glad You
Saved Your Money
When you are out of work, wfhen
Christmas comes, or when you need help
Come and see us- we'lI help you save
Fidelity Savings T rust
1000 Grand Avenue Open Saturdays 11 00 P M
M E We are as close as your
' Phone, Ben. 1 889
d Our work and service will please you
an 6010 sr. John Avenue
R. D. MCGAIN, Proprietor
EE 4432 sr. JOHN
218 East Missouri Ave CLIFTON 3018
- J.-W ,J A., xx-:.eu1.z.-uns.,.:,.,,,,,-,Nil -
. - --- ....-,,., W, YNY
f Start a Saving Now!
FEDERAL TRUST CG.
111 EAST 10th STREET
Let Us Give You the Beneiit
of Our 40 Years Experi-
ence in Kansas
it 0 i The James B. Welsh
' Realty 81 Loan Co.
201 Lathrop Bldg. Harrison 1313
1 The Office of Service
1 U 1oN STATE BA K
l 0 The Largest Outlying Bank in the City.
I T Capital, i150,000.00 Surplus, 350,000.00
Ll, Deposits, ?L1,500,000.00
We solicit your business on a basis of eflicient banking SEIVICC
ip cheerfully rendered
1 . ...,. . ...n-.1-.w....p1p.a.ei..Q'.
Special Reduced Rates to
Graduates of Northeast High
This Applies, However, to Any Student
911 GRAND AVENUE KANSAS CITY, Mo
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-M 4AA-. f-A i...n:..---i1 ..-..,....-j...-4.j-.W,..-..-...L "..3i-fi-t't. ,.,. A
The greatest aid in retaining a clear
icomplexion is the thorough cleansing of
the skin with a pure soap.
A THE CREAM R1 1
O- , . .
A l.lVE QU. SOAP5 Creme O11 1S a pure soap, made of
nature's most valuable Cleansers-Olive,
Palm and Cocoanut Oils.
Miss Briggs Con English testj.-"Give an example of a relative pronoun."
Arthur K.-'fAs I was coming through Budd Park, I saw some squirrels
and thought Iid better get away from there."
Boy treading "Julius Caesar"j.-"I am but, as you would say, a gob-
bler. So Northeast has a boy with a natural bent for raising poultry.
Mr. Nelson fin Civics Classl :-"What is meant by the "black list?"
Miss Leibengood Qto wondering classj.-"The abbreviations to the words
are in your appendix."
A new version of an old proverb: Always put off tonight what you're
going to put on in the morning.
Miss Briggs--"Correct this sentencexv 'I sure had a good time' "
Harry Remm-" 'I sure had a swell t1me.' "
DR. T. w. JEFFREY, Pastor. HAROLD WHEELOCK, Superintendent
Inde endence Ave. M. E. Sunday School
p Independence Ave. and Olive St.. '
One Day of the Seven Go to Sunday Sch00l
OUR HIGH SCHOOL DEPARTMENT
DR F M HEATON Supervisor. VERNE MILLIGAN, Superintendent.
C H Nowlin Miss Nelle Begey and Nine Other Teachers invite you to j0iI1
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Centropolis Transfer Co.
PHONE, BENTON 0517
rM60fgill3lY O O flm
. a e cate
The Guide to
aziyo ur Grocerls'
Beautiful Stunleigh Guuri
A Few very desirable single and double
kitc-henettes are now available, completely
furnished and nicely arranged. Large,
luriuht sunny outside rooms. This will
make you a wonderful summer home.
Rates 5542.50 up.
Independence Blvd. at Euclid.
Just Completed the classiest 5-room
service apartmentbuilding in town. Large
living roomg extra bedroom, tile hath,
easement Windows, spacious closets, large
outside rooms. Beautiful woodwork that
is finished like 21. Country Club home.
Very reasonable rental.
414-18 Maple Blvd.
M., ,,,,,Y,.,.. ,-.,,. J, hm .ef Q hc: V- VV,-1,,,.f..E:-7-Y ,,e,:,9:e-1: e 4 ,-yt... '- , as-7--ff,,, If.,-. 7-21 '. V '.f. '1 .,-"., . ..l -312 -'??'i'i
ML M F cu-In mu M ,K yd, ,,, if 4.3.--se u-:wry-, .1 .1-...Aa -Q q..,,,-rpf-ann am' nun-r-wl'4" 7
is v 6
From the Press of
vt Phone, Victor 8517 PX?
is 408-410 Admiral Blvd. Kansas City, Mo.
. ' Fair and Warmer.
53 QHeard Behind the Scenesj
He--"You are the sunshine of my life! You alone reign in my heart!
VVithout ou life is but a drear cloud!"
, Y . 5'
gl She-"Is this a proposal or a weather report?,'
Miss Hofacker Qas the janitor was passing the dooirj-"There goes my
man! Oh, I must see my man! l've been looking for my man all day!"
HONIE LIBRARY OF KNOVVLEDGE
lr Beautiful 3-column type page. 2,000 appropriate illustrations. Gazetteer showing 1920 census.
'? Q 'Ten volumes in two. Questions for home study. 2,000 gems of Literature Pull seal fahrikoid
A binding. Size of each volume 82 x 11. Over 16,000 subjects treated Outlines, Methods, Helps, etc.
5 page maps and colored plates. Loose Leaf Extension Service.
I- ' This new inexpensive work brings your old Encyclopedia up-to-date. No library complete with-
it out it. Solicitors wanted everywhere. Salary-commission.
Q BUFTON PUBLISHING COVIPANY, Kansas City, Mo.
'ei WWBOGKS TDUN .
1 0 QUALITY LUGGAGE AT FACTORY PRICE
, EXPERT REPAIRING
gi Ns NINTH AND MAI
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I DEX TO ADVERTISERS
A. B. C. Fireproof Warehouse ........
271 Ginsberg's Market .......
Agee-Block Real Estate Co ................. l..i224 Gladstone Pharmacy
Aldridge-Gamble Furniture Co
Am-erican Writing Machine Co
Arens Bros. Chocolate Co ..............
Baker's Market ........................
Baltimore Shirt Co ........... ..
Henry Bader's Market ......
A. F. Barbee, Florist ......,.
Best Quality Market ........
Blue Avenue Florist ........
Gladstone Theatre ...... .
i ,'--'-.-'---., 259 Goldman Jewelry Co ......- ..... 2 67
mm--223 Gornall Plumbing Co......... .........228
Mi-H270 Hanley's Radio Shop........ .........233
mm-268 Harris-Goar .........237
iWm268 Hahn Book Store.......... ......-.-222
I-iimi260 Harry's Market .........269
Wihi267 Hattem Bros. Grocery..................... 250
265 Heart of America Poultry Store ............ 235
e mm-223 Heaton, Dr. Foster M ......................... ............ 2 50
Books Trunk CO.-Wu. Qulu- -UMZ75 Henderson 82 Henderson ........ ........ 2 55
Brent Printers -'--.-. ..'. i Hill, E. G., Candy Co .------------ -------- 2 40
Brooks Coal, Ice, Transfer ....... ...,,,, 2 54 g111ii :gan1eg't"'ii ""' """ """"" """" 3 3 3
Brighton Pharmacy .................. .,.,.,, 2 67 OO u er so uc s 0 ""'e' """"
Browning' King 85 CO- ---, MM249 Home Rug Cleaning Co. ..----... ..--.--- 2 54
Budd Park Christian Church ....... ,.c,... 2 39 15110310 Bsgsery """' """"""""""""""""""
BuftOT1 Publishin C .......,.......... ..,,,,, 2 u Son' race O or O """"""" """""""""' "'
Budd Park Phariisacyo Zgi Independence Blvd. Christian Church .... 226
Candy Jai. Then.-M 'NNZ59 Independence Ave. Methodist Church .... 229
Cari, Bake Shop...--iii...-D-iii' "M-"'232 Irving-Pitt Manufacturing Co ................... 251
Carter' Sz Co. Bakery ........ S:-M236 Jaccard Jewelry CO' '"""'''"'"""""""""""'" 245
Carter Pieating Jackson Avenue Christian Church ........ 269
Central Business College ,.,.,,, ,,.,,,,,, 2 58 Jarfett' R' 'T' """"'""e""""""""""""""""""" 25?
Centropolis Transfer C0 ,...,,.,.,,.,,,, ,,.,,,,,, 2 74 goes Bsgsbeg Shop ""'"""'""""""""""' """' 3
Circle Ph . .........,..,, ,.,...,,.s,...,,,,,. ,.,.,.,,,, 0 H QS' - -'------------"----------- ------ -
Citizens, Siermilsy , " 260 K. C. Business College .......... ....... 2 57
Cumty Bank of Englewoodwgw Kansas Cit Gas Co 260
Conrad-H G11 ' ,.,.,,,.,.,,,s,l,...,,,,,, .,,,,.,..q Y '""-"""-""4""'-' """'
Cook Pali? arid eiafiiifnisli Co ,..,.....,,,.,,,,,.,, S22 Kansas City Journal-Post """"' """ """' 2 1 9
Crawford-Ruttan Music C0 238 Kansas City Life Insurance Co ................ .227
Crawford Tire and Battery Shop ,.,..,,,,, 234 ilittii Iiifjilgifggepgysr CO """""
Crescent El t ' C , ,,,,,.,,,,.,,,.,,4....- ,-,..4-,--,-. ' ' - """""""""""" "
Creme Kansas City Western Dental College. ..262
Cromwell, Frank H ...... .,,s,,. Katz Bros' Drug CO """'t'"""""""""""""""" 238
CFOW's Shoe Repair ......,...,.,,,,., .,,,,.,,,g.,.,,,,-,,--- 223 Kaufmanss Pharmacy """" """""""" 2 65
Darr 62, MacDonald, Groceries -....------'-A-'-- 252 Ke1ley'Re1JDert Motor CO """ """" 2 61' S63
Davis, Harry S., Chamber of Cfpm ,,,,,,,,, 236 Kessler Book Store """i"" """""""' 2 Zi
Dascombe Daniels Lumber C0 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,s,., 254 Kettermg Coalfo """' 't""" """""" 2 6 2
Delphine Tea Room .,,,...,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,-,-.., 2 63 E?YSt9iHfii Flsirm use O """" """"' 2 52
Douglas, T. L., C .........,. -.,,.,. 1 VOVI C ' ' ""'s"""""""' ""
Eastgate Gaiageoi-i-Q Lee-Cooper Motor Co ..--.--- ------- - 255
Ebert Ji "" 258 Lee, Mercantile Co ............ -.,--.- - 274
Eckert Virgii 'HMZZ4 Lloyd, Leona, Dry Goods ...... .238
Eiiiott Arms "" 256 Liberty National Bank ....... -------i 2 54
Empire Theatife' 'ss"""" """ 2 55 Lindenwood College ....-.- -------- 2 52
Ennis Ha i """""" Littlefield, Earl C. .................. ........ 2 62
- n ey Blackburne Coliee Co ..... 257 ,.i i 274
Federal Paint and Glass C0 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,, 234 igEZe"2ilOi2eBi93seIi5iiiStttgii'gg"' """' '235
Federal Trust Co ............,,...,.,.,,.,,..,,,,,,A,,,,,.,,. -271 5' A " """ """' '
Saving-S Iloulsx Harry DH DTY Goods """' """" 3
Fidelity National Bank ,,.,.,,.,, .,,,,, 2 58 gilcleecfgf SOYQR --------"""'-"-"---- """' '244
Franklin Ice Cream CO '----i--' -i'-'- 2 65 Migilttan sill .fffizso
Franke Fruit store """""""' "'--'--- 2 65 McMahon Cleaners and Dyers ....-.--.---.------- 228
Fratcher Printing CO -----"-"'- --------- 2 75' lvjanufacturcrs and Mechanics Bank --i--- 269
Friedman' Nathanf Drugs --'----- -'-i---'- 2 35 Marinello Beauty Shoppe --------..---------------- --235
Fried, B-i T2di10T' ----------------------------- --------- 2 55 Merit Cleaners and Dyers ........ ........------ 2 70
Galbraith, Dr. I. D., Dentist ....... ......... 2 48 Memgrial Art Store .............. ....-.. 2 57
Gillispie, G, B, .......................,....,..... ......... 2 68 Mei-cliant's Bank .-..---..- -----'- 2 65
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I DEX TO ADVERTISERS
Methodist Book Concern .........
Midwest Typewriter Co .... ..
Miller Baking Co .................
Millerfs Cleaning Co ....
Miller Cleaners ...............
Missouri Dairy Co. ..
Monk Poultry Co ............................rv..
Murray, J. E., 85 Co., Flowers ...... ..
National Produce Co .....................
Neuer Brothers Meat Co. .........
New England Securities Co ........
Nicholson Studios .................... ......
Nigro, Rosa Q Brother, Drugs
Noe, A. C., Groceries ......................
North Denver Shoe Shop .........
New York Tailors ...........................
Oakhurst Methodist Church ........
Owl, The, Florists ....................
Palmer-Chinn Letter Co ......
Peters, H. W., Barber ..........
Peters, M. D., Drugs ........
Piper, George VV ........ ......
Primrose Dairy ....,.......
Primrose Parlor ............................
Produce Exchanges Bank .............
Roach-Fowler Publishing Co ......
Rockaway Beach Hotel ...... .........
Rogers Cleaning and Dying ........
Roy's Shining Parlor ........i..........
Royal Typewriter Co. ........................ .
Safety Savings and Loan Association .... 249
St. John Garage ..............................................
St. John Shoe Repair .....i..
St. John Theatre ...........
St. Mark's Church .......
Security Stove Manufacturing' Co. .......... 259
Setzler, P., 85 Sons, Soda Water Mfg Co., 223
Shackelford VVall Paper Co ....... .................. 2 26
Silver, I., Tailor ............................ .... ....... 2 5 6
Southern Steam Dye Works ....... ....... 2 38
Speedway Cleaners ...................... ....... 2 50
Smith Confectionery .............. ....... 2 32
Smith Typewriter Co .......................... ....... 2 31
Smith, M. H., Flowers .................................... 236
Southwestern Bell Telephone Co ............. 246
Suddarth, J. R., Cleaners ............................ 227
Swedish-American S. and L. Ass'n ...,..... 253
Swope Park Boat House ..............,............. 266
Teachenor-Bartburger .......... ....... ........ 2 4 7
Thompson Coal Co .................. ........ 2 3.3
Trekell, G. H ............................... ........ 2 53
Turkington Barber Shop ......... ........ 2 67
Union State Bank ...................... ........ 2 71
Van Brunt Cleaners ............ ........ 2 48
Wagner, Arthur XV ....... ..................... ........ 2 6 0
Walk-Over Boot Shop ........................ ........ 2 64
Warrensburg Teachers College ................ 250
Washington University ...................
Welsh, James B., Realty Co. .... .
Western Exchange Bank ......
Westland Studio .........................
Wheeler's Market .............................
Wliite Eagle Oil Refining Co .........
Wilde, J. E., Insurance ................
W'il1iams, J. F., Grocery ........
Wollard, John, Hardware .........
Wunderlich Piano Co .......,.......
VVyandotte Roofing Co .......
Zieman and Co ..................
The Annual Staff expresses its grateful
appreciation for the assistance given in the
editing and compiling of the Annual by
teachers and students of Northeast High
M Q 1' '
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