Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 252
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1926 volume:
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IXIISOCIKTE LITERIUY EDITUD
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MR. E. C. MESERVEY
MISS ANNETTE MOORE
NIR. J. H. BRADY
MR. B. M. STIGALL, PRINCIPAL
NIR, A. T. CHAPIN. VICE-PRINCIPAL AND LATIN
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initial eiiasvrs assi rf or
First Vice-Pres. ....,... Mrs, Goldie Flowers Recording Ser. ................ Mrs. I. F. Holman
Ziid Vike-Pres, ,,,,......,. Mrs. C. R. Goodhart C0rresp01idiiigSer. ............ Mrs. I. G. Tuttle
Znd. Vige-Prey ,.......,,.. Mrs. C. R. Goodhart Treasurer ...........................,........ Mrs. DeLate
3rd Vit-C-I'i'e.s, ,,..,,,...,.....,...,........... Mrs. Yaple Aiiditor ............................... Mrs. VValter Horn
Mrs. Orta Mears .
Ellf6ffGi1'l'?l1i6l'1f Chairmen ....... .......... B fir. and Mrs. VValter Horn
Boys' lVelfare Chairrrzaii ...... ........................ lX fir. Harry Harlan
Girls' lflfelfare Chairman ....... ................. lN Irs. B. VV. Dwight
Jzi-zfeviile Court Attendant ...... ......... L lrs. VV, S. Atkinson
Iii-zferiile Court DVOrker ..... ............ lX Irs. Eva S. Grant
Pziblirify Cliairirzazi ......... ......... lX Irs. VV. E. Cromwell
Press Chairman. ..................., ........... B flrs. Guy Roy Kirk
Program Chairrnaii ................ ......... lX ilrs. VValter Horn
Eoiuzderx' Day Chairman ...... ............ B flrs. VV. A. Reimm
ilfllvfltdi Help Cliairrriaiz. ........ ........ R flrs. S. M. Spizzerrs
Safety Chairman ........,....... ................... lX irs. Spurrier
Heffel' Films ................................. Mrs. VV. R. Brown
SOME OP THE AIMS AND PURPOSES OF "THE NATIONAL CON-
GRESS OE PARENTS AND TEACHERS"
'lo raise the standard of home life. To develop better trained parent-hood.
To bring into relations the home and the school, that parent and teacher may
cooperate intelligently in the education of the child.
To surround the childhood of the whole world with that loving, wise care. in
the impressionable years of life, that will develop good citizens instead of law
ln'fakc.t1'S and Criminals.
'lin Carry the rnother-love and mother-thought into all that concerns or touches
1 lzflilhood in Home, School, Church, State or Legislation.
Ollie Northeast Circle of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers has
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Qllyarlre 15. ZKPQJHUIDH 1349-19255
Idrilnpiral Cearfivlh ivrhnnl illllag EH, 1579-311211. 1, 1912
Hrtnripal Srarritt Qrhnul Elivh. 1, 1512-i1Hu1'rh-1S, 1913
igrinripul Northeast E-Iigh Sfrhgnl 1l1Ha1rrh IB, 1913-glune 11, 1511
Igrinripal Entvritue Northeast High Zinn? 17, IHII-Jlammrg 13, IEIIE
Aeernthlg Mall flllrh. 5
Music-"The Angelus." The Northeast High School
Talk-Mr. D. M. Pinkerton, President Board of
Talk-Mr. I. I. Cammack, Superintendent of Schools.
Music-"The Vacant Chair," Mixed Chorus, North-
east High School.
Talk-Mr. A. T. Chapin, Vice Principal Northeast
Talk-Mr. John Moore, Faculty Parkville College.
Talk-Mr. B. M. Stigall, Principal Northeast High
Music-"Speed Away," Mixed chorus Northeast High
WHEREAS, it has pleased our Gracious Heavenly
Father to bring to an end the earthly career of our
beloved friend, Charles B. Reynolds,
BE IT RESOLVED: That in the death of its
organizer, its first principal, its honored principal
emeritus, the Northeast High School has sustained
an irreparable loss.
That both the faculty and the student body have
been deprived of the inspiring influence of a kindly
gentleman, the helpful advice of a wise counselor, the
support and encouragement of a loyal and sympa-
That the teachers of Kansas City have lost from
their ranks a man of stainless integrity, of high
ideals, of faithful, untiring devotion to duty.
That the community has lost a good citizen.
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED: That we express
our sympathy to Mrs. Reynolds and her family in
our mutual loss.
That copies of these resolutions be sent to Mrs.
Reynolds and to the Kansas City Teachers' Journal,
and be spread upon the records of the Northeast
ROBERT E. WHITE,
MARY ALICE MILLER.
J. J. ELLIS,
FRANK E. CHAFFEE,
B. M. STIGALL.
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Charles Grote Ruth Campbell Helen Lord Irvin Hancock
President Secretary Giftorian Vice-President
It was September 5, l923.
A young boy who appeared to be in his early teens, with the timidity of one
who is Wearing his first long pants, Walked shyly up the steps of Northeast. He
reached the top and looked longingly into the faces of the throngs around him.
But not a word Was spoken to him, and not a smile answered his lonesome
gaze. He was a lowly sophomore, fit only for carrying the books of the upper
classmen and receiving the brunt of their disdain.
One year later-the young man again stood on the steps of Northeast. This
time he was greeted with shouts of joy. Because of his reputation made the
year before his advent Was the signal for a hearty greeting from the seniors.
The day was in June, and the year, 1926.
A young man with the confident air of one who has accomplished something
Worth While Walked down the broad steps of Convention Hall and gave his thanks
for the diploma which Mr. Stigall handed him.
A boy in the front row of spectators was heard to speak these Words:
"Say, Jim, that is what we Wish to be like three years from now. If we can
look back and see the trophies lining an enlarged case, then we shall have carried'
the name of Northeast to the far corners of the country,"
Verily, every deserving Worker receives his reward, if he will only serve
faithfully and wait.
RALP191 YAMBEIQT, '26
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Af,-, fig: liliilill Yambert Ellen MrcCance Robert Richards
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Adviser lx CDOITGI l reasurer Sgt.-at-arms
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Robert Richards, "Boy who has done the most for Northeast." Foline Eppstein, 'tGir1 who has
done the most for Northeast." Charles Grote, "Most popular boy." Dorothy Glenn, "Most popu-
lar girl." Lyle Killingsworth, "Jolly good fellow." Frank Smith, "Best boy student." Helen
Lord, "Best girl student." Ralph Yambert, "Social lion." Lucille Fuller, "Society belle." Ruth
Campbell, "Jolly good girl." Virgil Jones, "Foremost boy athlete." Marjorie Books, "Fore-
most girl athlete." John Pigg, "VVorst boy blufferf' LaVerne Elgin, 'WVorst girl flattererf'
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Howard Harry Adams
Glee Club, 4.
Ruth Marie Armantrout
G. H. S. C. 2, Opera, 4, Treble Clef Club,
William Mitchell Atkins
Benton Lit Society, 2, 3, 45 Secretary, 3,
N. C. C. 2, 3, 43 Nor'easte1' Staff, 3, Stu-
dent Council, 2, B. H. S. C. 2 3
Bertha Sylvia Adelson
Florence Irene Armbtron
Trchl-1 Clef Club, 3, 4, Opera, 4.
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, 2 lfwwv
i Opal Louise Barnes , ,
' G. I-I. S. C. 2, Botany Club, 3, 45 llOY1O
Roll, General, 3.
George William Baldwin
R. O. T. C. 2, 33 Corporal, 23 Sergeant, .
Esther Emily Boor
National Honor Society, 4.
45 Secretary, 33 Honor Roll, 2.
Grace Helen Baker
Abe M. Baker
Noneuster Staff, 33 Student Council, 3.
Alpha Lit. Society, 3, 43 Botany Club, 2, 3
N. S. D. 3, 43 B. C. 3, 43 Cabinet, 3
M. A. C. 3, -lg Sgt-at-arms, 4!IlB3Dll, 3. ,,
Benton Literary Society, 23 Band, 3, 4
Mariorie May Books
Delta Lit. Society, 2, 3, 43 President, 43 -
Olympic Ulub, 2. JS, 43 Vice-president, 43 Q
Gym Foto, 2, 35, 4: Student Council, 43 L
Greek Play Cliorus, 3: Girls Platoon, 43 G. ,
H. S. C. 23 Norkiaster Staff, 43 XVinner 2
Slate letter, 3: Member all lnter-class Q
teams, 2, Ii, 43 NYinner of Felt Seal, Large fl
N. and Blanket, Senior Ballot, "Best Girl 3
Audrey Elgin Blankenship
Delphian Lit. Society, 3, 43 'Vice-president, 1 I
43 Art Club, 2, 3, 43 President, 43 North- - gf
east Night, 23 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Honor 5
Girl, 25, 43 Christmas Play, 4: Senior Play. 3 fi
Treas. Delphinns, 4, Treas. Art Club, 4.
Ivy M. Burk
Gym Fete, 2.
Kathleen Burns f
National Honor Society, 4. '
Christmas Play, 43 Solo Contest, 4, Senior Q
Hazel Benny 5 4
Eloise Courtney Bagby I
Treble cief club, 2, 3, 4, P1'HSl4l6Ht, 43 l
Girls' Basketball Team, 13 Hockey Team,
13 Soccer, Team, 13 Baseball, Team Cap-
tain, lj Opera, Cast, 43 Girls' Octette, 43 '
Solo Contest, 4.
Delphian Literary Society, 25, 43 Vicj1e-Presi- l "'QfPi"
flvllt, 43 Commercial Club, 25, 43 Secre- ' Q
tary, 43 fl. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Yolley Ball
tr-am, 2, Gym Fete, 22.
Helen C. Backstrom i
li'-llft Lit. Society, 2, 3, 43 Art Club, 43 V
15. ll S CT 2, Il, lg Secgretary, D. L. S. 43
42 ll. S. ti. Honor Girl. 3
, 5 .4
, . .
G. H. S. C. 3, 4, Hockey Team, 35 Volley
Lois Edna Burdette
Student Council, 2, 45 G. H. S. C. 23 Vesta
Club, 3, 45 Sgt.-at-arms, 45 Delphian Lit. 4.
R. O. T. C. Corporal, 2, Sergeant, 33 First
Lieut. 4: Captain, 4, Commercial Club,
45 Senior Play..
Lewis Leo Bushell
Martha H. Burlie
Gym Fete, 23 Olympic Club, 33 Spanish
Club, 33 Treble Clef, 43 Delphian Lit. Soc.
4, G. H. S. C. 2, 33 Student Council, 3.
Margaret Hazel Bell
Otho Samuel Books
Benton Lit. Society, 3, Music App1'eci'vtion
Club, 43 B. H. S. C. 4g Orchestra, 2, 3, 43
BEING.. 2, 3, 4: No1"easter Staff, 45 AQ-
V6I't,1S1l'1g' Manager, 4.
Pearl Edna Borders
National Honor Society, 4.
Student Council, 23 Botany Club, 2, Les
Dollie Corine Ayres
Spring Fete, 3, Track, 35 Botany Club, 3,
45 Girls' Platoon, 3, 45 Sergeant, 4.
Botany Club, 4.
Zelma Madeline Branch
G. H. S. C. 2.
Alice Margaret Altergott
National Honor Society, 4.
Delphian Lit Society 2, 3, 4, President, 43
Botany Club, 3, 43 Secretary, 43 Phi Alpha
Sigma, 3, 4g Pres. 43 Honor Roll, 3, 43
Student Council, 4, G. H. S. C. 2, 3.
Ruth Mary Alexander Q
C. L. S. 3, 43 Sgt.-21,11-1flI'l1l.S, 4, N. C. C. 4. I
Mildred Martha Anderson
Art Vlub, 4. 2,
l, ighiifiiirliieggQijgjgf' l ilo
Joe Sterling Chartrand
B. H. S. C. 3, 43 Cabinet, 3, 43 President,
43 Shakespeare, 3, 43 Sgt-at-arms, 43 Math
Club, 43 Football Team, 3, 4: N. Club, 43
Inter-Class Combat Com. 4, Glee Club, 43
All Star Football Squad, Football Captain
Ruth Elizabeth Campbell
National Honor Society, 4.
Alpha Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 4,3 President, 43 Math
Club, 3, 43 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 45 Cabinet, 3,
4, Vice-president, 43 Business Mgr. Annual,
43 Gift Receiver Jr. Class, 33 Sec. Senior
Class, 4: Affirmative Debate Team, 33
Negtive Team, 43 Gold Medal Extemp, 33
Nor'easter Staff, 33 Student Council, 3,
Senior Ballot, "Jolly Good Girl."
Alice Jean Chambers
G. H. S. C. 4.
Alpha Literary Society, 4.
Mildred Faith Crofut
KCC' .af 'N
Q46 X D-Eijdr i, ll
James Caskey, Jr. f fi
Student Council, 2, 43 Orchestra, 2, 3, 43' .M
Shrlkelspeares, 2, 3, 45 Treasurer 23- M th il
Club, 33 Sgt.-at-arms Junior Classy, Griiek in
512157. 32 Intcgll-Sfociety Dance Committee 3- ,f Sli 'N
or'eas er af, 2, 35 Mt ' iw' Ll
Leader, 4, B. H. s. C. :a,i+,emate Chee? I
C . l
. X ,
if Xml! W 1 I
. f ,
4: J ,f
fixes .LJ Y 1
f ,, A
fe 4' W A .a,A,..-,f.,...H,.- .I ,
Floyd Alford Curry
H. G. T. C. 2, 3,
Delphian Lit. Soc. 3, 45 Treasurer, 4.
.lames M. Courtne
Student Council, 3, 43 Executive Board, 3
Sarah Elizabeth Carson
Alpha, 3, 43 Treble Clef, 45 Phi Alpha I.
Sigma, 4, G. H. S. C. 3.
David Owens Courtney
Orchestra., 2, 3, 4, 53 Concert Master,
All Star Orchestra, 4.
William S. Cromwell
R. H.. S. C. 2, 3, 4, 5.
Helen Dorothy Chernikoff
James Frederick Curran
livntfm Lit, hor,-. 2, 3, 45 B. H. 5. C. 3, -1,
IN. C. C. 2, 3, 43 Piwirsitlent N. C. C. 45
llfrnt Cioum-il 2, 3, Inter-Class Combat Com-
l """ Piillllll
Paul W. Daniel
Bentons 2, 3, 4: Prwident. 3: M1111 Club,
2, 33,II1'C6I'-'SOCi6tY Dance Committee, 23
Student Council, 33 Executive Board 31
Capt. R. O. T. C. 43 Nor'ea.ster Staff, 33
B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Vic-e-Presidentg Ben-
ton-Delta Play, 33 Chairman Senior Com-
mittee, 43'Champiof1ship Squad, 33 Offl-
cer's'C1ub, 3, 43 Pres. 4.
Vera Audree Dorsey
Mary Marjorie Donmyer
Gym Fete, 2, 33 Vesta Club, 43 Opera, 4.
' i O
Theresa Barbara Dolnmci
L, ff Xx
i sg fi. XXX
Les Penseurs, 2, 3, 43 Re px 33 CH- 1,
onion Lit. Soc. 3, 43 Gym 'ete3,N , 3. ki 1 I
,YQ A 15,2
National Honor Society. 4.
Alpha, Lit. Society, 2, 33 Botany Olub
33 G. H. S. C. 2, 33 Honor G-irl, 33 Stu- 1
dent Council, 2, 3.
- Kim X .X
W- . - - -
ieiifiteifegaarsim L- W-
Cheerleader, 2, 4: Crack Squad, 2, N. M.
C. 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee, 3, Mix-
er Com. 43 B. H. S. C. 2, 31 I-nter-class
track, 3, 43 Student Council, 3.
Inter-class Basketball, 35 Track, 2, 33 Foot-
ball First Team, 4, Second All Star, 4,
First Basketball Team, 4, N Club, 43 N
man Football, 4, N Main Basketball, 45
Music Appreciation Club, 2, Music Con-
Evelyn Flo Conkin
Student Council, 2, 3, B. H. S. C. 4, 5.
National Honor Society, 4.
Alpha Literary Society, 2, 3, 45 President,
45 Vesta Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 45 G. H.
S. C. 2, 3, 45 Senior Committee, Nor'easter
Staff, -13 Feature Editor, 45 Student Coun-
cil, 33 Gold Medal feature story in State
Elizabeth Gwin Chambliss
xrlqyi Treble Qlef, 'fy Olympic Fete, 2, Music Con-
5, est, -1 gg Oper'aM 4.
M 1 QT!
Marian B. Crutcher
Shakespeare Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C.
' 2,31 1: Arr Club, 4, student Council, 2,
Nm--prfesifleiit Shakes, 3, Vice-pres. Art
Flub. -15 Christmas Play, 4, Senior Play
rwimmittw-, 4, Senior Play, Silver medal
I Ll4'f'lEilllJlllUll Literary Contest.
,1 ki. Q
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' Hazel Aleen Davis
4 Mary Ella Dwight
Delta Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 43 Music Apprecia-
tion Club, 43 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Cabinet,
il: Junior Prom Com. 33 G. H. S. C. Hon-
or Girl, 2, 3.
Forrest C. Davis
Marie C. De Rubertis
National Honor Society, 4. I
Alpha Literary Society, 2, 3, 43 Vice-pres1-
dent, 43 Les Penseurs, 2, 3, 43 Vice-presi-
dent, 43 Student Council, 33 Executive
Board 33 Les Penseurs Play, 33 Alpha-De-
bater Play Cast, 43 Honor Roll, 2, 3, 43
Nor'easter Staff, 2, 33 Music Memory Con-
test, 23 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4.
Catherine Dorothy Dunleavy
Delphian Lit. Soc. 43 Vesta Club, 2, 43
Secretary, 43 Gym Fete, 2, 33 G. H. S. C. 4.
4 Waunita Davidson
National Honor Society, 4.
Delta Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 43 Treasurer, 43 Nor'-
easter Staff, 43 Classroom News Editor, 43
G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Honor Girl, 2, 33 Vesta
Club, 43 Honor Roll, 43 Phi Alpha Sigma,
I A F
. if 3.
Isabel Christine Doherty
Shakespeaie Lit Soc 3 4 Treasurer 4
3. Treble Clef Club 3 4 C. H. S. C. 4 Ll
dent Council 4' Gym Fete 2 3.
Lyndon K. Dedriek
Eloise Maybelle Edlund
Theta. Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 4g Secretary, 43 Play
cast, 33 N. O. A. 3, 43 Treasurer, 33 Sec-
retary. 4, Yolley Ball Manager, 3, Capt.
Yolley Ball, 2, '33 Basketball Manager, 4'
Capt. Basketball, 43 Hockey Team, 2, 3, 45
Soccer Team, 2, VVinner of Seal, Large N.
3, Girl Reserve 3, 43 Baseball Team, 2,
3, 43 Swimming, 2, 3, 4.
Edward C. Charlton
B. H. S. C. 33 First Sgt. R. O. T. C. 4,
Crack Squad, 35 Commercial Club, 43 Non-
Commissioned Officers Club, 35 Rifle Club,
Alpha Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 43 Sec't, 4: Math Club,
2, 3, 45 Play cast Math Club, 2g Vice-p1'es-
ident N. M. C. 43 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Soph
Triangle Chairman, Senior Triangle Chair-
man, Alpha-Debater Play Cast, 45 Junior
Prom Committee, Senior Play.
Benton Lit. Soc. 3, 4.
Student Council, 2, B. H. S. C. 2, 33 R. O.
T. C. 2, 4, Officers Club, 43 First Lieu-
tenant, 43 Crack Squad, 3, Platoon Learler
Crack Company, 43 Football, 2, 3.
G. H. S. C. 3, 45 Botany Club, 23 N. O. A.
Il, 4, 'l'rwasurer, 4 g Gym Fetc, 25 Basketball,
2, 45 Baseball, 3, 41 Hockey, 2, 3, 45
Swimming, 2, Ii, 43 Junior and Senior Life
Sfwilmi Valley Ball, 3, 45 Large and Small
Florence La Vene Elgin
Music Appreciation Club, 3, 4, Initiator.
43 Gym Fete, 2, 33 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 42 OI'-
chestra, 2, 3, 43 Band, 2, 33 All Star Or-
chestra, 33 Girls Costume Committee, 4,
Senior Ballot, "YVorst Girl Flattererf'
Harry L. Eager
Corporal R. O. T. C. 33 First Lieutenant,
4, Commercial Club, 3, 43 Sgt-at-aTmS, fl?
Crack Platoon, 33 Crack Company, 33 S1l-
ent Platoon, 3, 4,
Helen Frances Du Bois
Alpha Lit. Soc. 3, 45 Music Appreciation
Club, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 4, President M. A.
C. 4g G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Senior Pin and
Margaret Annette Emmert
Delphian Society, 43 Art Club, 3, 43 Pres-
ident, 43 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, Cabinet, 43
Gym Fete, 23 Volley Ball Team, 2, Senior
Play, Girl Reserve, Honor Girl.
Effie Syrillia Evans
Botany Club, 2, G. H. S. C. 2, Spring Fete,
National Honor Society, 4.
Secretary National Honor Society, 4. Editor
chief Annual, 45 Delta Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 4,
President, 35 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 45 President
G. H. S. C. 4, Math Club, 2, 3, 4, Honor
R011, 2, 3, 4, Highest Honor Roll, 33 Nor'-
easter Staff, 35 Nor'eastcr Representative
at Mo. Interscholastic Press Association,
3, Vice-pres. M. I. P. A. 4, Phi Alpha
Sigma, 39 Northeast Representative Girls'
Day in Public Office, 4, Senior Gift Com-
mltteeg Girl Reserve Honor Girl, 4, Treas-
urer Junior Classg Affirmative Debate
Team, 31 Negative Team, 45 Senior Ballot,
"Gitrl who Has done the most for North
Lucille Wi. Fuller
Sll1llr0'S1J4'k1l'41 Club, 43 Secretary, 43 Music
Appi'r-ciation Club, 4, G. H. S. C. 4, Nega-
tive Debate Team Alternate 4: Student
Council, 2: Girls Athletic Editor, Annual 4,
Clhairnian Girls Costume Committee, 42
Senior Ballot, "Society Belle."
Mildred Fae Freeman
Delphian Lit. Soc. 43 Art Club, 4, G. H.
S. 3, 45 Northeast Night, 2: Student Coun-
cil, 2, Senior Play.
Delta Lit. Soc. 4, Art Club, 3, 45 Olympic
Fete, 2, Student Council, 4.
Lawrence Jacob Fischbach
Lawrence B. Flournoy
Math Club, 2, 3, 43 N. S. C. 2, 3, 4, Alpha-
Debater Play Cast, 43 Track, 4.
Virginia Lowry Frederick
Alpha Literary Society, 2, 3, 43 Treble Clef
Club, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C. 3, 41 Secretary
Treble Clef, 4, Solo Contest, 4, Opera, 43
Student Council, 3, 43 Girl's Octette, 4,
Edna E. Grebe
Constance Agnes Frankenhoff
Roy Owen Fann
I R. O. T. C. Lieutenant, 4, Second Team
1 Football, 43 Crack Squad, 3: Crack Platoon,
33 Silent Platoon, 33 Officer's Club, 43
y Rifle Team, 4.
'gf l Jeannette Freeman
25 Delphian Lit. Soc. 2, 3g Botany Club, 3.
j f Alice Emme
3 Paul Fredericham
7 Orchestra, 3, 43 Honor Roll, 3.
Ferrol Wanda Forester
ehestra, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C. 2, 45
Star Orchestra, 3.
2 . F Gym Fete, 2.
if Reva Foster
Ada Gertrude Feldt
Ada Margaret Glenn
Botany Club, 3, Student Council, 3.
Gym Fete, 2.
George Minter Grisham
R. o. T. C. Sgt. 3, B. H. C. 4.
Ray Keith Green
Dorothy Johanne Grubbs
Shakespeare Club, 2, 3, 43 President, 43
Les Penseurs, 3, 43 G. H. S. C. 43 Student
Council, 3, 4.
Theta, 2, 3, 43 Pres. 43 Botany Club, 23
Inter-society Dance Com. 2, 43 Commercial
Club, 43 Student Council, 3, 43 Costume
Committee, 43 Gym Fete, 2, 33 Sponsor
Major, 43 Senior Ballot, "Most Popular
Mel Vina Zona Gillespie
Commercial Club, 3. 43 Secretary, 43 Treble
Clef. 43 G. H. S. C. 23 Shakespeare Club,
43 Volley Ball Team. 33 Girls Gym Fete,
2, 33 Student Council, 43 Opera Cast, 43
Solo Contest, 43 Girls Platoon, 3.
Francis M. Gardner
Elsie Elizabeth Goocih 4
N t' l Honor Soc ety, .
Fi1iCcIliaClub, 3: Clionians, 3, 42 Phi A191191
Sigma, 43 General Honor Roll. 2, 3. 4,
Highest, 3, History Play Comm. 3.
Alva Clarence Hale
Football, 43 Track, 3, 45 "N" Club, 4.
Martha L. Hensley
Hazel Letha Gray
Genevieve Lorene Hader
French Club, 4.
National Honor Society, 3, 4.
Theta Lit. Soc. 3, 4, Vice-pres. 45 Art Club,
2, 3, 45 Vice-pres. 43 Theta Play, 3: Art
Editor Annual, 3: Activities Editor-Nor'-
easter 45 Student Council, 3, 4: Junior
Prom.g G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 45 Delegate to Co-
lumbia for Annual, 3.
' AJL5 Ju, L-- iii! 1
lim. Donna .loncs
Ewing Harrington Hancock
lxisttionnl Honor Society, 4.
Btfnton liilerzuy Society, 3, 43 President
Bt-ntons, 4: B. H. S. C. 3, 43 B. H. S. C.
Culoinrrt, 4: President Student Council, 45
Vice-President Senior Classy Business Man-
ager of Nonenster 43 Chairman Inter-So-
cioty Dance, R. O. T. C. Crack Squad, 33
'Nleijor 4: Tice-Presidont Officers Club, 43
.Presill-:nt Non-Commissioned Officers Club,
Gym Fete, 2: Vesta Club, 3, 45 Vice-pres-
John F. Holman
Ulf-cr Club, 33, 4.
llzwtiy Henry Jackson
liot-sum' Club, 2: Stnflf-nt Council, 43 Crack
f4fUl'Tfl, 335 C1-:wlc Platoon, Hg Lieutenant R.
5 1 , 1 .. .
yt ','. T. N. 135 Oflicfn Club, 4, Band, 2, 22,
li. H. F. IU. 233 Rentrvi Lit. Soc. 43 Rifle
' i2l'l2i3' l,l'I Sur, IL, ,lg X71-gtg, Club Gyyyl
Clifton Hall +
Northeast Society of Debate. 2: NOT'Th93fS-
Math Club, 23 Student Council, 25 R. O. T.
Alta Mary Hendricks
Jack Marshall Hobbs
Donald G. Heaton
B. H. C. 2, 3, 45 Commercial Club, 4.
National Honor' Society, 4.
G. H. S. C. 43 Student Council, 35 Honor
Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4.
John C. Holloway
Maxwell O. Henry
B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Footballf-2-X3 4' Cap- .fix
tain Footb- 11, 4, HN" Cl ' lj k -5 it .
ball Seconcll Team, 3. u Q Dill as et
1' il! f,,f,,
F i ill!
Wilson Hepworth 'His
2 . AX
0 O 4.
l . K XX
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f 'fc' ' 'A 2 H '--A 1 W ug,-1'----af we N- ..- .-
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Band, 3, 4, Sergeant, R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4. 1
l. l '
George Ivan Hunter
Sergeant, R. O. T. C. 33 Crack Platoon, ,
Second Basketball Team, 33 Crack Squad,
23 Crack Company, 3.
Anna Marie Holien
Ruth Elizabeth Henderson
Vesta Club, 23 Reporter Vesta Club, 2, 4g
G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Student Council. Z,
Advertising' Manager of NO1"63St61' Staff, 43
Nor'easter Staff, 3, 4, Delphian Literary
Germinal T. Hahn
B. H. S. C. 33 Commercial Club, 45 R. O.
T. C. 2.
Basketball, 3, 43 Football, 3, -13 Track, 3,
43 "N" Club, 3, 45 "N" Club Reporter, 45
Basketball First All-Star 43 Football All-
Welby L. Hunt
Student Council, 35 Honor Roll, 4.
F.. A-. . .
6 0. to Q. .aw W- --1 W.. e----.M---... -- T--- ..-..-..-.E.
in. 3 3il 37 ii5liiii2E5gfiE2Ei35'i? E52
Ansel Taft Howard i
Student Council, 3, 43 Safety COUHCI1, 3, 4-
George Havard X
Shakespeare Literary Society, 4, Commer-
cial Club, 43 Gym Fete, 2-
Harry William Haynes
Inter-class Basketball, 3, 4.
Hazel L. Henry
National Honor Society, 4. f
Delta Literary Society, 2, 3, 43 Vesta Club,
43 President Vestas, 4, Gymfr , 2: G. H. req
s. C. 2, 3, 45 Honor Roll, 4ig.fkstu, nt Coun-fQzf"', in
011, 4. ri 11, -,
I ,X A 771:24 X 1,5 A
XS!!-ff SX f A
. . X 'Y
Winifred Hadley '
National Honor Society, 4. " i 1 I
Delphian Literary Society, 2, 3, 4, Pres- i iii,
ident Delphians, 43 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 ,f ,.
G. H. S. C. Honor Girl, 3, 4: G. H. S. C. 1 H r
Cabinet 43 Nor'easter Staff, 4: Silver Medal , l '
Poem. 33 Math Club, 2, 3, M, A, Clubfyf l
Junior Prom Committee, 33 Senior AAL I i
nouncement Committee, 4, Intel'-Society Ki l i
Dance Committee, 4. ,ft XAQER
. 477 ff Q
lfis vs ,. Xl
5 L ff i X I
1' fl X 5 4
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f are ---is ww We -. .ff j
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Marian Louise Hoefer
'Theta Literary Society, 2, 3, 43 President
'l'hc1a.s. 43 Commercial Club, 43 Student
Council, 43 Executive Board, 43 Northeast
Night Program, 23 Chairman Senior An-
nouncements Committee, 43 Nor'easter
Staff. R3 G. ll. S. C. 4.
Robert Milton Hutcheson
National Honor Society, 4.
lst Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. 33 Crack Pla-
toon, 2, Student Council, 23 French Club,
33 Delphian Lit. Soc. 3, Staff Sergeant, R.
O. T. C. 3.
1 7 '
Lola Mae Hamilton
G. H. S. C. 4.
Irene I. Henderson
Gym Fete, 2.
George Omer Hart Jr.
Band, 3, 4.
Martha E. Hardin ' .
Treble Clef Club, 43 Commercial Club, yi
3, 4, Tennis Team, 3, 4, VVinner Tennis . i
"N" 33 Student Council, 43 Music Contest, , 4
3, 45 Girls Gym Fete, 2, 3.
Marguerite T. Hersh
Ycsta Club, 45, French Club, 3.
Albert Holmberg 4
Budde Franklin Janes
First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. Secretary
Officer's Club, 4, Military Circus, -3, 11
Silver medal in extemp. literary contest.
'Volley Ball Team, 2.
Inter-class Track, 3, Inter-class Basketball
3' P H S F' 4
, J. ,.l. J., .
Virgil Eugene Jones
N. Club, 2, 3, 43 Commercial Club, 45
Basketball Letter, 2, 3, 43 Vice-president,
N Club, 35 President, 4, B. H. S. C. 33
Captain Basketball Team, 43 Senior Ballot,
"Betsy Boy Athlete."
Ruth Marie Kobelt
Gym Fete, 25 Vesta Club, -l.
Milton F. Klein
Orchestra, 2, 3, 43 Glee 521-a 4, R. O. Tres '
C. 2, Crack Company, Qfltxbix
Shakespeaie Club 7, , 4, Piesldent, l
Math Club, 3, 45 President, 43 B. H. S. C ,T
3, 43 Aff. Debate Team Alternate, 43 Inteillvlfl, 'W
Society Dance Committee, 4: Christma 'll 'M
Play, 4, R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 43 Lieutenant, ll 'li
officer Club, 4, C1-ack'P1.1umn, :az Se 6 I, .
Ballot, "Jolly Good Fellow," Senior ay Iii
f f l l
Cf f in
Lyle Killingsworlth W
, V X54
Benton, Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 43 President, 43
Student Council, 3, 43 Executive Board, 43
Negative Debate Team Alternate, 43 An-
nouncement Committee Senior Class.
Helen May Lord
National Honor Society, 3, 43 V-ice-Presi-
dent National Honor Society, 4. Alpha Lit.
Soc. 2, 3, 43 Secretary, 43 Math Club, 43
G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Cabinet, 3, 43 G. H. S.
C. Honor Girl, 2, 33 Local Editor Annual,
2, 33 Literary Editor Annual, 43 Gold Medal
Essay Literary Contest, 33 Silver Medal S.
A. R. Contest, 33 Student Council, 2, 43 Sec-
t retary, 43 Giftorian Senior Classg Highest
Honor Roll, 2, 3, 43 Nor'easter Stan, 43
Gym Fete, 23 Senior Ballot, "Best Girl Stu-
dent," Girl Reserve representative in pub-
lic office Girls Day.
David M. Laughlin
Orchestra, 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club, 43 R. O.
T. C. 2, 3, 43 Lieutenant, 43 Silent Platoon,
3, 43 Crack Company, 2, 3, 4.
Eva Mae Liggett
Les Penseurs, 3.
N Mar Elizabeth Lewis
I Soccer Team, 23 Spanish Club, 33 Gym
fix' Fete, 2, 3' ,sket Ball Team, 2.
x 3' X 'A lff I1
1' E ' Y-
ll Lfxifi , Xkl
lll r il
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l l4 Roger Carson Leaton
U7 Li, Student Council, 3, 43 Glee Club, 4.
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3 3 M "3 Fzffy-thru:
Philip Edward Maloney
G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 45 Gym Fete. 2: Student
Council, 2, Botany Club, 3.
Billy Geo. Mayfield
Delphian Society, 43 Botany Club, 4.
Wellbourne Albert Moise
Northeast Shakespeare Club 4, Student
Council 4, B. H. S. C. 4, Sgt-at-arms
Shakespeares, Second Team Football 4.
Music Appreciation Club, 4.
Virginia Lee Mayes
Les Penseurs 3.
National Honor Society, 4.
Benton Literary Society, 2, 3, 45 Secretary
of Art Club, 4, Art Club, 3, 4, Phi Alpha
Sigma, 3, 4, Student Council, 3, 4, Gen-
eral Honor Roll, 3, 4, B. H. S. C. 4, Silver
medal poem literary contest, 4.
Dorothy Lee Momyer
Spanish Club 4.
Gaylord Russell Mcllvain
R. O. T. C. First Sgt. 2.
Maurice E. Manning
P111 Alpha Sigma, 35 Sergeant-at-arms Phi
Alpha Slgma, 3, B. H. S. C. 4.
Vera May Milton
Student Council, 4, G. H. S. C., 23 Honor
Edna Lou Marvin
Girls Gym Fete, 23 Botany Club, 3, 4.
David K. Marshall
National Honor Society, 4.
Northeast Society of Debate, 2, 3, 4, Pres-
ident N. S. D. 4: Negative Debate Team,
4, B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 45 B. H. S. C. Cabinet,
2, 3, 4g Sec. B. H. S. C. 45 Northeast Math-
ematics Club 4g Student Council, 43 Chair-
man Gift Committee, 45 Inter-Society Dance
Comm, 4, Circulation Manager of Nor'-
easter Staff, 43 Chair. Credential Comm.
Older Boys Conference 4.
Clionian Literary Society, 3, 45 Secretary
Clionians, 4, Reporter Botany Club, 2,
Silver Medal Short Story, 33 Nor'easter
Staff, 43 Gym Fete, 2, Gold medal short
story contest, 4.
Mary Agnes Miller
Theta Literary Society, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C.,
2, 3, 4, Music Appreciation Club, 4.
Bernice Beattrice Kidd
Spanish Club, 23 Clionian Lit. Soc. 2, 33
Gym Fete, 2.
Ida B. Kucher
Robert Smith Klein
Botany Club, 2, 33 Commercial Club, 43 In-
ter-class Basket Ball, 33 Sgt.-at-arms Bott
any club, 2, 3, S. R. Class .Day Com.,
Crack Company J., Non-Commissioned Of-
Thelma Elsie Lay
National Honor Society, 4.
Alpha Lit. Soc. 3, 45 Vice-President, 4
Charter Member Music Appreciation Club
23 M. A. C. 2, 3, 43 Vice-Pres. 3, 43
easter Staff, 3, 43 Acitivities Editor, 4
Senior Gift Comm. 43 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4.
Edith E. Mitchell
Beatrice Mae Martin
Music Appreciation, 4.
Leslie Eugene Michaux
B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 45
lst Lieutenantg Officers Club, Crack Corn- '
pany, Crack Platoon, Crack Squad.
William L. Moore
Cadet Corporal 2, Sergeanft 3, First Lieu-
tenant 4, Officers Club 4, B. H. S. C. 2,
Northeast Shakespeare Club 3.
Katherine Mildred Martin
,V A-, Thelma May- erchant
If Gym Fe e,f2gR tuclent Council 3, 4, Music
'1Lfi,g1 f Appreci tionig ub 3, 4, Alpha. Literary So-
lqj ciety 3, 94, S 'etary 4, Greek Club 3, 4,
1 -,lr Club 3, G. H. s. C. 2.
B ri laude Philip Meierarend
, I W Glee Club, 3, 43 Vice-president Glee Club,
4, Solo Contest, 4, Music Contest 3, 4.
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Jewel E. Lamport
Delphian Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 4, Gym Fete, 2, 3:
Northeast Night, 2.
H. Arthur Lockard
Class Basketball, 3, 43 Football Second
Team, 43 Track 4.
Ellen D. lVIcCance
National Honor Society, 4.
Alpha Litera-ry Society, 2, 3, 43 President
Alphas, 43 Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 4, Sec-
retary N. M. C. 43 G. H, S. C. 2, 3, 43
Cabinet, G. H. S. C. 4, Nor'easter Staff, 3,
4, Asst-to-Adviser, 4, Treasurer Senior
Classg G. H. S. C. Honor Girl, 2, 3, 4,
Annual Staff Stenographer, 43 Student
Council, 2, 3, 45 Chairman Courtesy Com.
33 Chairman Mixer Com. 4, Music Memory
Conte-st, 2, General Honor Roll, 3.
National Honor Society, 4.
Alpha Lit. Soc. 3, 43 Spanish Club, 3, 43
Secretary, 43 Vice-President, 4, Student
Council, 4, Girl's Gym Fete, 2.
Margaret Elizabeth McKinlay
Delta, 2, 45 Vice-pres. 45 Commercial Club,
2, 4, G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, Student Council,
George L. McCain
B. H. s. C. 2, 3, 4. C
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Frances Elizabeth McClintock
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Georgia Irene Miner l
Spanish Club 3, 4, President 4, Greek Club l
4, Music Appreciation 4, G. H. S. C. 3, 4, 4
General Honor Roll 3, High Honor Roll 3,
i, Student Council 4, Secretary Greek Club
Sidney Max Miner
Spanish Club 4.
Edith Mae McClary
Gym Fete, 2.
Jessie J. McMullen
G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 45 Olympic Fete, 2.
Mary Belle McFarlane
William Embry Misselwitz
National Honor Society, 4.
General Honor Roll 2, 3, Greek Play 2,
Northeast Society of Debate 2, 3, Critic
N. S. D. 3, Greek Club 3, Treasurer 3, Nor'-
eaister Staff 3, Feature Editor 3, Alpha De-
bater Play 3, Student Council 2, 3, Senior
,N Ruth Marks
Nation or Society, 4.
ll. l .I Theta Liter? y Society, 3, Botany Club, 3,
Stude-3, Co' eil, 2, 3, G. H. S. C. 3, Gym
GE, ete, fl
T ary Elizabeth Mclnerney
,f National Honor Society, 4.
l ' Clionian Lit. Soc. 2, 4, G. H. S, C. 3, 43
J, l . Student Council, 3, 43 Executive Board, 45
L I Highest Honor Roll, 2, 3, Nor'ea,ster Staff 4.
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Ralph Edward Madick
G. H. C., 2, 33 Treble Clef, 45 Opera, 45
Music Contest 4.
Margaret Jane Miller
Inter-Class Track Team, 2.
Norval Dean Marvin
R. O. T. S. Sgt. 23 lst Sgt. 2nd Lieut. 3, lst
Lieut. 4, Officers Club, 3.
La Sociedad Caistellana 3, 43 Treasurer 43
Gym Fete, 23 G. H. S. C. 2.
Virginia Frances McGlathery
Delta Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 43 Inter-Cla-ss Basket-
ball, 2, 3, 4g Olympic Club, 2, 33 Gym Fete,
2, Student Council, 35 Track, 25 Soccer
23 Hockey, 2, 3, 49 Honor Roll, 3, 4.
Jack C. Moroney
C9 lv if-4. giiiifiiff
Al Morris '
Maurice Leland O'Brien
Evah Frances Osborne
National Honor Society, 4.
Highest Honor Roll 3, 4, General Hornor
Roll 2, Student Council 2, Executive
Herman R. Osenbrug
Benton Literary Society 2, 3, 4, President
3, Math Club 3, B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, Nor'-
easter Staff 4, Student Council 4, Captain
R. O. T. C. 4, President Officers Club 4,
Championship Crack Squad 2, 3, Senior
Committeeg Junior Prom. Comm. 3, Benton-
Delta Play 3, Inter-Society Dance Coim-
Frank Williams North
Northeast Shakespeare Club 2, 3, 4, Pres-
ident Shakespeare 4, B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4,
Cabinet 3, Math Club 4, Junior Prom
Comm. 3, Football Team 3, 4, Track Team
Elizabeth Irene Nagy
FP Nati as onor Society, 4.
PTE Spafgrgh ' ub 3, 4, President 4, French Club
'3' 3, JK S. C. 2, General Honor Roll 3,
f Russell Noland
Sergeant R. O. T. C. 3, Captain 4, Crack
Squad 3, Platoon 3, 4, Botany Club 2.
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Mary Catherine O'Neill
Alpha Literary Society 2, 3, 4, Botany Club
2, 3, 4, Pres 4, G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4.
iirginia Lucille Putman
National Honor Society, 4.
Clionian Literary Society 3, 4, Treasurer 4,
Botany Club 3, 4, Annual Staff, 4, G. H. S.
C. 4, Gym Fete 2, 3.
rances Lorraine Pearce
Gym Fete 2, 3.
Treble Clef 3, 4, Gym Fete 3,
Rorneyn R. Peck fm,
Lieut. R. O. T. C. 4, Crack P , B ef' X
4, Officers Club 4. and 4'
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Lawrence O. Oliver
Kenneth Scott Pellett
Mary Evalyne Procter
Volley Ball Team 2, Gym Fete 2.
Alva Dean Petit
B. H. S. C. 3, 4.
Luman Gilbert Parrott
General Honor Roll 2.
Pauline Vivian Preston
National Honor Society, 4.
Etugeng: Council 3, Honor Roll 3, 4, G. H.
r er Pruett
G ov '
Benton Literary Society 4, Botany Club 4,
Corpora O. T. C. 3, Sgt. 4, Silent Pla-
toon 3 ekf le Team 4.
5 wif 4
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ortheast Shakespeare Club 2, 3, 4, Mathe-
atics Club 4, Affirmative Debate Team 4,
Christmas Play Cast 4, Chairman Class
Day Committee, Vice-President Student
Council 4, Vice-President Shakespeare 4, B.
H. S. C. 4, Student Council, 2, 4, Shakes-
peare Play 2, Senior Ballot, "Best Boy
Blufferf' Third place in N. E. District
in Star's Oratorical Contest.
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3:1 Alva F. Rogers
Alpha Literary Society, 3, 43 Treasurer of
WM Alpha Literary Society, 43 Secretary Bot-
, 45+ any Club, 43 Botany Club, 3. 43 Student
fixr , f f Council, 43 Gym Fete, 23 G. H. S. C. 2.
3 firm ii
Kenneth R. Radcliff
B. H. S. C. 3, 43 Student Council, 3.
Charles C. Radcliff
B. I-I. S. C. 3, 43 Student Council, 3, 4.
Augusta Mae Roberts
Music Appreciation Club, 23 Spanish Club,
23 Greek Club, 33 Music Memory Contest, 2.
Robert Clement Ross
Benton Literary Society, 43 "N"
43 Inter-Class Track 23 Orchestra, 43 Class
"B" Track 23 Student Council, 43
John Vincent Roberts
Orchestra, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club, 43 Reporter
Glee Club, 43 Male Quartet, 43 All Star Or-
chestra, 33 Music Appreciation Club, 43
Solo Contest, 4.
O 0 GJ Jo T KKCKLT
Moorman P. Prosser
Northeast Society of Debate 2, 3, 4, Nor'-
aster Staff 4, Corporal R. O. T. C. 4, Third
3 Constitutional Oration Contest 23 Science
Clionian Literary Society, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S.
C. 2, 3, 43 Art Club, 43 Greek Club, 43 Vice-
President Clionians 43 Reporter Botany
Club, 33 Bronze Medal Short Story 2, Gym
Fete, 2, Nor'easter Staff 3, 45 Senior Play.
Eva Ann Remley
G. H. S. C. 3, 4: Northeast Botany Club,
3, 43 Gym Fete, 2.
Frank E. Roberson
Northeast Society of Debate, 3, 43 Com-
mercial Club, 3: Silver Medal Individual
Contest, R. O. T. C. 3.
Alpha Literary Society, 3, 43 Treasurer
Alphas, 43 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Greek Club,
3, 45 President Greek Club, 45 Student
Council, 43 General Honor Roll, 23 Highest
Honor Roll 3, 4.
Dorothy Ellen Ryder I
Delta Literary Society, 2, 3, 43 President
Deltas, 49 Northeast Botany Club, 2, 3, 43
President Botany Club, 43 Nor'easter Staff,
45 G. H. S. C. 43 Senior Play Cast.
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President National Honor Society, 4.
Northeast Society of Debate, 2, 3, 45 North-
east Math Club, 3, 45 President Debater-S,
45 President Math Club, 45 B. H. S. C. 3,
45 B. H. S. C. Cabinet, 3, 45 'Vice-President
B. H. C. 45 Associate Editor-in-Chief of
Annual, 45 Affirmative Debate, 45 Negative
Debate, 35 Reporter of Junior Class, 35
Sergeant-at-Arms of Senior Class, 45 Jun-
ior President Norleaster Staff, 35 Business
Manager of Nor'easter, 35 Greek Play, 35
Student Council, 35 Senior Ballot Boy Who
Has Done the Most for Northeast, 45 Gold
medal oration, literary contest, 45 first
place in N. E. district in Star's Oratorical
Dorothy Lucille Roberts
Basketball, 45 Baseball, 35 G. H. S. C. 45
Muriel Elizabeth Roberts
Alpha Litrerary Society. 3, 45 Student Coun-
cil, 2, 35 Honor Roll, 2, 3.
- Q Carl F. Rebman
B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4.
Lois E. Robinson
Cominercial Club, 3.
Margaret Marian Reid
G. H. S. C.- 35 Greek Club, 35 Delphian
L1tG'1'2U'Y SOCIGTY, 35 Student.Council, 3.
If . ' x
3 4 Mercedes Marie Rey 5 5
National Honor Society, 4. 5
Student Council, 3 4' Christmas Play, 4'
BOWHY Club, 4f Initiator Bot Cl by
43 G. H. s. o. 2, 4: senior Pl3?7ily u ' ' f
Html if eenvifssl
Grace H. Stansbury
National Honor Society, 4.
Clionia-n Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 45 T-reasurer, 43
Olympic Club, 2, 33 Tlreasurer, 33 Wintner
Small N. 23 Large, N and Seal 35
Letter, 35 Commercial Club, 4, Gym Fete,
25 Student Council, 4.
Hazel Elaine Spencer
grchestra, 2, 3, 45 Gym Fete, 25 G. H. S. C.
?and, 3, 43 Orchestra, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C.
Anthony Hershal Savoca
Botany Club, 3.
Louise A. Sears
Clionian Lit. Soc. 2, 3, 43 President, 4,
Vesta Club, 3, 45 Secretary, 47 G. H. S. C.
3, 45 Gym Fete, 2.
Delta Lit. Soc. 35 Olympic Club, 2, 3, 45
Treasurer, 43 Gym Fete, 2, 35 Winner Small
GO N. 3. fffx
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T ' Treble Clef, 43
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S Freda Sloan
G. H. S. C. 2.
w Anna Maude Sharp
Gym Fete, 2.
Dorothy Gearldean Stukey
Coninuerrcial Club, 3.
3 3 Earl Spangler
4 National Honor Society, 4.
' N. S. D. 43 Greek Club, 43 Student Council,
2 4' Honor Roll, 23 Nol1"ea.ster Staff, 43
Treaburer Greek Club, 43 B. H. S. C. 4.
Hazel N. Scott
Commercial Club, 4.
Dorothy Frances Schaap
Girl Scouts, 23 G. H. S. C. 2, 33 Treble
Clef Club, 33 Opera, 3.
Stella Kathryn Smith
1ll61'ClLLl Club, 43 Tlrealsurer Treble Clef, 4.
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4 Botany Club, 2, 33 Com-
Nathaniel B. Soderberg
National Honor Society, 4.
Captain R. O. T. C. 43 N. S. D. 43 Sec-
retary, 4, Glee Club, 4, Opera Cast, 43 B.
H. S. C. 3, 45 Cabinet, 4, Student Council,
3, 4, President, 4, Christnias Play, 4, Greek
Play 33 Silver Medal Extenip Speaking, 33
Senior Play Committee, Affirmative Debate
Team, 43 Honor Roll, 4, Senior Play, Sec-
ond place in N. E. district in Star's Ora-
Olympic Club, 3, 4, Commercial Club, 4,
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 4, Gym Fete,
23 Opera, 4.
National Honor Society, 4.
N. S. D. 2, 3, 4, Honor Roll, 23 Vice-pres.
Student Council, 43 Vice-pres. N. S. D. 43
Student Council, 3.
Richard O. Steele, Jr.
Glee Club, 43 Orchestra, 23 Band, 3, 43
Staff Sgt. Band, 4, N Man Football, 45
Student Council, 3.
Charles Robert Solomon
National Honor Society, 4. G
N. S. D. 2, 43 Orchestra, 4, Student Council,
Robert Otis Sloan
Glen Club, 4.
Leola Dean Shawhan
National Honor Society, 4. .
Shakespeare, 3, 4 3 Secretary, 43 COllllllQl'C1?ll f
Club, Zi, 43 Vice-Pres. 43 Tennis Team, 3, 4, 1
Mgr. Tennis Team, 4, Student Council, 45 f
XVinner Tennis N, 3, 4. '
Dorothy Mounce Slaughter
Delphian Lit. Soc. 43 G. H. S. C. 2.
Music Appreciation Club, 4.
James Albert Sturges
Benton Lit. Soc. 23 Commercial Club, 2, 33
Spanish Club,23 Librarian Band, 4.
Laura Adeline Sargent
Delphian Lit. Soc. 3, 43 Secretary, 43 Del-
phian Play, 43 G. H. S. C. 43 Treble Clef,
3, 43 Treasurer, 43 Accompanist, 43 Girls
Octette, 43 Orchestra, 2, 3, 4.
Elizabeth K. Spelman
Vesta Club, 3, 43 Vice-President, 33 Junior
Prom Committee, 33 Gym Fete, 2.
Frances Eleanor Smith
Theta Lit. Soc. 43 Senior Life Saver3 Olym-
pic Club, 43 Swimming' Manager, 43 Hockey
Team, 43 Basketball, 43 Swillllhlhg' Team, -Ag
4. 'My .3 3
mr T 1
. K .ywvf 3
National Honor Society, 4.
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 43 President, 43 CO-H13-A
mercial Club, 2, 3, 43 Comme-rcial Club Play, 3, ,
23 Vice-president, 43 Highest Honor Roll, i 3
33 General Honor Roll, 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C. f L
43 Senior Pin and Ring Com.3 Student Hy'
Council Eexecutive Board, 3, 43 Opera Cast,
43 Solo Contest, 43 Girls Quartetfte, 43,33
Mixed Octette, 4. 3 j
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Helen Agnes Smith .f i
Mason Herschel Stobaugh
Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 Vice-president, 43 Opera,
4, Band, 43 Commercial Club, 2, 3, 43
Treasurer, 3, Solo Contest, 2: First Lieu-
tenant R. O. T. C. 43 Crack Company, 2,
Del-phian Lit. Soc. 3, -Lg Commercial Club,
2, 3, 43 Secretary, Delphians, 4.
XX Nadine Stead
l Vencie Sylvester
Spanish Club, 3, Vice-pres. 43 Gym Fete, 2,
Frances Leone Skelley
Gym Fete, 2.
1 I Berri Briddelle Smith
,1 F Commercial Club, 43 Olympic, 3, 4, Basket-
Ll ball Team, 3, 45 Junior Life Saver, NVinner
'51, Ng Track Manager, 3, 43 Gym Fete, 2, 3,
lu? ,ff-. G. H. GW 2, 4, Member Girls Platoon, 3.
, TI'63SuIjCF'N'3,tlOD3'l Society, 1.
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Forrest D. Stanley
Student Council, 23 Benton Lit. Soc. 4.
Helen May Shonert
G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Band, 3, 4.
Cr. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4.
Frank J. Smith
National Honor Society, 3, 4. Treasurer, 43
General Honor Roll, 2, 3, 43 Highest 23 N.
S. D. 43 Greek Club, 43 Vice-pres. 43 Stu-
dent Council, 2, 3, 43 Senior Ballot, "Best
R. O. T. C. Sergeant, 33 Staff Sgt. 33 Sgt.
Major, 33 First Lt. 43 Captain, 4.
John Edward Smith
R. O. T. C. 3, 4.
O Tw 'M-i'
Evelyn Beatrice Talbott
Olympic Club 3, 4, Secretary Olympic Club
3, Student Council 3, Greek Play 3, Gym
Fete 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2,
3, 4, Track 3, 4, Swimming 2, 3, 4, Hike
supervisor 3, 4, G. H. S. C. 2.
National Honor Society, 4.
Kathryn Eva Stockley
Girls Platoon, 4.
Gene Lewis Tandy
Band 3, R. O. T. C. 4, Rifle team 4, Silent
Samuel Roosevelt Thomas
Football 3, 4, Basketball 3, Track 3, 4,
Northeast Record Shot Put Discus 3, 440
yard dash 3, State Record in lg, mi. 3,
Drake Records in 440 3, Wo1'ld's Record in
V2 mi. Rel-ay 3.
Doris Lee Timmons
G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, French C
lub 3, 4,
Treble Clef 3, 4, Gym Fete 2, Opera 4.
Edna May Taylor
Girls Gym Fete 2.
Glendora E. Setzler
Olym 'c, ub, 3, 4.
ussell Horace Trapnell
Student Council 4 Commercial Club 4 Coi
poral R O T C 3 Off1CGlS Club 5 B H
Sezenty flu ee
Lenton J. Tavener
B. H. S. C. 2, R. O. T. C. Officers Club 2,
3, Platoon Sergeant 2, First Sergeant 2,
Second Lieutenant 3, First Lieutenant 3,
Crack Platoon 2, 3, Rifle Team 2, 3.
Mildred L. Stoner
Klaber K. Tatum
N. S. D. 2, 3, Nor'easber Staff 3, 4.
Shakespeare 4, Commercial Club 4, Tennis
Team 4, G. H. S. C. 3, Winner Tennis N. 4.
Tracie Mae Thompson
Botany Club 4.
A Delphian Literary Society 4, Art Club 2,
3 O A.-Egg
3, 4, Vice-Pres. Art Club 4, G. H. S. C. 2,
3, 4, G. H. S. C. Honor Girl 4.
X Julia Thompson
Samuel A. White
l Harold Van Dyke
5 Benton Literary Society, 2, 3, 4, Pres. B.
L. S. 4, B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Basketball
' Squad 3, 4, 2nd Team Basketball 4, Crack
Platoon 2, Student Council 3, Courtesy
Comm. 3, Track Squad 3, 45 Boys Costume
Treble Clef 3, 4, G. H. S, C. 4.
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Spanish Club 4, G. H. S. C. 4, Clionian
Lit. Soc. 4, General Honor Roll 4.
G. H. S. C. 4.
R. O. T. C. 2, 3, First Lieutenant 3, Cap-
tain 4, YVentworth Squad 3, Leader Crack
Platoon 4, Crack Squad 3.
Ralph F. Waltermire
ShakespeareiQlub 4, Commercial Club 4,
B. H. S. C. 4, R. O. T. C. 2, Band 4.
F. Gordon Willis
Shakespeare Club 3, 4, Treasurer N. S. C.
3, Boys Glee Club 4, Solo Contest 4, B. H.
S. C. 4, Student Council 3, 4, Opera 4. Bot-
any Club, 4, Contata 43 Gold medal essay
literary contest, 4.
Lois Margaret Wise
Alpha Literary Society 2, 3, 4, Northeast
Math Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary N. M. C. 3,
Vice-Pres. Alpha 4, Secre-tary Junior Class
3, Affirmative Debate Team 4, Student
Council 4, Executive Board Student Coun-
cil 4, Inter-Society Dance Committee 4,
Vice-Pres. N. M. C. 4, G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4,
G. H. S. C. Cabinet 3, 4, Sec. G. H. S. C.
3, G. H. S. C. Honor Girl 3, 4, Alpha-De-
bater Play 4, Nor'easter Staff 2, 3, Pho-
tographer Annual Staff 4, Phi Alpha Sigma
Class Day Committee, Northeast Night
Program 2, Junior Prom. Com. 3.
Dell M. VVade
Commercial Club 4, Music Appreciation
Club 3, R. O. T. C. 2.
Mildred Frances Whitaker
AIT Club 4, C. L. S. 4.
Ruth Rebecca Waters
X Alpha Literary Society 3, 4, Music Appre-
giation Club 4, Orchestra 3, 4, G. H. S. C.
Ruby Fern Wade
Spanish Club 3, 4, G. H. S. C. 4.
Minnie Lee Wood
Delta Literary Society 3, 4, Vest Club 3, 4,
Student Council 2, 3.
Dorothy Anna Worrell
Delphian 3, 4, Olympic Club, Pres. N. O.
A. 4, Sec. N. O. A. Soccer 2, Baseball 2, 3,
4, Captain Hockey 3, 4, Track 2, 3, Gym
Merle Eileen Woodllng
Clionian Lrt rar Soc 2 3 4 P
wendolyne Mae Wells
Gills C5171 Fctc 7 Spanish Club 3 4 Hon-
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ff Vice-Pr Shaq omrnercial Club 2, 3, 4, G.
4 , , 1
N H. S. .USC 4jj ym Fete 2, Northeast Night
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G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, Frances Scarritt Han-
ley Girl 3, Honor Girl 3, 4, G. H. S. C. Cab-
inet 4, Clionian Literary Society 4, Sr.
Play Committee 4, Student Council 4, Sen-
National Honor Society 4.
Arthur William Wycoff
Spanish Club 3.
Robert L. White
B. H. S. C. 3.
Neva Elizabeth Winn
Alpha Literary Society 4, M. A. C. 4, Greek
Play 3, Gym Fete 3, Student Council 4,
G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4.
Erma Ethel Watts
Basketball 4, Baseball 3, 4, Volley Ball 3,
Hoikey 3, 4, Olympic Club 4, Track Team
Frank C. Woolridge '
N. S. D. 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. N. S. D. 4, B.
H. S. C. Cabinet 4, Treasurer B. H. S. C.
4, Spanish Club 3, Second Team Football
3, First Team 4, N. ClubT'j4, Christmas
Play 4, Chairman Pin andf ing Committee
4, Negative Debate 4, st? ent,Cour1cil 2,
4, Executive Board 2, Sen or Play. 1
aj, .- . X
f israel ef grew :Ss sf-3--3-YE
Margery Ethel W-illis
I Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Honor Roll 3, 4.
Hazel Irene Williamson
G. H. S. C. 2, Treble Clef 2, 3, 4, Solo Con-
test 4, Gym Fete 2.
X- Arthur Williams
Helen Frances Weyler
Clionian Literary Society 2, 3, 4, Pres. Clio
4, Math Club 2, 3, 4, Sec. Math Club 4,
Junior Prom. Com. 3, Inter-Soc. Dance
Corn. 4, G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3,
Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Class Day Cornmi-tt-ee
Sr. Class 4.
' Thelma Wright
Q Um Lee Winans
X Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. Glee Club 4, Music
N i Contest 2, 3, 4, Solo Contest 2, 3, 4, Boys
,Q 5. Quartette-3, 4, Mixed Octette 3, 4, R. O. T.
V Q .
' ' I1 C. Crgfclfij ad 3, R. O. T. C. Individual
Z , H Q! fi 4' Contevt' 13, usic Appreciation Club 3,
F Q 'J g1XChairnQan det Hop Com. 4, Opera 4.
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, 3 . 1 X B. H. hs. C. 4, Track Team 2, 3, 4, student
rl . , Council 4.
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Ardith Marceille Burns
Alpha Lit. Soc. 3, 45 Treble Clef, 3, 45 Vice-
president, 45 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 45 Opera
Cast, 45 Music Contest, 3, 4.
Charles Ernest Grote
Northeast Soc. Debate, 2, 35 Music Appre-
ciation Club, 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Chair-
mang Vice-president, N. S. D. 35 President
M. A. C., 45 Negative Debate Team, 3, 45
B. H. S. C. 3, 45 Cabinet, 45 President M.
A. C. 45 President Senior Class: Christmas
Play Cast, 45 Senior Ballot, "Most Popu-
. Fred Edward Diamond
' Ray Glenn
Alpha Lit. society, 3, 4.
Mildred Marie Jones
G. H. S. C. 35 Girls' Volley Ball, 25 Girls'
I Baseball, 25 Gym Fete, 2, 35 Girls' Swim-
E ming Meet, 3.
Virginia Mary Franzman
f, ff N
Caesar Rodney Baxter Q N
Millikan Club, 4. '
Treble Clef, 3, 45 G. H. S
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Claude Denby Steel .
Marion Allene Young
Boys' High School Club, 3, 43 Cabinet B.
Donald Field Scott
B. H. S. C. 2,33Sgt. R. O. T. C.53 '-
toon, 43 Crack Company, 3.
Les Pensuers, 22, 3, 43 French Club, Play, 33
Olympic Club, 33 Shakespeare Lit. Soc. 43
Gym Fete, 23 Tennis team, 3, 43 Vfinner of
Tennis N, 3, 43 Interscholastic Winner, 43
Basketball team, 23 Soccer team, 23 Base-
ball team, Z..
l h Yambert
H. S. C. iltl President 43 N. S. C. 3, 43 Sec-
retary N. S. C.3 Reporter Senior Classg
Sports Editor Nor'ea.ster Bi XVeek1y, 43
Sports Editor Annual, 43 Art Club, Math
Club, 43 2nd Team Football, 43 Mixer Com.
43 Inter-Society Dance Corn. 43 Student
Council, 33 General Honor Roll, 33 Sen-
ior Playg Senior Ballot, "Social Lion."
Highest Honor Roll, 2, 3, N. D. 33 Math
Club, 3: Sgt. R. O. T. C. 33 Band, 2, 33
Music Appreciation Club, 4.
Ned Schwe zer 1, ,
0 ert Wilson Monk .
unior VVinner of R. O. T. C. Loving Cup
Trophyg lst Sgt. R. O. T. C. 3, lst Lieut. 3
4, B. H. C. 4, Cabinet 4, Glee Club 4,
Treasurer 4, Commercial Club 4, Treasurer
4. Senior Pin and Ring Committee, Senior
. X X 9
ex xx xx A BT
benior List ttaontinuedl
C. Lynn Bevier
Fred D. Billings
Helen Nadine Mills
R. O. T. C. Corporal, 33 Sergeant. 2, Sec-
ond Lieut., 43 Track Team, 3, 4, Crack
Squad, 3, Silent Platoon, 3.
Martha Wauneta Burch
O. Richard Sanderson
Corporal R. O. T. C. 4, Silent Platoon 4, 1
Crack Company 4.
Joseph Wendell Shaeffer
Second Lieutenant, R.
O. T. C. 45 Silent
Platoon, 4, Crack Company, 3, 45 B. H. S.
Spanish Club, 3, Botany Club, 4, G. H. S.
French Club, 33 General Honor Roll, 5,
G. H. S. C.
C. G. Dunn
Gladys I. Foehlinger
Commercial Club, 4.
Elmer M. Gifford
Charles Howard Griswold
Thomas Harry Hawn
Sergeant R. O. T. C.
Carl Edward Hughes
Mildred Leona Hulshizer
Gym Fete, 2, 33 French Club,
Eugene Warren Husted
Mildred E. Livesay
Madge Jamieson MacLeod
Band, 3, 4, Field Meet, 3, 4.
Leonard J. Smith
Homer Ewing Stewart
National Honor Society, 4.
I 3 I
General Honor Roll, .., ..
Girls Basketball Team
3, 4, Volley Rall 3.
3, 4, Hockey Team
Joe Underwood tif
National Honor Society, ix ' ,, r '1 if
4, Inter-class Track 2, 3, . Off . C. Qgfe '-R
Commission Officers Club, , X C on- ,
or Ron, 4, Student Council, 2, 4, B- , 4.
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Everil Geneva Williams ,W ll
G. H. S. C. 2, 33 Band, 2, 33 Orchestra, f 'lil
2, 3, 45 Mussic Appreciation Club, 4. XJ! 'l
National Honor Roll, 4. . 1
ior Play. ,ff
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Kenneth jordan Frances Denzel Laura Judd Fred NcGeary
President Tice-l'resident Treasurer Secretary
The annual junior Prom, given the night of May Zl, by the ,lunior class for
the Seniors, was indeed a success.
The Gym was transformed into a walled garden, roses twining over the lattice
walls and pergolas. This effect was made still more impressive by the false ceil-
ing, consisting of green fringed paper, which started from the banisters of the
Gym and ended at a beautiful jeweled ball. During the dance the lights were
turned out and colored spot lights were turned on the revolving ball which threw
off all colors of the rainbow. The basket ball goals were transformed into living
flower pots. The chaperones' corner was decorated as a porch on a summer
evening. The orchestra was located near the center at the North wall, seeming-
ly on the lawn of a beautiful home. Refreshments were served in the alcove by
seven sophomore girls.
The spirit of the junior class was one which will be hard to equal in the com-
ing years. Each junior contributed his best to make this farewell to the Seniors
. . . h.
one to be remembered. All the Juniors have to hope for now is that t is same
spirit may continue through the coming school year, and that we may go out from
Northeast feeling that we left nothing but pleasant memories to those who fol-
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Q Dorothy Teller Scott Harrison Ilobeit Nointhcutt zlaitlli liipci,
X Reporter I'roin Chairman Sgt.--at-aims 1111 cccx ci
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Q unior Class
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Timid and with fearsome tread,
We as freshmen knocked
Nt the doors of dear Northeast,
ind found them all unlocked.
Fearsomely we entered
How long the halls,-and wide:
But very soon our fear was drowned
ln one great surge of pride.
Doggedly We bore the jeers
Df seniors, juniors, sophsg
We tried our very best to please
The Principal and "Profs"
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lfatiently and hard we worked,-
Then, we were sophomores:
We lost our fear of juniors,
thought the seniors lvores.
VYe cherished all traditions,
We strove for further fame,
XNe caught the High School spirit,
VVe tried to play the game.
VVith shout and cry and yell
To basket-ball and foot-ball games
And Lit Contests as well.
wore the White and Purple
Our junior year has come and gone,
And now with lofty aim,
Welll seize the torch the seniors drop
And carry it to fame.
Dorothy Taller, ,27.
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Sophomore Class Qflieers
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Moon Mullins Dumb Dora Maggie Jiggs Mrs. Muclrlle Smear
President X ic-e-President Si?Cl'Pt2il'X ,Xflyiser
The contest for Sophomore Class officers closed after a heated campaign by
all concerned. Moon Mullins orating showed his ability to persuade his follow-
ers by securing the largest number of votes hence securing the office of presi-
Dumb Dora secured the office of vice-president by her dum ones in political
Maggie liggs gained her office of secretary through her ability to wield the
rolling pin instead of the pencil.
The office of Sergeant-at-arms was won by a very adept, young lady, Tillie
the 'lioilerg may she toil faithfully in her office by keeping undesirables from
sophomore class meetings.
Perry VVinlde, the youngest member of his class, was elected reported by an
Mrs. Muddie Smear, wife of Egbert Smear, Professor of Real-Estate Science.
is our adviser.
Cicero Sapp, a scholarly chap gained his office by his ability to secure the
vote of the feminine section of the class.
Winnie Winlcle, young Perry's sister, was elected gift-ftalcer by a clear ma-
The officers as a Whole furnish a very fair example of the leadership and
ability of the Class of ,28 May their high standards remain before them in the
future as they are at the present.
Piaieiiv VXYINIQLH, '28
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Though Northeast may have failed at times to realize that we are true
jewels, and though we are said by seniors and juniors to be merely sophomores,
we are really greater in number and achievements than they. Well may we hold
our heads high, for we have shared a great part of the responsibility of the school,
won many honors, and made the sophomore class mean more than ever before.
Since we shall stand out as examples next year to the lower classmen, we have
high hopes of glorifying ourselves still more, so that we may appear more worthy
in the eyes of these severe critics.
Of course the senior class of this year is "The" senior class, as all other
senior classes have been. But to be "Then sophomore class stands for a little
more, and this is the title we hope is ours. It is well to remember that when the
seniors and juniors are gone we are the guardians to whom the duty of keeping up
our dear Northeast is left, and although we are allowed two more years at North-
east, Qthe school is indeed fortunatej, may this year stand out to show what true
and loyal sophomores can accomplish for their school.
lXqARY .TENNETT '28
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QNational Honor Society
Hu-mg ,QW svtierv
I T511-f l
CHARACTER, SCHOLARSHIP, LEADERSHIP, SERVICE
Miss Gertrude Weaver, Chairman, Mr. Cowan, Mr. Fulton, Mr. Lovejoy, Miss Thomas
Miss Safford, Miss Baxter, Miss Davis, Miss Gaylord, Mr. Green, Miss Grube, Mr. Holmes
P d OFFICERS R h d
resi ent ................. .............................,,.... ............,........................................................... l Q obert ic ar s
Vice-President ....... .......................... .,............. H e len Lord
Secretary .............. ,,......,,.,......,.......,...... ........ F o line Eppstein
Treasurer ........................,......,... ..,.,........,,,...,.................... ...........,............ F r ank Smith
,gh Alice Alter ott Thelma Lay Mercedes Rey
Dhelma m Helen Lord Robert Richards
31 fljearl Bfqrdeil Ruth Marks Edward Scarritt
LKathleenofBur s I VVilliam Markward Nathaniel Soderberg
, R iiii ' CE ell David Marshall 1620121 Shgtvqhan
- ry Combs Georgia lN iner ar es o omon
iflfarthabelle Davis XNilliam Misselwitz Frank Smith
' Xlary De Rubertis Ellen McCance Helen Smith
If Eleanor Dimmitt Virginia McFadden Earl Spangler
Q 'J Foline Eppstein . Virginia McGlathery Grace Stansbury
'L' , jane Gleason Mary Mclnerney Ewing Stewart
' xx Elsie Gogch Elizgbeth Nagy Nadine Stead
gmnifred Hadley Frances Osborne iosephVXUnderwood
vin Hancock ohn Pi ois Iise
7 I a ei? L. Henry Fauline greston Frank VVoolridge
VXFQ5 Q Hgndergglio Qflliglriia Putman ENGR VVOOlI'1ClgC
Mi on Hutcheson 103 6686
E L 'fy O Juniors
VDavi2lXF1'iedkirM1g. ' Martha Piper
Dt Laura fucld rr CihCf"YMlHU1' William Young
X X 'R
x'l 'N'NN - drag 3-
efllpha Literary Soeietyb
Top Row-Cole, McFadden, Primm, VVinn, VVise, Daniels, Glenn, Sanborn, Crawford, Car-
roll, Long, Berg, Lach, Smart, NNallace.
Second Rovv-Lay, R. Campbell, Reese, Merchant, Frederick, Mrs. Cunningham, A. Camp
bell, Johnston, Roberts, Basham, O'Neil, Harvey, Lord.
Bottom Row-Zang, Combs, Diels, Burns, Riepma, McCance, Richmond, Seaman, Smith.
DeRubertis, McNulty, Davis.
organized 1913 Gly im
Colors: Gold and VVhite ,545 52'
Motto: "Esse quam videre" I
Flower: Ionquil N
Adviser: Mrs. Cunningham j
OFFICERS I I
Fin! Term Second Term Third Term Jil,
President ................. ......... R uth Campbell Mary Combs Ellen McCance l ,X
Vice-Pm-idenf ....... ................... L on wise Marie Drftzubefiis Theim Lay l
Sefretafy .............. .................... H elen Lord Katherine Daniels Thelma Merchant i
Treasurer ................ .......... K atherine Daniels Grace Richmond Lola Reese li
Sergeant-art-arms ...... ......... IX lary E. Riepma Lucy Seaman Eileen Wallace l.
Cfffyf ......................... ......... E llen McCance Ruth Campbell Marcy Combs
Imfwfw' .-.............. .......... IX ffary Combs Elizabeth Roberts Helen L , d ,
Reporter ....... .......,................,...,,, F rances Qing ,fb
X A C ,,, A, A - .K .U A Y ..
QjXlOlf'Cl1Q9,S'E Society of fllehate
Top Row-NYooCl, Courtright, Sanborn, Marshall, Scarritt, Smith, Young, Reclaliolfer,
Baker, Heck, l Jickensh eet.
Second Row-Sneclaker, Richards, li. Northeutt, Combs, NYoolriflge, Mr. Miller, Soclerherg,
Doar, Switser, Carey, Holinllerg, llouncl.
Bottom Row--Soloman, Clair, Brown, Robertson, Tuttle, Pratt, Spangler, I. Northeutt,
Blakesley, Ketchum, Misselwitz.
1 i ff
-1- ,.,, fr,
fi T -
jg kr lj organized 1913
i ,Xxx Colors: lied and lilack
Motto: Vossunt quia posse xiflentur
lj X 1-'ft-A-id,-nf ,,,,,, ,ii,,,,,,ee,,,,,,e,,,,,,,,,,,,,, R olwcrt llicharrcls
' Vive-Ilmvifiwlf .....,,.....l.i.........,,,,.. Eflwztrfl Sczrrflll V Y
' X 'gg-gfayy --,,,,.,o,,,.,,,,e,,,o,,,A,,,,,e,,,,,, ,,Natlmniel SUQlCl'lll,'l'Q james XX oocl
fi ' -ggjwygff ,-,..,,.,,,,,,,VV.,,,,e,,,Y,,,,,,,,,, lioluert Nortlieutt Q
-fx , fggg,Lf-gf-Umm ,,,,,,,,,i,,,.,,.,,.l,.... blames Woocl I karl Slnzmglcr
i Q Q jfjc- ,-,.,,--,.,,,-,,.,, C? ,-,o-,,,,,,,,,,,,,V,,,,,., . ,Xlilliaui Rlissclwitz
XPQ ljg111gy16fD'1'g11L ,,.,,,,,V,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,., .l,JZlX'lCl Al?l1'Sl1?1ll
, a X, '
X xxxx K K-
L M- X! -I 7' x
x xx - . xxxx W U aa - -
l i f irlmrsslreiesiireeg
li E Qflortheast Shakespeare Club
i Top Row-Arcury, Bash, Caskey, Marshall, VVillis, Moise, Yamhert, Morris, Bolles, Gordon,
f A Kruger, Walternleyer. -
' Second ROW-Crutcher, Baker, Bailey, jury, Miss Evans, North, Cooper, Hecker, Doherty,
Bottom ROW-Dunwoody, Sharp, Mevins, Haddock, Gruhlms, Fuller, Killingsworth, Dawe,
Denzel, Shawhan, Turner, Coxwell, Killespie.
Absent-Carlisle, Caskey, Casper, Coxwell, Doehler, jury, McGeary, Pigg, Saunders.
l, l ,
gi Organized 1915 KKK fx f
Colors: Gold and Black
J i Motto: "It is not the trappings of knowledge, wisdom itselff X ,W ici. '
.: - i f li,-1 "'
W Flower: Violet 5,5 as ff 4
! Adviser: Miss Evans FX
I First Term Second Term Third Term gil
,",1 Pfre-Yfdenf--. ---------------------------------------- FI'3IlC6S D6r1Z6l Dorothy Grubhs Lyle Killingsworth l
g1C9'ff6'-Yidffflf ---------------------....... I?-4OI'Cith3ghG1'11lllJbS John Pigg' Frank North JW'
l eff? Ofy ------------- ------------- 6 Oa aw an Fred McGeary Lucile Fuller
all Tff?0-Wfef --------------- --------.. L yle Killingsworth Isabel Doherty Isabel. Doherty , p,,i F 1
5ef'.Qe071f'0f'07'm-Y ---- - ----------.----.-- Hoyt Bash Joe Chartrand Wellborne ltloise f',f' l l
353, -fm? ------------. I -------------. ............. F rank North Frances Denzel Dorothy Grubbs ff X V '
Pdflidmehfafwn ....... ........ W illiam Morris Hoyt Bash v A 4-X
ll' S mil ,ff 5
' 5 Dv V X A
Cllelpliiau Literary Soeietya
'Top llowee-llzigluy, lrllzulley, Foster, Yaple, Hutcheson, rlfurner, lilankensliip, Cohen, l'uc Q
1 ston Hcndrison Ycnnic
l"e:r , - , X 2.
Second Row-llurlie, Cameron, Burdette, XNorrell, XfYilliams, Reed, Slaughter, Llmport
Miss Taylor, Hill, Land, Dunleyy, Freeman, Cave, Robinson.
llottom Row-llishop, Mayfield, lackley, Emmert, E. liaehr, Altergott, Baehr, VV. Hadley
Sargent, Brown, Leonard,
Ahseiit-NV. Nielirugge, Nllhinery.
Colors: Purple and Gold
Motto: Virtute non yerliis
Adviser: Miss Taylor
fij'Vt.y'14l'f4'llf ---'.---A,.-,, ,,4,,, X VlI1lfI'Cd HaCllCy
Vim-Imax-far-izr ....... ....... , Midrey B1a11kCHSl1iIi
' - Frances Sequist
.Sm rotary .............. ----4--
Trva.rz11'vr .............. V ----- -
Inifzalur' ............ ---,
C,1'1Izr-R4'jvo1'fU1' ..,, --,-
F 7' H1
Clionian Literary Society?
Top Row-Clark, Shapiro, Stead, Wallace-, Heutzc-n, XYoolridge, Hulmlmard, Cauger, Sutton
Eads, Kidd, 'l'udor.
Second Row-Sniedley, Hamilton, Hewitt, Putman, Stanslaury, Alexander, Sears, Miss Davis
Mclnerney, VVeldish, Maddy, Mears, Smith, Blaine, Gates.
Bottom Row-VVeyle1', Piper, Donniei, Dryer, James, V. Rhoads, Johnson, Lott, Thurrnond
Judd, Woodling, VVhittaker.
Absent-Kidd, Coons, lnlow, Karstens, Mears, F, Rhoads, Sutton.
Colors: Red and White
Motto: Ta Kta Kte lite
Flower: Red Rose
Adviser: Miss Davis
.S f2n'c'fa1'y ..,........
T1'0051H'0V ,.,.........,.... ............. L ouise Sears Grace Stanshury Virginia Putman
iSergf'a11f-nf-a1'1r1s .........,......... Laura Judd Marjorie Hamilton Ruth Alexander
HMM? 39225155 52124
Flaenton Literary Society?
Top Row-Curran, Darvey, lackson, Stanley, Oscnhrug, lloyd, Ryan, Lehrack, Brumm,
Hart, F. lla-vis, Earls, Hopkins, llchlanus, Markward, Benson.
Second Row-Zeldin, Frazier, Schwenk, Zaremha, Bohling, jordan, Hancock, Mr. Hibbs,
Van Dyke, Hill, Fruett, Daniel, Books, Gibson, Ross.
Bottom RowfSlagle, DeLate, Hughes, Davis, Leslie, A. Gibson, Means, Smith, W'eyler,
Wilson, VVells, Cole
fx N Colors: Blue and Gold
1, ' - f , ,
'li gf, Motto: ln Hoc Signo Vincemns
S i -XX, Adviser: Nr. Hilulls
N x -
l, lg First Term o Second Term t Third Term
' lg, Pygsfdgnf -,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,I'I11rolclVf11'1 Dyke Edward liehrack Irving Hancock
X 351' ll, ViCe-Pfg5jdg,1f ,...,.,,,...,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,. Irving Hancock KennethM,lordon Edward Hill
l gefyefafy ---..,-.-,---,,,.,..,.,,,..,,,,,,4,,, ,Edward Lehrack Floyd Gilison xvlllli-UTI Markvvard
, i Tyeasu,-ey ,.--,,-,,---,-.,,,..,,,.,,,,Q,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,. T odd Frazier Faris Davis Todd Fraizer
l S XgeaHf-af-afH1A' --'--.------------,,-,,,,, EflXX'3l'Cl IJHVVFCUCC PCTFY SZUTI Vlfilson
3 ,i ---,---,-,,.-,,,. .,,-,-.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.i, ,,,, I 5 aul Daniel Lawrence Schwenk Lawrence Schwenk
Re, rter F
S ,if .-.-------,--,-,-.--,- fl -.--q-,.--,y,,,, Hqjrnian O5enhrng,.Harold Van Dyke Edward Lehrack
N P ,,1,i,qne,,tafE,,q ,,-,-,,,.--,,,..,r,, XX'illiam Markward N'Villiam Markwarrl Kenneth ,lordon
v , F, X t
as ft X C
" - LHB, rftc y -ivy My-Av yy k
- r r g c - or ii '-7 - 'F-X
N512 0 fy -'fir r P W
f,fff,g , ,
Theta Literary Soeietf
Top Row-Peters, Vlfliite, Biggerstaft, Daniels, Riney, Koujoin, IJ. Edlund, Glenn, Hoeter,
Bridges, O. Judd, Smith, Ruppert, Boon, Vlforthmgton.
Second Row-Gleason, Wade, Marks, Adams, Osborne, Cowan, Miss Begey, Zimmerman,
Miller, Tudor, Goodhart, Turner, Edelen, Galloway, Brick.
Bottom Row-Biersmith, MaGill, Jamison, Harris, Falls, Delgate, Owen, Perry, Marks,
Absent-E. Edlund,,Shawhan, Faller.
s Organized: February 1921 Z
Colors: Blue and White l 5,3 J I
Flower: Iris . Xa ,fa-9 "
Motto: "Knowledge is power" X V7 l
Adviser: Miss Begey A D
OFFICERS B ill f
h l First Term Second Term i, ll '
Pfe-Yidenf . ------------.- ........ M 3X'1OI1 HOCf61' Dortgthy GICUI1 f lil Z
Vice-Pfestdent ....... ........ D orothy Glenn 'lane Gleason V l
SeC7'9tG7'y ---.--.-..-... ........ E loise Edlund Blafy BQQH ff l
Treasurer ..................... ........ E velyn Delsate Opal Judd ft l,
Sef'.QeU71f'0f'0Vm-Y ------- --------- X Villa Worthington Dorothy Edlund i
I7Wf10f0V ---------..-....... ......... K 3.tl'll6CI'l Bridges R056 Peggy '
fx' C Xixx i
fi X i il
so B' lxtfiii 1 ' sl
f 11,1 11 xx z'
CDelta Literary Soeietyb
-f l 1
1 Q r l
, 2 5 f
2 3 t
, , 2 5
1 . Y
Top liUXX""'Qll,MlllCl4, Melnerney, lfrazeiyliekerle, Unkeler, Bruce, Jones, Bouelier, Xlilson
Fausset, XX'ootl, X'X'inters, KlC5l?Zll'l'CIl, Henry. A
Second liow-Ralston, l7arnum, Kliller, XfX'atso11, Adams, Hogan, Miss Tulieu, Kreelc, -len
nett,illefilatliery, Haley, llinimitt, tiroeslueek.
Bottom lQOW+C21l21llllll, Walter, lionitorrl, Enpstein, Baekstrom, Books, McKinley, Stanley
Teller, Nelson, lJwight, Rycler.
Colors: Green and VX'hite
Motto: Always Faithful
Flower: Lily of the Valley
,Xclxiserz Miss Tulien
I'rU5z'dUnI ii.ei .vee .
Secretary .e .,.. .a .
initiator .,.. ,ii.ww
Critic ............,4. if a- at
Mary Ella Dwight
X Girls, High Sclwol Club
G. H. S. C. M
DOICOTHY fl'lQIil,l'lIl, 'll'l'2INlll'1'l'
Adams, Allen, Arclito, Asbury, A,ic-ry, liar-lintimni, 1:klldWl1l.Billllfhlll. llufslxaiii, Bvnniilu, lilzi
Brenk, Briflgrc-s, 1il'0Wl1lllQ4, Blllllll2ll'1I8l'. Burliliart. Burns, Calnilwll. Vningiliu-ll, lfnrll, l'al'rrmll.
Cziw, Cll3llllJ91'S Conibs, Coultvr, Uowzin, Vurtis l'l'l1fllGl'. Daniels lhwis. Ill-llama Dvnny, Dr-nzvl. D
D.nnnit'r, Dolierty, Doran. Doran. Drmllulietu' Dunlcary, IJ11n:.'oml5', .Dlll'll2llll. Dwight, Eflf-lrn.
Ellllll9l'i', England. lflppstein. Fulluws. Flziniuan, Fre-eluncl, F1'scli'ic'l:, lwmliixun, Frirli, Fritz-li, Fu
rvtt. Gates, Gm-4-, Gnorlliurt, G21-Q-11lw1':. Griffin. Gril'I'in, Gimililys, Gliggr-nlil-iiii. Hncllvx. "allen l
Henry, llc-ml:-1's0n Hewitt. Higliley, Hill. I'T2lK'fK'l', Holt, Hook. lliirc-lismi, .Tn-niiert, .irmeium-11s, Jo
Judd. Judd, Karstuiis, Keiser, lic-nmrly, liingxsolwr, Knight, K wk, Lanzl. Lux, liinflelimiix, l,onp:,
Mr'Briclv, Blk'l'l'i1Ylf't', AIf'f21ll'l'y. B1i'Il1l'l'HGX, AIL'lflIllk'X, AIUBIZIIIUI, Hr-Niilry. 1l'K'S172ll'l'l'll. llzilmiv
Maiuss, Mears, Milan, Miller, Minvr, Osliurno, Otts, l'1'imm. Viper. l'l'l'44Ull lhilstrwn. NRIIJUIH li
liivliett, Rim-y, Roberts, Ilowlzlncl, Raw. Rnd, Ryrlm-r. Suvlivwirz, Suiilamn, Snigeiit. Stfllzlzlli. 54
Scars, Sliaumiro, Slivlclon, Slmiivrt, Slmtlitf, Smith. Smith, Sulcyimii. Siu-iirlw, Sturill-xx Srmit, Str
Tudor, T5'1rS0l1, Uiiliell-1', Vziugn. XV:1dc1, Xvildlx. XV2lllfE'l', XValla11'g Wzillucw-, Wulfr-r, lV2l1'll0K'k, NYuts
Williamson, Wisv, Woodling, YY00lridgv, XVl'lgllt, 'W1'igl1t, Zunu.
nlisliip. Blooiner, Borders.
elloberlis, Divkinson, Dials.
lidlnncl, Edwards, Eleuz.
lla-r, Fullerton. Gann, Gar-
flzimilmn, Iluiie-5'. Hutton.
linbton, Jones, Jones, Jury,
Lringr, Lord, Lott, linker,
. Mufiill. Marks, Martin.
ma, Rc-y, Rely,
wer, Teller. Terlmne, Tuder.
nn, Wliinery Winn, Winte-rw.
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CB. H. S. C.
Top Row-Blaksley, North, Willis, Markward, Courtwright, Lerack, Jordan, Grote, Hart,
Blaise, Auld, Chartrand, Jennings, Daniel, Van Dyke, Davis, Rebman, Tuttle, Pratt,
Cromwell, Monk, Killingsworth. ,
Second Row-Manning, Robrock, Marshall, Daniels, Arcury, Fraser, Northcutt, Bash, R.
Northcutt, Osenberg, Caskey, Books, Elston, Yambert, Pigg, Hancock, Cole, Doehler,
Kelty, Clair, Carey, Heaton.
Third Row-Hepworth, Spangle, M. Turner, Soderberg, Young, Brumn, Harrison, Harry
Harlan, Sonnan, VV. Turner, Craig, Armantrout, Smart, Vlfaltermyer.
Fourth Row-Metcalfe, Curran, Brown, Mills, Fox, Morris, VVeyler, XN'illiams, Beers, San-
bar, Xloodnansee, Vandeneer, Snedaker, Henderson.
Fifth Row-Talbot, McDonald, Oliver, Dickensheet.
Motto: I'm Third
Adviser: Harry Harlan
First Term Second Term
l'1'U.v1iclC11f ............ ..,....... I oe Chartrand Ralph Yambert
Vin'-P1'cs1'd011! .,... .......... l 3'aul Daniel Robert Richards
9mf1'Ul11f'y ..........,. .......... K enneth Jordan David Marshall
Y1I'CfI.X'IIVUI' ......,.............,,....,. Fred McGeary Frank Xflfoolridge
SENIOR CABINET JUNIOR CABINET
!'ir.vt Turin Second Term
Ki'li:n'les Grote Scott Harrison
liinnf-ili ,lordan Fred McGcary Wilbur Rolurock Daniel Ketchum
lfiaiilt lkoolrirlge Kenneth jordan Ora Vanderveer Xlfilliam Young
lffliiril Yainliert Irving Hancock Fred Mosely Haldon Tuttle
Rolitri liicliards Robert Monk Homer Pratt Sidney Talhot
Iixinu Hancock Ralph Yamhert Richard XYoodmansec James XVood
lmni-l Xlarsliall Nathaniel Soderlier, Calvert Kruger John NX'orkman
john Snedaker Lawrence Arcury
: Z J ,
Top Row-Scott, Labellc, Vaughn, Spencer, VVard, Chambers, Lindenlaerg, Metcalf, Riley,
Delaate, Solsberg, Meyers, Kurtz, VValters.
Second Row-Carson, Doherty, Martinsen, Vlfilliamson, Smith, Spalinski, Bagby, Mr.
Chaffee, Smith, Sargent, jennett, Schaap, Petroyic, Armstrong, Armantrout.
Third Row-Shapiro, Precht, Highley, Goddard, Judd, Morrison, Simmons, Frederich, Allen,
Burns, Gillispie, Burns.
Bottom Row-Hardin, Haley, Burlie, Rapoport, NVatson, Marshall, Donohue, Bailey.
Organized 1913 Y 4
,Zig x A-f'
Adviser: Frank E. Chaffee ,NX 5
- 'fi X
hx F fl
OFFICERS XX H!
Second Term f l
Pffe-Wdfnf . -------------- ......... H elen Smith Eloise Bagby P
Vice-Pregzdelzt Kathleen Bull , Ardith Burns lj'
Sfffefafy' -------------- Virginia Frederick Helen Spalinski fill
Treasurer ....... Laura Sargent Katherine Smith fr
Relwrfer -------- Opal Judd Rose Shapiro F ji
Pzanzst, 1 ...... .
Ladonna Allen fi
' gi.. if' f,
75" f -- ff'
,, .X ,
, f?!?j,JfSig.3r? J
Top Row-Hart, Nvl'lCI'l'Y, Soderberg, Leaton, Chartrancl, VVillis, Heiclelberger, Holman
Second liow-XN'illiams, Monk, Stobaiigh, Turner, Mr. Chaffee, Vlfinans, tMeierarend Swit
ser, Meng. e '
Bottom Row-Daniels, Lovelace, Sloane, Cary, Klein, Beers, james, Steele, Roberts
Director-Frank E. Chaffee.
1'1't'.v1'rlc11! .......,.,.,.. ..,,,,... L lhl XVinans
l"naef'1'esz'clc1zl .,,. ..,,,.,,. C laude Meierarend
.'v'ccr'c'1c1r'y ., ,,l... ..,,.l... X Villiam VVherry
T1'u11N111'cf' .. ....,.. , ..,.,.... Wlilliam Turner
.Swlyzrzfzf-izlff11'H1.v .. ......... Elmer Gifford
l1llllV11l'l'U7I ...,..,.... ...,,.... K flason Stobaugh
L ff 1: ,,, .,..,, ,,,,-,-,,
N-'wlffl l'1'f11fi.rf ..,.. .....,.,. l .uroff Vlfilliamg
Ifirsf Twimz Sccmzfl Twzo. First Bass Second Bass
lditcliwr, llart XYilliam Turner john Holman Claude Meirarend
f'-,lisoii Stoll-zuigli Xyaitel. Meng Verlyn Welib Uhl Winas
lflobcit Ixlonk H, . H C , Gordon Willis john Roberts
Vlizirl-qs Daniels Ami ,, ami Fred Beers Sidney Lovelace
liobcri Sloan James bwltsef Nathaniel Soclerberg Melbourne james
llzlliain Yl.'lic-fri' Richard Steele Milton Klein Joe Chartrand
La Vene Elgin
Ann Elizabeth Campbell
, 1 ,
'llup Kowwlloon, Cioclclarcl, XX7inn, XX aters, Shinn, Bull, Dwight, Miner, Miller, Smith Had
lei, Yaple, Lach.
Second lioiv-Sinith, XYooclmansee, Riggle, Books, Hart, Kerr, Roberts, Clement Colt
'lflnrrl Row--Elgin, Merchant, Blakesley, Grote, Turner, Courtright, DuBois, Lay Peiiy
Fourth Row-Lott, 'l'hurmond, Rappoport, Shapiro, Land.
.fXlisent-lfuller, Allison, Campbell, Eclelyn, Wfilliams, Doehler, Scott, Friedkin, linnei
l . c.
Ps' Lolors: bilver and Kose
Fil Adviser: Mr, Green
lllli First Term Second Tcrnn
ll !'1w'r1'ffr11! . ,,,,..,. .i ,,..., Charles Grote .............., Frances Dulmois
lvl l'luv-I'ruvzlfmll s,.., ...... ' llhelnia Lay .,.....,...,,.,, ,,,,,,, T helnia Lay
i Nlw'1'vlm'-i' i..... Frances liluliois ......... ...,,,, T helma Merchant
'li1'.'i1-zmv' ,,.,,.,.,,. ...... l louise Riclgell ...,,.,,, Williain Turner
im .Nwgfu.:ff!af,fl ilrulx ,.is ...... l frank Blakesley ,,,,.,,, Jack Courtriglit
f :fill .i s is,,, i, ,..,.. Lucille Fuller ,..,...,e,,,,. ..,,..,, C harles Grote
ffffimwf ..,.,. Thelma Merchant ,.,...... ,......, l Ja Vene Elgin
Om' flzrizdred One
Top ROW-Chartrand, Flournoy, North, J. Northcutt, Daniels, Long, Marshall, Snedaker
Pratt, Weyler. Q i ,
Second Row-Dodson, Combs, R. Northcutt, Bash, Mr. 'Wh1te, banborn, Seamon, Diels
Riepma, Hamilton. U , Q
Bottom Row-Denzel, Dawe, Morgan, Wise, McCance, Kilhngsworth, Campbell, Eppstein
Absent-Pigg, Richards, Glenn, Harrison, Jordan, McGeary, H. Weyler, Young.
Colors: Green and Xlfhite
Adviser: Mr. XVhite
First Term Second Term
President ............... ....... R obert Richards ......., ,..,,,.,, L yle Killingsworth
Vife'-President ......... ....... I ames Northcutt ..,.... .......... K atherine Daniels
5'6CV6l'dVy ---..--........ ....... H clcn lfVeyler ................ ......... F rances Denzel
Tfeaflbrev' .................. ....... R obert Northcutt ......... .......... B lary Elizabeth Riepma
Sefgeani-Gi-aV11Lr ........ ....... ll Villiam Young ,.....,,,, ,,,,,,,,, H Omer Pratt
Cfifif ........................ ....... R uth Campbell ......... ....,.,... R obert Richards
One Hundred T-wo
Top Row-Galloway, Bamtord, Fraser, Bruce, Mclnery, Eastham, Svvinken, McDaniel,
Ryan, Dixon, Hutcheson, Douglas, Shykes, Primm, Fisher, Manning.
Second Row'-Smart, Farnum, Karstens, Young, Donnici, Piper, Grubbs, Zimmerman, Hal-
let, Preston, Patter, VVildish, Goodhart, Turner.
Bottom Row--VValter, Shotliffe, Nagy, Hook, Wallace, Mlle. Parker, Koujion, Mlle. Hof-
acher, Bridges, Timmons, Stout, Richie, Daniels, Denny, Land, Riner.
Couleurs: Rouge, Blanchet, et Blene
Devise: Liberte de la Peusee
Conseillere: Mlle. 0lU3. Holacker
Member Honoraire: thllle. Alice Parker
,P1'r.vicIi.'z1ic ....,.... . , .,.... -Kathleen Bridges .,........ .... . .
Vzfu-I'1'f'.v1'dmzfl' .... ....... i Xndree Koujion ............ ......, . .
S'm1'z'lfzz'r'e' i... ..i..., ....... K l arie DeRul1ertis ......,. ........ .
'l'rf'.w1'z'r1'u ........ ....,. B Iartha Piper ............... ........ .
fff.'f'gr11f-flflruuxv ...... Lois Manning ......... ..... .
l1fz'l:'f1ff'lur ,stsssi ...... D oris Timmons ....... ......
flritzlfzcv ,.,.... Marian Young ...... ,,....
Q-f. i '0.9gQ1b,QQiggjQf7"'W 'U f".gj, 'i j "'ff4,3.
0124" ffZ!Il!fVUf1 'lllzrm'
La Sociedad Castellana
Top Row-Miss Taylor, Proctor, Bagby, Laughlin, Seaton, Momyer.
Second Row-Vlfhinery, Wacle, Biersmith, Mrs. Bell, Staton, VVallace, XfVestman.
Bottom Row-Calahan, McFadden, Nagy, Miner, Merlino, Purtle, Sylvester.
Absent-Putman, Stewart, Jaekley, Cody.
,ln I" 4
Lema: El trabajo lo venee todo.
Colores: Amarillo y rojo.
Advisers: Mrs. Bell and Miss Taylor
Presidente ............... ......... E lizabeth Nagy ...........
Vice-Presidente .... ........ V incie Sylvester ............. ........
Secretavfia ............ ........ V irginia McFadden .......... .........
Tesorem .................. ........ F rances Merlino ............
Sergenta-de-a1'mas .... ....... K athleen Calahan .......
Critiica .......................................... Kathleen Calahan ..................
Reporter ........................................ Vineie Sylvester ..........................,.
I The Spanish Department Won the following honors in 1925:
Missouri University Inieffsclzolasfic Meet.
Second Prize-Silver Medal won by Pearl Pound '25 in both Oral and Vkfritten Spanish
Third Prize-Bronze Medal won by Helen Dusair '25 in Oral Spanish.
La Prensa Naiional Sjncznish Essay
First Prize-S250 Won by Pearl Pound '25
Fourth Prize-S25 won by Mary Helen Iurieak '25
Sixth Prize-S10 won by Esther Henderson '25
One Hundred Four
Top Row-Stanley, VVliitacker, Sanders, Randall, Sanborn, Gibson, Doar, Botcheller, Hacher
Elliott, Markward, Groesbcck, Griffith, Kerwood.
Second Row-Tudor, Browning, Backstrom, Bloomer, Crutcher, Anderson, Turner, Elden
Cunningham, Arthur, Newhall, Davis, Hyder.
Bottom Row-Van Meter, McGill, Eauset, Krcek, Miss Cocks, Miss Aber, Blankenship
Gleason, Emrnert, Freeman, Bishop, Stiner.
Absent-VValden, Beatty, Tiel.
Colors: Blue and Orange
Advisers: Miss Cocks and Miss Almcr
First Terinz Second Term
lmgmlml ,,,,,,,e,e,. ......... A udrey Blankenship Margaret Ennnert
If'jpg-l'w,tiffmil ,,,,., ...,,,.. K Iary Turner Marian Crutcher
,SQ-fi-pffiiev ,,,,,,e,..r, ,.,...... A udrey Blankenship Vtfilliam Markward
'l'1'm1,v111'c1' ,,,,..,.,,,,,e ...,.i f Xllnert Elliott Floyd Gilmson
Sui-fyi-ri111-in-m'n1,f ,,,,, ..,e..... T irenda Groeslmeck Billy Sanborn
lmlmznr ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.., E 1 nma Mae Sanders Emma Mae Sanders
I'11Vlzimliufzmrifzll r,,,. , ,...... .LOUISC Hyiler Alafy rl L1I'I1CI'
Juv i7fI!llCiI't't'I Pitt
.gi egg! if ii F5202
L1 i.g2.LSL.lLJL 'LCN WSJ 3 5?
Top Row-James, Unkafer, Cooper, Sears, Suttin, Cummings, Benning, Winters.
Second Row-VVood, Kobeth, Wfarnock, Miss Wolfe, Kammer, Spellman, Hersh, Westman
Third Row-Combs, Johnson, Henry, Donmeyer, Bruce, Iackley, Scrivner.
Bottom Row-Dunleavy, Iewett, Cauger, Mabee, Guggenheim.
Absent-Dimmitt, Hopkins. '
. Q if lx 5 X
Organized 1921 ff
Colors: Orange and White
Flower: California Poppy j
I Adviser: Miss VVulfekammer
First Term Second Terrn
President ............ ...... M ary Combs ............. ....... H azel Henry
Vice-President ....... ......... M argaret James ........ ......... L ouis Cauger J
Secretary ................... .......... L ouise Sears .......... ...... C atherine Dunleavy 5
Treasurer ....................... .......... R eva Foster ............ ...... L ouise Sears fy gi
Sergeant-at-arms ........ ....... L ois Burdette ....... ....... K atherine Ojames xi X
Critic ........................... ....... H azel Henry .......... ....... B flary Combsn QT, X .
.Emi Xf it x
X e W p g ' Q
One Hlzziulred Sir
Top Row-eliager, Turner, Arcnry, Frazier, Charlton, Sivenge, Lovelace, Blasco, Maishall
Wade, Heaton, Klein, Fox, jones.
Second Rowe-Reed, Stoliaugh, Monk, Smith, Mr. Coleman, Gillespie, Miss Janson lxiley,
Howard, Smith, 'l'urner, Scott, Rader, Hockett.
'lfhird Row-lloorhouse, Keizer, North, Jury, NVorthington, Hoefer, Foelinger, Haidin,
Alexander, Shavvhan, McKinley, Schmell.
Bottom Row-Hahn, Baehr, Burns, Vlfoodling, Haworth, Rolvrock, Baker, Manley Curron
.Nlisent-+Atkins, Pointer, Treadway, Montgomery, Stansbury, Glenn, Haddock, Smith Glenn
itil . P
Colors: Gold and Silver
Motto: Efficiency wins
iXdx'isers: Mr. Coleman and
Prr'xz'rIt'nl ...,, ...... james Curran ....,
Vlrt'-!'n'.i1'flri1l ....,. Helen Smith...,.,.,,,
.3 t.w'1'r1t1rjv .,,.,,...o ........ S idona Raehr
'l'rurr.e'z11'w1' ,...,... ...... l .cola Shawhan ..... .
.htV-rjfrlllf'fIf't'lI'H?.X ....... lrlarry Eager ..,.. ..
fi'tfw'1'1i1'.. . ,.,.,.,..,,,, Xlarian Hoeter..,,,,,,,.,,
t rzff Klartlia Hardin ,,,..,...,..
-1 . ,, ,,,,,,i Y,Y,, ....,, .... ....Y...
, .... Todd Frasier
"li--it Iiotxa fa ttiltson, Wilsoii, Hepworth, ljnmliarger, Ralston, Smith, Shotliff, Millei
ll-illwlll Non St'llitt'lll1t'I'g', lfrick, ilidams, Miss liaxter, Miss llavis, Ransom Yom g,
ll tilt ll
lon fllzflrlnff .St'I't'11
Top Row-Davis, Foster, Rainer, Grant, Kelley, Halvy, Davis, McClain, Pruitt, Newell,
Porter, Hill. I
Second Row-Bender, Ayres, Cooper, Rey, Raper, Altergott, O'Neil, Basham, Richmond
Maddy, Becker. 1 ,
Bottom Row-Thompson, Harvey, Marks, Coxwell, Mr. Lovejoy, Ryder, Barnes, Putman
Boling, Rey, Kirk.
Absent-Miller, Davis, Boucher, Miller, Marvin, Burch.
a ' ' 1 ,
Colors: Green and Silver
Flower: Red Oak
Adviser: Mr. Lovejoy
First Tcrnzr Second Tern:
Uzre-Pwsideazf ...... ........ H ubert McClain
.S vcrefary .............
Une Hizrzdred Eiglu
Phi Alpha Signm
Top Row-Smith, Misselwitz, Miss Murdock, Spangler, Curtis.
Second Row-Macklin, Dimmitt, Miner, Reed, Owen.
Bottom Row-Ardito, Rhoades, Reese, Markward, Altergott, Carson.
N zifmx ...,,r.,,.r.,
P1 ml H! ., ....,..,. ..
Colors: Purple and Lavender
Motto: Ou Poll' Alla Pollu
Lola Reese .................,... v... . ..
Veor id Nliner
... I g' 1 ' ...........,... ..-. - ..
Xlilliam Misselwitz ........ ..., . ..
One Hundred llvlill 6
l ,,,, ,,
Tow Row-Gibson, Wilsoii, Hepvvorth, Bumbarger, Ralston, Smith, Shotliff, Millcr
Second Row-Schoenberg, Erick, Adams, Miss Baxter, Miss Davis, Ransom, Youn
Bottom Row-Manning, Ellenz. A 2 -A
Motto: Be Prepared
Slogan: Do a Good Turn
Local Troop: Iris
Colors: Purple and White
' . First Term
Captaan ........... ........ M iss Baxter .................
Lieutenant ........ ........ M iss Davis ................
President .............. .,..,,. , Helen Young ............
Vice-President ........ .....,.. D orothy Ruppert .....e.
Seeretary .............. ........ E leanor Adams ........
Treasurer .............,........... ........ l rma Hallet ...,,.........
Scribe .................................. ........ E lizabeth Erick .......
Sergeant-at-arms .......................... Dorothy Ellenz ....
American Flag Bearer ....,... .,..
Troop Flag Bearer ,..,..,,.... ,
One Hundred Ten
lrma Hallet ,
Top Row-Carey, Pigg, Zeldin, Lehrack, Hancock, Soderberg, Hill, Craig.
Second Row-McCance, Denzel, Goddard, Hoefer, Miss Packard, Mclnerney, Hadley, Long
Bottom Row-Marshall, Lord, Diels, H. Smith, Scarritt.
Absent-VVise, Judd, Allison.
1 , '
I 1t'.i1rft'11l ,.,, ,,,. . ..
7, 3 .
V14 5-I l'C.Vlll4.'llf
x tftwftnfy ..,,.,,,,,,,
.IIIIIZOIA . ..... ..
Miss Packard, Chairman
Mr. Miller, Parliamentarian
Miss Estelle Morrison, Courtesy Committee
Miss Grace Aber, Safety Committee
Miss Anna Pile, Point System
First Turin Second Term
Irving Hancock Nathaniel Soderberg
lidward Scarritt John Pigg
Helen Lord Frances Denzel
Kenneth jordan Kenneth Jordan
Klary Mclnerney, Loise llisellarian Hoefer, lidwardlseli
Eloise lliels, Edward Hill rack
Laura Judd, Martin Carey
.,......Sarabeth Allison, Richard Hyman eldin, Monico
Que Hundred Elcycrz
The olvlillikan Club
Top Row-Zarcmfma, Prosser, Spangler, Switzer, Hughes.
Scconl Row-Conte, l'err, Smith, Moisc, Lehrackz Schv:-cnk. U
Bottom Row-Glenn, Hadley, Mr. Pinkney, Manning, Misselvvitz, Somers
Adviser, Mr. Pinkney
Pyesidgnf '---------. -----,--.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,. G E ORGE SOMERS
Vice-President ............. --------- E D LEHRACK
Secretary-Treasurer ...... ....-- I UDSON HADLEY
Seffgecmt-at-Arms ....... ..---- W HITNEY KERR
CHARTER MEMBERS ACCEPTED MEMBERS
George Sgmgrg William Misselwitz
Ed Lehragk Lawrence Schwenk
The Millikan Club, the latest organization in Northeast, was organized Apill
7, 1926. The purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in science.
Through the efforts of its members it expects to take its place in the future
activities and to instigate a greater interest in modern scientific developments
One Hundred Twelve
1' f A
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, I I
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clxloifeaster CBi-Weekly Staff
Flin! and .SlCC'Ul'IlIl Tcr111.s'
Top Row-Lay, Denzel, Dimmitt, Diels, Combs, Frederick.
Second Row-Henderson, Books, Osenlvurg, Yambcrt, Books, jordan, Maddy, Long.
Lower Row-Stanley, Zang, Piper, McCance, Perry, Boone, Edelen.
Absente-L. Judd, Misselwitz, Gibson, Slater, Rhoades, Young, Zimmerman.
Top Row-Schwenck, Northcutt, Morris, Hancock, Baldwin, Prosser, Zaremba, Carey
S d R '-S 1 , C mbs, Lord, Eaton, Hadley, Bridges, Glenn, lilimmitt.
Lgwqiif R0Ci,y-lkflgilsllgaii Usborne, Ryder, Gleason, Mclncrney, Zang, ul. Northcutt.
Absent-Calahan, O. Judd, L. Judd-
One Hundred Tl1I'7'fPF11
cNor'easter cflnnual Staff
Editor-in-Chief .................... Foline Eppstein
Asso. Editor-in-Chief ........., Robert Richards
Literary Editor ............................ Helen Lord
Ass't Literary Editor ............ Dorothy Teller
School Life Editor .............. Virginia Putman
Art Editor ............................ Bernice Waldon f
Boys' Athletic Editor ............ Ralph Yarnbert
Girls' Athletic Editor ................ Lucile Fuller
Local Editor ................ .. .... .......... R ose Perry
Business Manager ............ . .... Ruth Campbell
Advertising Manager ,,,...,...,,,, Paul Zaremba
Bookkeeper .............................. Earl Rathbun
STUDENT AIDES y
Photographer ................,.,,...,,,,,,,,, Lois, Wis Al
Stenographer ...... .......... E llen McCancKig V
X a 7
FACULTY ADVISERS ,ll 7
Literary Adviser ...l.............................,........., ........ M r. E. D. Philli Inj
--------- -u------- M F. E. W !f' l F.
C E Q 7
Aft A-'dV1S9F ---------- ......... M iss Harriett C S , , S S .af US
1-A A -A-me gggg A sgggggg ra g i i - .
One I'I1H'Ld1'6'd 'Fourteen '
,J v , , ,- , - ,
WE ,j . , - - A
U gi R ,.,,.-,b... .,.. ...Wiki .. .X ., , , ,..-
OMC fl1r1za'1i'd f'Aiffl'FlI
f A EEIKJUA Tl VE
John Pigg, Nathaniel Soderberg, Robert Richards, Lyle Killingsworth
MR. HIBBS, Coach MR. HOLMES, Asst. Coach
NE Gr-EI TI VE
David Marshall, Frank WVoo1driclge, Charles Grote Edward Lehy-ack
Om? Hzmdrvd ,S'z',1'1'm'11
After three months of toil and diligent perseverance both of the Northeast Girls' debate
teams emerged from the contest victorious. The debates, held Friday evening, February 5,
proved that the Northeast teams possessed both intellectual ability and persuasiveness for
both teams were able to influence two of the three Judges.
Northeast's affirmative team at Southwest not only upheld that the United States should
establish Federal control of child labor, but proveil to the audience and judges that it was
so. Opal Judd, in opening the debate, presented gt convincing history of the question to-
gether with a strong argument, Lois VVise, second speaker, literally crumbled the argu-
ments of her opponents to fragments in her rebuttal speech. As third speaker, Laura Judd
was brilliant, fiery, and poised. Dorothy Teller, as alternate, did all in her power to aid the
team both before and during the debate.
The Girls' negative team engaged the Westport affirmative in a most interesting verbal
fray at Northeast. There was some doubt as to the outcome of the debate after the con-
struction speeches, but Northeast saved herself in iebuttal. Mary Elizabeth Riepma started
the rebuttal for Northeast with a very effective speech. Foline Eppstein followed with a
rebuttal which tore down many of the affirmative contentions with clear logic. Ruth Camp-
bell finished the negative attack with a rebuttal which was not only well organized but
which surpassed all others in effectiveness and delivery.
Much credit must be given to Miss Burton, debate coach, through whose tireless efforts
the girls were able to win the debates.
The goddess of debate was seemingly against Northeast the evening of January 29, for
Northeast lost both debates by two to one decisions. Nevertheless, much credit is due both
teams for they debated in a far better manner than the score would seein to indicate. There
is no disgrace attached to an honest defeat, and Northeast can be justly proud of her two
Northeast's affirmative at Southwest debating fSouthwest's negative upheld the issue that
"All foreign obligations contracted during the Wlorld Vvar should be cancelled." John Pigg
opened the attack with a clear-cut, decisive argument. Nathaniel Soderberg next hurled
volleys of facts. Robert Richards concluded the Northeast argument with emphatic and
, fiery delivery. Lyle Killingsworth, as alternate, proved of great value to his team. The
5 fi rebuttal Kas, qually effective, proving the boys possessed quick minds, accurate thinking
, ', ability, gd Ilg suasive delivery.
TT Y' et- ortheast's negative team opposing VVestport's affir1native,.fought bravely but
X ff h no better results from the standpoint of votes. David Marshall gave a clear-cut open-
N i g presentation of the Northeast stand. Frank lfVoolridge, as second speaker, had a good
B I . constructive speech and delivered it well. Charles Grote, in closing the Northeast argu-
' ment, was effective with his forceful delivery and directness of attack in both his main
g ml 'WX speech and rebuttal. Edward Lehrack was the "silent partner" of the team.
S 3 X To Mr. Hibbs and Mr. Holmes, boys' debate coaches, must be given the credit of pro-
N I eing teams that, although they did not win, gave their best to Northeast.
4 3 N' V9
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RUSS B U RTON
Mary E. Reipma Foliue Eppstein Ruth Campbell Lucille Fuller
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Om' ffzuzdrcd lfiglzfcczi
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For the twelfth year Prof. W To Migg Hari-iette Cocks,
E. lil. Phillips' Senior Eng- head of the department of
lish Literature students still 2 art and design, special
continue their custom of i' ,' thanks is due for her kind
designing hookplates for il and valualule aid in direct-
lioth artistic and practical T ing the young artists in de-
purposes, in correlation with .gf-lg H ' :gcc c ' signing and executing their
Jie art department. im . .... ' " -GJ? -A----AA-- ' W-4 liookplates.
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One Hzmclrucl Nzlzalvtfn
Special Honor Winners
Irene Cowan Rose Shapiro Nancy Ralston Robert Richards
The Winning Events
Irene Cowan '27 won the third prize in the same essay contest. She received
twenty dollars. The subject of her essay was, "IMPROVED MISSOURI RIV-
Rose Shapiro '27 is the winner of the second prize in the Young Men's Civic
Forum essay contest-Ha check for twenty-five dollars. The subject of Rose's es-
say was, "A CIVIC CENTER FOR KANSAS CITY." This is the first time
that such a contest has been held in Kansas City. A similar contest will be held
again next year and if successful will be continued annually.
Nancy Ralston '28 is the winner of the twenty dollars offered as first prize by
the Kansas City journal-Post for the best essay on Bonds. This is the first time
that such a contest has ever been held. The contestants were divided into four
groups-a junior. sophomore, freshman, and sixth and seventh grade group.
Nancy's essay was ranked first in the sophomore group. Mr. Volker awarded the
Robert Richards '26 won first place in the Northeast district in the Star's Or-
atorical Contest. Robert's oration was on the "CONSTITUTlON." The prize
was ten dollars.
W . j
l Am, I
uluffoibman Q ,
J I . -Z' . ..Z' .la7 I
One H zuldrcd 'li-zueuly TT
Literary Contest A
GOLD NIEDAL VVINNERS
RICHARDS TUDD SEAMAN MADDY GLEASON NVILLIS A A
O1'Ht1OH Extem. Declarnation Short Story Poem Essay 5
Dehater Theta Alpha Clionian Theta Shakespeare A
SILVER MEDAL VVINNERS l I
RYAN VVlNN ,IANESI CRUTCHER VVILSON LONG SHAPIRO l ly
Oration Extem. Extem. Declamation Short Story Poem Essay l A
Benton Alpha School-at-large Shakespeare Benton Alpha Clionian A i
BRONZE MEDAL VVINNERS
RIEPMA TELLER BENSON SANDERS COMES MARKNVARDIOHNSON
Oratiou Extemp Extemp. Declamation Short Story Poem Essay S
Alpha Delta Benton School-at-large Alpha Benton Alpha 4
Om' H IllldI't'd yi'Zx'UlLfj'-UIIZ
-use to iiiiiiiiieiiisrista
Gold Medal Winners
lirirsl' I lace iii Slzforls .Slzfory by lllfinola llfacidy.
The sun was completing its journey, cast long shadows through the west -room
of the little cottage. The room itself was not very large and the dark old furni-
ture gave it a sombre air that was unrelieved by any giowfrorn the old fashioned
fireplace. Through a slightly open window came a bit of the spring air and the
smell of green things outside. Opposite the window stood. a small grand piano,
the only new piece in the room. lt was in front of this piano that l5ranan-All-
sted sat, his face buried in his arms. In his ears still burned the words of his
teacher Mateo, spoken that morning. ' p
"That's all l can give you, Branan, my boyf' he had said simply, "The rest
you'll have to get yourself. Perhaps if you could go east to study under some of
the masters, your style would come to you. There is something lacking I cannot
seem to give you,', he ended sadly, "l'll come over tonight to see if we can plan
Branan had only nodded dumbly, he knew only too well what his kind old
teacher, one of the best in the country, had meant. liven in the first few years
of study, Mateo had urged him to cultivate the individuality and spontaneity in
his music that would mark him a genius. He could well remember then how he
had visioned this day, the day when he could have finished, ready to start out on
his career as a great musician. Yet, here he was still unfinished. Always there
was something lacking, something which Mateo told him he had and which he
himself felt that he possessed. A latent power that he could neither still nor
Perhaps if he could only go east to study more, it would come, but this he
knew was impossible. His position as leader of the orchestra of the town's only
theatre left him nothing for study trips. Then, too, he could neither leave his
mother so delicate was she, nor could he take her from the care of her own phy-
sician and lifelong friends.
As he sat at the piano, Branan seemed to be all arms and legs and his shoulders
were slightly rounded as though well accustomed to his place at the piano. His
hair was a dark brown which glistened in the evening sunlight and as he raised
his head, one could see that his eyes were the dark brown of a dreamer. He had
the mouth and forehead of an artist and a strong chin. Indeed, there was noth-
ing weak about'Branan, but it seemed to him as if he had come to the end of
everything. , as ,
As though his mother's years of teaching and struggles had been Qlori ilothing, 1,3 sl' Z
for she having been both a player and singer of some note had l enQ,l'Qs,,lef91'
teacher until she had become an invalid through an accident. From xliaf t' e TT? 4
on, her boy had become her world. These were Branan's bitter thoughts as e lj
sat miserably running his strong slender fingers over the keyboard. All after X
noon he had sat there playing, listening for that hidden spark that had not come, l N
playing a piece which he himself had composed. N., '
"You must be tired, dear," spoke a sweet voice from the doorway. 'flfVhy don't '
you go out into the garden for awhile?,' ycf 1
Turning, Branan saw that his mother had silently propelled her chair into N l
room. Quickly he jumped up and wheeled her to her accustomed place by the , L
window. She was a slight little woman wasted by years of forcedcinactigvity. Her A
1A iffy, hi
f 4. 1 'j'Q1 f . waxes"
One Hznzzlrcd 7l'It't'1l'fj'-f'ZUO
face was kindly but white and drawn from constant suffering and her eyes those
of Branan older and faded.
He did not answer immediately, but crossed over to the door and stood staring
out. His mother said nothing, only watched him a while in silence. In her eyes
came all the love she possessed for her boy. All the sympathy and understanding
one soul may have for another.
"Can't you tell me what troubles you, Branan PM she said at last. Branan walked
over to the piano and seated himself once more so that she might not see his face.
Stumblingly, he told her. Speaking as lightly as he could, saying little of the de-
sired trip. But with a motherls instinct, she saw the despair behind his words
and with a sickening feeling, realized that she was the one who stood between her
boy and his ambition. Not a thought of reproach or of the long years she had
cared for him entered her mind and being used to constant suffering, she had
learned how to hide her pain.
f'Play for me dearf' she said arousing herself, "your own piece that you were
playing just now. I love it so well." To please her, he began to play, rather
listlessly. He played well but with a stiff, detached manner. Unce he seemed
to have found the secret, but it did not come again. It was only enough to
show his mother that her faith was not unfounded. Suddenly, as though oppressed
by the room, Branan jumped up from the piano.
"I think I will go out awhile," he exclaimed. His mother did not reply, she
was busy thinking.
Leaving the house, Branan entered the garden. It was not a large one, only
such as he could attend to in his spare time. Flowers grew in profusion every-
where and in the farthest corner stood a large old cherry tree just beginning to
blossom. In the waning sunlight, it made a beautiful picture, but Branan saw
nothing of this-his troubles were paramount in his mind and his eyes were hard
Why was it he could not play as he wished? What order of life was it that
would give him a promise of such talent and yet withhold from him as if in
mockery. A little bird flying home after a long day stopped on a limb of the
old tree and began a song of praise to its creator.
"Yes, I could play that way too, if I were as carefree," he muttered. 'tYou
haven't anyone to criticise you and no one to care for but yourself. I have to
drudge for my very existence. I wish I were as free." The image of his
mother came to his mind and ashamed he brought himself up with a start. A
'fWhat have I said P" he groaned andburied his head in his hands once more.
It was then that a note sounded forth in the light evening air, so pure it seemed
to have come from the heavens. Even the bird stopped and tilted its head lis-
tening. Then came another soft and questioning, as though testing itself. And
as he listened, there came to Branan's ears a melody so supreme, so beautiful
that his soul was uplifted. On and on it trilled, as though enhanced by the
very joy of life itself. Then with a deeper understanding, it lowered its tones
into a theme of throbbing compassion. Dimly Branan realized the song was his
own and there came to him a sudden desire to play. To play as he had heard it
Hge rushed to the doorway and there he paused, for sitting in her chair at the
piano sat his mother. t
"Mother," he cried, Hyou? But I have not heard you sing for years V' There
was a strange light in her eyes, as with a deft movement she whirled her chair
from the piano and motioned him to it. I ' p
"Play," she whispered, her voice trembling. As if in a trance, llranan began
One lfllllffl'Fff Tzuvlzfy-flzwv
to play, living again those moments in the garden. There was not a shade of
difference in the song as he played it. Piece after piece he played, each one
seeming to open new secrets to him. His soul was filled with the ecstacy of the
At the door, Mateo just entering, paused lost in the spell of the player. Never
had he heard such playing. Branan had come into his own. Eagerly Branan's
mother searched Mateo's face, confident of what she would see, a look of under-
standing passed between them. Her battle ended, she sank back, lifeless. VVith
a cry to Branan, Mateo sprang to her side.
Several hours later, as she lay on her bed, utterly exhausted, she heard dim
"She'll be all right now, lad," a voice, that of her doctor was saying.
"Thank God," she heard Branan reply, and at yet another voice, she opened her
eyes. Seeing her awake, Mateo crossed to her bedside.
"l'll have to tell you why I came this evening," he said to her. "I came with
an offer from the business men of the city to send Branan east to study. But,"
he continued, with a twinkle in his eye, "now, Branan doesn't need it. His
greatest teacher was right here."
THE THREE IRIS
First Place in Poem by ,lane Gleason
l KA description of the traditional Japanese arrangement of flowersj
He put the iris in a jade green bowl.
I watched his long brown fingers as he worked.
High on a green stem, of pure unspotted white
The tallest iris poised proudly all alone.
"This," he smiled, "is heavenf' and then
The shorter-stemmed blossom in his hand,
He placed in the jade vase and said:
"This is man." It lifts its white cup upward
And gazes at the proud tall iris overhead.
The third blossom had grown close to earth,
It had loved the brown soil its stem was short. flex
He also placed it in the green jade bowl. Qi, 5 f
It nestled there, its petals almost touched 'ff
The clear water. "This is earth," the brown man said. if I
Heaven, earth, man--all three in a bowl of jade.
And man, midway between the other two,
Forgets the earth and gazes heavenward, aspiring , ,
Yet not attaining quite the heights above. XJ l
For man loves the earth only as it gives if l '
Him foot hold to grow heavenward! X
. . . O X' Vg A
Heaven, earth, man-all, in a jade green bowl. K3 y
O ky 4
. ff jg
: "' If .
f Y f xy ev 1
One ll1HI.fl7't'lll T'zui'11fj'-foztr
E s s a y
ON AN AQUARIUIVI
First Place in Essay by Gordon Williis.
l think that I shall never forget my first attempt at keeping a two-quart bowl of
water with sand in the bottom. Of course, the water needed changing about twice
a day and because it was allowed to go longer than that without attention, the
fish died in the course of two or three months.
There is hardly anything which can be put in the average home which will fur-
nish so much beauty, and such an undying and ever changing source of interest
as a well balanced and attractively arranged aquarium. The many different and
strange varieties of water plants and mosses and the beautifully colored animals
of the tank never grow uninteresting or commonplace even under more or less
In the long winter evenings when one likes to sit and dream, the aquarium with
its active life, forms an excellent background for dreams, and thoughts of a ramb-
ling nature. Its long graceful fronds, the sunlight flickering on white sand, pol-
ished shells, and grottoed castles, make one think of the marvels of an aquatic
fairyland, vyhile the china mermaids and the languid fish make this dreamland
seem almost true. Then one notices a huge Japanese snail or a newt or tadpole,
and his mind goes back to the age of giant reptilion monsters and stone age men,
and he imagines himself very tiny and helpless in the face of the newts and tur-
tles, and his imagination rambles through battles, narrow escapes, and great ad-
ventures of his stone age forebears.
The newts especially remind one of the huge monsters of the reptile world,
now ages past. With their rather deliberate and heavy manner of walking along
the bottom resembling a crocodile more closely than anything else, and their for-
bidding look as they perch high on a projecting stem of water plant or ledge of
castle, or lie basking in the sunlight of their diminutive beach they display all the
sluggish and fearsome qualities of the reptile. They will fight over food, or just
on general principles, with turtles or fish, four times their size, or with one-
another with a ferocity that is appalling in such a little creature. Even the lo-ss
of a limb or tail only impairs their fighting until another grows on. Then when
they are floating at the surface of the water, asleep, if anything startles them,
they, with a swish of water, a flirt of the tail and a flash of gay color, dive to the
protection of the depths with a surprising show of speed, or as they play, tumb-
ling over one-another and racing around or eating out of one's hand they are as
gay and friendly as puppies. These little creatures are capable of being so tamed
that they can be handled, even out of the water, fed out of the hand, etc., and
never display the slightest fear.
The various kinds of small turtles, which can be kept with fish, are very novel
and are quite easily tamed. The great amount of pure joy to be gained from the
care of a tiny turtle, as a pet, cannot be imagined by one who has never tamed
one. They become very trusting, feeding from the hand and resting quietly on the
open palm with perfect confidence when handled carefully and gently.
These little fellows are unconsciously, professional clowns, and cut more capers
than any paid clown I ever saw. When I have been depressed, my turtles have
cheered me, with their seeming, droll humor. They are always iollv, good fellows
and, if annoyed, merely pull in their heads, legs, and tail, and patiently wait for
the bother to pass on. Even in a fight a turtle is self-possessed and unexcited.
The goldfish, of course, are the aristocrats of the tank and, if kept by them-
Ozw Hmtdwif Ttiwlfnxi-fz"z'r
selves, look very artificial, but when put with other animals their gay colors, beau-
tiful fins and tails, and shining sides add a touch of grace and beauty, entirely
lacking in the other denizens of the aquarium.
The Comet, with his long feathery tail and fins, has more speed and grace than
any of the others. He is not very highly bred and does not seem freakishly ex-
pensive. He seems to be festive and always happy.
Th next highest step in goldfish is the fan-tail. He is a pompous individual,
with a very awkward swagger and seems to look down on all the rest of the fish,
as he spreads his beautiful tail and swims away in his erratic way, seeming to
need rest after every few jerks of his tail. Of course, like people, the more a gold-
fish is worth, the more self important he seems, and when one goes past the tele-
scope-eyed fish, and the Black Chinese, into the veil-tails and lion-heads, the poor
creatures are unbearable in their self-esteem. On the other hand, the common
varieties, or more specifically, that one varity, known as Common Goldfish, puts
on egotism to make up for his lack of breeding. One has to strike a happy
medium, and choose Comets, and the pretty little Calicoes to have fish he can get
The little fish which can be caught in ponds, such as shiners and minnows,
make a tank very interesting and take away the artificial look of the goldfish.
Many of them are really beautiful and add color, as well as nature.
Pollywogs or tadpoles, boatmen, diving spiders, and diving beetles are very
rare in aquariums and one who is so fortunate as to be able to catch them in
brooks and ponds, should take advantage of his opportunity and add a few of
them to give his tank an unusual and extremely attractive touch.
There should be some Japanese snails, Ramshom snails or some other kinds,
in an aquarium to keep algae from growing on the water plants. It is quite fas-
cinating to watch these creatures as they move along and one never tires of
watching them rasp off minute particles of food.
Plants, such as cabomba. ludwigia, and water grasses, have an important place
to fill in every fish tank. They keep the water fresh for the fish, and eliminate
a great deal of water changing. Cabomba, with its lacy leaves and graceful
form, is quite an addition to the beauty of the tank, as indeed are most water
'The red and green leaves of ludwigia are shaped much like the plants we see
growing in air, and this combination of queer coloring and normal form is quite
Of course, all of these things may look merely gaudy unless arranged in an at-
tractive and artistic manner. I have seen otherwise beautiful aquariums entirely
spoiled by the very apparent lack of thought and care in their preparation and
arrangement. Many times, plant tips and mosses are left floating on the surface
of the water instead of being planted in white sand, and made to dpokfxnatural.
The secret of making an aquarium beautifully attractive is to s karrange the
plants. rocks, shells, etc., that the whole will appear as an improve !ff.fOfIi"39LTafQ I
ture. but still natural. A
These are the impressions T get, when looking at my aquarium.
. 0 ,ft x X '
' L.i17J N X
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X- T V l -,,
Lg -y g ' S" - - . I 2
One Hundred TTUC'Hl"Y'Sl',!'
O r a t i o n
First Place in Orafimi by Robert Riclitzrds.
Tn this wonderful land of ours. which stretches from the bleak and stormy
shores of old New England across the rolling prairies and the white-capped
mountains of the VVest to the sun-wrapt coast of the Pacific, there is a spirit of
unity, a love for a common ideal. which has held this broad and mighty nation
of ours together in its times of strife. That spirit is the faith of the American
people in their Constitution, which has ever been the defender of their liberties.
A document that was the culmination of the political experiences of the cen-
Let me picture to you the conditions under which this magnificent document
was framed. In the thirteen new-born states, under the Articles of the Confed-
eration, business was paralyzed, anarchy was rife, and foreign interference was
threatened. And so it was when in May, 1787, there met in Philadelphia a dis-
tinguished group of representatives from the states whose sole purpose was to
create a new government, national in form, yet one which would preserve the
liberties of the people. And it was only as the result of compromise after com-
promise, that, guided by the omnipotent hand of God, they produced the Consti-
tution of the United States, that document which secured to the individual those
inherent rights which are his heritage.
Fortunately the fathers of the Constitution had provided for a system of
checks and balances which has protected us from executive tvrannyg has curbed
hasty and unwise legislation, and established a iudiciary, which serves as a de-
fender and interpreter of the Constitution. This judiciary is the most genuine
American feature in the Constitutiong it is that august body, which has preserved
the liberties of the American people and has protected the Constitution itself
from the attack of political theorists. We were indeed fortunate that early in our
history this guardianship fell into the hands of a supreme court dominated bv
,Tohn Marshall, our greatest jurist, and the man who did the most toward estab-
lishing the Constitution as the supreme law of the land, before which the proud-
est states must bend, and yet one which has expanded with the nation that it has
For there has been a great change in the world of human affairs in the last
hundred and fifty years. During that time this nation of ours has changed from
a few impotent straggling states to a mighty nation, abounding in wealth: and
yet the Constitution of 1787 is, in its basic principles, still the Constitution of
1926. Could the fathers of our Constitution have rolled back the clouds of the
future and viewed the conditions of the present. they would have scarcely have
been able to produce a document that would have been more suitable for the
needs of today. While the Constitution was marvelous in what it provided, it
was infinitely greater in what it left implied, for it has been through the iudicial
interpretation of the doctrine of implied powers that the Constitution has been
adaptable to the ever-changing needs of this progressive age. Other governments
have fallen before the ravages of time. but our Constitution has remained a
vital living document. ever protecting the rights and privilege of the American
According to the Proverbs: "VVhere there is no vision the people perish: but
he that keepeth the Law, happy is he." The vision of the American people is the
Constitution, yet, however, great this vision may be, it will remain our guide only
Um' fflllllffflf 7iTr't'l1 i ll
as long as We maintain an observance for the Constitution and its amendments,
for it is perpetuated by the faith and respect of the American people. On every
hand we see political theorists striking at the very heart of our governmentg we see
foreign organizations defying our authoritiesg We see demagogues exciting racial
strife and social unrestg and We see millions of dollars lost through the subtle
grafts of corrupt politicians. This is the challenge to the youth of America! This
is the Constitution's present test! VVill it survive? lt vvillg for through the murky
clouds of strife and unrest is seen the gleam of that ever-shining guide, by which
this nation has been led to greatness--the Constitution.
And let us pass on to our posterity this noble vision, not as a ruined Parthenon
but rather as a superb Gothic cathedral, resplendent in its glory, which will in-
spire their faith and devotion and lead them on to greater and nobler achieve-
LITERARY SOCIETY RANKINGS
No. No. No.
Gold Silver Bronze Total
Medals Medals Medals Points
Alphas ........ ,. 1 2 3 14
Thetas ........ 2 .... .... l O
Bentons .......... .. .... Z Z 8
Clionians ........... .. l 1 .... 8
Shakespeares ....... .. 1 1 ,... 8
Debaters ,...,..,....... .. l ,,.. ,,,, 5
School-at-Large .... .... l 1 4
Deltas ................... .... .,,, 1 1
Delphians ......... l O
o e 5- X, ix
4 C X
l i ly
X X Y l
ni i '
f a - a o , Q ,c Q AW S
One Hundred Twenty-eight
, ,,, ,
2 QM j F
i N" 1
l + s
UH 1 Q
W. 1 '
A 1 X
Hx: t '
DOROHIY C I LNN S1 ONSOIX XIAJOR NOIxlHhASl B-XllALIQNT1 U l C 70
K . 5
Om fflllldlcfl I Luzzj 111110
spect, we feel that our efforts would have been in vain.
Qi? fBattal1on Qfficers
A T Top Row-Second Lieutenants: Laughlin, Killingsworth, Peck, Gray, Fann, Billings,
T Thomas, Gillen. Q Q i
j j Second ROW-First Lieutenants: Tavener, Janes, Eells, Monk, NVIIIEIUS, Eager, Stobaugh,
j T jackson. U
f , Front Row-Staff Sergeant Thomas Carroll, D.E.M,L. Captains: Oberholtz, Qrrison, Soder-
Q T herg, Daniel, Sponsor Major Dorothy Glenn, Major Irving Hancock, Captains: Osenbrug,
Blasco, Supofsky, Noland, Sergeant I. J. Fitzpatrick, D.E.M.L.
Staff Sergeant .............................. Thomas Carroll, D.E.M.L.
Q. Sergeant ........................................ Fitzpatrick, D.E.M.L.
' Major, Commanding Battalion ...,.................. Irving Hancock
T Major, Sponsor .............................. ........ D orothy Glenn
U T Captain, Adjutant ....................... ...... H arvey Orrison
j j The officers realized the responsibility which was theirs, not only as repre-
j T sentatives of the Northeast High School Unit, but as commanders in the junior
T + Unit of a great organized reserve body of the United States Army. As leaders
ij , they have tried to promote in the cadets the four-fold purpose of the training,
jj namely: character, leadership, physical culture, and citizenship.
j This year's unit was not in the limelight as much as last year's, but much
j practical work has been covered and the result is a fine standard. The cadets
j are to be commended for the fine spirit which they manifested in their Work.
E , The officers wish' to take this opportunity of thanking Sergeant Carroll and
4 Sergeant Fitzpatrick for their constant efforts in trying to make our Unit ef-
ficient. Without their interest in us, and their loyalty to Northeast in every ref
eNortheast Silent Cplatcnn
Top Row,-Parks, Stewart, Frankhurg, Hammond, Lester, Riggle, Stout, Moran, Muzzy
Wfoodrnagee, Clinton, Sanborn, Donwan, Grissom, Vincent, Snonaker, McDonald, VVeyler
Second Row-Oster, Carey, Smith, Malone, Nolan, Janes, Laughlin, Eager, Zander, Simcoe
Ketchum, DeRubertis, Gordon, DeLate, Caralker, Harlin, Simmons.
Front Row-Marshall ennin s Hummon Barker Davis Fox Ser eant . .Fitzmatriclg
, J sr, , , , , g I I 1
Captain Orrison, Platoon Commander Elston, Hill, Sechrist, Ely, Elliott, Cox, Vkfest.
R -Z d , C k , M , Elliot, Vtfcst, Jennings.-
gglJf0mOVIlQ0xvil?Ff3Z Ggfddn, Igdlillhbertis, Hummond, Harhn, Marshall, M. Carey, Leader,
One Hundred Tlzirty-one
Top Rom Wlaltermire, Steele, Craig, Cole, Books, McGinnis, Peppers, Holland Sturges
Steele Smith, Potter, Beers.
Middle Row-Yennie, I. I. Ellis, Timberlake, Peck, Noble, Haworth, Harris, Stewart Sto
baugh Ely, Courtwright, Doehler, Erickson, VVherry, Haggard.
Bottom how-Shonert, Shrimpton, Ross, Turner, Fisher, Sechrest, VVickcrs, Hobbs friend
Stewai t fhurmond.
Leader and acting drnnz rnajorr ...... ................... I . ELLIS
Staff sergeant ................................ ................. R ICHARD STEEL
Sergeant .................. ........ FRANCES THURMOND
Sergeant .................. FRED BEERS
Corporal ......... MAX DOEHLER
Corporal ........ RICHARD YENNIE
Corporal ....... WILLIAM WHERRY
Corporal .......... VIVIAN POTTER
The Northeast Band has the distinction of being the only authorized R O
T C band in the local high schools.
It has played at dedicatory services, memorial services, Armistice Day Boys
and Girls Day parades, football, basketball and all formal military performances
and it has played at all military circuses since its inauguration.
One Hundred Thirty-twof.
Companf H Qfl "
W'ynn, R. A
CADET COMMISSIONED OFFICERS
Captain, Paul Daniels
CADET NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS
First Lieutenant, Williani Eells A
Second Lieutenant, Roy Thomas
Anderson, B. Hill, E. Sanborn, B.
Adams, D. lnzerrillo, B. Slagle, I.
Campbell, I. Kingery, G. Solschied, ll. Q
Clements, L. Knox, H. Stuckey, V. 1
Courtright, I. Karr, G. Sweet, I. M
Clinton, O. Latham, R. Sharp, R. l
Cole, M. Maddux, R. Snow, S. 1
Ciro, H. Marshall, C. Sand, VV.
Carlisle, V. Meek, G. Terry, E. 1
Dwyer, M. Melcher, D. Thinxton, B. 5,
llannon, G. Murray, L. Thomas. C. 11
Finfrock, E. Morgan, C. Tuttle, H. .
Fly, E. Malone, E. Thompson, B. 1
Gallatin, H. Neaves, R. Walsh. W.
Gerber, R. Noble, V' XVherry, J.
Golladay, A. Oster, R.
Grissom, T. Parks. C.
Gorden, W. Porter, R.
Gibbs, C. Reiss, Y.
Halvey, I. Ross, Y.
To Company HA" the entire battallion looks with pride as the one which
most efficiently embodies and represents those four fundamental principles of
military training, namely, character, leadership, physical development, and citi-
As the largest company, having eighty-six snappy and thoroughly trained
cadets, it is generally conceded the best company in the outfit.
One I1'u1Lclrcd Tlzirfy-!lzn'e
Company? H CB H
CADET COMMISSIONED OFFICERS
Captain, Nn Soderberg
First Lieutenant, H. Eager
First Lieutenant, W. Moore
CADET NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS
Hawn. T. Armantrout, J. Ford, S. Phillips, C.
Kelley, VV. Bennett. E. Grate, W. Riggle, A.
Ketchem. D. Boutross, F. Griffith. F. Simcoe, A.
Chase. F. Bogle, D. Harryman, M. Springer, W.
Waggoner, I. Brumm, L. Haworth. C. Stephens, H.
Robrock, R. Burgess, S. Haworth. N. Stearns, A.
Elliott. A. Batchelor, P. Hill, Tune Talbot, S.
Bergstresser, Holmberg, M. Tubson. W.
Corporals Chamberliss, R. Hughes, L. Tutt. L.
Newton, G. Conkey, R. Izzard, A. Turner, H.
Powell, J. Craig, R. Jackson, VV. R. Vinsant. L.
Solomon, C. Cummings, W. Leslie, I. Vllells. R.
Vvest, A. DeLate, C. Lind. G. Vlfoodmansee,
Griffith, F. Downs. C. Maroney, lack West, A.
Shadwick, T. Edelen, S. Marston, I. Young, S.
Snedager, I. Edwards. W. Milton. E. Zuchermon, S
Feldt, I. Nebelette, G. Brown, H.
Felthouer, Petit, M.
The whole school looks to Company HB" with unquestionable pride. Com-
pany "B" is next to the largest company and has had the hardest problems to
face. We are glad to report that Company "B" has faced these problems and in
all cases come through victorious. Company B's motto is to meet, greet and beat
all problems which face them. This motto has been carried out to the fullest
Sergeant Fitzpatrick and Sergeant Carrol have helped us and without their
assistance the company would have been powerless. They have made manv
friends in making Company HBH what it is today. H
One Hzmdred Thirty-four
0 cc as I
CADET COMMISSIONED OFFICERS
Captain, Herman Osenbrug
First Lieutenant, U. Winans Second Lieutenant, R. Peck
First Lieutenant, B. Janes Second Lieutenant, L. Killingsworth
First Lieutenant, L. Tavenor Second Lieutenant, F. Billings
CADET NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS
Sergeants Fisher, G. Frank-enburg, C. Scott, U.
FOX' E, Harlin, H. Fryer, B. Smith, L.
England I. Cadets Fuller, F.. Stephenson. I1
Stremmglp A. Burns, I. Johnson, A. Shaeffer, I.
Young yy' Brown, R. Keith, A. VVebb, U.
Thomas' M. Bundy, XV. Leone, A. Wfeyler, J.
Kelly yy. Caraiker, G. Laster, I. William. C.
' Chrisman, B. Means, F. VVillis, I.
COYPOYHIS Clair, I. Middleton, B. Worrell, VV.
Stewart, F. Crandall, M. Penna, C. VVynn, H.
XVise, E. Edwards, R. Preston, L. Young, L.
Stout, H. England, II. Russell, R. Stephens, A.
It can never be said that a better spirit of loyalty and obedience ever ex-
isted in a company than in Company "C", The willingness to work on the part
of the men has been dominant throughout the year.
The drill is executed with snap and there is accuracy and precision in every
movement. This success has been attained through the fine direction of our in-
structor, Sergeant Fitzpatrick, who has endeared himself in the heart of every
With the field meet near at hand, Company "C" expects to play a great part
in making Northeast come out with flying colors.
In parting, the company commander wishes to express his appreciation to the
men and officers who have worked so faithfully under him and wishes them suc-
cess in their journey through life.
One Hundf ed Thirty-five
Companyb 5' D "
CADET COMMISSIONED OFFICERS
Captain, F. Blasco
First Lieutenant, R. Monk
Second Lieutenant, D. Laughlin
CADET NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS
First Sergeant, M. Hill Staff Sergeant, I. Newsom
Technical Sergeant, E. Michaux Ordinance Sergeant, P. Barrett
Steele, D. Abbott, G. Hopkins, H. Mills, R.
Scott, J. Busharn. C Hammon, G. Moore. E.
Pruett, G. Charlton, E. Haynes, C. Massey, XY.
Simmons, C. Davis. C. Jones, R. Rule, R.
Davies, C. DeRubertis, VV. Knowles, K. Stewart, G.
Combs, VV. Davis, C. Krueger, C. Schrest, K.
Cole, T. Fisher, D. Kreitzschnier, E. Stroup, E.
Corporals Gale, L. Kluex, T. Stephenson, F.
Moran, B. Grant, H. Lawrence, F. Thiel, B.
Muzzy, A. Gaffeny, VV. Lynn, R. Tandy. G.
Riley, L. Hahn, K. Lutz, D. VVallace, M.
Humrnon, G. Hammond. L. Leach. M. XfVeight, A.
Cole, W. Herman. C. Lockwood, L. VX'illiams. M. L
Zander. H. Hickes, E. McDonald, R. Nllhitemeyer, NY.
Cox, M Hill, M. Metcalf, VV. Timberlake, E.
Early in the year, the cadets of Company HD" showed a great interest in
their work, co-operating in every way with their officers and instructors, and
leaving no stone upturned in making the company the envy of the battalion.
Company "D" has been honored with representation not only in the silent
platoon but in the crack squad as well.
It is with great reluctance that we must part, but our sorrow of parting is
lessened by the pleasure of knowing that success will surely be achieved if the
great spirit shown by the men this year will be continued through life.
One Hundred Thirty-six
Wt' 4 I 1 LVZVQIV'
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GEORGE VV. DAVIS REEVES PETERS VERNE PICKENS.
l The Northeast athletic officers are completing another successful year in ath-
letics, a successful year not merely in the matter of victories, but one of building
strong, healthy, and high minded young men.
Cf Coach Peters too much cannot be said. He was constantly striving to attain
the best in his men, and his work has not been in vain. His football and basket-
ball teams, both of which had to be built around too few lettermen, came off with
3 ,Q-S a goodly - re of the victories, and his track team, with the same situation, swept
X ,. everyt .. its wake.
S J' Mr. 'U has also done his share of the work. His management of Northeast
Q , 'V as always been of the best, but this year he took on an added burden
, X , d managed the entire basketball league to the satisfaction of all. Northeast is
', i debted to him for his work.
A ,I I V Assistant Coach Pickens has endeared himself to the hearts of all football men.
N , Each fall and spring he has constantly worked with the second team men, and
8 If X some of Northeast's best gridiron stars can trace their development to him. He
N 3 T ,was constantly on the lookout for new material. His influence will always be
N f lf. lt while he assists in Purple athletics.
, ,tx xx
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4 ' 2
Top Row-Orrison, Chartrand, Brewer, Hayden, Smith, Wfoolridge, Auld, Fritchie, Sim-
mons, Coach Reeves Peters. i ,
Bottom Row-Morris, Harrison, Ross, Dickhout, V. Jones, Dunn, CI. Jones, McDaniel,
President ..........,...,..... ............... V rIRGIL JONES
Vice-President ............. ..,..... H ARVEY QRRISON
Secretary-Treasurer ...... ............... M AX HENRY
Reporter ,,.,,,,,,.,,.,,.,,,,,, ...,.... N ELSON HAYDEN
The Northeast "N" club is organized to take the lead in advancing the school
spirit and sportsmanship of those men who try out for the school athletic teams.
It has done much in achieving this purpose in recent years, and its influence has
been felt throughout the school.
The "N" club has no social functions, nor regular meetings such as character-
ize the other organizations of Northeast, but it has a tradition behind it, and any
boy would deem it an honor to have the privilege of wearing its insignia.
The club is composed solely of boys who have earned a first team letter in
some one of the branches of inter-scholastic athletics.
A winner of a football or a basketball letter must have played a majority
of the quarters during the season of the sport, or must have proved to have ex-
ceptional ability at the end of the season. Tennis letters are awarded to those
men who advance as far as the semi-finals in the annual inter-scholastic tourna-
ment. Track men must place first or second to a Northeast man in a dual meet,
or go to the finals in an indoor meet, quadrangular meet, or state meet, to win
the coveted insignia.
One Hundred Thirty-eight
RWM. 53698 ARAQEKAQ
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The 1925 Football Squad,
Top Row-Henry, Brewer, Morris, Hayden, Thomas, Fritchie, Dunn, Coach Reeves Peters.
Bottom Row-Reed, Harrison, Urrison, Woolriclge, Hale, Beattie, Lapin.
Although starting the season with only tvvo letter men in the line-up, North-
east was able to finish third in a league composed of some of the finest gridiron
teams in the middle vvest. In the first league game of the season, the Purple up-
set the proverbial dope and battled Westpo1't, the title holders, to a 7-O score in a
game that was tendered with all the thrills of a real pigsliin battle.
In every game played, the Petersmen provided the fans with exhibitions of ex-
cellent football, and more than once the not-too-secure places of Westport and
Manual, who resided in first and second place, vvere in jeopardy.
Harvey Grrison, diminutive center and defensive safety, played a great game
throughout the season, and was the direct cause, with a thrilling 95-yard run
through a maze of Central tacklers, of vvinning the next to the last game of the
season, with third place at stake.
Joe Chartrand, speedy tackle, and Clarence Hale, hefty guard, were the shining
lights of an inexperienced line that at times rivaled th rock of Gibraltar.
In the backfield, Joe Brewer and Nelson Hayden cavorted to the best advantage,
and were responsible for the largest part of the yardage gained during the season.
Westtiort ....... ........ 7 Northeast ............ O VVestport .................. 33 Northeast ............ 0
Central ....... ....... 7 Northeast ............ 7 Central ........ ...... 9 Northeast ............ 12
Manual ..... ....... 3 Z Northeast ............ 0 Manual ...... .......... l 9 Northeast ............ O
Ona Hundred For! x'
1926 BASKETBALL SQ UAD
Top Row-Kenneth Baldwin, Glenn Jones, Albert Morris, Melvin Eeebach, Nelson Hayden,
Leonard Smith, Ernest Eritchie, VVilson Simmons, George Chilton.
Bottom Row-Faris Davis, joe Brewer, Elmer Dickhout, Virgil jones Qcaptj, Harvey Or-
rison, William Dunn, Everett Moore, Jacob Lapin, Harold Van Dyke.
The basketball team started the season facing the same situation that the foot-
ball men did, that of only a few letter men, and it finished as did the football
team, third in a league of exceptional teams.
In the first game of the season, Westport, the league leaders were handed
the scare of their young lives, and were able to win the game with only a two-
' ff, point mar in. On their second engagement, the Betersmen won the game in a
Iii, , . r1 ingffixgg mmu e p ay o . mig no e ou o p ace o say
f-"Ta th 'll' 'ff ' i 1 - ff it ' ht tb i f 1 i in this emmae-
i 3' lion that t Blue and Gold protegees of Coach Edwards annexed the state
' ,Vg c 1 'cp-' ip and went to the third round in the national tournament.
5 , Nelson Hayden and Virgil jones, the dimnutive captain, proved to be the
5 Q B tellites of the team, Nelson placing on the all-city team. Hayden was one of the
J 4, - igh point men of the season and was responsible in no small degree for the vic-
i if l tory over Westport. jones' playing was characterized by a steadiness through-
g fix' out the season, and he showed excellent generalship in the management of his
Nl i N r
'7 it Alggtport ,,,,,,,,,,, 0.1.17 Northeast ,,........,..... 15 'VVestport ................ 22 Nortlieasl ................ 25
5 XCQRH1-al ,,,, 7 ,,,,,,,,,,,, 22 Northeast ................ 32 Central ....... ......... 2 0 NOrtl'lCaSt ................ il
N 33331 ,,,,,,,,, 32 Northeast ................ 26 Manual ....... ......... 3 0 Northeast ........ ..... . ZH
N f i X X '
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One Huihidrcd Forty-one' 1
Results of the 1925 Track Season
,.,, . an .,.. l
Last year's string of track victories was not complete when the Annual went
to press. That string is so impressive, that it was thought best to record them
Won: 3rd consecutive K. C. A. C. indoor meetg 3rd M. U. vs. K. U. indoor
meet, 3rd Missouri Valley indoor meetg 3rd dual meet with Manual, 3rd dual
meet with Westportg 3rd State meetg 3rd quadrangular Qcityj meet, most of the
relays at the Kansas relays, the Drake relays, the Missouri Valley relays, and at
Manhattan. At the Kansas relays, two K. U. records were set up, in the mile re-
lay and in the 880-yard relay. The time for the mile was 32325, and for the
880, l :32.2. At the Drake relays three records were broken. In the 440-yard re-
lay a time of 242.3 was set up. ln the 880-yard relay, the tracksters stepped off
the distance in l:32.8, and in the mile relay the time was 31305. Two state rec-
ords were also broken, in the 880-yard relay in the 440-yard dash, the former
time being lZ32.9, and the latter being timed at 51.2. A world's record was
broken at the Kansas relays when the speed men stepped off the distance in the
880-yard relay in l :32-.2.
During the season the track team, under the leadership of captain Miles Henley
won seventeen silver and gold loving cups to place in the school's trophy cases!
One Hundred Forty-two
tsim...fletfigswrQst.2.i fifth? eee e
Max was a real football
captain, performing his duty
at all times in the back-
field and keeping the mor-
ale of his team always at
the highest possible ebb,
when at times everything
seemed to be against it.
Of his fighting spirit, too
much cannot besaid, for he
was al ays willing to as-
sume ns sh e of the bur-
denh Dcgpitfe his lack of
e he was entirely fear-
ss and was a consistent
cannot be questioned.
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"j'onesy" also lacked the
size of his charges, but this
fact did not keep him from
being one of the stars in
the inter-scholastic basket-
He was a clever floor
man, and could always be
depended upon for a goal
at the proper time. Yet he
never tried to "grand-
stand"g his play was always
for the good of the team.
VVith three years of ex-
cellent achievement behind
him, "Jonesy" can certainly
be said to have been suc-
cessful in his high school
Leonard is a track man
of the first degree, and was
certainly the ideal man for
He was never of the bril-
liant type of athlete, for
everything he achieved was
the product of an infinite
amount of hard work. To
Coach Peters credit must go
for having the foresight to
make a track star of him,
yet the bulk of the credit
should be given "Smitty"
for his patience and hyd
. 1- . X
. .. s.
One Hundred Forty-three
The UNH Meir
CLARENCE HALE ROBERT ROSS NELSON HAYDEN
Hale was one of the lead-
ing guards of the city on
the football squad, and was
also one of the cinder sat-
ellits of his school.
As a track star his merit
had been proven prior to
this year, but his gridiron
record had to be made, and
he did the job up right.
In the hurdles his ability
was especially noticed and
it was he who came out in
front for his school more
He leaves an enviable
Ross was one of the few
letter men coach had to de-
pend upon to pile up points
in meets, yet he did his
share and his success is not
to be questioned.
This year completes his
second year of successful
work on the track squad.
In his first year he was
more than successful on the
cinder track and in the in-
door meets, and already
this year he is carrying to
completion his string of
Om' Himdred 1F01'fy-fouf'
Nelson is finishing his
first and only year in
He was the only man on
the purple team to make
the all-star in basketball, he
was one of the leading back-
field stars inpethe foot-
ball league, and everything
points to a season ofggsuca
cessful track work for him.
In the thrilling game with
the W'cstport basketeers,
his playing stood out of all
the players on the floor,
and his place on the all-
star was cinched by his per-
itieiroireiltaeasivvs 215.24 Tumi?-H
The UNH Men
Moore is a junior who
has played his first year
of basketball. still he played
the season as a regular.
He was a speedy floor
Harvey was the star of
the football season with a
sensational 90-yard run for
He was also a basketball
letterman and a track man.
He was one of the small-
est athletes out, yet was one
of the best.
His gameness against
overwhelming odds has at
all times placed him in the
lead of athletes of his size,
and it can be said that he
has done much for North-
east in his interim.
Jack is at work in his
first year of track, and
shows promise of being
one of the leading half-mil-
ers in the Missouri Valley.
At the Kansas relays he
won the medley relay for
his school on sheer pluck,
when everyone thought he
With such spirit as this
,lack can be counted on to
help a great deal next sea-
man, and was one of the
,ff"sx high sc of his team.
'gig His gain is character-
L-3 xgiized bytliris s adiness and by
I X iii ac' Hate eye for the
tx X asket. He will be one of
A fi the stars of his team and
il I perhaps of the league next
4' K 3 MX
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One Hzmdred Forty-five
'nnfler feif lRllf3l.ltQlF3f?iS5,!tl?3iLf2'lJl5'iTiifQl
The 6' H Men
Simmons is one of the
stars, and mainstays of the
phenomonal Purple track
team. The fact that he is
only a junior with two years
of track to his credit is
synomonous of his success.
His continued success
next year is assured.
He won his letters by
tossing the javelin, winning
over other athletes of the
city, and he proved to be
the surprise of the day.
MEREDI TH MCDANIEL
"Merry" can always be
depended on to pile up
some points in a track meet
for his school. He has
years of speed Work to his
credit, having been on a
world's record relay team in
"Merry" has Worked
hard to further his athletic
ability, and he has succeed-
ed in no small way.
VVith another year to add
to his victories he and the
school should profit greatly.
.... an . ,,.. a.....-i1..i..,,,., . . ... M..-
FRANK NiX'OOLRl DCE
Frank is a plodder, and
an appreciation of his Work
can only be written by a
teammate who had the good
fortune to play with him
side by side on the seconds.
He was never more than
a sub, because of an injury
to his arm the first of the
season, yet hiyspjrt was al- ,QQ
ways good. pl,
That such a.AQ7ma, isa
privileged to Wearrkxx
Northeast letter is to pla e ,
the standards of athletic
on a higher plane and to til
serve as a stimulus for A E
those who follow.
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-One Hundred Forty-six
Td1Q l'IlH ibleri
JOE CHARTRAND AL MORRIS SCOTT HARRISON
Joe was a hard tackler,
was the possesor of an ex-
cellent spirit, and was a
good enough gridiron man
to be chosen on the second
He would have been a
two-year letter man if an
injury re fqvxcl while prac-
Buxgifticing jijt shortened
shin, careie?,i b in his one
Qi carried his load
C fy agintly and done his part
jyf the burden.
,I g X U
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Al was one of the few
three year letter men of the
season. He was a brainy
quarter back, a - steady
guard, and a consistent
point man in track.
In the thrilling game
when the Northeast baske-
teers defeated Westport, it
was Al's brilliant guarding
which kept the marksmen
of the South Side school
from hitting the goal.
He has certainly done his
part to further the athletic
fame of Northeast.
"Beef" started the sea-
son as a sub, but his work
was so excellent he finished
as a regular.
His play was the feature
of the second team until he
got a regular berth on the
"varsity" after which he
held up his side of the line
His size and his playing
ability have helped him a
great deal, but it was his
pluck which made him
stand out at all times.
His success next season
One I-Imzdred Forty-seven
I 0 iigibiif, jjgggiiifg
The HN" Men
"Iakey" was a hard hit-
ting guard on the football
team, and was a bear for
He is at all times the
hard working type of ath-
lete, willing to do what the
coach says, and if he fol-
lows in the footsteps of his
illustrious brothers, who
for four years kept purple
athletics on a high plane, he
will have succeeded in his
JCE BREWER NVlLLIAM DUNN
Joe was a shining light of
a sometimes brilliant back-
field, and was one of the
leading point men on the
He will be one of the
leading Purple athletes next
ln track he has also done
his part in furthering his
athletic fame and he can be
counted as one of the best
of the purple athletes.
Bill was one of the fast-
est ends in the local league
and was rewarded with a
place on the second all-
He was also a basketball
letterman, wit 6-suceessful
record. ll ,l Q
a berth on the second all
star without a bit of pre-
vious football experience is
a fair barometer of the type ,tx
of athlete he is.
Q! ff f
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One Hmzdred Forty-eight
The fact that L4 fax Q
SJ O 'T- -Ying
The HN" Men
Dickhout is completing
his second year in North-
east athletics. He is a fast
and shifty football player,
being especially good on the
In basketball he is also
a valuableAcog in the North-
east He is pos-
sessed SQK a' atural athletic
ai '- .F ti ' stands him in
and stead on the court.
In track he has also
proved his worth. More
than once he has added
some few points that were
needed to help in winning
Simcox is one of North-
east's most valuable track
men. He has performed
only two years for the Pur-
ple, but in that short time
he has firmly demonstrat-
ed his ability.
His speciality is high
jumping, and in this branch
of the cinder track art, he
is past master in Kansas
City high school athletics.
VVith Walter back to
strengthen the squad,
Northeast should again
prove her supremacy in
track next year.
Glenn won his letter in
basketball this year, 'there-
by emulating his illustrous
brother, Virgil, Northeast's
Like his brother, Virgil, is
a great team man, playing
always for the good of the
team rather than himself.
He is strong on shooting
baskets, being in the scor-
ing column of his team in
practically every game.
His specialty is guarding,
however, and he has proved
his ability in that line.
Next year his influence
will be keenly felt.
. ..,,- ,..
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One Hfzwzdred Forly-Him
The "NN Men
Ernest stood out well as
an end on the football team,
plied his trade to such an
advantage on the second
basketball team that he was
rated as one of the stars,
and is now engaged in
track. He has always plod-
ded in athletics, and in this
his first year of regular
Work, he has been very suc-
should be a
valuable cog next year.
Moise won his letter this
year on the cinders, but that
doesn't mean that he isn't
an all-around athlete. He
was counted as a regular
on the football squad and
was in a fair way to win
his letter when an untimely
sickness cut short his car-
He leaves the school with
a fine record behind him.
Al also won his letter
this year in track. He has
been a consistent point win-
ner for the purple, and has
aided in putting Northeast
nearer the winning column
in more than one meet.
He should be an out-
standing member of the
track team next 1 r.
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One Hundred Fifty gi-,JK l
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Northeast Qlympic Association
Top Row-Schmehl, Talbott, Brassfield, Fisher, Stephens, Parr, Ferris, Borders, Raney,
Smith, Turner, Bumbarger, Handley.
Second Row-Biggerstaff, Sctzler, Gibson, Gerber, Spottswood, McDaniel, VVatts, Forster,
Englund, Smith, Holt, Trenton.
3TlErd Row-VVhite, Treadway, Thurinond, Books, VVorrcll, Edlund, Evans, Terhune, VVard,
Colors: l'urple and White
,fXclx'iscrs: Miss Stewart and Miss Heibel
The Northeast Olympic Association is an athletic organization for girls whose
purpose is to uphold the interest in athletics and to set standards for good sport-
nianship. It is the most democratic organization in the school. We use the point
system-when a girl has made twenty-five points in athletics, she is automatically
admitted to membership. To maintain her membership in the association she
must prove herself a good sportsman and be always ready to serve. She must
also make two and one half athletics' points each month.
Points are given for the following, ten for hockey, basketball, baseball,
track, tennis, swimming, E in dancing, Pl in gym junior and Senior years, state
letter, and badge tests-One point is given for every ten miles of hiking done.
This year the girls have established a new high record which can be very
profitably followed in future.
Ona HL1nd1't'cl I'-liff3"UIlK
Top Row-Martha Hardin, Leola Shawhan, Frances Thurmond
Second Row--Mary Glenn, Maxine Trenton, Florene Turner.
This being the last year of interscholastic tennis for girls, Northeast decided
to have it end in her favor. She began by having a preliminary school tourna-
ment in the spring. Out of, approximately, thirty entries, a team was picked to
represent Northeast in her last fight for tennis championship.
The team consisted of Marion Young, singlesg Florene Turner and Leola
Shavvhan, doublesg and Martha Hardin, mixed doubles. Frances Thurmond
played second singles and Maxine Trenton and Mary Glenn second doubles.
Northeast Won in both girlls singles and girl's doubles. Every member of her
first team except one came out a vvinner. The three girls who won a Tennis N
are Florene Turner, Leola Shawhan, and Marian Young.
We are very glad that We can offer Northeast this victorious record in her last
year of Girl's Inter-scholastic Tennis.
LEOLA SHAWHAN '26
Ona Hunudrcd Fifty-Iwo
Top Row-Moore, Vklorrell, Books, Laudel, Vlfatte, Edlund, Smith, Montgomery, Talbot.
Second Row-Pellett, Englund, Gibson, Treadway, Cathcart, Parr, Ferris, Black, Brassfield.
Third Row-Johnson, Savoca, Miller, Turner, Porter, Raper, Brosnahan, Constance, Preston.
Bottom Row-Miller, Bumbarger, VVhite, Stephens, Fisher, VVard, Story, Handley, Bigger-
Some people are born great and some have greatness thrust upon them, but
the girls who come out for track belong in neither of these two groups. They
The gym girls have responded enthusiastically to the call for track girls.
Every morning they have access to the gymnasium, and use it to advantage. Some
practice running, jumping, throwing baseballs and basketballs so that they may
honor their class and themselves.
If you observe closely you can see that the girls who are out for track are not
eating pastries or candies, in order that they may keep physically fit.
In the past years the following track records have been made: 60-yd. dash 8.2
sec., Blanche Burbarger, 1925, 75-yd. dash 8.6 sec., Charlotte Harper, 1923,
50-yd. relay, 39.9 sec. Ruth Burke Audry Otts, M. Gebhart and Frances Hurst,
19255 ing broad jump-14 ft., 2 in., M. Inglebee, 1922, basketball throw for-
war ildred Moore, 1925, basketball throw, 175 ft., Edith Lee McDaniel,
2g5.'Xfs1ctA reat part of these honors are due to Miss Heibel and Miss Stewart,
!fwho tructed and coached each individual and team.
gf f Through hard and consistent training, the following girls have made this year'Q
fx f 1926 track squad.
Sophomore: R. Biggerstaff, M. Shinkle, F. Hurst, B. Bumbarger, I. Handley, B. W'hite,
H. Miller, D. Riley, A. Otts, B. Iohnson, R. Burk, F. Savoca, K. McGarry, M. VVard, H.
Constance, L. Carroll, F. Nicholai, M. Kalinick, M. Denser, D. Riley, F. Anchors, 1. Stony,
E. Brosnahau, E. Porter, M. Broaddus, F. Preston, V. Wynn, J. Stean, E. Reaper, M. Turner,
. Treadway, D. Ferris, A. Parr, M. Trenton, M. Black, H. VValker, E. Vllhinnery, E. Hol-
I, nd, E. England, D. Pellett, B. Diamond, G. Cathcart.
3Seniorz-B. Smith, D. VVorrell, E. Edlund, E. Laudell, M. Books, E. Watts, E. Talbott, B.
J Rjuniorilff. Thurmond, V. Browing, M. Gibson, E. McDaniel, E. Brassfield, T. Griffin,
, L A ,
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' E. Brosnahan
R. White CCaptainD
I. M. Handley
H. Borders Cfaptaiixb
T E, Brassfield
E. Edlund CCaptainD
E. Talbott ,ri
I B. Teeter QQXTDW T13
5 ximiiiisx T
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The Girls' basketball season opened the first of December and closed the last T
of March. The first three games of the series proved to be practice games and p 1,
the latter three afforded close competition. A very unusual and remarkable point W .fy
concerning the senior team was the fact that throughout the games they didn't 1
fail in scoring thirty points. The seniors defeated the juniors in the closing game , ff '
of the series making them the champions of 1926. X Q
Erorsis EDLUND X 'L
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V. Borders i
B. Johnson QCEIIJYEUIU
E, Th u rm on d
D. Ferris CCaptainj
M. Books 2
ll, Vlforrell CCaptainj f
if. Edlund p
The hockey season for this year was a great success. About seventy-five girls
came out to be loyal to their class and enjoy the hockey spirit. The competition
between the three classes afforded great excitement for the girls and the specta-
tors also. The extreme loyalty of the players was shown when they faced a snow
storm to play their game. At the end of the season the juniors and Seniors were
tied for first place, the scores of the games having to be counted to distinguish the
victors. The juniors Won by a score of nine to eight. The captains Were: Doro-
thy Wo1'rell, seniorg Dorothy Ferris, juniorg Betty Johnson, sophomore.
DoRoTHY WoRRELL, Hockey Manager.
Om' lllmdrvd lilillf-lj'-fl"L'L'
E. Porter, M. Broaddus, B. John-
son, H. Miller, C. Reardon, T.
D. Fisher, F. Nicholai, F. Savoca,
ton, M. Terhune, H. Constance.
M. Warcl, F. Anchors, l. Filce,
barger, J. M. Handley CCap-
tainb, M. Stephens, B. XVhite, E.
M. Black CCaptainj
D. VVorrell QCaptainD
The girls, 1926 baseball season opened the first of March vvith a representation
of approximately twenty girls on each squad, from which the final teams were
At every practice the girls showed marked improvement, vvhich Went to prove
that this year's champions did not vvin their title vvithout superior playing and
Une day a vveek was set aside for the purpose of playing off these inter-class
games, which afforded much interest and rivalry on the part of each team.
ELEANOR BRASSFIELD, Baseball Manager.
Om' Ix!llJLlfl'UIf Fifty-.vi,i'
P. Pound, M. Turner, F. Pres-
R. Biggerstaff, I. Story, B. Bum-
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Senio? Cplay Cagt
Admiral Grlce --------- ------------- Q ........ R alph Yambert
Wllliam Faraday' -------------------------------........ ..... F rank Woolridge
Colonel Smith alias Colonel Vavasou1'-.Nathaniel Soderberg
Robert Tafvel' -----------------------------------------.... .Lyle Killingsworth
Henry Steele ------- -............... F rank Blasco
lame? Raleigh --------- ------... W illiam Misselwitz
Maftlfl ,---------L-------- .......ll........ w Hiram Eels
Celia Faraday -------------------------- .......... M arian Crutcher
M11 Rockingham CMadge5 ...... ....... A udrey Blankenship
L3dY Tfffnchafd QEVCIYUD ------- ---..-... M ildred Freeman
Phyllis FRI'-HCl21Y -----------------------....,-....................... Mercedes Rey
Doroth R der
Mrs, Chrisholm Faraday CAunt Idaj .... Margaret Emhhert
THE SENIOR PLAY
The senior play, "Green Stockings," an English comedy by A. E. W. Mason,
was presented in the auditorium the nights of May 14 and 15 with great success.
The story is woven around the Faraday family, consisting of four daughters,
one who is married, one, engaged, one, a widow, and the last, single. This,
seeming a disgrace in the eyes of the family, the latter is forced to wear green
stockings at each of her sister's weddings. Her father is determined that she
shall not wear green stockings a tfiird time and makes the youngest sister wait
until after Celia's marriage before her own marriage. To help matters out Celia
invents a lover, a soldier, and is then treated quite differently by the entire familv.
However Celia's Colonel Smith, her fictitious lover, actually "turns up," em-
barrassing her by a horde of questions and finally claiming her as his long
rp ,A hoped-forfsweetheart.
Beca seftlp number of girls in the dramatic art class is twice that of the boys
5945 Miss H lhbsi oubled the cast of girls.
. Fi lridge as Aunt Ida, the sole confidante of Celia, posed as the sister-
i - aw to her own brother Frank Woolridge who took the part of William Fara-
d' y, the father of the girls. Lyle Killingsworth, as Robert Tarver, acted
is part as a would-be politician very cleverly. Vlfilliam Misselwitz as Jimmie
llill Raleigh the English fop was exceedingly funny and cleverg he acted his part with
ir, Six unusual talent. '
j X Marian Crutcher and Kathleen Burns both acted very well and put themselves
if to the character of Celia with great adaptability. Mercedes Rey and Dorothy
,, l R er played as the younger sister, the one waiting to be married and disclosed
Tat the last all the family secrets to the eager ears of Colonel Smith.
f Y N, 511,
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One Hundred Fifty-seven
,w ChriQmas Cplay
"Come Out of The Kitchenf' a modern comedy, which was presented in the
auditorium, the night of December ll and l2, was the first of its kind ever at-
tempted in our school, but if the 2,500 people who witnessed it is a sign of its
success then success may be accorded.
The story is woven around the Dangeriield family. Upon reaching Vir-
ginia, the children lease their Mansion to a wealthy northerner, Burton Crane,
and his guests. He expected a staff of servants on his arrival, so with no word
to their father, who was in liurope because of ill health, of their intentions, the
Dangerlield children donned cap and aprons and assumed their respective posi-
tions. VVhen Mr. Crane arrived with his guests, the Falkners, they were in full
action. The situations arising from the state of affairs provoked the audience
to mirth many times.
Nathaniel Soderberg, as Mr. Crane, and Marian Crutcher as Mrs. Falkner,
put themselves thoroughly into their parts which were played with ease. Lyle
Killingsworth was exceptional for his stage presence and Mercedes Rey as Olivia
Dangerlield, who took the part of the cook, characterized the Trish work girl
type quite charmingly. Kathleen Bridges as the negro mammy perhaps had the
most difficult part, but did justice both to herself and the play. The Kitchen
scene of the play was delightfully done.
The play was under the direction of Miss Hobbs, and Mr. Pinkney had
charge of the lighting effects. Approximately 3400 was made on the play.
"Thursday Night" a comedy of married life was presented in assembly jan-
uary 29 by the Delphian Literary Society.
A young couple and two visiting mothers-in-law furnished the humorous situa-
tion. Zelpha Land and Laura Sargent were very adeptly cast as the mothers-in-
law and they characterized their parts well. Reva Foster and Edward Baehr
played the roles of the young couple.
The scene was in the kitchen of the young couple. It was a realistic setting,
and the homely kitchen duties made the acting natural. C
The Alphas and Debaters presented a Booth Tarkington play f'The Trysting
Placel' in assembly, March 19,
The scene of a hotel where several couples met, and thinking it entirely se-
cluded, talked matters of personal interest. But hidden, were two unintentional
A youth in love formed the most of the laugh-provoking comedy and the
audience fully appreciated the cleverness and skillful playing of it all.
One Hundred Fifty-eight
Christmas Cplay Cast
Miss Hobbs, Marian Crutcher, Nathaniel Soderberg, Charles Grote, Mercedes Rey, Audrey
Blankenship, Lyle Killingsworth, john Pigg, Kathleen Burns, Frank Woolridge, William
Niebrugge, Kathleen Bridges.
Burton Crane, wealthy Northerner .......
Olivia Dangerlield, alias Jane Ellen .......
Paul Dangerfield, alias Smithfield ........
Elizabeth Dangerlield, alias Araminta .......,.
Charlie Dangerfield, alias Brindleburg .......
Mrs Falkner, aristocratic Northernei '.......
Cora alknd her daughter
dw SBP' 'Bug-kei', brother of Mrs. Faulkner ...,.
r Lefferts poet ...............................
Mandy negro mammy ....,....
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One Hundred Fifty-wine
uartettes and Qctettes
Cast For "The Captain of Plymouth" Given by Combined Glee Clubs.
Alden fThe Diligent Scribej
ROBERT MONK MILTON KLEIN
Lads of the Colony
FRED BEERS CLAUDE MIERERAND
MILDRED SOLSBERG MEL XTINA GILLESPIE
l.Xl1EL VINA GILLESPIE
Katonlea Qfln Indian Princessj'
Mferce ffln Early American Girlj
EVELYN DE LATE
One Hundred Sixty
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Things new and old
Hailed us when we came back to
Unsurpassable Dear Northeast.
Days it took for Sophs to
Eliminate apprehension of
Arrogant upper classmen but we
Really settled down to work.
Nor'easter number one arrived
On September twenty second.
Representatives go to
P The first Council meet and
4 Elect 0 de s
'P 1 ll l ff ictors named.
S ' W'
i , '. e new members
And 1n1tate them
The cheer leaders make debut.
T football seassm opens
NHe e is formed a Law Class.
d a ion efk IS obserx ed
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First mixer happens.
And also Clio Dance
In honor of Armistice Day.
Red Cross Drive.
Enjoyed Theta Night Owl Dance.
On turkey We do
A busy month, December-
Lots of things happened.
Election of Class Officers,
Exciting and much fun.
Over Armory fire.
Fun at Delphian mixer.
A Bazaar by the Gold Star,
Lots of things for gifts. NVE:
Look forward to holidays.
Occurs another mixer.
Together the Math and Comm clubs
Have a dance. Christmas
Eve the Dehaters also
Rexel in a dance.
Santa and holidays!
Nor'easter returns after
Entrance ot 1926.
Vehement studying for mid-year
Rejoicing when they are over.
The Bentons give a mixer.
Oh for the
First Basket Ball Battle.
Artists and Appreciators
Link forces and stage dance.
Look with joy on Delphian Pl:-.Q.'.
One H1ma'rcd Si.l'ZLj'-l"Zt'O
The Boys' Debate. Major
His sponsor elected.
Yes-the Girls Debate too.
Roll of Honor comes out.
Our Council again elects.
Ye Deltas hold
A Valentine Dance.
Leader for junior Prom chosen.
Beautiful spring days come.
Alpha-Debater Play given.
New society members taken in.
New initiation administered.
Rejoice at Inter-
Unique Dance by Shakes.
Now again we have a mixer,
Fun and frolic.
Usual spring rush of study.
R. O. T. C. Circus.
Lit Contest comes and
Thrills contestants much.
Our Honor Society elects.
Us. Alpha Dance
In May the
End is near
When ways do part. Juniors
Entertain with Prom when
Bannish gloom. Then
Later comes the Class Day,
Much enjoyment from
Senior Play Comedy.
Our Award Day comes next
For all honors won. VVe
Views with delight our Annual.
Indeed and next is
The Seniors bid farewell.
On time goes and thus
Reveals the end of another
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Activity Leaders' Chorus.
Qh follow the fleeting honor point
Over the world and back
Till your face grows red and your collar wilts
And your temper begins to crackg
Follow the Wraith of the ballot-slip
Though the eats at your place grow cold
For a class pin awaits at the end of the term.
And the race is still to the bold.
Sat in the cellar
Studying her debateg
When asked what she's doing,
She said, "Fm pursuing
A course that'll win sure as fatef'
UB. H. S. Cf'
We ask anxiously,
"How does your society grow?"
"VVe cram and we stuff
VVhen of food, there's enough
And that makes us larger you know."
Wee Virgil Jones
Ran through the hall
Up the floor and down the floor
After the ball,
Guarding his opponents,
Throwing at the goal.
"Is old Jonsey everywhere ?,'
"He sure is, Thatls his role."
Committee be nimble!
Committee be quick?
Give us a mixer,-
Qr we'll be sick.
When you have a sub,
And the lesson's tough,
And your hopes begin to sour,--
Hark to the notice the office sends
"Assembly called third hourf'
To every red haired student in Northeast
This space in the l9Z6 Annual is solemnly
May Youth flame on forever.
Om' Hzuzdrird Sixty-fozn'
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Tit-What do Katz and Qwls have that no other drug stores have?
Tat-Alphas and Thetas.
Charles Grote Qin club meetingj 4'We will novv go to-Has anyone anything
to say before we go ?"
Teacher: "ln what shape is the world P"
Willie: "lt,s in a heck of a shape."
at 3 Mr. Lovejoy: ln all the World there are not as many people, counting black,
f I yellow, White,-"
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,askey what is duco?
. immie: Duco is a kind of automobile finish."
She: Will you promise me something ?"
V l H : Yes what is it ?"
R' bhe: l Want you to quit shooting dice."
f H : "Why?"
' XA Sher: "Well, those little things have as much right to live as you have."
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A Advertising Solicitors
Sftuhvnt Ahnvrtiuing Glnmmittme
Haul Zarrmha, Qlhairman IE Hagen
Zlimnrrn Smith . . I1 M Magna
Bnnnlh I-Iraiun I 5 ElHngP5
ROBERT SLOAN ....... ..... 1 R LUIS WISE --------------------- ---- M
JEAN ooooHART ....... ..... 1 FOLINE EPPSTEIN ------ ---- M
GEORGE soMERs ....... ..... M FRANCES HILL ........... .... M
oTHo EooKs ............ ..... M GAYLES PINE ......... wg
LOUIS DARVEY ........ ..... Ra, JOE CLAIR ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, W I
RHODA HOOD --------------- ----- M HERBERT CONLEY ....... ..- M
FRANK BLAKESLEY ..... ..... y 2 JAMES COOK -A,..----..A lhqnuhn Un.. M
iJNQg5IfT1ET5IFf'giQ6E ------- FRANCIS MCMAHAN ...,.. M
ZELMA BIRCH M1 LLOYD VINCENT ........... .... Mg
FLORENCE SHRIMPTON ...... y, ANSEL HOWARD -----'---------------- W
MARIE KINGSOLVER ............
M VIRGINIA BUCHANAN .......... E6
M VIRGINIA PUTNAM ................ Mg
VIOLA VVILI-IOIT .........,............
MR. VVI-IITE .................. . M 36,
, , 1
INDIVIDUAL, FRANCES SMITH .....................................,...................... 3310.00 in Gold
As no room secured the required amount of "Ads," 5 pages, there was no pic-
ture given this year. This was due to the fact that in the contest for "Ad" Man
ager, most of the 'Ads" were secured, thus leaving few for the school contest
'iehgj A 45? Z ex! M z 7. x z
One Hmzdred Se'z,'mz1f3'-ciglzt
Boy: Gee 1've got a splinter under my
Girl: What did you do, scratch your
Senior: Seniors are not what they
use o e.
Senior: They used to be Juniors.
Teacher: Conjugate cold.
jimmy: Cold, cough, coffin.
Dumb: NVe had a Wild lunch.
Dumber: Vtfhat, animal crackers.
Dumb: No, dandelion greens.
C. L. FORSTER
Serves Honestly and Well
Beautiful Chapel Seatin
I-P STUDENT NOTE BOOKS
::::", ' i "'!:::::::::
-, " "lll!
X .,,. .
.. ., ., kaiobd - , ..... , Fm .......,... xi
......, A ....,,. ., .,., L .,., ........ : ..,. 1 V4,--.-..:4:.:'.f1' - .
There is an I-P Student Note Book Sheet -suitable for
every class need. Binders are made in a variety of styles
For sale at your stationer's.
IRVING-PITT MANUFACTURING CO.
CHICAGO KANSAS CITY NEW YORK
N 443: r as
One Hundred Sewnty mme
PHONE VICTOR 1368-1369
Heating - Ventilating
1316 OAK STREET KANSAS CITY, MO.
f ' Azad
' Q fagiggrfggff ,lf faggiir Q
. O. Thompson Lumber Co.
75 Ia -5 Q
3100 East 18th Street
Three Yards Best Grades Prompt Delivery
One Hundred Eighty
Invite you '
to have a
made in your
Customer: "What can you show me
in the shape of wedding rings ?"
Salesman: "Oh, let's see. Funeral
wreaths, automobile tires, doughnuts,
and round pictures."
A certain young gentleman in North-
east says that Florence Faller has hands
like a blacksmith. Flossie objects. She
says he never held her hands to find
8th Floor Shukert Bldg.
1115 Grand Avenue
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Interstate Bindery Company
College Annuals, Law and Text Book Binding,
Paper Ruling, Loose Leaf Binders
f and Ruled Forms
A ASK YOUR PRINTER
A 408-10 Admiral Blvd. Kansas City, M0-
One Hundred Eightgv-one
r ,f 1 ' ' .7 W +A' -' '-'W f ' 7
Wouldrft You Like to Attend a Big City Church? .
L" ,.,,-:.::,f1 .V 0
'V M Kansas C1ty's Great Down Town
ONE OF THE BIGGEST SUNDAY EVENING
CONGREGATIONS IN AMERICA
A VESTED CHOIR OF FORTY TRAINEE VOICES
MR. POWELL WEAVER,
Kansas City's Premier Concert Organist, Director
Male Quartette in Beautiful Prayer Cross Features
DR. I. M. HARGETT,
Pastor and Radio Preacher
A virile, dynamic, fearless pulpit.
A Heart-Warming Church in the throbbing heart of X
"THE HEART OF AMERICA"
Come and warm your heart
GRAND AVENUE TEMPLE
KANSAS CITY, Mo.
A Welcome Waits You at the
Independence Avenue Methodist Church
Independence and Olive
The Methodist Cathedral of Kansas City A
Sunday School at 9:30 A. M. I-Ial. E. Wheelock
Classes for everybody--Especially the Young Folks J
Preaching Service 11:00 A. M. and 8:00 P. M.
L. MORGAN CHAMBERS, D.D., Ildinister
X - M' A nz -xuxxz x
One Hundred Eighty-two Phmmmww I P
Watters Photo Studio
1 125 Grand Ave.
.lust to get acquainted offer for
Students of N. E. High School.
M Dozen of our regular 315.00
photos in beautiful leather
folders 6X9 inches, for 32.50 at
time of sitting. Satisfaction. No
charge for resitting if Wanted.
EVERYTHING Fon THE
iBAND AND CHKHHBTRA
Band Instruments and
CraWford Rutan Co.
Phone MAin 1748 Kansas City, Mo
Aines Farm Dairy
"Quality Beyond Question."
Retail ? HYDE PARK A3 0850
9 A. L. HOVEY Money to Loan
S Notary Public Quick Action
Beauty Shop A L HOVEY
Guaranteed Work in all lines Good Homes, Rooming Houses, Farms
of beauty Culture- Are Our Specialty Terms
Soft Water shampoos, expert Mhke Regt C
- - Take Ind. o., or airmount ar
marcelllng, Water Wavlng etc. Coming Out 5003 East Ninth Street,
Call for appointments. 9th and Brighton
J. W. HUGHES
Hardware and Furniture
Riv, 403 H. Nauser, Manager
A KANSAS CITY-WESTERN
..,,, ':' DENTAL COLLEGE
ff S . Baseball K Ct M
V ' ansas 1 y, o.
wiv' G Send for Catalog
0 cHAs. CHANNING ALLEN, D.D.s.,
ROY JAMES RINEHART, D.D.S.,
. CO. A Tenth Street and Troost Avenue
K X X X M A-A S3
Uuc llzmdrvcz' lfighly-ill rm'
gl 11 "Best of Everything for Northeast"
iliilll School Books
i '11 .
11 Qi Athletic Goods
i 11 Gift Novelties
1 111 Greeting Gards
1 51 Rental Library
I Our goods are clean, our prices, reasonable
1 'il 1 Once a customer always a customer and a friend
1 1 ,l
11: LoR1E BooK sToRE
1 ll, Independence Ave. at VanBrunt Benton 7651
, :T E k
' L ' , 15 " WE GUARANTEE
t 1 -1
it A X 11 ? TO KILL
11 ALL MOTH LIFE
l i IN THIS "AIRTITE" VAULT in Overstuffed Furniture, Hair
1 We use a concentrated gas ap- MZYYFCSSCS, Cl0fhiI1g, Rl18S1
5 1 proved by the U. S. Government. Furs, Woolens, etc.
11? A. B. C. F1REPRooF WAREHGUSE
I 1 S
-- 1 N
One Hundred Eighty-four
1 ' Y Y
o 0 M ee--Yr-
Your Neighborhood Flori t
3 S 4 5 27 K b"
THE A C
Everything in Flowers and Plants in
Any Way You May Want Them
Store and Greenhouses at
EXCHANGE BANK Linwood 0933-0934 '
X A Our specialty is the making of
Corsage Bouquets, W dd' B t
INDEPENDENCE and all other Flower aierraiilfjaemgliltzlle
AND We combine quality, beauty and low
WALNUT We do not employ any agents to
KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE
KANSAS CITY, MO.
ASSETS - - S 40,000,000.00
INSURANCE IN FGRCE 310,000,000.00
3 5 2 0 B R O A D W A Y
, X w x M M y x it A A X
One H1111d1'm' Eighty-fivfe
Four acres of running Water,
100 yards of sand beach, 75-
ft. metal slide, 40-ft. steel div-
ing tower, trapezes, shower
baths, diving boards all heights,
one block from carline.
Free picnic grounds
RICH NUT MARGARINE
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
3535 ' iL- G,
em lt E I..-" ........ A' EPJI
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-li W, ff Announcements, Etchzngs,
1 U2 Z! . f' ff If
ji If ll - " 3575 Correspondence Paper
l -. W f,-I X X X! ana'
i L A 5151.
m i,-5 ,U . gl 0 .
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One Hundred Eighty-six
Nmllif 55254575 521523 fmfeifg
To the Faculty and Seniors of Northeast High School:
We Wish to extend our sincere regards and best Wishes
Your splendid co-operation has made serving you a pleasure
1121 Grand Avenue
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
Official Photographers for the Nor'easter Annual
Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-six
- ' v. ' " v v ' W X X
, A I - A J 5 X
xxxnx 'cxxxvx S S
One Hundred Eighty-sec
THE VALUE OF COURTESY AND SERVICE
No class of young people more fully appreciate the
value of courtesy and service on the part of our organiza-
tion than the high school students. You ride the street
cars and the buses daily and we realize that you are quick
to note any special acts of courtesy on the part of a car
crew or a bus operator.
Good sportsmanship is as much to be found in every
day business as it is on the gridiron, the basketball court
or the athletic field. High school students have a repu-
tation as good sportsmen and especially is this true in
our own high schools. We all like to win, of course, but
that is not always possible and so our good sportsmanship
shines out the brightest when we lose with a smile and
shake the hands of the victors in a true spirit of good
fellowship. As you go out into the world rubbing elbows
with all classes and sorts of people, you will find that
this same spirit, this same fine sportsmanship you learned
in high school, will bring you success and happiness.
The employees of The Kansas City Railways are team-
mates in a great game, a game of serving the people of
Greater Kansas City-not only transporting them but
giving them efficient, courteous service. Victory in this
game means winning the goodwill and friendship of our
customers, and among our thousands of customers are
the high school students.
We hope that our. efforts to please you have been suc-
Among our more than 3,300 employees are many grad-
uates of the Northeast High School. No doubt some mem-
bers of your 1926 class will join our organization in the
near future. Then you will even more appreciate the
value of courtesy and service.
Wimunq smiles '
Smooth roufih places
The Kansas City Railways Company
FRANCIS M. WILSONl
FRED W. FLEMING
One Hundred Eighty-eight
K 1 ' QA
tzi, lfg, M
Safety Deposit Boxes
1 A K S. ,sg 1
1-' will f
21 Q ff
X ,, -
I'm perfectly delighted with
tlie beautiful ,flowers you sent v First Mortgage
from Alpha s.
we STRIVE T0 PLEASE 1
H Real Estate Loans
1105 WALNUT-PHONES 1806
"Fault1ess Washers Make Happy Housewives"
V Get Mother a
ii FAULTLESS WASHER
P-wmiss , sms NEEDS ONE
W 1 af.. No Lifting of Water No Boiling of Clothes
I ' lxlo Rubbing
4 U 4? 9 Q UKT HHHI, " No Back Breaking Drudgery Any More
h"'fl 'uuunIn I s She Gets the Faultle-ss
, a1 il . 1 e .
N l l 315 Setof 5' 2 1 F
S fre? 1
gl f 1 l ' " 1
I 1 .
' - f QE
N 7 SXNX-
. A X 1 If Faultless Washer Stores
S f Made ln Kansas Clty
S fe 202 East 13th St. J. R. Renller, Mgr. Victor 1173
N 1008 N. 6th St. S. S. Holland, Mgr. Drexel 1564
Q .- -1 - . . O. . , 1- . O.
'x nsv i xxx' . All . X
One Hundred Eighty-nine
The Quick Drying Lacquer That Puts Life Into Your Old
Fur niture-Let Us Show You How To Use It.
B Enton 1 234
4434 ST. JOHN
JOHN P. WOLLARD
FOR I-IEAL TH
CEDARCROF T JERSEY MILK
THE BOOKS COMPLIMENTS
Quality Luggage MCKINLEY
Factory Price Plumbing 8z Heating
Ninth and Main 5. 1012 TROOST AVE.
One Hundred Ninety
O.H.G O ' IC.
Compliments of erry ptlca 0
Manufacturing Prescription Opticians
O:ulist's Prescriptions Filled
Broken Lenses Duplicated
THIRD FLOOR GRAND AVE. TEMPLE
E, Ninth and Grand Ave.
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
QUALITY GRQCERIES AND MEATS
Phone Benton 1212 3503 East 9th St.-9th and Bales
Benton 4555 O
4716 Independence Ave. Breakfasts
ENTRAL DUMULT CAFE
Try Our Sunday Chicken
Expert Cleaning Pressing and Home Made Pastry
Alterations Your Patronage Will Be
Free Delivery Appreciated
THE KANSAS CITY LEAGUE FOR THE HARD OF HEARING
"Service and Fellowship"
Meetings Each Saturday, 2:30 P. M.
415 New York Life Bldg. i KANSAS LITY, MO.
Compliments of Phone Riverside 478 Wgorrgix 5335310613014
Fairmount Cleaners Sz Dyers
Cl aning-Dyeing--P ssing-Repalrmg
JOHN A. SHELTON
' I dependence Road and Hardy Ave-,
9th and Brighton Jos. B. Davidson Fairmount, Mo.
KANSAS CITY, MO. ProDI'i6t01'
rm-- -1--wg' T
x- - ---'R X
Out' Hmzdrca' Ninety-0110
Graduation Invitations, Wed' VVhy is a woman like a man's hat?
She helongs to one man and no other
ding Invitations, Calling Cards, man Should Walk Off with her
Business Cards, Business Sta- Hw-
tlonery' Greetlng Cards' Teacher: "Willie, use the word Egypt
in a sentence."
Willie: "I asked the man for my
change but Egypt me."
Chas. Grote, discussing girls dresses-
"Of course the young ladies can wear
anything they choose, providing it's fit-
918 GRAND AVE
KANSAS CITY, MO.
SA SMART Box qDA1NTY ARRANGEMENT
HASSORTED FONDANTS CHOCOLATE COATED
These are the things that make people
of taste prefer Vassar Chocolates.
Your popularity with her will be as-
sured if you
oos E' VV LL-ES differenzogckaglei
KANSAS Clfy For your selechon
One Hundred Ninety-tivo
All Dressed Up
and No Place
Then Why not come over to
Northeast High Schoolis
The House of Hospitality
Welcomes all members of your
family to the various activities
of our Church and Sunday School.
Oakley Methodist Episcopal Church
Corner Independence Ave. 8: Elmwood.
Harvey A. Jones, D. D. Pastor.
1' ff" .X xiiqqx Y
,-v-WM WWAKYH! CJILC' d N I
-. f fa .. ew. I-arf-w"fi'fiig3 Q
"A National Institution from
Coast to Coast"
Browning King 68 Co.
v' X J
. F it
A Very smart two
button model for
boys cut on dis-
lines. Shown in
the smartest new
Sizes, 14 to 20 yrs.
HERE ARE SOME ANSWERS TO
A "CURRENT NEWS" TEST
GIVEN IN THE HIS-
Muscle Shoals is a wrestler.
Mussolini is clam digger.
General Dawes was a Boer General.
Trotsky is a race horse.
Zcv is a Russian politician.
Jess VVillard is a reformer.
Pussyfoot johnson is a cat fancier.
Big Munn is a marshmallow bar.
The Erie Canal is the canal that runs
to your mouth from your ears. f
S35 O0 ' . Z
Two Pr. Trousers Shoes For Men. 3
Mail orders given careful attention. A A
OUTFITTERS TO BOY SCOUTS. I
GRAND AVE. HUG W01'Y1e1'1 f A
at 1 1th St.
650 Minnesota Ave., Kansas City, K I
FROM OO AST TO COAST Leven-Leven Walnut O
.Lg W' O as 13 1 . I I K 1
One Hundred Ninety-four
ERFORMANCE is the acid test that
proves or disproves one's claims of
ability. Last year We quoted prices
and made Quality and Service claims that
secured the contract for printing the 1925
KAYSEER. In the "acid test" those
claims proved one hundred percent true.
As a natural result, our school annual bus-
iness for this year shows an enormous in-
crease. And the "acid test," on a larger
scale, has again proven our every claim.
This school annual, and other work produced in our
modern plant, constitute the best proof we can offer
of our ability to produce "Quality Printing at Prices
that please." For prices on printing of any kind,
PHONE VICTOR 3382-3383.
Retail Lumberman Publishing Co,
1304-6 Locust Street
Kansas City, Missouri
,A 1 .,,Y-m.,d--.,,,v
One Hundred Ninety-five
Cranston School of
91 7-1 9 GRAND AVE.
Headquarters Kansas City Grand Opera
Company. The school in which MARION
TALLEY 'received her vocal and operatic
training and the Opera Company in which
she made her wonderful debut as Mignon
All Branches of Vocal and Instrumental
Music, Dancing and Dramatic Art.
Send for Catalog. PHONE VI. 8322
Phone, Main 6040
Arthur F. Wagner
Manager, Western Missouri
Fidelity Mutual Life Insurance Co.
311 Commerce Building
KANSAS CITY, MO.
CharleV's GBii7rber Shop
For Good Work
C. N. MADDOX, Prop.
3613 Independence Ave.
Phone I-IArrison 3395
WE REPAIR ALL MAKES
1405-1407 WALNUT ST.
ANY BOOK YOU WANT
Moore's Book Shop
408 E. 9th Street
KANSAS CITY, MO.
BOOKS BOUGHT SOLD AND
BUNKER PRINTING COMPANY nc.
COMMERCIAL PRINTING-Quality Work, Neat Folders and Booklets
TYPEWRITTEN LETTERS-Makers of "Bunker" Imitation Letters
EKG' 15fait"fii'E'f3,2'ii'Za.t. Interstate Bldg-, 13th tt Locust KSE333-ACEEE3T0seC,Y-Trea.
A Good Place to
Eat and Drink
INDEPENDENCE ROAD AND
Martin Printing Co.
920 GRAND AVENUE
In the Heart of the Business District
WE DO ALL KINDS OF PRINTING
A CALL FROM YOU WILL BE
CT . 991 1211 7 1 ll 7:
One Huud red Ni1Lez'y-.s'i.v
We Call 5:2-ssgitgjliver Your
UF DANCING Budd Park
Class Monday, Wednesday and Fri-
Matinee Class, Saturday 3:30 P. M.
Private Lessons by appointment-
Friday Night ls High School Night.
We Teach the Latest Dance Steps
A complete line of
Drugs and Sundries
As near as your telephone. We
specialize on prescription Work. We
handle school supplies.
Phones-Clifton 0381, Benton 0147
ST. JOHN AND HARDESTY
Phone Del. 8035
Earl V. Jones
Roberts and Montgall Kansas City, Mo.
ALL FOR YOU SPARKS PROOF
Phillips XL Thomson on Payment
Groceries and Meats Wy3Hd0tt6 R00flIlg'
15th and Hardy p y
325 Minnesota Ave.
Kansas City, Kansas
9 Busy Grocery Stores-More Coming -
WHERE YOUR DOLLARS HAVE MORE CENTS
-Q, 5601 st. John Ave. Benton 7186
.' COMPLIMENTS OF
x V, H, COWELL Cleaners and Dyers
Q OF ENGLEWOOD
gg Kansas Clty, Mo. Riverside Riverside
x x x . C K E - -- - X'
Om' 1l1H1d'I'l'd N1'11vl3'--Y8'I'4II
When You Finish School
You will probably think first
about a position, then mar-
riage, then a "Nest" for the
WHEN YOU BUILD THIS
WE WANT TO FURNISH YOU
YOUR CEMENT, LIME
C. A. Brockett
2035 EAST 19TH ST.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Seen on a history outline:
Turkish soldiers and supplies poured
Miss Guyer: "What did the end of
Alexander's reign begin With?"
Sam: "What will keep roosters from
erovving at five in the morning?"
Mose: "Chicken giblets for supper."
Mr. Sharp: "What are the three parts
of a book?"
VVilliam Young: "The beginning, the
middle, and the end."
Iaccard Jewelry Company
Specializing in the production of Pins, Rings, Emblems and
Medals, and in fine Engraved Commencement
Invitations and Cards for
Schools, Colleges and Universities
Inquiries receive immediate attention.
1017-19 Walnut Street
Kansas City, M issaui
One Hundred Ninety-eight
YS 0 7
ff-F Q 1' - 4f'- . CN
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55 1644111 0 jim Mgt, A Dmngg
'A J '
2 J-5794 ' 2
g 'f' "
Aousnwcnva NLW IILAIUQL ron 5
COLLEGE AND Scuam ANNUALS
fm OQIGINATLD AND PRODUCED W
gas ON LY QY us 5:5
1293 WDITE FOQ AN ILL USTIPATEDIDLD MASTERS "BROCHURE QQ
2 ENGQAVINGS 2
Of-' Tl-IE I-IIGI-ILST QUALITY
AND SEQVICE UNEXCELLED ITOF2
CDLLEGE AND SCI-IGDL ANNUALS
IRD COMPANY LNGRAVERS
-rm r-Loon. enum-no An.-rs BUILDING'
KANSAS CITY, MISSCUIQI E
A nmn xzgga
W,--MTMW-, A. 1. - , - MHA A
--' 4: '
I S TRY THEM
If """" SS
If ,W HEEHQE L:
f f A I I ff
ET n il-2'E1::64Y02.gfl ovsn. I
Q' , X stun 1 no. 4
5 EAT THEM
if L RUMM J A
'fx - 1 .,, ,
THE HILL CA DY COMPA Y
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
NPG 035549 5i1'.f24i5L?RJ55iLEZl
A a B QUALITY B ddp kD'
MARKET u ar my
Groceries and the best meat
A Grade A Raw Milk
12 Topping Clifton 5715 3710 Independence Avenue
Phone Benton 2727 .
Harry H. Pierce
Independence and Monroe Kansas City, Mo.
Phone Benton 2376 PHONES
H L Har. 1583 Main 0260
1106 VVALDHEHVI BUILDING
Garage urn AND MAIN sfrs.
We Repair A11 Makes of Cars . .
Ford Parts irgncgtfjzzessories Carried CO.
3822-24 IndependenI2ea50ggfs.City, MO. KANSAS CITY, MO.
J. F. Groves
Dry Goods, Shoes and Furnishings
Star Brand Shoes-Allen A. Hoisery
3700 Independence Ave. Phone Benton 6087
.4 Phone -Riverside 1080 Phfme Clifton 0555
Robert Pine Ramen Furniture Co.
'REAL ESTATE Furniture, Rugs Sz Stoves
Farm and City Property
OFFICE 1801-3 EAST 9th ST.
703 CEDAR AVE. CASH or CREDIT
FAIRMOUNT, Mo. KANSAS CITY, MO-
' L v j y ey K i' - - 'M "T 1 7 -1 A N 1
Two llmzdrml O nv
W. N. ROGERS
Established 191 1
Ashes to ashes
Dust to dust.
If Physics don't kill us
Mr. Davis must.
City Boy, gazing at cow and calf rub-
ing noses in bovine love, "When I see
that I want to do the same thingfj
Member of K. C. Plant Owners Country girl: UGO to it? WS not our
, , COW."
According to some people, every cloud
Cin the deedj has a silver lining Cto the
2207 E. Ninth St. lawyer?-
KANSAS CITY, MO.
WATCH YOUR EYESIGHT-THE HOURS OF NIGHT STUDY
ARE MADE EASIER BY GOOD LIGHT
STUDENT LAMPS FLAPPER
A variety of styles to
choose from-at low prices. For bobbed 01- long hair,
Come in and look them over Fully guaranteed,
Kansas Cii: Powerfopljght Co.
1330 Grand Ave., N. W. Cor. 14th Sli.
Two H111m'1'f'd Two
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE
ear TTT: r"sr , 1 631'
G ' if f .
np-Sures 1 Grlp-Sures
and T a T T T ,S, and
tl S T
Win TTE Win
Ef E A
in T ET in
BASEBALL, BASKET BALL, AND GYMNASIUM WORK
An All-The-Year-Round Shoe
BEACON FALLS RUBBER SHOE COMPANY
KANSAS CITY, MO.
926-928 Broadway BEACON FALLS, CONN.
AG-EE-BLOCK HOME 81 INVESTMENT CO.
Builders of Modern Homes and Business Buildings
" T u f I I A" X
Two Hundred Three
Teamwork on the telephone
means courteous, alert coopera-
tion just as teamwork in school
or anywhere, whether in Work or
Three persons form this tele-
phone "team"-Clj the person
calling, 4123 the operator and C35
the person called. When all are
sure of the number desired, speak
distinctly and respond with alac-
rity, better service results.
The vast complication of elec-
trified machinery is, of course,
the first requisite of telephone
service, but, second to this equip-
ment, is intelligent cooperation-
teamwork--of those at both ends
of the telephone line and at the
We appreciate and thank you
for lending such cooperation.
KANSAS CITY TELEPH ONE
T-:un Il1HH1l'f'd Four
USE BOTH PHONES
Benton 6968 Benton 6969 4 .
, I-' ! Q
.1 t V'
peg- f 7Y1atsl5ur V X2 f
' 'mac X'
'ip up. Y
P. Setzler Sons Soda A
Water Mfgr Co. o ' L c
Manufacturers of Silver Rock
Ginger Ale, Cider, Soda Water
Root Beer, Distilled Water
and Setzler's Grape.
A 'Motkerl r T.
ESTABLISHED 1862 l f?,,Lim,,f,f "4
S I ll xl Af
4 wfggg-ar gl
, glvh C . J
Office and Factory 3700-12 ,A 1? 97 D
East 6th St. .
KANSAS CITY, MO.
THE WORLDS LEADING
CUT RATE DRUG
We sell for less
ALL OVER TOWN
STQRES WE SELL FOR LESS
MAT ALL TIMES
8TH GRAND 12TH McGEE
N "H"""""'-"M W X
Two Hzmdfed Five
A DO You
H Ice Crea-me
IS SERVED IN
KNOVV THESE SENIORS P
Here lies the Wife of Benjamin Brown-
Ben tried to give her the best in tovvng
Bought her a radio-limousine-
Vacuum cleaner and Washing machine.
Yet here she lies-an early victim-
And "Washdayits" is the doctor's dictum.
She spent o'er the "Wash" one year in
And now she's dead and gone to heaven.
She'd have stayed with Ben and her family,
If she"d let us do her laun-der-ie."
Specialty, Family Laundry Service
15 and Vine
Phone BEnton 3800
Two Hundred Six
Christian Association Building
Thorough Instruction in Bookkeeping,
Penmanship, Shorthand, Touch Type-
Writing, Office Work, Banking, Com-
mercial Arithmetic, Commercial Law,
Civil Service, Business Efficiency,
Salesmanship, Business Correspond-
ence, Adding Machine, Dictaphone,
Machine Bookkepping, and Secre-
tarial Training. Highly experienced
Instructors of Shorthand, teaching
Dement, Pitman, Graham, Gregg and
Success Shorthand. Positions se-
curred for graduates. Catalogue,
School in Session all the year -.Day
and Evening Sessions. Students Aid-
ed in Defraying Exzpenses. Special
Rates to Clubs.
C. T. SMITH, President.
Everyone has in his or her
Caesar faded at Rome's downfall.
Elaine fell so hard for Lane
she never got up. And even
little cheer leaders took their t
the games when they tried to
Found in a Latin book:
All those dead who wrote it,
All those dead who spoke it,
All those die who learn it,
Blessed death, how Well they
ORTHEAST BOOK TORE
I - l
"Ye olde booke friend since '2l" l
NEW AND USED BOOKS AND GYM SUPPLIES
4803 Independence Ave. Ph01'19 4871
Special prices on Reduction on all
Baseball and Tennis Goods Fountain Pens and Eversharps
"Tennis Rackets Restrungn "We fix all makes"
NOTE-WE PAY MORE FOR BOOKS PURCHASED HERE.
Two Hundred Seven
Anton Seufert CROWN
Teacher of Violin CO.
AEK' Service With a Saving
UQSQQPRJI' sf. John so Elmwood STORE N 15
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Phone Benton 3787
209 Studio Bldg.
Service to your door
VICTOR 8873 LEE ANDERSON Mgr
IF YOU ARE PARTICULAR ABOUT YOUR EATS
DARR Sz MCDONALD
COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF
D. T. Jones Sz Sons
Neuer Bros. Meat Co
VAN HORN 85 ASH
1326-28 Main St.
R. T. JARRETT
ST. JOHN Sz JACKSON AVE.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Kueffer Beauty Kansas City Book
Real Marcel Permanent Books Bought, Sold and
Every Wave Guaranteed Exchanged
HAIR BOBBING ANY STYLE
FOR APPOINTMENT CALL
715 MAIN STREET
KANSAS CITY MO.
PHONE MAIN 1069
Tico Hundred Eight
THESE QUESTIONS HAVE
CAUSED INSANITY AMONG
Shall we write on hoth sicles of thc
I dicln't hear the question:
Are our papers corrected?
4. Wlhat clicl you say the lesson was?
. l left it at home.
Shall this he in ink?
Can l go?
Can l have some paper?
l lost my hook, can l sit with some
Flowers for All Occasions
Bryson Ayres Co.
"Over 100 Acres in Flowers"
11th SL McGee St.
one else? v . . E .
Kansas City, Missouri
Q I I I
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, . . . , ' 'ood 8118-8119
oliver H. Eylar-Miss saint- A. Eylar Phones Lum
iflpen to the public night and day-PGFSO
nal Services Always Renderefl-
QUALITY and SERVICE Unexcelled
. .. NEYLAR FUNERAL SE'.RV!CE HOME .
1800 Linwood Boulevaird
Kansas City, Mo
..,.,.....L-- ..4..4.4.... -'.- -.....4......----- -- - -+
. .....-..... ., .Q f-'fr-""""'
Tow Hundred Nino?
CONRAD HUG ART
FINE PICTURES AND
PRINTS FOR SCHOOL
Let us frame your class
1011-A GRAND AVENUE
The Sweet Girl Graduate
Is the Housewife
and Wishes you all good
things in the years to
Kansas City Gas Company
910 Grand Avenue g g
Miss Sizemore: Tell about the Mon-
Rose Perry: I didn't go to it.
Handmade, of finest old imported ma-
terials and excellent workmanship.
VVarnie: What did the Arab say when VIOLIN OUT-FITS S7 00 ,UP
he was lost in the desert? '
Jimg I dmft kngyv. Rare Old Violins and Cellos. Artistic
Wfarnie: I'd walk a mile for a camel. Repairing, Strings and Supplies
No matter how hungry a horse may be
he can't eat a bit. .
Sales Room and Repair Shop
1118 Walnut, 2nd Floor
Shop Where Instruments Are Made
3201 EAST 27TH
The Independence Boulevard Christian Church
Independence and Gladstone Boulevards
DR. R. H. MILLER, MINISTER
MR. DAVID OWEN,
DIRECTOR RELIGIOUS EDUCATION
MODERN EDUCATIONAL EQUIPMENT
CLASS "A" STANDARDS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
Bible School, Sunday Morning 9:30,Church Services, Evening ..........,. 7:45
Church Services, Morning ,,,4.,,,,,,, 11:00 Christian Endeavor, 4 Societies. 6230
RADIO SERVICES OVER wi-IB, SUNDAY MORNING
CHORUS CHOIR, QUARTETTE, ORCHESTRA
Under Direction Prof, Hans C. Feil.
Two Hundred Eleven
IF WE ONLY HAD
OUR OWN HOME
Miss Pile: Have you got that Ge-
John: Yes, all but the proof.
How many, many times you've said . U
that to yourselves, but for some rea- lffe?h5 Only Tools are POSIUVC'
. Senior: Are you sure?
son or other you could not realize Fresh, Fm positive
your ambition. Our home offerings A
enable you at last to invest a modest 1-
sum in a real home. Small amount
of cash, balance on easy terms like Dick: what did you get for your
Tent- VVick: You know what these long,
low, racy, Cadillacs look like?
VVick: VX7cll, I got a pair of roller
Bryant Bldg.,, FAIRMOUNT, MO.
HAVE YOU EVER NOTICED THAT THRIFTY HOMES ARE HAPPIEST?
When debt enters, it brings sleepless nights, Worry and strained
nerves, none of which is conducive to happiness. But when
one saves, the World looks rosier-the chin is higher, the eye
brighter and the step brisker. Bank your money here.
Liberty National Bank
Ninth and Walnut
J. E. HUTT, Chairman J. G. KENNEDY, Cashier
P. W. GOEBEL, President E. W. HENDERSON, Assistant Cashier
J. T. FRANEY, Vice-President H. E. JAGODNIGG, Assistant Cashier
Savings Accounts Safety Deposit Vault
' 17"w0.H1,md1fed Twelve
O C 1T1OSqL11lO yo ily high.
O c ITIOQQLIIUJ yo fly low.
O C lTlOSC1ll1lO xf Vo l1 ht on me,
Yo amt Qfmua flx no mo.
How do thu Qt the water in the
NX hv they plant lt l1'1 the spring. T-1.
UNDER THE OLD, ETOWN CLOCK
ei . -
27 YEARS OF
' SER VICE
P 'fl1PllWll'P WIlV 19 my
5 . l. DH
ldelliy Nahonal Ban
Nlxnth and Walnut Streets
Kansas Clty Mo
J u a 0
S A ,
A ix I
K XYRRYYX X
Two fI1Hldl'6'd Tlzirfren
Miss Sizemore: What are th
between two reigns called.
Dorothy Teller: Drought.
I met your gal last summer.
Did you teach her to swim.
Then it wasn't my gal.
Bum: Lend me five dollars and I will I
be forever indebted to you.
Welcome To Our
Latest books from all
, publishers- Stationery,
Fountain Pens, Loose
Leaf Books Etc.
Elderly Gent: Yes, I'm afraid so.
1107 McGee St.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
KANSAS CITY SCHOOL OF
FIFTH FLOOR OF NONQUIT BUILDING
ces 716-718 Commerce Building
Affords thorough training for the practice of
LAW and confers the degree of L.L.B.
OUR NEW BUILDING IS UNDER PROCESS OF CONSTRUC
TION AND WILL BE READY FOR OCCUPANCY
IN JUNE, 1926
Two Hundred Fourteen
x F i re -2 W 222 5? 2 2 L
V- 2 1 wo W 5 2 razaszz. f If
.Q f .- ff 0Q,'W"r 'frm'
,,..- 2 .' A4A f 1 Q f a. f a f
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iiiiff :r54',:31ii-fir-5 "'A ""' I X 'N X TPM ? N
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f Qk zzf baba
. D r- 1,gqf?6' ' S
Buy the best by gettmg our R M - QQ,
rand of gym and tenms WM? to .. by C
' New M
YQ N nuns rmnx pl
Hood Rubber Products Co.
ONE delicious food, or X
TWO HUNDRED-say P
K LEE brand to your grocer f
:f1-::L,-,.... .- vw -Y-, V
KANSAS CITY, Mo. '
S ':':2 Q
Reta1l, V1CtOF 9620 Wholesale, Victor 9624
Two Hundred Fifteen
Washington University is one of
the largest and best equipped Univer-
sities in the Middle Vxfest. Situated
in St. Louis, adjoining Forest Park,
it combines suburban location with
the social, musical and artistic ad-
vantages of a large city.
Technical students may use the
city's industries as laboratories for
study and application of theories
taught in the classroom. St. Louis
supplies large clinics for the Medical,
Dental and Nurses' Training Schools.
Whatever course a student may select,
the entire facilities of the University
and of the city are at his disposal.
The University includes the follow-
The College of Liberal Arts
The School of Engineering
The School of Architecture
The School of Commerce and Fi-
The Henry Shaw School of Botany
The School of Graduate Studies
The Robert Brookings Graduate
School of Economics and Gov-
The School of Law
The School of Medicine
The School of Dentistry
The School of Nursing
The School of Fine Arts
Division of University Extension
The Summer School
For Catalog and Full Information ad-
dress G. W. Lamke, Registrar
Teacher: Johnny, what is a caterpil-
Johnny: A caterpillar is an uphol-
jim Caskey: I got an E
Boy: VVhat in.
jim: VVhy in my name of course,
what do you suppose.
Save 956.00 Per month
Have 31,000.00 in cash in
Savings 85 Loan
9 19 Walnut Street
PAYS SIX PER CENT CN
A. HOLTMAN, President
A. HAWKINSON, Secretary
Two Hundred .S'z'.iifeUn
Cadet: I wish I was a Colonel.
Girl: I know how you can be one
Girl: just get yourself cracked.
Certain Northeast students would in-
clude these in the four horsemen: Paul
Revere, Tom Mix, Barney Google and .
Buffalo Hill. Dascemb-Daniels
Benton 1 8 33
Central Coal 69" Coke Cog
9th and Walnut Keith Sz Perry Bldg., ViC'f01' 2430
Two Hundred Seventeen
X5llOll5ilViiL2iiSJ1L2C lil 21
The king of England and I
both use women cooks.
How is peroxide like flattery?
Answer: It has turned many a head.
If it isn't convenient to
dine with the king, dine with
" Mr. Davis, looking out of the window
in the Winter. m .
The only thing that reminds me of
spring are the Freshmen.
Teacher: VVhat are bracelets?
Boy: Bracelets are ornaments worn
by women and savages.
Myron Green Cafeterias
1113-15 Walnut sf. X
R. A. LONG
! i s
Two Hundred Eighteen
fi 1 H g ! x 'z x
The most sensitive skin re-
qh Cake. joices in the gentleness of
C catr1MEo1Ldand the delicate
so ness an smoothness it
imparts. Is your skin sen-
4 s1t1ve? If so, you should se-
lect a toilet soap that
Compare the gentle yet
thorough cleansing qualities
of CREIVIEOIL with the soap
you are now using. We be-
Eeve you'll like CREIVIEOIL
i Peet Brothers Company
Kansas City San Francisco
THE AGE OF LIQUID FUEL IS HERE
I' THE The Security Automatic
Oil Burner furnishes a guar-
AUTDMATIC anteecl six-cylinder heat and
OI BURNER- is backed by a local concern
Who has had 30 years
f N of successful manufacturing
' ""'i'i"' 'ai it '
4 I ll Q experience.
' I u It insures a cleaner and
THE ?ggggRfgLFUEL more comfortable home.
SECURITY STOVE 85 MFG. CO.
Dzsplay Store Factory
1630 Oakland Ave
as x I T 1 7 1K Y S as . 'S II. g
Two Hundred Nineteen
Frereher Elrinting Ce.
Yi VICTOR 8517
,Q e .
,...ggj 1 ..... V4A.,A'. Alhu I X
.." 'Z' ,----e ze.:
In 1925, eighteen National
Tenn1sbCl1a1?p1onsh1ps were Personal Attention
won y p ayers wearing , . X
Keds-Truly the shoe of Quality and Service
Nada only Ivy 408 Admiral Blvd-
United States Rubber Company
KANSAS CITY, MO.
ff"'w-..-JA'4 an .W
yy ,A V .I xxx QV X
V f,VV -xxx W5
Every pupil should have 21 good Reference Library
WHY NOT GET THE. BEST?
THE WURLD BUUK
in ten volumes.
Descriotive Literature Mailed on Request
Roach-Fewler Pnbiisning Ee.
1020 McGee St. Kansas City, Mo.
Two Hundwd Twaniy
Nm g gm
SEE THE LATEST CREATION IN
me .uffeernd wi-ima
-" n ' ' E ' U ,
1?-"?Ov3savGa11t'w995'-34' kewl., Electric Sewing Machines
K Our New
All Work Guaranteed 1fmsc1LLA MonE1.
Trul ' 1
- 0 White Sewing Machine C0
ESTIMATES CHEEREULL1' GIVEN :no East mm sf. victor 232g
VICICS BARBER SHOP
Good service at reasonable price. 9th and Hales
RAND PANTS COMPANY
7 West Twelfth Street, Kansas City, Missouri
n FOR PANTZ
. v . " '-'. V
53.50 to ss.50
GRAND PANTS CGMPANY
7 W. 12th.
State Teachers College Nl I L L E R S
1. Offers four years of fully accredited Cleanlng and Presslng
2. teacheis for all publlc school U REMODEIJNG, RELINING,
3. Average initial salary of graduates. is
over 311,500 . REPAIRING
4. Credit may be secured as follows this, '
year: By entrance March 10, twenty LADIES' VVORK A SPECIQALTY
hours: April 27, fifteen hoursg June S,
ten hours: July 13, five hours. . f- , ,
vvl-ite for Catalog A A 7: ', I 0.913 St. John Awe.
E. L. HENDRICKS, President , 'Q'
- , ii e e s ' 3-
4- :Tw0'HuM,a?1L5d fllwfmkv-one
' Index to Qfldvertisers .
A. B. C. Fireproof Warehouse 184 Fairmont Cleaners ............... .. 191
A. 8: B. Quality Market ...... . 201 Faultless Vtfasher Stores ........,....... 189
Agee-Block ................... . 203 Fidelity National Bank Sz Trust Co. 213
Aines Farm Dairy .... . 183 Mrs. C. L. Forster Funeral Home .... 179
Aldens Engraving Co. . 186 Franklin Ice Cream ............... 206
Alpha F101'a1 Co. ........... . 189 Fratcher Printing CO. 220
American Baptist Society . 214 G
Geary's School of Dancing 197
B Gerry Optical Co. ............ 191
Baird Engravers ......... . 199 Gilpatrick Laundry Co. .... 206
NV. J. Barnes, Florist ..... . 185 Grand Ave. Temple 182
Beacon Falls Rubber Co. .. . 203 Grand Pants Co. 221
Books Trunk Co. ........... . 190 J- F. Groves -.......... 201
Brighton Pharmacy ......... . 191 H
C. A. Brockett Cement Co. .. . 198 Harrow-Taylor Butter CO' H 186
BY0Wmf1g'Kmg CO- --'-'---- ' 194 Hill Candy co. ............ 200
Bryson-Ayres Floral Co. .. . 209 Hode Bros' 191
Buckleys ..... ' ........... . 196 Hood Rubber CO. H 215
Budd Park Dalfy """ ' 201 Home Trust Co. ..... 189
Budd Pdf? ldhdfmddy -- ' 19' A. L. Hovey .......... 183
Bunker Pr1nt1ng Co. . 196 Hughes Hardware CO. 183
Central Cleaners ....................... 191 IY1d6D6I1d6I1C9 Ave. M. E. Church ...... 182
Central Coal 8z Coke Co. .............. 217 IHGGDGIIGCHCQ Blvd. Christian Church 211
Central Missouri State Teachers Cgllege 221 Interstate Bindery Co. .................. 181
Chapman Dairy Co. .................... 215 Irving Pitt M3HufElC'f1l1'iI11g CO- -- 179
Charley's Barber Shop .. 196 J
C. C. Cook ............ Q ...... .. 221 Jaccard Jewelry CO. 198
Conrad-Hug Art Galleries .. 210 R. T' Jalmett ..... H 208
Consumers Meat Co. ....... .. 200 Earl Jones ....."... 197
Cornish-Baker Studios ..... .. 181 D. T. Jones gl Sons .tll 208
V. H. Cowell ............... .. 197
Cranston School of Music .. .. 196 K
Crawford-Rutan Co. ...... .. 183 Katz BVOS- Drug CO- -- 205
Crown Drug Co. ........ .. 208 K- C- Book Exchange -- 208
K. C. Business College .. 207
D K. C. Gas Co. ............ 210
Darr 81 McDonald .............. .. 208 K' C' Life Insurance CO' 185
Dascomb-Daniels Lumber Co. .. .. 217 K' C' Pmfver CO' """' " 202
Doutts' Lake ................ .. 186 K' C' Rallways CO' 188
Mrs- John Dumolt H 191 K. C. School of Law ........ 214
K. C. Telephone Co. .......... 204
E K. C. VVestern Dental College .. 183
Kilbys Confectionary .......... 196
Elliott Arms Co. .......... .. 183 Kinney Shoes .......... 180
Ennis-Hanly-Blackburn Co. .. .. 205 O. J. Kueffer .. 208
Eylar Bros. Funeral Home .. .. 209 K. V. Cleaners 197
Q 0 v
1 cromrs port MEN K' Gym .100 Ridge Bldg,
we Unusual Zag l liz. IGXNSAS Cnr MQ
Two Hundred Twenty-two
6 O U
. . . . Index to efidverusers . . . ,
L P R
H. D. Lee .. Zig Rainen F' ' Page
- -- ------- . urniture Co. ... ,, 201
Leota Cooley Beauty Shop 183 Readshaw Garage ,, 201,
Liberty National Bank ..... .. 212 Reigers Bakery ............ ,, 191
Lilly Motor Co. ....... 213 Retail Lumberman ............ .. 195
R. A. Long ....... 218 Roach-Fowler Publishing Co. . .. 220
Loose-Wiles Co. .,.. 192 Mary F. Robinson ........... .. 191
Lorie Book Store ..... 184 Rodier Violin Shop .. ,, 211
W. N. Rogers ..... .. ,, 202
MacMahon Plumbing oo. 180 S
Martin Printing co. ..... 196 Sargent' Perry ""--'-' -- 222
Marquis Roofing Co. .... 201 Security Stove CO' " 219
McKinley Plumbing Co. . 190 Anton Seufert """' " 208
Mugmm Stores i I . I . H 197 Setzler 81 Sons. ........................ 205
A. F- Miner I . 5 i . . I . Q v . H Q i 221 Siegrlst Engraving Co: ................. 192
Moores Book Shop H Q l I 5 . . H 196 Swedish American Savings Sz Loan Assn. 2115
Myron Green Cafeterias .. .. 218
Thompson Lumber Co. . .. .. 180
Northeast Book Store .. .. 207
Neuer Bros. ........... .. 208
U. S. Rubber Co. ,, 220
Oakley Methodist Church .. 193 V
Vicks Barber Shop .. ,, 221
Parisian Studio ....... . 187 W
Pearson 8a Dye . 212
Peet Bros. ............ . 219 AFU1111' Wagner -------- .. 196
Phillips 82 Thompson . 197 Walkover Boot Shop .. 194
Pierce, Harry I-I. .... . 201 Watters Studio .............. .. 183
Piggly-Wiggly . 210 Washington University ........ .. 216
Robert Pine ............. . 201 White Sewing Machine Co. .. 221
Primrose Dairy ........... 190 J. P. Wollard ................. .. 190
Produce Exchange Bank . 185 Wyandotte Roofing Co. ..... .. 197
THE ANNUAL STAFF EXPRESSES ITS GRATEFUL APPRECIA-
TION FOR THE ASSISTANCE GIVEN IN THE EDITING AND
COMPILING OF THE ANNUAL BY TEACHERS AND
STUDENTS OF NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL,
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI.
' Printed by Engraved by
RETAIL LUMBERMAN BAIRD ENGRAVERS
Two Hundred Twenty-three
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