Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 228

 

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1928 volume:

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K A 1-1'-V-"''i4"'i1gf27.1,.25 I L 1, 4 1, ,'.'. :fu "fl-A - ' ' A' H "f f EN-'A,,' I J' ., , , , "M ' .,,A - ., 42 An I Www-K UAQ- nwwuwml ,-,,,,,M,,,-,M.-,,-..l-M.--- V 2 mwzosmm Norllweasl Hugh School was on-Qcnnnzed Halle m Uwe- hear of NQDIIJ: cmd Charles B4 eynolds cn pomlecl as fsrsli prmu I. he Fourleen years smce EECJI, hme hcxvia seen- cn splendnd azulhzrecl school dominate Uwe oommvmliya , Norllrxeosl has won cufy. slate Cmd nahonal promu- nesgze ml ischolarshp, fme qm a e IC prowess. - 1 sliandards' of loyalty. lirulh, In :deals and lofly amblhon. li e Vlunos have somleol a lrrue course cmd a 'successful one. LN, s A Ms-, ,,., -o,o,..,, s I V , -f wp., .-q1....A.,YA,,. .V .- . -,-,., rs' -nv -, "' 1 , 17" n .Li ,M . X lo-, 3 , ,f- V J . 'N X 1 f N s, N 'N - s 32 1 ,, f.c 1213 iiigh jfrlenls PEN DRAWINGS RENDERED BY STUDENTS IN ART CLASSES X' QW W Fllmd mam -v-ii --ti.. ....,--W - .Ad .-7 2- -Q-.. ..,. ,,,,, ,,.-A WRX. I 3 .--.., .41--.R ,V-1. 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'I 5:2-ai, a 9: has we a 1 1.1: , Fla... 1. 1 C - '. . " ' ?',c , l s ?f i I i . I 1 l ur Alumni It has become an annual event to invite the alumni to return Northeast Night to hold a reunion and to assist their alma mater in maintaining a fund for the incif dental expenses of the school. The meeting place for this body has been the gym' nasium. The entertainment has consisted of a short program and dancing., North' east night of the Spring of 1927 was the first alumni reunion. During that evening Sammy Baird of the class of '21 presented her pupils to an appreciative audience of old friends. Elsie Frisbie Norman, class of '17 sang. Mary Klaveter '22, danced the Gypsy dance, she had danced while a student. Harold Richter '21, sang, Brenda Ritter played the piano. John Moore, class of '22, made the announcements. There were so many expressions of appreciation that it was decided at that time to hold another Northeast Night of 1928. Ray Siler became the announcer for the 1928 one. A quartette composed of Uhl Winans '26, Raymond Barr '26, Gordon Willis '26, and George Swope furnished the program and the remainder of the evening was given over to dancing. During a recess the alumni were called together and a com' mittee was appointed to bring about a permanent organization at a later date. The committee was made up as follows: Kenneth jordan '27, Chairman. Jack Becklean 26. Dorothy Custenbordcr '23, Secretary. Russell Atkinson '25, l"r.mL Vxflieat '2l. Ethel Dawe '27. One X. . . 7 Y Y - M ' ..'s B' ' pres . If - N Dx, 5 to oz '- lug ' 1.. .,, SOL MCINERY '21, is a Senior at the University of Kansas. He has made a 1110513 enviable record in track there. This year he has won every broadfjumping event he has entered, beginning with the Missouri Valley Conference indoor meet. The University's former record for the event was made by McInery when he leaped 23 feet 10 5"8 inches last year, in the Mis' souri'Kansas dual meet. While at Northeast McInery was very prominent in athletics. MISS HELEN TAYLOR made her debut in New York, November 14. She was ac' claimed a decided success. Miss Taylor's work was notable for the fresh quality of tone and the dramatic sense that marked the more compelling passages. While in Northeast she was a member of the Treble Clef Club for three years. She was a member of Les Penseurs and the reporter of the Senior Class. MISS GLADYS MORRISON '25, won the Atwater Kent music contest in the State of Missouri, being the choice of more than a thousand contestants. Gladys had a leading part in the opera "Rigoletto" which was presented last year at the Schubert by the K. C. Opera Com' pany. RICHARD LOCKRIDGE '16, is a mem' ber of the rewrite staff on "The New York Sun." He writes many feature stories and book reviews for this paper. In a recent book entitled "The Story of the Sun," he had a story as an example of news that is written for that paper. MARY DE REBURTIS '26, is now assist' ing her father in his orchestral school. She is also studying piano under Richard Canter' bury. She intends to become a concert pianist. l VIRGINIA WIHITING '25, played the leading part in a play at the Kansas City Theatre one week last November. While at Northeast she was a member of the Clion' ian Literary Society, Art Club, Botany Club, G. H. S. C. and Student Council. She played in a Clionian play, Christmas play and Senior play. She was "Best Girl Act' ress" on the Senior Ballot. MILDRED MECK '21, has been appointed Superintendent of Public School Music of the Pawnee Rock District in Western Kan' sas. While at Northeast Mildred was a member of the Treble Clef Club and played second violin in the school orchestra. LOUISE SPALDING '18, was recently honored by the Putnam E8 Sons Publishing Company of New York. She was given the commission to draw a special box cover for an extra Christmas edition of the book of Lindbergh's life "We." Miss Spalding is studying art in New York and has illustrated several books for children that were pub' lished by Putnam Ee' Sons. While at Northeast, Louise was president of the Girls' High School Club, Art Editor of the Annual, Junior Class reporter, and "Society Belle" on the Senior Ballot. MARIAN SHOCKLEY '2'5. was among the girls selected by the Columbia merchants to act as mannikin for the Spring Fashion Show. These girls were selected from the co'eds at the University of Missouri. Miss Shockley while at Northeast was a member of the Alphas. She was elected the "Most Popular Girl" on the Senior ballot. GEORGIA MINOR 26, has been attend' ing Park College for two years where she has been assistant to the dean. She is in' tending to teach in high school next year. She was one of ten girls chosen in beauty contest at Park. MISS BERNICE RUTHERFORD 23, is now attending Iowa State University and is a Senior there. She is majoring in debate work and is a member of the State Univer- sity Debating team. FRANCES MILLER '23, recently took the leading role in "The Masqueradesf' a play presented at the University of Cali' fornia at Los Angeles. He is a member of an honorary dramatic society, Kap and Bells. While at Northeast he was on the track team in his Junior and Senior years and a member of the "N" Club. He was also secretary of the Student Council, treasurer of the Boys' High School Club, a cheer'leader and a mem' ber of the Northeast Society of Debate. 1 1 D fin F2411 O 6 " is .fZ...'7ZjL A li A 7 I ' 'S Two NILES D. GILMOUR '21, is a professor of chemistry at Christian College and is tak' ing an extension course from Missouri Uni' versity. FRANCES PALLISTER '23, is studying at the Sorbonne, the University of Paris. While Frances was in Northeast she belonged to the French Club and to the Northeast Shakespeare Club. In 1925 she had the lead in a French play at Iunior College. She graduated from Kansas University in 1927. She sang Rigoletto in the Civic Grand Opera in Kansas City. DOROTHY BARRETT '24, will com' plete her course at Park College this year. She is graduating with very high honors. She hopes to secure a position as a librarian. RAY SILER is Credit Manager of the Vac' uum Oil Co., Kansas City Branch. He has been a member of the committee of Man' agement of the Northeast Y. M. C. A. from its beginning and a leader in "putting over" the new building project now under way. He is a teacher, coach, and manager of the Siler Class of the First Congregational Church here in Kansas City, which has thirty loving cups representing championships won in basketball, baseball, tennis, track and swimming. He has had the class for eight years, whose members now average about twenty years old. EVA LEONARD SILER '17, teaches the girls whose ages correspond with the Siler Class. DR. FRANK A. BAGLEY '20, graduated from Illinois University in 1927. He is now serving a very successful internship at the General Hospital and expects to complete his course in June, 1928, after which he will practice in Kansas City. GEORGE COMBS '17, is a representative in Congress from the Sixth District in Kansas City. Mr. Combs is 28 years old and is the youngest member of Congress. While at was very much interested debating and other activif Northeast George in public speaking. li CS . ..-.111-2--. 1-" f. I, . .vi . ,f J MISS ROSE SHAPIRO '27, has been given a special promotion to the Sophomore year, for her excellent work in an examinaf tion. Rose is now attending the Boston Conf servatory, School of Music. This is not her first triumph since her schooling there. She also won a scholarship for voice work. DAVID ROLLINS '22, went to Los Angeles, California, after graduating here. There he became interested in the "movies," He recently played an important part in "The High School Hero." RUTH HAYVWOOD '17, is now Mrs. joseph W. Parker and the two own and run a testing laboratory in Los Angeles, California. HARRY E. COOPER is dean of the col' lege of music of Ottawa University. Before taking this position he was professor of music at William Jewell College for eight years. He is also organist of the Country Club Christian Church of Kansas City. He holds the degree, Doctor of Music, from Bush Conservatory, and is an academic mem' ber of the American Guild of Organists. MISS DOROTHY PLANCK '23, at' tended William Jewell College and gradu ated from there in 1927. She is now teach ing Ancient History in a school in Oklaf homa. A ETHEL FRANCES NOWIIN '17, after graduating from college in '23 taught a year in this country, then went to China and taught a year in Lientsin and a year in Peking in schools for American children. FRANCIS MISSELWITZ' '17, is steadily gaining prominence in the Orient. As cor' respondent for the New York Times, Mr. Misselwitz has been in the Orient for four years. He has three years of foreign service in japan to his credit and a year in China. That the Chinese are recognizing his ability and popularity is shown by the fact that he has Written a song about the Orient which has become quite popular. F ' Q 1 q s . fx- Three FRED HAW.KINS '25, is now attending Harvard University and has completed his Sophomore year there. Fred won the four year scholarship offered by the Kansas City Harvard Alumni. Fred was a member of the Music Appreciation Club, business man' ager of the Nor'easter Annual, and president of the Debaters. MR. ANTHONY SAVOCA '26, has been chosen as an assistant to his chemist-ry teacher. Anthony attends the William Jewell College at Liberty, Missouri. ALICE BARBOUR '24, after graduating from Northeast she attended Teachers Col' lege and graduated from there in '26, She is now teaching the fourth grade at Irving School. Last summer she attended the Uni' versity of Colorado, where she is completing her A. B. degree. LOIS SWANEY '25, last year toured with a musical revue through Kansas and Missouri. Miss Swaney was the guest soloist at the first birthday dinner of the American Legion at the Hotel President. VIRGINIA KURFISS '20, is achieving success in the field of art in New York City. Some of her drawings have been accepted for the Childrens' Magazines. She has brilliant prospects. She was formerly on the Art Staff at Emery, Bird, Thayer Company, writing the Toyland section. LE ROY SMITH '22, is a member of the Opera Company of the Eastman School of Ivlusic, at Rochester, New York. EDWARD DONOHUE '21, was ordained into the ministry at the Mt. Washington- Baptist Church, Sunday, October 23. MILDRED FLANARY '19, is now circuf lation manager.of the largest newspaper in Long Beach, California. LOUISE DE LOUIS '22, has been on Orpheum Circuit for three years. She is now singing in local theatres. NELL COOK '24, with her sister has been appearing in vaudeville on the Orpheum Circuit. Nell Cook and her sister play and sing popular numbers. For some time before going on the stage, they were famous as singers over W. D. A. F., the Kansas City Star's radio station. LOIS GREENE '17, is now Mrs. Charles Southern of Houston, Texas. Mr. Southern ls in pastelwork. They have a son, Daniel, age three years. ROBERT COZIER '23, recently completed a sevenfweek engagement with the Schuberts in New York and Washington. While in school here Robert had a leading part in "Clarence," He is now living in New York where he has made a successful en' trance into dramatic circles. JOHN BLISS '20, and Mary Louise Trot' ter '19, are now married and living at 3214 Randolph Ave., Oakland, California. 'John is in the wholesale millinary business. I. HARVEY JENNETT '18, has finished his internship at the General Hospital and has now obtained his medical degree. FERRIS B. FRATTER '17, is now mar' ried, living at 311 South Van Brunt, and works for the Kansas City Nut and Bolt Company. MARIORIE THOMPSON '23, has been doing much dramatic work. Last year she played one of the leading parts in "Minick" a play given by the Kansas City Theatre. While at Northeast Miss Thompson was president of the Theta Literary Society, and a member of the debate team. She graduf ated from K. U. two years ago, where she was a member of the Kansas University Players. GOULD H. WARREN '17, formerly a member of the Northeast Debate team, is now a minister of the Methodist Episcopal church. ff -H-sw- ,-ff-Q1 .V - N Y,,..,, YV . kvnmf- , f 3 k f . , V. -afizpiv-' . ,fzfy g ,sfif-" A' 1' fs . V 'T V ""XTb71-L Four I ,,,,.,,. -- ..,..,,,,,, , .nfs ....,.....+...1f,f......,,,,-,Y A. ff,-x--1, - ,'51?fF:3'QK! l:fL4i2wzf'lii'r I :Wy 1. f ,M- 159,-, .-. - Q1 ,Aff-41. .azzwc-M :.1:.uaLw Mr- 27xe.Q'31"WzK:':f" '+A 4l A fy -f-4-r nu-'- X72 'L 2 4 1 A-g NFJQ' 'fqzvffz ::yV:4.A.i?a. 151,21 'Q -'ILL Q V vi --" , ,Mi , PT - I fm :aw -.-wa.: J. 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U ,gf .. ig. ,,., , ' . gif? lx lil :1.' .iizfilirlil ,i.,.- Q i hi...-i'Qi:i and has coiizg-li.':fy.l Tis 'Q:':5,i.z17i.-, t i 1:i"I'ff. llflfil 'JVUH liiii ifiiiff Q,-I-,,ir,.,1,l-.ip ni1'ig"ei5 by the Kansas f.'f5'lg' ?rl.ir'.i:..i Fi.li::n:'1. Fred was a merzvlwi' -if gi-ir Fqiiis-V jlflflitlflilliilil Cluh, business man' Agn ,-l T .cr firiiiiial, and pref-.iriigrit fill rim: l.?cl:.iLf,if-. A hill. 1-VNlTHONY SAVQCA AZ6. has hear: ghnsen :is an assistant to his che-ziiiscry Icacher. Anthony zits.cz':ds the XVill:'ivr: Jewell College at Liberty. b"liZESCiTil'i, AIJCE BARHOUR '24, nite: g1i'ziili.zJtiz1g i-I"Jfh Ni,-rrleczisr slit zitiiqnried lCsicl':i.i's Ci-lf lege find fgrrichxritcd irmfi rhfire iii '2-'R SU: ici nr.-W Ligfrcliing the ii-ixrth gffecic at llTV.if3f1 Sa'hrif,:l. 'hast '3iiff1If'f,'5' she ziiicniji-'il the lj-ni' versity of ColC:1'zrdf'. winery she is conipictzrvzj her A. H. degree. LUIS SVv'fX?NiE'i" 723, last year toured with at musical revue through Kansas and Missouri. Miss Suuiney was the guest soloist at the first birthday dinner of the American Legion at the Ha'-tel President. VIRGINIA KURFI95 '20, is achieving success in the field of art in New York City. Some of her drawing: 'have been accepted for the Childrens' Magazines. She has brilliant prospects. 5-he was formerly on the Art Staff at Emery. Bird. Thayer Company. writing the Toyland section. LE ROY SMITH '22, is a member of the Opera, Company of the Eastman School of lV11ISiC, at Rochester, New York. EDWARD DONUHUE '22, was ordained into the ministry at the 'ML Vfashington Baptist Church, Sunday, October MILDRED FLANARY '19, is noxv circuf lation. rnannger of the largest newspaper in 'Long Beach, California. LOUISE DE LOUIS '22, has been on Orpheum Circuit for three years. She is now singing in local theatres. 34111 .IOOHDZ I'-IXLLI. CUCK 'lm 'P.'i4.:' :'if:ilf'T has uf.-.M zipiirziring in vaudeville off Clif UYF'lWffl1f'i Circuit. Nell Cook and iiei sister plz-Q. THU Sing popular numbers. For some time ivefoz-i: going on the stage. they were lerriwisl singers over XV. D. fi. F.. the Karvsas City Stafs radio station. LOlS GREENE '17, is now ivirs. Charles Solithern of Houston, Texas. Southern is in pastei work. They have .1 son. Daniel, sig: three ':cai.rs. RCFBEFT fIOZlER '23, recently corninkteri -4 errvenf'-1-.ual-1 engagement with the Eiiihul'-ftrrs 1-i New York and Washingtori, Vfiiilr in chori? iaerc Robert had leading part in 'Affinia-rice." Hi: is now living in 2'-few 1.1.fiiere he has made at successful en' tzrfcr into dramatic circles. IOHN BLISS '20, and T-'Iary Louise Trot' ter '19, are now married and living at 3214 Randolph Ave., Oakland., California. john is in the Wholesale rnillinary business. I. HARVEY IENNETT '18, has finished his internship at the General Hospital and has now obtained his medical degree. FERRIS B. FRATTER. '1'7. is :1-Law' mari' rieri, living at 311 South Van Briant, ami works for the Kansas City Nur and Company. MAPt,l-OR.lE T.HOMQPSON '23, has been doing much dramatic work. Last 'year she played one ofuthe ieading parts in 'ilNfiiniclr" a play given by the Kansas City Theatre, Vxfliile at Northeast Miss Thompson was presidentof the Theta Literary Society, and meiriber of the debate team. She gradu' ated from U. two years ago, where was a member of the Kansas University Players. GOULD H. WARREN KV7, fcirrrierly yi member of the Northeast Debate team. ,. now 11 minister of the lviethodist ily-isc-.iixil church. P-' r"'r .vp -x 9 N552- .nm "Q 2 ,G-. 3.9 57 'N , Q.,.A Hai l l2Ql1.f-f-Lg5.m,A- AfI,,.2iTLl'l f l if ,. 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'J' 4 -- 9:2233 - A - 'J W. in W' will M"Si?WiQeRMwf"'?1m?P5UffQf Q f l F: "QW W" ff' QM ' V If 1 1 .E Ez-1 QW H f , 2 ' 55 -fl' Axx ' Z l , nw' gf, 5 . 1 -f Nw ifb ' - 'iw U 55 1 - :- I wx A5 5 QQ! Ei ga E rs 07 4 L ,15fM5?fn9 Q1gf Q if J., V A vizt Z ' e' ai w ' 5 ' , nf 7 ' J gf Ml fm 5 E M1 w-,-m , 4 "HW " ' A Ji g ffff 1 P 5 V 5 r 1 Q4 1 I r E Af v E If fix L. w w NP t . a i V 1 I ! 5 5 1 A 5 ! V --...,.,,, K A f--- ,,.i -, o- Xe -A as-. ,W lil The Vikings are kn0Wr1 rv be men of strength not On in war but also in iivisdomt So is Northeast Seniorl High il strong school, not ony In SPOFFSQ but also in learning. The Vikings Zhry ding. were brave, so are Northeast students. They do not give up when they are losing, but keep on fighting. As the Vik- ings explored the northern seas so does Northeast explore the great HENRY ZAHN, sea of wisdom. Five Christmas Play ECOY7 O10 ' fi iss S d R P rt, MaGill, Carlisle, Davis, M Hobbs, Zeldin , Ta lor, Harbour. Z Y First Row: Hamilton, McNulty, Sharp, Rhoads, Stukey, Kentzen, Freeman, Biersmith, Thomas. Bernard lngals ......... CHRISTMAS PLAY CAST .........Robert Thomas Eunice Ingals, .,,,.,,,,,C,,,,.,, Lucille Biersmith Noel Derby ......,.. ...,....Hyman Zeldin Leo Day ,,,,,,..,,. ........ R ichard Harbour Rhoda ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,...,,...,,....,. Emily MaGill Julia Murdoch ........ Mrs. Bradley... Hugh Ingals .... ..Mary Dorothy Sharp ......Marjorie Hentzen .........Vaughn Stukey Ronald Murdoch .................... HOIIISI Pratt -, di Sarajane Freeman Lola Ingals """""""' I Louise McNulty Bradley Ingals ......... ...Von Allen Carlisle ' Florence Rhoads Dagmar Carroll """' Marjorie Hamilton Clem ,....,.................. ......... J efferson Davis Elliott Kimberly ...... . ............. James Taylor The annual Christmas Play, "The Goose Hangs High," was presented in the auditorium, Friday and Saturday evenings, December 16 and 17. The play is centered around the home life of a modern American family. The twins, Lois and Bradley Ingals return from college to spend the Christmas holidays with their parents and find that their father has lost his position as city assessor. However, with the help of the old grandmother they solve the difficult problem confronting their parents and the curtain falls on a happy family. Robert Thomas, the father, was very paternal in his attitude toward his three modern children. His wife, played by Lucille Biersmith, was quite charming. Sara Jane Freeman and Louise McNulty, as alternates for Lois Ingals, were equally fine in their portrayal of the modern college daughter of the family. Von Allen Carlisle, impersonating Bradley Ingals, the twin brother of Lois, kept the audience in an uproar of genuine mirth. Another droll, amusing character was the grandmother, Mrs. Bradley, played by Marjorie Hentzen. T To lvliss Hobbs, who directed the play, should be given the credit for the success of the performances. i Six gs . 'Xi L xx 6. Lx ' A rf r ' , ! 16' -f ,f .1 . ' ' ,fv 1 ,v ' it fi ,cv ,f ,. .-gi, . ,All - ! 3 1 . f 'I Senior Play The Senior Class of 1928 presented to appreciative audiences, Booth Tarkington's wellfknown comedy, "Seventeenf' Seventeen is the story of youth. Willie Baxter falls in love with a flippant little clinging vine and the complications which arise when he thinks he must have a dress suit and goes to any lengths to get one are very humorous. Jane, the small sister, is continually placing obstacles in the way of her brother's love affair. Homer Pratt and John Leslie were highly amusing in their characterizations of the young boy. Robert Thomas made a splendid father. Majorie Hentzen and Zelpha Land who played the part of the mother gave excellent portrayals of their character. Celina Young as the young daughter contributed a great deal to the enjoyment of the audience. I To the most critical obseiyers it was a well selected cast and a fine play, coached and presented by Miss Helen Hoobs. THE CAST William Sylvanus Baxter .... ............ 5 3-igrgeieggitt Mr, Baxter ....... ....,..,., .................. R o bert Thomas Joe Bullitt ........ Richard Woodmansee Genesis .,.......,,,.. .,........... S tuart Young Johnnie Watson. ,........ Richard Harbour George Crooper ,,... ............. J ames Porter Mr. Parcher ......... Wallie Banks ...... Jane Baxter ..... Lola Pratt .......,. May Parcher ..., Ethel Boke .......... Mary Brooks ....... Mrs. Baxter ...... U A .uma-'LX 4,-fr fx. V. norm SEQ e'n .........Ralph Brown Clair Celina Youn g Mary McSparren Lou Ella Livengood g Mary Jennett Frances Anchors .........Margaret Broadclus ..............Hazelle Douglas j Marjorie Hentzen 'A IZelpha Land ,,,... 1 :Tu-g , rx, . , , X 7 . c .ff Northeast Night Northeast's annual jubilee was again a successful venture! Replete with fun' making of all varieties, the program presented an interesting assortment of plays sidefshows and stunts that kept the large crowd in a constant state of enjoyment. Hundreds of pleasure bent students, alumni, visitors milling through the halls! Barkers, attracting attention with their shrill voiced entreaties. Cleverly attired girls selling their wares, noise, fun, costumes, all the ingredients that go into the making of a joyous festival, were present in abundance. The feature of the evening was the alumni reunion in the big gym. Graduates representing every class since 1914, joined in the dance that was given for them. A varied program was presented in the main show held in the auditorium. Skits, under the direction of Miss Hobbs and Miss Burton were given by the fifth and sixth hour expression classes and Dramatic Art Club. The Treble Clef and Glee Clubs, the boys' and girls' gym classes, and the R. O. T. C. Drum and Bugle Corps contributed to the success of the evening. Mr. Verne Pickens, with the help of his committee deserves credit for his splendid work as chairman of the Northeast Night Committee. Northeast Junior Prom ' The Junior Prom, given for the Class of '28 was held May 25, 1928, in the gymnasium at Northeast High School., The gymnasium was decorated with spring flowers, carrying out the idea of spring. Hughes Porter and his orchestra furnished a novel and entertaining dance prof gram. We take this opportunity to thank the Juniors for their hearty cofoperation and to h d ' ' - ss M . g ve eac an every Senior who is leaving Northeast our best wishes. FORREST THCRPE, Junior Prom Chairman. ' fr,-X f-' ,ff ' .ggfx Eight 7 Student Council Executive Board Third Row: Ketchum, Wells, Keyes, Hill, Harbour, Gilbert, Farlowe. Second Row: Cowan, Sanborn, Miller, Miss Packard, Hentzen. Yaple. Cooper. First Row: Munro, Woodmansee, Carroll, Tuttle, Carlisle, Leslie, Glenn, Snedakcr. President ........... VicefPresident ..... Secretary .,.............. SergeantfatfArrns ...... Seniors MAR-IORIE HENTZEN RAYMOND WELLS President ....,................ First VicefPresident ........ Second VicefPresident Secretary .... .......... . ......... Seniors BARBARA SANBORN EARL KEYES OFFICERS First Term Sophomores JEAN CONDERMAN MILo KETCHUM Second Term Sophomores MARGARET PRIMM MILTON BOBIER Nine .....VON ALLAN CARLISLE JOHN LESLIE VIRGINIA GLENN ......JOI-IN SNEDARER Juniors MILDRED COOPER KEITH FARLOW , ........ KARL TUTTLE .......ROBERT MUNRO ........EARL KEYES ......LOIS CARROLL Juniors HELEN LEE HICRS JACK HILL ' LR ' 2 . 'Xp' V: 1 Special Honors I Top Row: BEACH CARLISLE JACOBS BIERMAN First Row: MUZZY HEADRICK MILLS WELLS Von Allan Carlisle won the first place in the Star's Oratorical Contest finals at Northeast with his oration, The Present Significance of the Constitution on March 30 in a well contested battle. He represented Northeast with his cleverly written, Well delivered oration on April 20 at Ivanhoe Temple. The school representative this year won second place in the finals last year. John Johnson, '29, Won second place this year. Raymond Wells was awarded a finalists' medal for participation in the finals of the Young Men's Civic Forum Contest on March 16. He Won his place on the program at Westport Junior High withihis speech on The Opportunities for Inf dustrial Expansion in Kansas City which he gave in assembly on March 9- John Marston was given second place at Northeast. The quartet composed- of Harry Headrick, Monica Goddard, Florence Jacobs, and james Muzzy won the privilege of singing in the contata The Legend of Don Munio by winning over quartets from the seven other schools in a contest held March 3, at Westport Junior High School. Mary Alta Beach and Edward Mills won the duet in the Legend of Don Munio in the same way. It was a very short but none the less very well sung selection. Callie Bierman, '29, won first prize in a city poster contest for R. C. T. C. mnxxf, 54-ffpff fl? 1 rf.-wife ff in f f Yqlwiy , g aw :kk kk ,A f A X-Agsfvrfg 1 .gb A K , M - --'--- -4"---f--M A--A-A 'J 'K-1,---KS "ffl, , ,, W , jg ' '11, gli 4 L, F--"' Teh G ff- 'fi p 1 -fn --.. -my .4 V ' '7 ' ', I , -1 -1 '1 fT'iLT'i'jf1iTZZ . V X ' ? - 211'-Wl11W" riff Nfl' ' Q31 - N 9 i I1 1' as ,4 f 2. : X XQ44' 'sf-ff---4-f-2, ' 1 13' ' ----'- 1 ' 67 i 'A' 3 RQEQ SQ nan, Record xr ,, ii-uL.:,i55. -ta 51 I ndance and Grades 2 ' v ' J 7- . . ' + 31, ' P if 1 H 'ff gr- . r . 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T 4 iw '5 i 416 , 'r . fl I !n M 1 Q 12 J K E 1, 'C x i ILE '11 Q i f ff 3' as- 3-: . ri' if T-111 l , . F 'rr.vi+ fl Ps'-. l . up ,T-,it 4, we H ., . W Q .gb X ws 7 53 4 -a. . if L, , ' f 1,2-3, A 6 . 4 '4f.., I ,if nw' . Lggif ..i ep, " '- "1. XQ ,y-gi rf. , .f lei... 41' M, . rw- . Y, ,K if '. A ,L . I ' 1 v- ' I r 'V I A 'ef , '- .fx ft' 7' X Spee Honors Top Row: BEACH CARLISLE I JACOBS BIERMAN First Row: MUZZY HEADRICK MILLS WELLS Von Allan Carlisle won the first place in the Star's Cratorical Contest finals at Northeast with his oration, The Present Significance of the Constitution on March 30 in a well contested battle. He represented Northeast with his cleverly written. well delivered oration on April 20 at Ivanhoe Temple. The school- representative this year won second place in the finals last year. john Johnson, '29, won second place this year. ' Q Raymond Wells was awarded a finalists' medal for participationiin the finals of the Young lvlerals Civic Forum Contest on Ivlarch 16. He won his place on the program at Westpfart junior High with his speech on. The Cpportunities for Inf dustrial Expansion in Kansas City which he gave in assembly on March 9, john Marstonwas given second place at Northeast. The quartet composed of Harry Hcadrick, Monica Goddard, Florence Jacobs, and James Muzzy won the privilegge of singing in the contata The Legend of'Don Munio by winning over quartets from the seven other schools in a contest held March 3, at Westport junior High School. Mary Alta Beach and Edward Mills won the duet in the Legend of Don Muni-.m in the same way. It was a very short hut none the less very well sung selection. Callie Bierman, '29, won first prize in zz city poster contest for R. O. T. C. Vl0l'l"P. HTZlVl.lMfIA env'- vypdgx V p 4 . 7' 4, , .fr-.Qin 'Z - .,.-Q jf ' ,. 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' , 51 ,,1,.3,lQQxg,,fefl. 0 0 '21 ww' "A,v,".uo Oo. f , w :ah 1- .X . 1 . o 4 5.023 Q, gg -- 1 , ' ff-3 fl A. . Q ' Q I N-215.5 -:gm 1 is , E .xi 1 ' 'ro " 'Xi 1 5 W' 1 M2115 '42 E l 1 f' Li: JE , . f ' Y Qw YY 'f:. 5 : - 'Q ' KEQWEILQLTV o . ' ' , Q s f- ,,mvLTg5,' ,..g: , 15. r wi 55' ' , '+. gg.-5.4, -5- ' ' 1 - f- eo' 4 Ei -, Iv . 'S--,M-1, 5. X , V X Q, "-1'-, -:. 5, , El X X 55112 1 + , W EIL Li' Q,f291'5, M255 2 g . 73237: 'll !L,.mW...---..,-. ...Y ,. TN, ,-K-,- ,,-.,,-w--..-,,,...N,,Q' vvw Vfffi- ' -,,' 1 A M mf' ' lm 'iii 5 4 Board of Education MP BRYCE B SMITH MR CHARLES BAIRD Vzce Pfesldent MR EDWIN C MESERVEX MRS CAROLYN F FULLER PfCS1dCW1f MR I ROY SMITH MISS ANNETTE MOORE MR .I B JACKSON MR I I CAMMACK MR C W ALLENDOERFER Secretary Supermtendent Treaaurer Eleven Our Principal l l f J a i E pmfwmazww Our Vice-Principal MAf9Z Z3MWZ MW UG! S649 f I , ,C4osQ P fi fa-14,0 K XR A W' .A ' 1 ' Faculty ANNA BASKIN MARY M. BAXTER I Foods Nfathe-matics GRACE ABER Art GERTRUDE BELL Spanish HELEN M. BROWN CECILE BURTON FRANK E. CHAFFEE English History and Fine Arts Fin e Arts IVY 9 CLAYTQN 'mf SABRA CUNNINGHAM Physical Education i Commnce HARRIETTE A. COCKS G. L. COLEMAN Fine Arts Commerce f""'f'2: z1f- ' X ifllfqr A sf 177 ' xg fy W! 'ff 1 . ' Y 'yr - ,L k',X X-N4g4,:4,. ',,, i X v f -'f' N .X A' X, jg L1 X Fourteen fi... TN' ' TN N A511 X ' X can 1 ff , f I IA Ti' ' K 7 xg., 6 1 QE 5-V 3 I Faculty DOROTHY CUSTENBORDER Clerk G. W. DAVIS Science JEANETTE M. DAVIS English MOUNT E. DAVIS Commerce PENELOPE DOBYNS LETTIE L. EVANS A I. E. FATE Educational Counselor English Science WALTER A. FRENCH FRED H. GREEN Fine Arts BARRY FULTON GLADYS GAYLORD Commfffff Mechanic Arts HISUW3' I I ,,f04M'T'T T I X' 'X .I rn AL Y Y X A X - ff A X I . , fi ,Y WL, if X Fifteen Faculty ERDICE GRUBE BESSIE C. GRUBE Commeyce Mathematics-German MARGUERITE GREGORY JAMES C. GUNN Science R. O. T. C. JULIA GUYER LOUISE M. HARRISON CARRIE L. HENRY History Matron Study Halls MARTHA M. HEINRICH Clerk CARL G. I-IIBBS HELEN HOBBS HiSf0Ty Fine Arts Sixteen OLGA V. HOFACKER French r ,g f. ',f Faculty FLOYD C. HOLMES History and English STELLA MADDOX GLADYS JANSON Commerce English S. G. MOLBY 'I'u.1'nin g IMOGENE MURDQCK Latin and English S f -if MILDRED E. KEATING Physiology and Clothing MA RY ALICE MILLER Latin MAUDE MCELWAIN English and Physiology CHARLES H. MILLER Mathematics EVA L. PACKARD Mathematics ..-. A--AQ :.a '- gk, R. E. PETERS Physical Education l 7511: ,Qirilif L f-...gfffv -ff l Seventeen Faculty E. D. PHILLIPS English V. L. PICKENS ANNA PILE ' Mechanic Avts Mathematics L A PINKNEY Science MARTHA ROUSE MELBA SCHOENLEIN W. R. SEARS Clothing Science History ALICIA McN. SEIFRIT English NELLIE STEWART STELLA SIZEMORE FRANCES SPENCER Physical Education History English Eighteen my ELISABETH TAYLOR Spanish and Music Faculty 'T' ANNA M. THOMPSON GERTRUDE R. WEAVER History History MR. F. H. BARBEE ROBERT E. WHITE Mathematics Mr. F. H. Barbee became principal of Northeast in 1926. After serving in that capacity one year and two months, he was promoted to the position of Assistant Superintendent of the Kansas City Schools. Nineteen , ' p .L 'V 1- I X xy. Q., ff' V -l,jieQ 1 T '.-ll! F Parent-Teacher Association Th rd Row E 1 G Chapl Webb H rlan co d Row p 1 Ma low G u 1 sr Row Pnm ow s Ho IS B w The Northeast Parent Teacher Assoc1at1on was organlzed 111 June 1921 w1th the followlng objects To promote chlld welfare 1n the home school church and communlty to ralse the standards of home l1fe to secure more adequate laws for the care and protectlon of women and chlldren to brmg 1nto closer relat1on the home and the school that parents and teachers may co operate 1ntell1gently IH the tra1n1ng of the ch1ld and to develop between educators and the general publ1c such un1ted efforts as w1ll secure for every ch1ld the h1ghest advantages IH phys1cal mental moral and sp1r1tual educatron Through the proceeds der1ved from plays and p1cture shows th1s organ1zat1on has been able to contrrbute to the Mary Harmon Weeks Fund and the Gold Star Scholarshrp Fund wh1ch 1n turn g1VC ard to worthy students enabhng them to con t1nue the1r educatlon Preszdent Frrst Vzce President Second Vrce Preszdent Tlzrrd Vrce Presrdent Recording Secretary Treasurer Correspondmg Secretary Audrtor Boys Welfare Gzrls Welfare Publrcrty Standard o Excellence Safety Mutual Help Better Frlms Ways and Means Founders Day Home Ma mg Reception .www Twenty Mrs Walter L Horn Mrs Maude W1ll1amS Mrs F G Tuttle Mrs Gordle Flowers Mrs W A Pr1mm Mrs E L HHYFIS Mrs O L Spurrxer Mrs W B Brown Mr Harry Harlan Mrs I C Gunn Mrs Frank Ble1ste1n Mrs E E Sm1th Mrs F F Flensburg Mrs I F Holman Mrs W B Brown Mr and Mrs I Elhs Mrs R B Sapp Mrs Burrell Garner Mrs C E Marslow Mrs I D Webb Mrs E H Wherry M Lf' H41 .,.msas,1-wn.w-1,1 4' 15? Q, 1 , u i . i 'lv Q V si E. -.1- . fy , av i , - 2 5- .--L".,:" fr x' . -1. :,r ' """ ., :Eiga ' vt W-: , Tx , N4 Ti E wi 'lu ia .A lgrif' ',,iff'4E2, lil," rl Inav: .J ' F' ' ' ' ' -I v." - A .... .Aff ' 1 , I 1 I Wi f f U: -I 'M- I fm 9 , ...QL -V , 1,1 Miz..-, Q i 5: -1 V. ?,41Q4':5.',' . 4 ' x,,g91a X ,L--L , 3- ,., . 'jji fi !r 'R ' 51 . 'L 1f.'-'ifirrxb X V Q. ' Q ., ' - 'Vg fi Qfwifsiiil ' 2. if 2155255 ffl'-f'? 1f1' " Qi 1 fi Y: if 14fffr24g2EQea' H sagf W-33.12 v sh J - ff -."7"'E1Lxi.4f'f,vj"fk'I.,Z2 t" . r 4 fu, if -3 ' 1:-'JL-I Q, 'V .. .G ., ,ttf . :if W1 Jflfvgf- igfj ,gig M?" ,, 3 1 w .A f fg'?2w-fa ,A A . . f -- '.ML.L...,Q.Lg...1' "2.Q,,A i.,zf4..,..f'.aaL.1441.4 ' Q ffg.iL,f q-5-jpg," 9 S-....-.,,.,p.-L..-.w .::.--,-f--- 1--,:.-,n::1-::::ge3ie-.wf..- 1 ,-f-:L,g.Mf.-- I 4 ,-,Y1- 7.5 -3 , ,v .-- 1, , ,,,.,,, ' " Q :,-15,174.5-,:v. Qjwx im" 'ETAM45 f. 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X lf:--HJ!-ft!! . ,Xu 4 ' Maru -,lv -' ,ll .4-,I -L i : YQ " Y'..-"itil I QV! ' gs, ref- 'fadif -A , ' . ' :'. .-V 1 1, , f flL z? 'Q 691 1' ' 1 .A , gh ' E ., A wi? E ,Qii2f'f1f. . ' 1 r if '- llrifiif 5 , s-M ' f ' i .Lf ,.4.e.q,4f:,'. -fz'lQN. A ' 'IQW' " -. - af. :ff ' 4 fi ,O 13,0 Y Z -W' -1-,f 190 ' ' QOQ1 .giig Q CgQQ,'44"1a" , M755 MOJO... '.l " 'QE' - ' fm -'-"np" fff:-?" .--- N, ..lr- ' , . fNX72':A'!f :'7f1'xe" " , A Q' , . gut! 5 Mask" JMMQ' 7 , gg, - ,zz L Jw- O, i u-.W - , .Q.A , ,. , ..,,.f. .. 'L 'H , .4 gy .x K ki' ZA. f - 'H ' 'liz- CLASSES ilfifggl -'AQ , ,fc 4 . . 3, 't fir v J . M, i e .JA 4 ",' I . f X fi o Parent Teac her Association A ' 'ird Row: iisl fum.. . , ora. ,I F Second Row: 8.1.1. Earl. rl... .. fi-1 ', ..rn'er. Flmqburg. ,"7,jl"- , I'lFSI Row: Primi.. ,'1:,s'.' . Him. sixrris. bpurrvr. Brown. The Northeast Parent TL1Cl1'f1' '5issv.f.Q'1tic..i was crcfaz ired in. june, 1921 with the follnpving objects: To promote chili i.veli"':.a't in hmm, school, church and comrnimityg to raise the :tandards of home life: ,iv seizure more adequate laws for the care and protection of wimen and child .en to l:.i1-g into closer relation the home hand the school, that parents -and te acher.: my cooperate intelligently in the training 4 of the child, and to develop between f.,Jut-ator: ard the general public, such united efforts as will secure for evgry child the higlifzcif advantages ir' physical, mental moral and spiritual education. , , Through the proceeds derivei from g..lays at 'io pictur: shows this organization has been able to contribute to the Mary Harm-uri vVmflcr Tund and the bold Star Scholarship Fund, which in turn give aid tt ix-sr ly .ft.sd.-nts enabling them to con tinue their education. ' 3 4 if ., 1 President ........................ First Vice President ........ Recording Secretary ....... Boys Welfare ...... : Girls Welfare ............... Mutual Help .................. Better Films ................. Ways and Means .... Founders Day .......... .1 Home Ma ing, ....... A Reception ...,,.,... Second Vice President ....... Third Vice-President ....... Treasureri... ,gl ....... .......,... . .. Correspon ingg Secretary ....... Auditor .................,...,..,....... Publicity ..........................., Standard o Exceilence ....... Safety ...........................,.... lvlzs. 'Walter L. Horn ' 'if Muncie Williams .. F. P. Tute ':. L. ordii. Flowers .,,"'Ars. XV, A. Primm , ...... Mrs. E. L. Harris ...Wl1's. O. L. Spurrier ,...,w1rs. W. B. Brown .... .'vIr. Harry Ha.lan ..,. lvlrs. J. C. Gunn ..M.s.. Frank Bleistein Hlvlrs. E. E. Smith nl"-Er. F. F. Flens urg .. ,. Viz.. I. F. Ho man -.-flrs. VV. B. Brown snr' Mrs. . I. ' Qs ... ..... R. B. . a .......,.0rs. Burrell Garner ' r rs. C. Mars ow -' li -.f' rs. i D. KK-'ebb ima. H. 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I III II I 1 III - I I I I F :X 1' , I , , I I -N I I I ' ,I I I, I f I I ,V I I , III I Q I I! . ,gf I 3, 'I. . I T i I il , .f 4. ll , i Senior Officers Q i Von Allan Carlisle Lucille Biersmith William Sanborn Marjory Hamilton President ViccfPresidernt Giftorian Secretary It takes not words to write their fameg it takes not orators to shout their praise' their glory lives in their accomplishments. ' And so--they go on into life, as through this brief preliminary they have passed, like an undaunted knight as i "Forth from his palace he strode. and soon He stood at dawn in the path of space And stars like dust of the road in his face. Richard Woodmansee Iohn Snedaker Maxine Yaple Mr. Pinkney Treasurer Sergea-ntfatfArms Reporter Adviser 4 if . 1 if . , , .,, , , j , ' 1 i R l , 1 ai I, I 79 V 1 i s Hi I X s i l 7 , f i i i A 5 , is li it QI ?l I l Twenty-one Senior Ballot Twenty-two GEORGE C. ABBOTT A member of the National Athletic Honor Society and the "N" Club, who has taken a creditable interest in ath- letics. He was an excellent high jumper. He received let- ters in Track and Football. DEAN ADAMS Dean is interested in science and electrical engineering. He was a charter member or the Archery Club and a R. O. T. C. cadet. He also has been a member of the Benton Lit- erary Society. JOHN ,Vi ILLIAM ARMANTKOUT John is musically inclined. He played in the band his last two years at Northeast and the orchestra his first two years. He is interested in science and intends to be a dentist. HARRY AN DR-EVV Harry has majored in his- tory and took four years of drafting. He expects to pur- sue architectural engineering. IRENE VIYIAN ARATHIJR Irene has been a very tal- ented member of the Art Cluh for three years and was its president during her Senior year. She has contributed much valuable art work to the Nor'e:-lster Annual, having made a. page in the view sec- tion and done the most of the printing this year. NELLIE AYERY She has distinguished her- sclf in the Shakespeares and the Commercial and Music Appreciation Clubs and, has proved to be an altogether likeable and all-around girl. vii lf' ti? Wlgyf ' Twenty-three ROSA LIE A DA MS A loyal member of the Girls' High School Club and the Theta Literary Society for three years. She was also a member of the Treble Clef Club, and took part in the solo contest. ln the Thetas and the Girl Reserves her work has been recognized by official positions. FRANCES MAYBl'1Ll,E ANCHORS Her chief school interest is in athletics. She was a mem- ber of all the inter-class teams, und of the all-'star hockey and basketball teams. She won a large "N". Her membership in the Northeast Shakespeare Club proved an asset to the society. She had a part in th Senior play. it J 1 'l flfl' l ij' A A . RET RUTH ALLEN rgaret has held offices 5 oth the Delta Literary So- iety and the French Club. e has also been a, faithful --wrker in the Girls' High School Club, Student Council and on the Courier Staff. BRYCE AN DERSON Youthful exhuberance and a happy nature have won count- less friendships for Bryce. He is especially interested at thc present in mathematics and engineering, which presages that his'profession will deal with engineering problems. LEONIDAS BEEBE ASHURWST Leonidas has a desire to go into some sort of woodwork and machine business for him- self, and with his magnetic personality we are sure he will be a. success. He is in- terested in auto-niechanics and cabinet work of all kinds. VIOLET ALLAN Violet has been very regu- lar in attendance, especially 'luring her Freshman year. She has taken a commercial course and intends to be a stenographer. a . I l Y i i 5 I 6 ROBERT VV. BAGBY "Bob" has taken a wide in- terest in extra.-curricular ac- tivities. He has been presi- dent of the Glee Club and a member of the Boys' High school Club, Music Apprecia- tion Club and Spanish Club. For two years he has sung' bass in the solo contest among the Kansas City High Schools. G ERALDIIN 11 BAILEY For two years Geraldine has been a member of the Treble Clef Club. She has been a Shakespeare and u. Girl Re- serve and a true Nor'easter. Tl-IELMA BAMFORD Her loyalty to the Delta Literary Society has been an example of one of Thelma's strongest characteristics. She made the honor ro-ll in her junior year. She served on the Student Council and was a member of the French Club and the Girls' High School Club. ANTHONY JOSEPH BASILE Antho-ny's happy, ready smile has been evidence enough that steady, faithful work can be made pleasant. He has been most active in Spanish work. He 'yas a. prize winner in the National Essay Contest conducted by La Prensa, Span- ishf newspaper. He is a, mem- ber of La Sociedad Castellana. FRED 1VILLIAiWI BEERS Fred's musical ability Won for him a place in the Senior Play of '27. Fred's talent in music is very apparent as dur- ing his Senior year he sang in the choir of one of the largest churches in the city. He has been a member of the Music Alllireciation Club and of the Glee Club. JERRY P. BIDDLE Jerry has sturdily born the brunt of the gridiron on- slaughts in his position on the first team, this year and the second team last year, It is not always the spectacular player who deserves the credit but the reward should also go to him who consistently ap- plies himself to his tasks, Such a worker is Jerry. Twenty-four IIAZEL MARIE BAHK A faithful and interested member of the Girls High l:chool Club. .She has inalllfe'-l in English and minored in Commerce, History and Science. Hazel Marie expects to take a business course aftcz' she is graduated. MAXINE CANTVYELL BAKER Interest in orgv-l1iZf1U0Y1S und school life have characterized Maxine's high school career. She played in the orchestra during her Sopho-more year and has been a member of the Northeast Shakespeare Club and the Art Club. FRANK VVILLIADI BAUGHBIAN Frank has aided in bringing many trophies to Northeast in Athletic activities. He held the city track championship for '26 and '27. He is an "NH man, and has been on the football and, basketball teams. Frank Won city recognition for football prowess, when he won a place on the mythical Sec- ond All-Star Team. He was a member of the Commercial Club. DIARY ALTA BEACH During her last year at Northeast, Mary Alta won the honor of representing North- east in a. duet number in the Cantata. She has served in an official position in the Girls' High School Club and is a member of the Delta Lit- erary Society and the Latin Club. This year she was elect- ed a mem.ber of the National Honor Society, LOUISE D. BENNING Although Louise is quiet and unassuming, she has taken part in various school activi- ties. She was secretary of the Clios and has been a member of the Spanish Club, Vesta Club and Girls' High School Club. ROY AYERS Roy has been a good "Citi- zen" while at Northeast and a, credit to his school, As his favorite study is American Government he should prove tr, be n, vciy :ood citizen in future life. I-le was a mem- her oi' The Tiovs' High School Club his Scplwmore and .Tun- ior years. LUCILLE BIER-SMITH Lucille was elected to the National Honor Society in her Junior year. She has been editor-in-chief of the Courier and of the Nor'easter, secre- tary of the Junior class, vice- president of the Senior class and a member of the Theta Literary Society. For all this service she was elected by her classmen as the "Girl Who Has Done Most For Northeast." MARGARET BISHOP An artist of outstanding ability, Margaret has contrib- uted much of the art work to the Annuals of 1927 and 1928. She has made a perfect at- tendance record in the four years of high school. The Delphian Literary Society and the Art Clubt have found her a valuable member. HOVYARD R. BONDURANT A. good man who enjoys to work. His motto is not to shirk A precise lad, just so and so, Very pleasing for one to know. CHESTER BOYER Chester has impressed his teachers as a very earnest and conscientious Worker, His steady work in the library and his fine character have commanded the respect of his fellow students. I DIARGARET ISA BELLE BROADDUS Margaret has made all the inter-class and all the all-star teams. She won her numerals and a small "N", She is a charter member of the Betas and has held several official positions in that society, and was given a part in the Senior Play. DONALD C. BRANSTETTER Donald has been particu- larly interested in 5102115511- He has belonged to La So- ciedad Castellana for tW0 years and was vice-president of this club. Twenty-five RUTH CATIIERJNE BIGGERSTAFF Ruth's all-around sports- manship has been shown in nll her school activities, Her talents have shone forth in athletics, sr-holarsliip, and lit- erary Work. She was treasurer of the Theta Literary Society and Class Room Editor on the Courier Staff. J. VYILB UR BLUCHER Wilbur is a popular Benton who has been prominent in athletic competition between the city high schools. He is a member of the National Athletic Honor Society and has received letters in track and football. He is an "N" club member, HUSTON H. BOYD Huston, a Benton. has made an outstanding record in ex- tra-curricular activities. He was a successful editor of the Courier and has taken an in- terest in dramatics. He was president of the Missouri In- terscholastic Press Association. He won a gold medal in ora- tion in the "Lit" Contest this year. DANIEL BOYLE Daniel is a Benton who has been particularly interested in scholastic work. He is unas- suming, and quiet but has a firmly fixed ambition to be- come a lawyer. RAYM ON D HAROLD BRALEY Duties outside of school have claimed much of Raymond's time. His work in architec- tural design has been out- standing and he intends after graduating to study to be- come an architectural engi- neer. ELDA BIARGARET BROSNAI-IAN An all-around girl, Elcln has been interested in u. variety of things and showed CUDH- bility in all, She was adver- tising manager of the Courier. president of the Betas and il member of Les Penseurs. She is a member of the National Honor SocieiY. RALPH E. BROYYN A happy nature and witty conversation have won a lure'- group of admirers for Ralph. He has been treasurer of thc Debaters and sports editor ot the Courier. He is also a member of the Music ADDV9' ciation Club and the BOYS' High School Club. He made the Senior Play. DOUGLAS CAMPBELL BRUCE He came here from St. Helena. He has been fl willing home-room worker anu during this year was pledged a member of the Shakespeare Literary Society. DONALD TOVYNS BRYAN To work outside'of school andt keep the school spirit burning is a hard task but. "Don" has succeeded in this. He was a memlrer of the Boys' High School Club. He has chosen Math and Com- merce in high school as his favorites. Donald intends to be a. dentist. MERLIN E. F. BUNDY Merlin deserves a medal. for he has never been tardy or absent from school since the first grade in ward school. With interest in school Work divided with interest in out- side work Merlin made good records in both. He won the Journal-Post contest for get- ting the most new subscrip- tions. ALBERT BURGESS Outdoor activity has helcl Albert's interest and he is a member of the newly founded Tennis Club, and was recently elected vice president. He in- tends to go to Junior College. CHARLES CLINGMAN BUSH Clingman expects to Work in an office for a. year and then go to a Business College at St. Joseph. Missouri. His hob- hx' is hunting. Twenty-six ..t.'-..,'l'Aih' Bixbcrl Dorothy, nas one ol' ine .ive Ll-c.e.i to il.-eiiiineislllp iii Lulu ......-.Hall inflict. motlet, uvulng lit-l' Juulul' Jciti. bile was president ot Line Deitas and the i-.enth Club in ner Senior ,ear and served as cllzliilnrtn or tne uiit Looiiiniittec. She maine an 9llX'lttI,u1. iiigli record in stholarship. LAXYRENCE KVM. BKUMM During his sojourn here "Bill" nas been a .Benton and a student council representa- tive. During his Sophomore year he was in R. U, T. C. and Boys' High School Club and has proved that lie is a good fellow. RLANCHE DI. BUBIBARGER A member of the National Honor Society, Blanche can boast of honors in athletics. winning a. small UN," a large "N" and a seal, honors in scholarship, being on the hon- or roll three times and honors in organization as president of the Delphians and vice- president of the Dramatic Club. She was also on the Senior Play Committee. JOHN LEE BUNTON In his Senior year here he made a name for himself in athletics. He was a member ot' the football, first team, the basketball second team and a member of the HN" Club. He has been on the inter-class basketball squads and was a member of the Commercial Club. BIARIE BURNS Marie is a Theta with a fine record for scholarship, leader- ship. character and service. Marie has won high regard from faculty and students. She is a member of the Na- tional Honor Society. She was also a member of the Art Club, and Commercial Club. ALICE CMIDEN Her chief interest has been home economics. and she has been enrolled in the sewing department for three years. VVhen Alice was a Junior, she was awarded a place in the annual dress review. VON ALLAN CARLISLE Von Allan, a Shakespeare, has proved to have almost unlimited ability. He was on the Courier and Nor'easter staffs and the Christmas Play Cast, He won a silver medal in Lit Contest and first place in, the Star's Oratorlcal Con-- test. Von Allan was president of the Senior Class and a member of the National Honor Society. He was unanimously elected "Boy VVho Has Done Most For Northeast." JOEL N. CARR "Thou hast the mark of much good comradeshipf' Joel has not been active in extra-curricular activities but he has earnestly applied him- self in his pursuits. A friend- Jy chap is Joel. GLEN ALLEN CARRIKER He has specialized in R. O. T. C. and has won a. name for himself in that line of activity. In the Silent Pla- toon and the Non-commission- ed Officers Club, as well as in the capacities of sergeant, and lieutenant, Glen has dis'- tinguished himself. He was a. member of the Aquatic Club. VYILLIAEI TAYLOR CODIBS "Bill" was a Debater and a second lieutenant in R. O, T. C. I-Ie expects to go to M. U. and take a general business course. He is greatly inter- ested in books. FRANK CHRISDIJLN Frank has been one of the hardest Workers of the athl- letic men, His work was mos: outstanding in football, where he played right guard. JOSEPH R. CLAIR Joe's jollity has won him scores of friends during his life at Northeast. 'His extra- curricular activities have been centered around the organiza- tions to which he has be- longed. He was a member Of the Northeast Society of De- bate, the Music Appreciation Club, the Dramatic Club, the Boys' High School Club, and xx as given a part in the Sen- ior play. Twenty-seven ROSE ETHEL CHAMBON Rose has been a regular al- lendant at Northeast. Alter commencement she intends lo attend business college. She is especially intelesteml in piano. LUIS IRENE CARROLL Lois was one of the final three nominees for sponsor m21j0l'. She has been very ac- tive and popular in school life. She was president of the Alphas, circulation manager of the Courier, secretary of the Student Council and a Girls' High School Club member. DALE CLINTON Iviih a readiness to make friends and a sincere desire to please them, Dale has won many lasting friendships at Nvrtheast. He served as an R. O. T. C. cadet for two years. CHARLES BYRON COMBS Byron has been greatly in- terested in engineering sub- jects, since engineering will be his profession. Judging from his steady application to his chosen work his career will be successful. He has made many friends at North- east, He held membership in the Boys' High School Club, ROBERT H. CHRISTMAN Robertls activities nave been along several different lines. He played football and inter- class basketball as a Senior. He played in the orchestra for two years and was a mem- ber of the Music Appreciation Club as a Junior. VIOLET CLARK Violet has earned state-wiile recognition in her work in music and won first place in a state contest of pianists. She is a member of the Clion- ian Literary Society and U19 Music Appreciation Club. HERBERT E. CONLEY Herbert has bfen very in- terested in mathematics, He has taken four years of this subject. He is a bright stu- dent with an agreeable per- sonality. The future has much in store for his type of cheer- ful worker. HELEN CONSTANCE Helen is prepaiing heiself to bet a teacher. She has been primarily interested in ath- letic work and was on the track and basketball team her Sophomore year and won her numerals. She belonged to the Greek Club, Phi Alpha. Sigma. YILETHA M. COX Vileiha struck a happy medium in school activities and served that medium ,faith- fully. She was a Delta for two years and a member of the Botany Club and Student Council. RICHARD F. CRAIG Dick has done more than his share in carrying the Northeast banner high, for three years he has been the State Champion Cornetist. He has not limited himself to music-, but has served on the executive board of the Stu- dent Council. He has been in the orchestra and band for three years. CLEO LAVON CREWS During Cleo's Senior year she was pledged? a member of the Commercial Club and dur- ing ber Junior year was on the Hockey Team. She in- terds to enter the business world. - JOHN JEFFERSON DAVIS Very few students have re- ceived the number of honors that Jefferson has received and remained as untouched by them. In the Benton Literary S0Ci9iy and the French Club he has served in several of- ficial capacities. He has been in the Student Council, the BUUIYIY Club, Christmas play cast and Courier Staff. Twenty-eig ht LENA CONNER Lena came to Northeast in 1927 and in her short career here she has made innumer- able friends through her un- tiring efforts to please fac- ulty and students. She has artistic ability and intends to utilize it through commercial art work. IRENE L0'IS COWAN Many different things have occupied Irene's time and whatever she has tried to do she has accomplished success- fully. She is a member of the National Honor Society, She has been on the tiirls' High School Club cabinet two years and was the l"r.1nces Scarrit Hanly Girl of 1927. She has belonged to the Thetas and Music Appreciation Club and has also been active in Stu- dent Council. EVELYN L. COXWELL A happy-go-lucky nature that is pleasant is Eve1yn's chief characteristic. She is a "Shake," member of three years standing, and was vice- president of the Botany -Club, She is a charter member of the Dramatic Club. MARGARET LORRAINE CRAIVFORD Margaret has showed an en- thusiasm in her work that has won for her many friends. She has been 'an Alpha for three years and a member of the Latin Club and Phi Alpha Sigma. RUTH ESTELLE CUNNINGHADI Ruth was a member of the Art Club and commander of the Girls' Platoon. She was also treasurer of the Commer- cial Club. Her appreciation of art is 'keen and she was the designer of the School Life Division. Page of the 1925 An- nual. BEVERLY MAR-ARET DAVIS Despite the fact that she attended Northeast during' her Senior year only. Beverly built up a record for service that is not equalled by many Nor'- easters of four years stand- ing, She was a member of the Betas, Treble Clef, Stu- dent Council and secretary of the Seals. 5' 'I:'..gf1"" . . f"v ,Xs' XX X Xvf 4 sea x , . s 1 'x x X . ,. . , . N i it gf, 21' , DIARY JEANETTE DAVIS Jeanette was a member of the Art Club and for two years contributed art work to the Annual. She is the de- signer of the cover for this volume of the Nor'easter. She also served on the Courier Staff during her Senior year. Cl-IARLES S. DQLATE Charles has been active pri- marily in R. O. T. C. He has held the positions of sergeant major and. captain. In addi- tion to this he has held mem- bership in the Benton Literary Society for three years. VVith the prospect of becoming an engineer he has taken particu- lar interest in the engineering subjects offered and has made a fine record in classroom work. - JOHN FREDERICK DETRICH "Forward and frolicsomc glee was this". John has an optimistic outlook on life that is fully enjoyable. He is quiet but readv to enjoy life and make others happy. PAULINE DRAKE Pauline has taken gym all her years at Northeast and made the Track and Volley Ball Team. During her senior year she was a member of the Girls' High School Club and Student Council. MARTHA DODGE A quiet, faithful worker who withal her quietness has accomplished a great deal. Outside: work has claimed her attention. but she has made a fine scholastic record and many friends. ' ALBERT WVESLEY DORSETT Al is one of the outstand- ing track men of the city. He has won three track letters. and has been our track cap- tain this year. He is a mem- ber of the "N" Club. -1-11 u 1 ...L 1' ' 'ff 1 J x 9 f fr X' Ji V L. he . sw.,- l-IOMER DAY Homer is a leader in sl-liool activities. He is interested in church work. l-le likes sports and basketball espez-iully. "Steadiness 1-mips its oxvn re- ward." MARGARET EATH ISR DENNEY With such a lovely nature, it was only natinai that Mar- garet should love music. She has served in the orchestra for two years and uns a member of the Music Appreciation Club. She was on the Courier staff and is a Shakespeare and a member ot the l"renc'h Club and Girls' High School Club. KENNETH DICKENSIIEET Kenneth has had many hon- ors. He has held membership in the Northeast Society ot De- bate, Math Club and Boys' High School Club. He has been treasurer of the Northeast So- ciety of Debate and was on the Junior Prom committee. MARIAN LEE DRYER An attractive girl, Marian has been socially active in school. She is a Clionian and a member of the Girls' Hign School Club. She was ex- change editor of the Courier Staff and a member of the Commercial t'lub. RUBY LAVERA DODGE During her senior year Ruby developed an interest and tal- ent for music. She was a member of the Treble Clef and took part in the music- Contest and the solo contest and Northeast Night. HAZELLE YERN ITA DOUGLAS Strength of purpose and constancy are attributed to Hazelle. A true Viking in all. she was elected to member- ship in the National Honor Society this year. She is :L Delphian, and has been in the French Club for three years. This year she won a gold medal in the "Lit" Contest. X in ,+"' g . -ms..-. , . V,,-- A lil. iggq , i f , jf -. Twenty-nine . X X 'xx N. X ,xx l ' ix it xx MARGARET EBEL Margaret is one of the best girls in athletics in school. She was on the basket ball baseball, volley ball, track and hockey teams for two years. She was captain of the hockey team this year. She won a large "N." LAYVRENCE L. ECKERLE Gifted with the ability to line up to the highest of standards, Lawrence by his service has proved himself worthy of the honor of holding' membership in the National Honor Society. He was presi- dent of both the Shakes and the Art Clubs. He was editor of the art work of the An- nual. GEORGE VYA TH E N EDELEN, Jr. George is very faithful in supporting all school enter- prises, He intends to be an engineer and has taken special courses for that occupation during his high school career. His ability to cooperate with everyone should win for him success in his future. USCAR NEV ILLE EGLESTON If Oscar is as regular and attentive to his occupation as he has been in the past he should be a success. He has not been absent in his four years of high school. He pre- ferred science anrl languages. He intends to be Il surgeon. IDA ESTELLE ELDER Estelle has won a place for herself in several different groups. She has been a mein- ber of the Girls' High School Club, the Art Club and the Commercial Club. JESSE CLAYTON ELLIS Clayton came here from Dover, Missouri, during his Sophomore year, He expects to go to business college and enter the business world after he is graduated. He has been a member of the orch- estra. , asa. - 'Lx Thirty CHARLES H. EBBERT "Chuck" is well known for his liveliness. He has been a Shakespeare for two years and served as initiator and vice-president of the Commer- cial Club. He expects to enter the business world. ALBERTA ECKERLE Alberta has a sweet, charm- ing personality that has made her very well liked in the Delta Literary Society and the Art Club. She was on the Inter-Society dance committee her Sophomore year. ROBERT VVILLIADI EDWVARDS "The force of his own merit makes way." Robert is a. charter member of the Northeast Dramatic Club, a member of the Delph- ians, in the silent drill Crack Company of the R. 0. T. C. In all these things he has shown faithfulness and de- pendability. RUTH EICHENBER-GER To be voted three years a- member of the Student Coun- cil, Freshman, Sophomore and Senior years proves Ruth's popularity and service here, She was also in the Gym Fete and Girls' High School Club. DOROTHY FRANCES ELLENZ Dorothy has been a quiet. steady worker and has been especially interested in Girls' High Schoo-l Club. She was president of the Girls' Scouts at Northeast during her .Tun- i0l' year. She was a member of the vollev ball and track teams of this year. She was on the honor roll this year, and took part in the Northeast Night program. HELEN ELIZABETH DUETT Elizabeth shows interest and abilty in commercial work and expects to be a stenog- rapher or secretary. She has participated in track three years and has played basket- ball and volley hall two years. N. N, GRACE FANN Commercial work requires steadiness and accuracy. Grace has chosen it for her life work and from the excellent work she has done in it at Northeast she is assured or success. RUBY NORRENNE FELLOVVS Ruby played in the band her Junior and Senior years and during her Senior year she was a member of the Commercial Law Club. As at Sophomore she was a member of the Girls' High School Club, DOROTHY E. FISHER Dorothy has belonged to the Olympics for three years, so we may readily judge that her interest has centered in athletics. She belonged to the French Club for one year, and has been on the general honor roll. ANTTION 1' FRANKENHOFF Although "Boots" has only been in Northeast one year he has distinguished himself in many phases of school life. He was on the basketball team and showed great ability as a player. He is a member of the Benton Literary Soci- ety and the N Club. SARAJAN E FREEMAN Sarajane, a member of the National Honor Society, is talented in a diversity of things and is particularly gifted in dramatic art work. Her character in the Christmas play was presented with a vi- vacity and charm that is un- usual in a student's work. She is a Delta anal served on the Courier staff. MARQFIS D. FRIE "His ready smile, a warmth expressed." Marquis has the distinction of having served at different times on the Stu- dent Council for four consecu- tive years. He was a, founder of the Northeast Archery Club and vice-president of the Delphians during his senior year. Afifl -H'-qr.+- f Thirty-one RUTH FEAGAN Ruth's future is undeterm- ined but it is her present am- bition to be a typist and ste- nographer and then study to be a teacher. MARY ETHA FERAN M9-FY is a. small, quiet, lov- able girl With a personality which wins many friends, She has belonged to the Dramatic Club and the Girls' High School Club. FREDERICK CARL FRAN KEN BURG He has been in the Glee Club, a sergeant in "lt, O, T. CL". and a member of the Millikan and Boys' High School Clubs-. From these honors, it seems that he has been interested in many things at school. Carl deserves credit for his laudable efforts. ROY FREEU Roy intends at present to study radio andi aeronautics and to make these two sub- jects his profession. He- is also interestd in the fields of invention and literature. He is a person of wide-spread in- terests and is a fine student. NORMAN N. FRELING "Nature had Written-gen- tlemanf' Norman is a mem- ber of the Benton Literary Society, the Millikan Club and Student Council. He has been interested in social life of the school. ELIZABETH JEAN FRICK Her service, scholarship, leadership and character won her a membership in the Na- tional Honor Society. She served as highest executive in the Theta Literary Society and in the Northeast Seals. She led the service gFOUD Of the Girls' High School Club this year. w N 'R . N'ALLER CL.-Xl' FRISIIY Athletic work has occupied the major portion ot CIay'S extra time and he worked steadily fit football. his in- terest in organizations was sntistied by membership in the Commert-ial t'lub. EDISO-N H. FULLEIK Edison has taken a commer- cial course at Northeast, and experts to t-ontinue this in- terest at business college. 1-ie' has also been interested in History. L1-ROY G.-IRRETT LeRoy has proved his will- ingness in Student Council for two years. and in the Crack Squad tor two years, and Boys' High School Club, in all of which he proved to be a valu- able member. . MAR! GLENN Mary has held offices in the Mathematics Club and Shakes- peare Literary Society. She was a member of the Tennis Team for three years. In her junior year she was a mem- ber of the Junior Prom Com- mittee. She has been socially prominent in school lite and was elected the "Best Girl Flutterer" on the Sei-ioy B31- lol. LLOYD HURIJ FORD Men shall speak ol his achievements tor he is opti- mistic and willing. .Readiness to work and a devotion to duty have been tne other characteristics ot Llog d's ca- reer here. SAMUEL VYOOIJRCFF FOX "XVoody" shone in football, being a member of the team two years. He was a letter man and served as an ofticer of the UN' Club when 21. junior and senior. He be- longed to the Commercial Club and was president oi' that or- ganization. He has been so- cially prominent as neil and was voted "Best Boy Flatterert on the Senior Ballot. ,fig .,,-s2'1fm5"'2b-- x it x l t 'ff f. , A gy, . WZ-i?"f.f5.Il K wi TTQ' ' I, , sq V N . . t hi ERNEST FRITCI-IIE l Ernest is one ot Nortlicnsts most pi oininent athletes. Fo r three ,eats ne has won letteis in I'O0IiJ21ii, basket ball and tiack. 1-le was captain of this years gridiron squad and nas given a position as end on the all-star team. He was an outstanding player on last year's niemoiable State and ,,..,-az-4-, t., ' I r J 'f' Thirty-two National Consolation Cham- pionship basketball team. His record for sportsmanship is as striking as his athletic honors. PAULINE I-I. FULTON lX'ith only about six months of lite among the Nor'e-asters. Pauline has shown that she is a true Viking. Coming noni New York late this year kau- line has nevertheless distin- guished herself in Treble Clef work, taking part in the 3.11- nual Contest. VIRGINIA GLENN Virginia has been on the highest honor roll three times, and was elected to membership in the National Honor Society and is secretary of that or- ganization. Besides being an excellent student she has been vice-president of the Alphas, 21- member of the French Club her sophomore year and for the succeeding two years at member of the Math, Club. CHARLES HARTMAN GILBERT "Chuck" will long be re- membered for the three years' service he rendered so splen- didly as cheer-leader. He has been active in other school activities - as president of the Latin Club. a member of the Boys' High School Club Cabinet. the Student Council and Northeast Society of Debate. He was elected "Jolly Good Fellow" on the Senior Ballot. ANTHONY ROBERT GINOCHIO Particularly adept in ath- letic work Anthony has de- voted much time to developing himself. He was a member of the track squad during' his junior year and played in in- ter-class basket ball. RODERICK DHU. FRIEND Roderick has been chiefly interested in music. His musl- cal talent was revealed when he went with the Pinto Pony Band to New York on an en- gagement in which he played the clarinet. He has been a member of one of the DeRu- bertis symphony orchestras. and a member of our own band for three years. TQ-321.35 P rfb., Q s -D, es. 1 -1 X .1 I ex lx i i Ht ii' 'r Nu' - .' RIONICA Tl-IEA GODDARD Monica is one of the most commendable members the "Shakes" have. She sang in the quartette and took part in the solo contest for two years. She has been in the Treble Clef for three years and sang' in the Opera during her soph- omore year. She was :1 mem- ber of the Music: Appreciation Club and the Student Coune cil Executive Board. ALVA G OLLADAY Alva is very good in Com- mercial work and proved his worth by' activity in the com- merce department and the Commercial Club. He was also a non-commissioned offl- cer in R, O. T. C. He intends to become a lawyer. DONNA GREENBERG Donna has greatly excelled in musical activities. She won a, voice scholarship for one year and has furthered the in- terests of the music depart- ment in every possible way. She ha.s been in the Treble Clef, the Music Appreciation Club and the Girls' High School Club. She was a mem- ber of the Girls' Quartette and took part in the solo and music contest, ROY FIELDING GRIFFITI-I "To be merry best becomes you." Fielding has been very popular among his classmates. I-Ie has a greeting for every' one and has proved a jolly good fellow all the time. He is a "Shake" and was an of- ficer in R. O. T. C. EVA ALBERTA HA M ILTO-N .. With an ambition to become' a power in the business world. Eva is particularly interested in com.mercial work. She is a lover of all outdoor sports and is an ardent hiker, swimmer and tennis player. PAULINE HARIDIOND Pauline, although one of the shyest girls in school, has won a place in the hearts of many for herself. She has been a diligent, sincere mem- ber of the Art Club, Beta Lit- erary Society and the Girls' High School Club. f -., lf! X fain. ' 1 , MMV., . N f, f,, Vg +I if X f ' ..... 17 V 14,1 Ri , Y v ffl.. if X f ., V rg W., , Thirty-three MARY ETHEL GOFF Music se-ms to be this "Shakes" favorite, She has been in Treble Clef two years and in the Solo contest her senior year. She is a. seam' stress of no mean ability and made the prize party dress entered in the dress review of last year. She served on the Student Council during her senior year. DIARGARET G ORZIK Margaret is an athletic girl with musical talent, who has played on the volley ball. hockey and baseball teams. She has been prominent in Treble Clef work and has taken part in the Inter-High School Music Contest. EVELYN GRIFFITH Evelyn is an optimistic and pleasant girl with decided preferences. She likes danc- ing and has been particularly interested in that phase of gym work. She intends to enter the business world as a stenographer. FRANCES l-IALE Frances has found little time to devote herself to anything but school work, a field where she made creditable progress. She is a member of the Beta Literary Society and was for- merly a 'Girls' High School Club member. BIARJORIE LOIS HAMILTON Marjorie has been one of the most widely known Nor'-' easters. She was v1ce-Dl'eSl- dent of the Clios, vice-preS1- dent of the Mathematics Club: secretary of the Senior class, and giftorian her Junior year. She won a gold meral in dec- lamation in the Literary Con- test, and had parts in the Christmas and Clio-Benton plays. Socially prominent, Marjorie was elected as the "Society Belle" on the Senior Ballot. JACK HALVEY A leader of social life in school, Jack has helped to launch the "Viking Ship" on its social career as Junior Prom Chairman, and as chair- man of the mixer committee, president of the M-:sic Appre- ciation Club. He was a De- bater and he served on the Courier Staff. DIARY LOUISE IIE P NYUR-TH "Mel", as' she is known to her friends, has an over abundance of pep, She intends to go to college and enter me field of science. Optimistic and ready, Mary leaves innum- erable friends at Northeast. LIAR-JORIE LEE HENTZEN Devotion to duty and school has characterized Marjorie's four years in Northeast. She is a Clio and a member of the Commercial Club. She has served in official capacities in both organizations. Her por- trayals of the grandmother in the Christmas Play and the mother in the Senior Play are examples of the fine ability Marjorie possesses 'for such work. This year she was -elected ta the National Honor Society and voted "Best Girl Actress" on the Senior Ballot. She won a silver medal in oration this year in the "Lit" Contest. DIERL M. HARRYMAN Merl has been a faithful. hard worker for the progress of the R. O. T. C. unit at Northeast and deserves' credit for his labors. During his junior year he was a cadet sergeant and a member of the non - commissioned officers club. This year he was a cadet-captain. EYEILETT HARRIS Everett took an especial in- terest in organization work of clubs during his senior year and became prominent in sev- eral boys' clubs. He was president of the newly formed Golf Club, a member of the Aquatic Club and Boys' High School Club. DOROTHY MARGARET HARVEY Excellency in scholarship has been a. virtue of Dorothy's and she has been on the gen- eral and highest honor roll. She has been vice-president of the Alphas and a member of the Botany Club and the Girls' High School Club. BEREN ICE HIC KDIAN Berenice has devoted the greater part of her time to study and her results have been ample proof that lt paid. She has been listed with the honor students for two years. -N xi., Thirty-four ROBERT HENDERSON "Bob" is a Delphian. He was vice-president of the Boys' High School Club. lie was also Junior Combat Chairman and a member of the Com- mercial Club. He has proved a threatening figure in track meets and is a runner of some note. He was a member ol' the Student Council for three years. RICHA RD L EROY HARBOUR Sociable and agreeable at all timcs, Richard has been in- dispensable in work: carried on by the organizations to which he belongs. He is a member of the National Honor Society, he has been vice- president of the Shakespeares and president of the Botany Club. He has an unquestioned abilty for impersonations and his work in the two plays ot' the year was commendable to the highest degree. He won a bronze medal in oration in the "Lit" Contest this year. WYILLIA NI A. HARRIS "Bill has been a peppy cheer leader and his cheery countenance and stimulating energy make him the ideal leader. He is a inember of the Boys' High School Club. During this last year he was a member of the Music Ap- preciation Club, and president of his Home room group. AGNES IIARRIS A president of the Thetas, Agnes has been active in Vik- ing affairs. She served on the Student Council Committee which published the hand- book. She can count many as her friends when she leaves Northeast. BERNICE MARGARET HEWVITT Bernice's quiet manner is very pleasing. She has been a "Clio" for three years, and was a member of the Junior Prom committee and Girls' High 3011001 Club for three years. EDVYARD P. HICKS Edward has taken both chemistry and physics while at Northeast and was also en- thusiastic in R. O, T. C. and was zu. corporal and a lieu- tenant. N. tx .V MARCELLA LOUISE HITCHCO-CK Marcella is a member of the Botany Club. She has not been absent or tardy in three years. She also claims the distinction of being one of the only pair of twins in the Senior class. RUTH HOGAN Ruth has been primarily ln- terested in Spanish. She has majored in it and has belong- ed to the Spanish Club. She minored in science, history and gym. DOROTHY LEE I-IOLT A pleasant class mate and a good student, Dorothy has en- deared herself tor Northeast. She has been particularly active in departmental club work and has been at various times a member of the Greek Club, Latin Club, Northeast Olympic and the Botany Club. She was a Girls' High School Club member during the past year and has served on the cabinet of the club. INIURRELL BILLIE HURT As constant as the stars. Murrell has used her time profitably. She is a fine stu- dent and has many friends among the faculty and stu- dents. EDA ROSE HILDERBRAND A charming, quiet person- ality and a captivating smile have won a multitude or friends for Eda. She was a member of the Theta Liter- ary Society and the Commer- cial Club. She has been prom- inent in the social aftivities of the school. JFNE .YRNOT HILL As a two year member of the "Shakes" .Tune has proved to be enthusiastic and trust- worthy. During his senior Year he also took a lively inter- est in the Archery Club Thirty-five NIARTHA LUCILLE HITCI-ICOCK Martha is the other half of the Senior twins. She very ob.ig1ngly joined the Latin Club instead of the Botany Club so that we could tell them apart. The scholarship of the twins has been above the average. ARTHUR HOLMBERG Arthur, a. Debater, has won scores of friends by his hap- DY-go-lucky attitude. 1-le is a good student with a good rec- ord in scholarship. DOROTHY NADINE HOOK Dorothy is a member of the National .Honor Society. She is a very quiet girl but her quietness shields only intelli- gence and, general ability. She was a capable- "Ad" manager of the Courier and a Theta. She made the highest honor roll twice and the general once. For three years she be- longed to the French Club and received hono-rable mention ln a state contest in French work at Columbia. FLORENCE BRYAN HIGGINS Florence has only been a Nor'easter for a year and a half but she has become a member of the Vesta Club and served as an officer. FRANCES ANN HILL Loyalty, trustworthinessf and faithfulness have character- ized all Frances' high school life. As president of the Del- phian Literary Society, secre- tary of the Latin Club and a Girls' High School Club cab- inet member she has more than distinguished herself among her classmates. MILLARD HILL A Renton of outstanding ability. Millard has played on the Viking gridiron suuarl for two vears. He is an "N" man and has been n two year mem- Itchy nf the Matliemntirs and Pays' High School Fllilxs 3 .X. FLORENCE PEARCE JACOBS Florence is a newcomer from Tulsa, Oklahoma, but she has won many friends at Northeast. A pleasing s0pr21r10 voice and a still more pleas- ing personality have made her an outstanding member of the Treble Clef. She has not, however, confined herself to music, but has been a mem- ber of La Sociedad Castel- lana. ROBERT KENNETH JASPER Robert is a musician par- ticularly interested in the in- terpretation of modern music. He was a member of the Northeast Band and of the Music Appreciation Club. ROBERT B. JOHNSON "Bob" has been on the Ten- nis team for four years in his high school career. This is good proof that he is faithful and steady in what he chooses to do or' follow up. He will be remembered as one who always tried to do his best. MILDRED KALINICH A three year member of the track team Mildred has won the marks of athletic success -two "Ns" and her class numerals. She is versatile. playing hockey and volley ball as well as she plays basket ball and baseball. She won enough points in her work to become a member of the Olympians. MARY J. KAPP She was interested, primari- ly, in school work, Mary has. nevertheless. been active In organizations. She was one of the nominees for Sponsor-Ma- jor. She is a charter mem- ber of the Dramatic Art Club. MARY VIRGINIA JENNETT If Mary were not such an all-around girl she would be called musically inclined. Her chief interests during her high school years have been along that line. She' has been pres- ident of the Deltas and Treble Clef, and was given a part in the Senior Play cast. l A l Thirty-six ELEANOR DIAE JAINIISON With an unusual ranking in scholarship, leadership, char- acter and. service, Eleanor has been prominent in school life. She was elected to member- ship in the National Honor Society and is a Theta and a. member of the Music Appre- ciation Club. She was ste- nographer of the Annual and served on the Courier Staff. 'WILLIADI R. JACKSON Another boy who helped keep up Northeast's extra-cur- ricular activities and was a member of the Debaters and Botany Club. In R. 0, T. C. he was a corporal, lieutenant and a member of the Non- commissioned Officers' Club. BETTY JOHNSON Betty's interests, it seems, have been centered on girls' athletics. She was a member of all inter-class teams during her sophomore and senior years and was vice-president if the Northeast Olympic As- sociation. She is a Clionian. J. PAUL JEFFERS Here is a lad who knows how to do his own thinking in chemistry. He has been an active and trustworthy mem- ber of the Botany Club for two years. PAULINE DIARY JERGENS Athletics is Pauline's forte. She is an excellent swimmer and has won her Junior Life Saving Badge. The Girls' High School Club, the Seals, the Girl Scouts have found her a valued member. She was a member of the senior volley ball team. EVELYN NADINE IMAN Evelyn is a demure girl who is oustanding for schol- arship attainments, in her senior year she made the Na- tional Honor Society. She was a member of La Sociedad Cas- tellana, and secretary of the Northeast Seals. When she was a sophomore she was a member of the Student Council and was on the general honor roll. HN Tr--t r X , X X X ' II ALYCE MARIE KARSTENS Versatile above all, Alyce Marie has been prominent ln nearly every phase of school life. She designed one of the group of three emblems from which the Viking ship was finally chosen. She- was pres- ident of the Clionians and cir- culation manger of the Cour- ier. ISADORE KELNE Achievements in athletics have made lsadore well known and liked by Northeast. I-Ie is a letter man in track and played in the inter-class bas- ket ball games. He is a Del- phian and a member of the Commercial Club. ISIICHAEL J. KILR-OY Michael has been a faithful member of the Boys' High School Club for three years. His favorite subjects are science and mathematics. He was president of his home room. GENE KINGERY "His modesty is a candle to his merit." Gene has been an R. O. T. C. cadet for three years, and has made a fine record as one who can carry out orders as well as he can give them. FREDERICK HER MAN KLUEX History and English are Fred's favorite subjects. With his straight-forward way, 119 wins friendships. He is quiet but energetic and willing to help. DOROTHY ERI MA KARR Her Winsome, sweet nature has won for her a large num- ber of friends. Her in- structors have found her fl most pleasing pupil. Quiet- ness and singleness of purpose have marked her four years at Northeast. Thirty-seven CLARENCE KELLEY Clarence has been a steady student and has made friends of all his classmates. He has taken four years of Latin in which he made a fine record. He has also been interested in history and work in science. EARL R. KEYES Acting as student repre- sentative in the Council, Earl has rendered irreproachable service to the school. His work on the "Courtesyl' com- mittee was commendable. He is a Debater and is a mem- ber of the Commercial Club, the Band and the Boys' High School Club. RUTH DIARY KING Ruth is a quiet, studlous. well-liked girl. She has, through steady work, made the general honor roll for two years and twice represented her home room in the Student Council. LUCILE DIARIE 'KIRK Lucile has been a faithful member of the Ncrtheasr Art Club for two years. She is a xery willing and gratifying student in the art department. She has a pleasant personality which won for her friends among'both classmates and teachers. LILLIAN BEATRICE KRUBIDI Lillian has been a loyal Nor'easter and has worked faithfully in the classroom and out. She is an interested Spanish student and a mem- ber and officer of the Betas. EDYYARD LADIASNEY "As true as a dial to the sun." Ed has belonged to two clubs at Northeast, the Com- mercial and Tennis Clubs. JOHN STILL LAJIMONS John has contributed many poems and stories to the Courier and many 012 them have been accepted. There is no doubt that he has literary ability that will sometime be known to the world. He has been a member of the Boys' High School Club. This year he won a silver medal in poem in the 'tLit" Contest. L NAILD LARSON eonard hardly been s ttleil 37 certain h get acquainted. He as attended VVestport, South- west and Kansas City, Kan- sas, High Schools. He ex- pects to be a doctor and his hobby is fishing. RIARCELLE LEACH Marcelle has taken a. gener- allyi rounded course in school but he made his best grades in bookkeeping. He is a. very animated person and has been a good home room worker. XVAYNL ALBERT LEYYIS Wayne is an optimistic and dependable fellow, and one whom we all appreciate. His chief interests have been mil.- side of school, but he has been an interested student in Eng- lish. history and science. LOUIS RAY MON D L0-CKVVOOD In his senior year a member of the Delphian Literary So- ciety, Louis has taken a. very creditable interest in R, O. T. C., being a sergeant and lieu- tenant. Hel was a, member of the non-commissioned officers club during his junior year. PAUL LOWYELL "Still waters run det-pf' Paul has been a quiet but diligent student. His scholas- tic accomplishments have been consistently good and he has made friends with both teach- ers and students. Thirty-eight ZELPHA FRYE LAND From the part Zelpha has taken in various activities, as vice-president of the Del- phians, vice-president of the Miilikan Club and a. part in the Delphian Play we see that she has tried to do her best for Northeast, as well as in the Senior Play. JOSEPH XVESLEVY LASTER Joe was a second lieutenant in R. O. T. C. at the first of the year. He displayed such high merits in this subject that at the middle of the year he was given honorary cap- tainship. He is a particularly good rifleman. JOHN VY. LESLIE Splendid character, scholar- ship, leadership and service have been the highlights of John's career at Northeast. He has worked with unques- tionable fidelity and has won recognition for his journalistic work from the Missouri Inter- scholastic Press ASSUCi2tiiJln He made the National Honor Society as a junior, and was a member of the Benton Lit- erary Society and the Music Appreciation Club. Hel WHS the associate editor of the An- nual. He played Willie Bax- ter in "Seventeen" LOU ELLA LIVENGOOD Lou Ella has devoted much of her time to school work, although she has fo-und time to work on her expression work. She is an active mem- ber of the Dramatic Art Club. Only the lack of a part suit- able to her type kent her from a place on the Christmas Play Cast. She played a lead in the Senior Play. JOHN PAUL LOVE In looking over John's high school years one is able to de- tect his chief interest, ath- letics, in which he took spe- cial interest during his senior Year. He was a member of the football team and the "N" Club. He has also belonged to the Commercial Club and to the Boys' High School Club. Sl ARGARET LUNGSTRUDI All of Margaret's spare store of vitality has gone toward the furthering of the purposes of the Northeast Seals. There her enthusiasm has been ap- preciated aml she has been elected first, treasurer, and later, vice-president of the or- ganization, x "SL x., DON M. LUTZ "His manner is courteous, his appearance faultlessf' Don has been lor two years a member of the Boys' High School Club and the Northeast Commercial Club. PAUL A. McCLUKE Paul deserves no small cred- it for his decided interest in Chemistry, for it shows that to some degree he has mas- tered it, He is also interested in history, and holds member- ship in the Spanish Club. KATHLEEN McGARRY Kathleen's enthusiasm and willingness to accept respon- sibility have characterized her associations in school. She has belonged to the G. H. S. C. for three years, and the French Club and Theta Lit- erary Society for two years. She was initiator of the French Club. JAMES EDVYIN Mt-GINNIS, Jr. Edwin has been very con- sistent in his work at North- east. He has been a member of the orchestra for four years and in all his time here he has never been absent. He was a member of the Archery Club. JOSEPI-UNE, McINERNEY Faithtulness to organiza- tions and superior scholarship have earned Josephine recog- nition and she is a member of the National Honor Society. She has been president of the French Club and a member of the Delta Literary Society for three years. She has been on the general honor roll twice. DONALD E. McMILLAN Donald is a willing worker and a friend to everyone. He has been chosen for two con- secutive years as a member of the Student Council. "He that hath knowledge spare-tb his words." V f . , Y 1-Qfsgi , '4 215' Thirty-nine RUSSELL LYNN Russell has been interested in R. O, T. C. 1-Ie was a. lieutenant in the silent pla- toon and squad and the crack platoon and the crack com- pany. EDITH LEE XIUDANIELS Her interests in Northeast have centered around ath- letics, since she is preparing herself for a physical educa- tion instructor. In all sports she has excelledg she has won 3 13-PS6 "N", and has merited the exceptional honor of City Inter-scholastic Tennis Cham- pion. DIXON MQGINNIS Dixon was a three year band member, and a vice-president of the Millikan Club, He takes a sincere interest m science, and expects to enter into this field. "If there's ilflything I don't know today, l'll know tomorrow." HELEN MCKINZIE Helen has won many friends at Northeast. She was a. Girl Reserve for two years. ln music she took part in the Northeast Night program for two years, belonged to the Treble Clef Club and took part in the solo contest. ' FRANCES MCBIAHO-N In all things which require steadiness, faithfulness and hard work, Frances excels. This is proved by ner mem- bership in the National Honor Society, in addition to mem- bership in the Botany Club. secretary of the Latin Club, a. Girl Reserve and secretary of the Greek Club. She has been on both honor rolls, literary editor of the Annual staff, ad manger of the Courier staff and vice-president of the Del- phians. LOUISE PAULINE McNULTY Louise was president of the Alphas and vice-president of the Music Appreciation Club. She has also been quite active in the G. H, S. C. Louise's efforts in dramatics are very successful also. She was ln the Christmas Play. QX. ,. N , f, . I EBIILY MLIGILL Few girls have attained the enviable positions Emily has llflnl at Northeast. She had the highest office in the G. H. S. C. as well as in the Theta Literary Society. Her literary ability is well known since she has held positions on both the Courier staff and the Nor'- ea:-iter Annual staff. Shewon a bronze medal in short story in the Literary Contest and was a member of the Christ- mas Play Cast this year. She was elected a member of the National Honor Society and was vc-tml "Jolly Good Girl" on the Senior Ballot. FRANK MANGIAR-CINA Frank has been very con- sistent in both athletics, scho- lastic work and Boys' High School Club. In his junior and senior year he was on the football and basket ball teams. JOHN EMERSON MARSTON John has made a. name for himself as an interesting speaker, and a clever writer! His special interest, and am- bition, is journalism. He has been a member of the Debaters and Spanish Club, and his senior year he made the high- est honor roll. MALCOLM A. BICDONALD For three years, Malcolm has been a loyal member of the Northeast Shakespeare Club, the Boys' High School Club and the orchestra. He is quite interested in chemistry and all branches of science. DIARY EBIALYN BICSPARREN In all the activities Mary has entered she has done her utmost to better them and she has succeeded. This year she had one of the leads in the Senior Play, "Seventeen" She played the part of Miss Lola Pratt well. Mary is a Delta and was vice-president. She was also a Botany Club member and 'a member of the Girls' High School Club. She was on the Courier Staff and served on the handbook com- mittee of the Student Council this year. This year she was elected a member of the Na.- tional Honor Society. GLENN A. MEEK Glenn is a Benton who has had several different activites to holrl his interest in school. He belonged lo the Boys' High School Club for two years and to the Botany Club. . 1 . 1 l 1 f 111.1.1 , X xx ff . , 1 1. 1, 1 , - t 14-' - 1 L' ' 'X ' - 'rrsjlc FOSTER. DIALONE "A moral, sensible and well- 'nred man." Foster is a Benton and a Botany Club member. This year he served on the Courier staff. He is interested in ar- chitecture. SHARLEEN ELIZABETII NANLEY A most sincere and earnest friend, Sharleen is a loyal Viking student. She has been a member of both the Com- mercial Club and the Girls' High School Club. CHESTER ANTHONY BIAZZA Chester has shown a will- ingness to help throughout his school life. He has been a dependable member of the Del- phians for two years and was a member of the Student Council. FRANK S. DICREYNOLDS A jolly good fellow for sure, is Frank. He has a ready wit, an infectious laugh and an aptitude for fun-making. Anyone of this nature should be a success. FRANK DIEANS Frank has been especially active in literary work and or- ganizations. He has just coms pleted a most successful re- gime as editor-in-chief of the Courier. His many friends will testify to his invariably pleas- ant temperament, which has won him membership in the Benton Literary Society. the Music Appreciation Club and in the Student Council. YVILBUR EARL METCALFE Wilbur is one of the De- baters who has been deeply in- terested in R. O. T. C. He- has lc-een a first sergeant and a second lieutenant. He was a member of the Music Appre- ciation Club and served on the Courier staff. X K 1 , 1 ff, ,-1 Forty s 1 I 11 I BROWYNING MIDDLETON "A wise man never tells all he knows." That explains Browningfs quietness, perhaps. Earnest- ness, conscientiousness, and steadfastness of purpose are his distinguishing qualities. THOMAS GERALD MILBURN "Life is short and so is 'Gerry'." He is a member of the Ben- tons, the Millikans Club and R. O. T. C. Gerry will always be remembered as a Nor'easter with school spirit, HELEN I. BLILLER Helen's nice smile gained her membership in the Delta Literary Society, Commercial Club and. the Treble Clef. For three years she has been a member of the Girls' High School Club. CORRINE DOROTIIY DIILLER Although Corrine has only attended Northeast two years. she has made a remarkable record here. She is a Delta and served on various commit- tees: Courtesy Committee. An- nouncment Committee, Hand- book Committee. She has been president of the Latin Club. During her senior year she made the highest honor roll and the National Honor So- ciety. BIAFTHA ELIZABETH DIILLS Martha's interests have cen- tered largely around commer- cial work. predicting a career in the business world for her- It would seem. from her hail' py, pleasant personality, that she will not find success hard to gain. She has been fl mem- ber in the Girls' High SCh00i Club during this YSHT- KATHLEEN MORAN Kathleen has chosen ifV'i things in which to specialize and has succeeded in both- Sbe has participated in inter- scholastic hockey. basket ball. baseball. vollcv ball and track. she nrr-ved to be a 110011 Work' v-r in office training work. l 4 1 f Forty-one - A I V, if Ik, . FRANCES LILLIAN MEYER "It's the words you say and the smiles you wear That makes the sunshine everywhere." Frances has been active in school life. She was a mem- ber of the Student Council, and majored in Latin. YVILSON MILES Art and athletics seem to have occupied NVilson's time and it has been profitably spent as he was a member of the city track team and mem- ber of our team for three years. He received track let- ters his sophomore and junior year. He has contributed art work to the Annual. FLOYD STEWVARD MILLER F10yd can count every Nor'easter his friend. He played football and basket ball for two years and he was on the city championship team this Year. While a senior he was a member of the Mathe- matics Club and Student Coun- cil. EDYVARD JOSEPH DIILLS Ed has been a. very faithful member of the Hi-Y Club, the Debaters, Glee Club and the Millikan Club. He was the president of the Millikan Club. He has been an active Nor'- easter, and served with much success on the Northeast Cour- ier Staff. JOHN BIILONE, JR. Literature and literary work have interested John and he has succeeded in his chosen work. He was one of the few Nor'easters who competed in the Sons of the American Rev- olution Essay Contest, In which he was awarded fourth place in the city-wide compe- tition. He is a member of the Latin Club and the Benton Literary Society. THOMAS WVAYMAN MULVANY A member of the Archery Club, he achieved the honor of being vice-president of the club this last term. He is interested in science and elec- tricity. and intends to be an electrical engineer. I i 1 WYILLIAM SHERRELI. NOBLE For four years Bill has played in tlie school orches- tra and in the band. Besides these musical interests he has for the lust two years been a niember of th Boys' High School Club. ROBERT ll. MUNRO Bob was a very wide-awake senior and was very popular and active in school. He was a member of the Debaters and Mathematics Club and the "N" Club, vice-president of the Boys' High School Club, sec- ond vice-president of the Stu- dent Council. He participated in footl all and triiclr. J. XYELOON B. NEwsoM 'Weldon came to Northeast from the "Lone Star State." In 1927 he won a first place medal in the Lincoln Essay Contest. He has been on the general honor roll. Although he majored in Math., his chief interest was music. CHESTER YVAYNE OLDS Chester has 'deservedly earned his title "Best Boy Athlete." He has been cap- tain o-f the State and National Consolation Championship bas- ket ball team and a member of the State and City all-star teams. He also has been pres- ident of the Boys' High School and "N" Clubs and a member of the National Ath- letiq Honor Society. ROY J. C. OSTER A military man to be sure. for in his high school years Roy has shown great ability in that line. He was a cor- poxal of R. O. T. C., leader of the Crack Squad, and a member of the non-coinmis- sioned officers club in his junior year. When he was a senior, he was a lieutenant in the R. 0. 'l'. C, He has also held membership in the B. H. S. C. and the Northeast So- ciety of Debate. MARGUERITE BERNNICE PAGE Marguerite. has worked hard in school. and is majoring in both '?0lT-IHSTCQ and science. She became a member of the Delta Literary Society in her senior year, Foriy-two DOROTHY KATHERINE NORMAN Dorothy has been a member of the Botany Club for three years. She was a Beta in her junior and senior years, and a Student Council member for two years. She made the pendant which was sold by the Art Club Northeast Night. JC-HN DOVYER MUSE John has found unlimited pleasure in working with and driving automobiles. He has been specially interested in English work and has stood in the front yank in his class in this subject. Railroading is his forte and he will prob- ably enter that work. THOMAS RALPH O'BYRNE Ralph has been a member of the Millikan Club for two years, attending meetings regularly. As a senior he was treasurer of the club. NICHOLAS U. ONOFRIO Nick is very dependable and his teachers say also that he is dutiful. "A quiet manner denotes a peaceful mind." AUDREY VARNUM OTTS Audi-ey's wide-awake en- thusiasm in school activities has won her many honors. She has belonged to the Delta Literary' Society, Commercial Club, Vesta Club, Treble Clef and G. H. S. C. She took part in the solo contest for two ycars, and was in the Cantata when she was a soph- omore. She was on the inter- society dance committee. LOUIE PELOFSKY "Back cf his eyes, the lurk- ing laughter lies." Louie has been IL fine stu- dent ancl a pleasant one. De- spite outside 'woik he has made a good record of scho- lastic achievement. "1 -t x MIC!-IELENE BI, PENNA Michelene's loyalty to Noitn east and enthusiasm for any- thing Northeast advocates, has characterized her life here. She has worked hard, and finished the course in three and one-half years. She be- longs to the Girls' High School Club and the French Club. ISABELLE PICKERING Isabelle has a ready smile that has won her many friends at Northeast. Her services have not been pretentious, but they have been worthy, She is a good student and repre- sentative of her school. She was a member of the Girls' High School Club. WANDA ELEANO-R. PINE Wanda's chief interest has been centered in dramatics at Northeast. She belonged to the Dramatic Club for a short time in her senior year. Punc- tua.l in all things, she was never tardy during her iour years here. EVELYN M. PLUNKETT A very quiet, energetic girl is Evelyn. She has been A member of the Thetas for three years and an officer during her senior year. For two years she was a Student Council representative. She was on the general honor roll and Courier staff. JAMES H. PORTER James has belonged to the Northeast Society of Debate and to the Mathematics Club through all his high school life. It is his ambition to D0 a theatrical producer. He was given, a part in the Senior Play. HOMEE L. PRATT Homer has proved himself a. good fellow in many lines. He has belonged to the Nortn- east Society of Debate, tne Math Club, B. H. S. C., and the Student Council. He was advertising manager of the Courier and played the nephew in the "Goose Hangs High." He will be best remembered. however, by his splendid work in "Seventeen" as the title character. 1. 15.2--g r, e'.'.g,j 1315: Vg ' Forty-three 7" LOIS SHIRLEY PETERS Aluays willing and very friendly is Lois. Sl-e was vice-president of the Tlietas. School Life Editor of the Nor'easter Annual, and on the Courier staff during her senior year. She has also held mem- bership in the French and Music Appreciation Clubs, and was treasurer of the Girls' High School Club, JOSEPH L. PIERCE Although Joseph has been :n Northeast but a year and a half, he has, through his winning manner, won a great many friends for himself. He has been a faithful student and a good worker. He is a member of the Millikan Club and served on the Student Council. YETIVE F. PINNEY Yetive has hitched her wagon to a star, for it is her ambition to be a lawyer. It's a long hard trail, especially for a girl, but a truly worth- while road to follow. She was a member of the Student Council this year. ELIZABETH LOUISE .. PORTER Elizabeth is a very indus- trious girl, and has played an active part in athletics. She has held membership in the Olympia Club, and has been a member of the baseball, vol- ley ball, basket ball, hockey and track teams. For two years she was a Girl Reserve. CLETA PORTWVOOD Cleta has been particularly interested in athletics and has been sincere in her efforts. She has held membership in the Northeast Seals. She has won enough honor points In gym work to be given mem- bership in the Northeast Olympic Association. THOMAS BI. PRATT An active, peppy member of tne Commercial Club, Boys' High School Club, and tne Student Council. He has al- ways been a supporter or school affairs and is socially prominent. CLELAND F. RABER Clelanfl's activities have been interesting, because they cover so wide a field. H9 played inter-class basket bull when he was a sophomore. He has held membership in the Commercial Club, the Dra- matic Club and the Student Council. Cleland's interest is centered in public speaking and debate. ELENORE ESTIL RAPER A member of the NHUOHSM1 Honor Society. Estel has dis- tinguished herself in scholar- ship. Every year since she has been at Northeast, she has been listed on the honor roll. She has been president of the Botany Club, and a member of the Delphians for two years. HERBERT E. REED "Hub" has attained many honors at Northeast. chief of which are in athletics. He is 9. member of the National Athletic Honor Society, cap- tain of the second all-star football team, and a member of the "N" Club for two Years. He was treasurer of the B. I-I, S. C., vice-president of the Commercial Club, and a De- bater during his senior year. HELEN REIFFE Helen was in the gym fete and the Girls' High School Club when she was a fresh- man. She has come two years with no absences. She intends to be a stenographer. CARL E. RICHARDSON Carl was a Benton for two years, and a member of the French Club. He has spent most of his extra time in church work, as a member of one of the church basket ball teams. Carl is an enthusiastic and willing worker. FLO-RETTE J. PRESTON As a typical school girl, there could D6 none, better than Florette. She was a Dei- phian for three years, and president of the Dramatic Club during her senior year. She was on the general honor roll in her sophomore year. and was a member of the French Club for two years. Forty-four if WVILLIAM M. RAPER Billy has been very inter- ested in the Botany Club and was president in his junior year. He is a Benton. An- other ot' his interests is ath- letics: football, track and bas- ketball. CLARA CARNCE REARDON Clara has shown especial talent in arts and crafts, and was a member of the Art Club in her senior year. She was also a member of the Beta Literary Society. YERNA LEA REED Verna Lea's musical activi- ties have made her best known. She has been. a mem- ber of the Treble Clei Club for two years, having been in the quartette and taken part. in the solo contest both years. She was a member of the Commercial Club. FLORENCE LOUISE RHOADS Her charming personuality won for her the position of Sponsor Major of the R. O, T. C. unit. She has been es- pecially prominent in dra- matics, having taken leading parts in the Christmas Play, Clio-Benton play, and the operetta, "The Captain of Plymouth." For three years she was a member of the G. H. S. C. and Student Council. This year she was elected into the National Honor Society. WAYNE RIC!-INER YVayne has been primarily interested, in swimming. Dur- ing the first term of his senior year he was secretary-treas- urer of the Boys' Aquatic Club and was president the second term. GERALDINE VIRGINIA PRITCHITT "Gerry" is a verv well-mean- ing girl, and although she has shown a wide interest in school life, her chief interest has been outside and in devo- tion to piano music. in which she has a class which she has taught for one year. f-X -- XF 5-,K X LOUISE V. SADLER Louise has been keenly ln- terested. in drzunaiic, nrt XVUFK and has been a member of the Dramatic Art Club. She was a member of the Delph- ian Literary Society. DOROTHY ELEAN OR RU PPERT Adaptability to whatever she attempts, and a precise man- ner of accomplishing things are some things longest to be remembered about Dorothy. For three years she was a loyal member of the Theta Literary Society and the French Club. She served as Activities Editor of the Cour- ier, and was on 11:9 honor roll duringi her Junior and Sophomore years, ROBERT RODAHAFFER An efficient news editor of the Courier, "Bob" has been a member of the Debaters and the Boys' High Srucoi Club- He has also been in the first orchestra and Millikan Club. He played oni the tennis team for two years. Tl-IELRIA MADELINE ROBERTSON Commercial work offers many opportunities to willing work- ers and if Thelma enters this fieid, she will probably suc- ceed. She has shown interest in science and history. D0-NOVAN RINKER "Don" has been an active student in Military Training work. He served as a cadet staff sergeant, and cadet lieu- tenant. He was a member of the Non-Commissioned Officers Club last year. WILLIAM SANBORN Because he proved himself one of the finest and most outstanding people in school he ,was elected in his Junior year to the National Honcr Society. Billy has held envi- able positions in almost every line of school activity, includ- ing annual staff, Courier staff, BH H. S. C. cabinet, class offices, debate, R. O. T. C. and N. S. D, He was elected "Best Bov Student" on the Senior ballob and became president of the National Hon- or Society. T' a .., , in ftAx'faL-f l 1 -v,,,.-we Forty-five f i fe,-.xx g S. 1 PV .,e " ' .nXn: FRANCES R. SACKEVYITZ Frances was interested in sports, especially in tennis, She majored in shcrthand, as she intends to bel-orre a stex nographei. She belonged to the Girls' High School Club. ADELINE SENESCHAL ROVY Adeline's literary ability, and active interest in the Delph- ians and Latin Club show her capacity for work. She is a member of the National Honor Society. She proved a valuable literary editor for the Courier. MURRAY GARDNER ROBINSON Murray is ahu.ppy,jo1lygirl, whose favorite subject was history. She belonged to the Girls' High School Club when a Sophomore. CATHERINE MARIE RITCHIE Catherine is unusually inter- ested in French and has be- longed to Les Penseurs for three Years. She took part in the operetta when she was a sophomore. She is a Delta. JOSEPH F. RIGALI In addition to his member- ship in the Botany Club, he was the designer of one of the bookplates in this year's Nor'- easter. He expects to work in the field of science after he is graduated. BARBARA MINER SANBORN A varied list of honors make: up Barlmara's High .School career. VVith manl' arc-omplishmenls to her credit she was made at member ol' the National Honor Society, Math Club and member of the Junior prom committee. She worked on the Courier and the Annual Staff. She made the honor roll twice. R Q 5 X, 1+:vEl.x'N s.xNu Evelyn has been on the track tcam and in the dance this year at the R. O. T. C. Circus, Her ambition is t0 do something in the way of art. FRANCES CARILEE SAVOCA Frances has been interested in different fields. In ath- letics she has been a member of a basketball team and the girls' track team. She has held membershir in the Com- mercial Club and the Girls' High School Club. l-IARJIY SHARP Harry is another who has done his hardest work during his Senior year. He has taken a great interest in annual staff work and tried out for ad manager, ranking second. After leaving Northeast he plans to take an agricultural course. in order to teach the subject in high school. Tl-IOBIAS DIICHAEL SHARP Thomas is undoubtedly in- terested and talented in art. He designed one of the three emblems from which our school emblem was chosen. He has been in the Art Club three years and in the student council for one year. He cle- signed several of the Art features of the Annual. RHODA C. SHOTLII-'F A lively Alpha for two years, she :ilso belonged to the French Club and served in official positions in the French Cluh and the Girls' High School Club, during her Junior year. She was also a member of the student Coun- cil, Rhoda's extra curricular work has not prevented her from making an excellent scholarship record. RAY DONUYAN SLADE Don came to Northeast only this year, after he was gradu- ated from Lathrop Trade School. He belonged to the Student council this year, and had he been here longer, we Ieel confident that he would have distinguished himself in school activities as he did at 'Lathrop where he was lnst YGEIIJS Cadet Maior, N 1' Qgfavzg. 54.75 ' 2 ,ri ' ' Forty-six PAULINE F. SCHROEDER Quiet but forceful and a de- pendable friend is Pauline. She is most interested in Mathematics and desires to attend the University of Kan- sas. KENNETH A. SECHREST Kenneth has attained prom- inence in music organizations and R. O. T. C. He was in the band, mixed chorus, and the music contest. He was treasurer of both the Delph- ians and the Millikan Club and in the silent platoon and the Crack Company. MARY DOROTHY SHARP Aspiring to a dramatic ca- reer, Mary Dorothy has been quite interested in the Dra- matic Art Club and expression work. Her portrayal of the eccentric aunt in "The Goose Hangs High" was exception- ally fine. She was a member of the "Shakes," REN EE LUN ETTE SHAWHAN Lunette is a. member of the National Honor ,Society. Be- hind her quiet attitude in school is an active school spirit. She was a Theta for three years and vice-president during her Senior year. She served on the Cc uricr staff and was on the general honor roll. LAXVILE N CE VYILS ON SIDIDI ONS VVith a goal set to win rec- ognition in athletic work, Wil- son has worked untiringiy to achieve it. He was a three letter man in 1928 and 1927. He was a 'member of the widely acclaimed basketball champions of 1927, He has excelled in all sports, and will probably win success in any profession hc attempts. JOHN J. SLAGLE John has proved himself a true sportsman in his work in the Benton Literary Society and in the B. H. S. C, He had a part ln the Benton Play. f, X, , fl X X I, ,xx WENDELL G. STEIVART Spanish work has been the center of interest in school work for Wenrlell. He is also much interested in ice skat- ing, and has developed him- self highly in this sport. He served as a student council representative and was a member of the Spanish Club. HORTENSE H. STERN Hortense has shown match- less constancy in all that she has attempted. She was a member of the Delphlan, G. H. S. C. and Vesta. Club. She worked faithfully as class- room and music- editor of the Courier. INIARTI-IA STA Pl' Steadiness and dependability characterize M:trtha's work. She was a member of the Deltas. Girls' I-Iigh School Club, and secretary of the Vesta Club. She has shown a deep interest in science, En- glish, and history. JOHN SNEDAKER Our very efficient major' has also been prominent in other school affairs besi-iles Il O. T. C. He was president of his Junior Class, sergeant-at arms of the Senior Class, pres- ident of the Math Club, and 'vice-president of the Debaters. Each of his years at North- east, he has been on the B. H. S. C. Cabinet. RIARK B. SLATER Mark is very quiet but he has an exacting. nleasing man- ner about him. He is inter- ested in service. During high school he has worked out- side but h's scholarship has been kept un. TIIEIAIA SMEIJLEY On this year's Senior ballot. Thelma was chosen "Most Pop- ular Girl." She was a Clio and a member of the Math Club for three years. She was on the Junior Prom com- mittee, a member of the Girls' High School Club, and treasurer of the Math Club. 5 ', Zim- - 1 .g?Gl,"',E'?J V- fehw . Forty-seven X, MARIAN G. STEIVART Marian has found outside work interesting, during her four years' stay at N0l'LlIS3.St. She excels in Dramatic Arts. One ot' these home-like girls is Marion. RAYDIOND CARL STAUFFER For three years Raymond spent most of his time in purely scholastic work, but as a Senior he engaged in extra- curricular actlvities, Joining the Archery. Club and the Northeast Shakespeare Club. He intends to be a journalist. MILFORD I-I. STANI-IART Harold held his interest on athletics and for two years participated in track. He was interested in Senior Midget basket ball. He majored in Commerce, so we expect him to be influential in the busi- ness world. ZEVA IRENE SMITH Zeva intends to enter the Commercial world as a ste- nographer. Besides her inter- est in commerce, Zeva. has favored athletics. She was a member of the basket ball. baseball, and hockey teams, GERALDEAN SMITH i'Jerry" has been an inter- ested member of the Music Appreciation Club, and the Commercial Club, In her Sophomore' and Junior years she was a Girl Reserve. LILLIAN BI. STILL Lillian was a. mid-Year graduate but is coming hack to graduate with the 1928 Senior Class, "Thy gifts are needless: thou dust bring a treasure in thyself." 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 r 1 11 1 1 1, 11 1 1 1 1 1 . i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i .1 1 1 11 11 15 9:1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 XX 5 ROBERT D. THOMAS Robert came to Northeast as a Junior. As president of the Boys' High School Club, and the Deliaters-a member of the Debate team and the Christ- mas play cast. anfl as a mem- ber of the Phi Alpha Sigma and Math Club. he has left an enviable recorrl. His schol- arship has been excellent. 'lhis year he was elected a member of the National Honor Society. Robert aspires to 'oe a lawyer. WVILLIAM SLATEN TEUBNER "Bill" has taken every mathematics course offered at Northeast and has done well in it. He is modest about himself. He has not as yet chosen his future occupation but he'll surely be a success. MARGARET LOUISE TERHUNE One of the "peppiest" girls in school, and one full of fun. Her career has been Well rounded out, as she was a Clio, Girls' Athletic Editor of the Annual, a member of the Treble Clef, and the Olympic Association. She's a fine basketball player. EVELYN GERTRUDE TAYLOR During this year, Evelyn has been president of the Jorn- mercial Club, and a niember of the Delta Literary Society. She also served on the student council the first :semester of this year. LOUIS SVYINKEN Louis has the highest rec- ord in scholarship in the Senior Class. He has been particularly active in science and French. He won a gold medal for French in the State inter-High School Meet at Columbia. He was president of the French Club and a. member of the Bentons. Louis won a. silver medal in short story in the "Lit" Contest this year, BIORLEY H. SVVINGLE A student of splendid cal- lbre, Morley has made an enviable number of friends among teachers and students. Ha has been an active mem- ber' of the Shakespeares, Commercial Club and the Boys' High School Club. 11, - ,Tia .. il fr- ff it 1 N Forty-eight BER-NARD REVARD THIEL Bernard has proved himself a good fellow at all tiznes. His activities include Art and Shakespeare Clubs, and R. O, T. C. He was vice-president of the Art Club. and a mem- ber of the Cadet Crack Com- pany. ERNEST PATTERSON TERRY Ernest has proved a valu- able athletic man. As a. Junior, he was a member of the second team football, and was on the first squad this year, He won a place on the second all-star football team this year, and. has been a member of the "N" Club and the student council. JAMES MILTON TAYLOR "Jimmie' has been inter- ested in dramatics, for hc has been secretary of the Dra- matic Club, and on the Christ- mas play cast his Senior year. He was a successful viilian in the Christmas Play. MARTHA RUTH SYKES Martha has been gifted with a sense of rythm and her work in writing' poetry has been outstanding. Martha is a member of the Beta Literary Society and was on the Junior Prom committee. DIARYBELLE SXYEARINGEN Quietness, studiovsness, and withal pleasantness, have char- acterized the relations be- tween Marybelle anrl her classmates. She has been to0 interested in scholastic Work to take any part in extra-cur- ricular work. Her loyalty to high standards has stamped her a true Viking in spirit, DOROTHY MAY STINER Dorothy May is highly in- terested in Art. She has be- longed to the Art Club for three years, and has dis- tinguished herself there. She has also belonged to the Delta Literary Society, and the Girls' High School Club, and has been prominent in social functions of the school. 'X f' f' MURIEL NAOMI YYARD Muriel has been on all the girls' athletic Learns and oe- longs to the Olympic Club of which she was president dur- ing her Senior year. Muriel has won a. large and small 'N". She has been a Theta for two years and is a Seal. L EE EDVYIN VVALIKER He has taken part ln a num- ber ei activities. For two years he was a member of the Boys' High School Club and the Commercial Club. When he was zi. Sophomore he was a member of the stu, dent council and as a Senior he belonged to the Bentons. HARRY WHITNEY UMHOLTZ Harry is a, very able tennis player and has been on the tennis team and a member of the Tennis Club. As a Junior he served on the Student Council. KARL WYATT TUTTLE Karl has shown Wonderful executive ability and leader- ship at Northeast. He held for one semester the presi- dency of the student council. He has been secretary of the Debaters, president of the non-commissioned officers club. R. O. T. C. Captain, com- mander of the crack company for two years, in addition to membership in the Math Club. He was on the general honor roll and a member of the second team: in football. JENNIE TORTORICE Jennie has belonged to the Treble Clef Club, and the Vesta, Club. She is a quiet, pleasant girl who has the courage of her conviction. GLADYS 'FHOM PSON An unassuming manner that is completely tlisarn-ing is Gladys' chief f-'orrac-teristic. She has not been active in extra - curricular activities. since her intr-rests have been centered around the study of social service work. She is especially interested in foreign girls and corresponds with them. P I i , ,r f i if WVILLIABI RICHARD WALSH Besides being a typical high school student William has worked outside of school. He has been unusually interested in science and history and English. He intends to go to a naval school a while and take up medical service. DUSAN VUNOVICH Dusan aspires to be an aviator and who knows he might become a, Lindbergh some day. He has workerl tutside of school during his high school career. He likes science and history and says his chief outside intl-rest is in hiking. NIARTI-IA LOUISE ULRICH "An earnest seeker after knowledge." She is always working, striving ahead. During her Senior year she was a mem- 'rer of the Dramatic Club and took part in the Northeast Night program. MARCELE TURNER Marcelo is one of our ath- letic girls. She was on all the teams during her Junior year, and two of them in her Sophomore year. Sue was .L loyal member of the Olympian Club, and received an "N" last year. GLADYS THURMAN Gladys' steady effort has been rewarded by a scholar- ship standing among her fel- low students. Gladys is inter- ested in music and has taken instruction in tl-is nrt for sev- eral years. MARIE THOMAS After she is graduated from Northeast, Marie intcnds to go to business college to take up stenography. She majored in mathematics and Spanish here and her work in those subjects has been above the average. f --XX . X N S . rv .Q I, rl . X iq N'-Xl l C .ff G LADYS YVARNOCIS Gladys has distinguished herself in the Commercial Club, the Vesta Club and the Girls' High School Club. She has been well-liked in all her school contacts. CARL L. WVEGNER Carl was a charter member of the Boys' Aquatic Club. He also belonged to the Milli- kan Club. He seems to be a typical student in his interests. GRACE A. SVEST Although Grace has worked during the last three years she has been able to keep up in her studies and make good grades. Grace has never been tardy and seldom absent. MARION BIAXINE KVI-IIN ERY Marioq is very true to whatever she believes in, as shown by her three year membership in the Dclphian Literary Society and the Span- ish Club. This year she was elected a member of the Na- tional Horor Society. She held the presidency of the Spanish Club successfully her Senior year. Her interest in Spanish has been climaxed by a 510,00 prize which she won when only a Sophomore in the Na- tional Spanish Essay Contest. BETTY DIARGARET WVHTTE Outstanding in all the prin- ciples upheld by the National Honor Society. Bettv 'vas elected to membership this year. She is an athlete of unusual ability and versatility and was voted "Best Girl Ath- lete" on the Senior Ballot. She is a Theta and an 'Olympian and has held official' posi-- tions in both organizations HELEN WY IL KERSON Helen is a shy but willing worker, and in conjunction with good work in the classroom she has held membership in the Northeast Shaktspeare Club and served as a student representative. ' i XX K iirfl X '1 ith Jim, -- 3.1 le, s . i 1 Fifty CROSBY E. XY.-XTERS Crosby is well-known by al- most everyone in school. 1-'or three years he has sung in the Glee Club and was treas- urer in his Senior year. 1-le has been a member of the Commercial and Boys' High School Clubs. RAYMOND XVELLS His executive ability is ap- parent as he was president of the Bentons and Milli- kan Club. He made the Na- tional Honor'Society this year. He has served as chairman of the pin and ring committee and Red Cross Committee, rendering valued service to the student council. He has made the honor roll twice and represented Northeast in the Young's Men's Civic Forum Contest. DRUMMOND L. XVHALEY He has been an active mem- ber of the Commercial Club, serving as critic his Senior year. He has also been a. member of the Boys' High School Club and is generally known as ai jolly good fellow. ARTHUR J. VVHITE Arthur is particularly inter- ested in Commercial work. He is a pleasant fellow to talk to and a good friend. He ln- tend to begin his business car upon graduating. N JOSEPHINE WVILCOX Josephine has been a Girl Scout and a member of the Greek Club. the Latin Club and the Girls' High School Club. She is another of the very few girls who have dared to be different. CLAUDINE WVILKERSON She was in the first orch- estra and general honor roll her Sophomore year. She has belonged to the Alpha's for two years and has held office. She intends to teach. faff'--1 1 --sg , ' rank, .XX CLAUDE YYILLIAMS Claude is interested in mili- tary. He was a corporal in R. O. T. C., a member of the non-commissioned ofiicers club and the band. In his Senior year he became interested ln the Boys' High School Club. MARKWYE LL J. IVILLIARIS Markwell has done excep- tionally well in school, con- sidering the fact he works outside, He has favored Math in his school program and in- tends to take up architectural engineering. DIAXINE N. VVILLIAMS Maxine has been a Clionian for two years and during her Senior year a member of the Commercial and Girls' High School Clubs. She has taken four years of Latin. SADI T. VVILSON In addition to his interest in organizations at Northeast, Sam has a marked ability to write. WVhen he was a. Sopho- more, he won a silver medal in short story in the Literary Contest. He is a president of the Bentons, and a member of the Mathematics Club and Boys' High School Club, VIRGINIA ELAINE VVINTERS Virginia was a Delta for three years and president of the Vesta Club and was on the Courier staff. She intends to specialize in English work. RICHARD ELLECRY WOODM A N SEE It is difficult to determine how Dick has distinguished himself most. He has been vice-president of the Debaters, president of the Mathematics Club, vice-president of the student council, vice-president of the Junior Class, treasurer of the Senior Class and a three year member of the Boys' High School Club Cabinet, and an R. O. T. C. Captain, This year he won the place on the Senior Ballot, "Most Popular Boy." ,f"' A s. :X V 1 ,fyiiviir .. , ,ul ,I Fifty-one ff! f , fx Af . A K.. I 'xnxx N fi X if H, i' va ., f X -X -. 'Rx . ,x A :give-1 ,V My if GLADYS ETHEL IYILLIA.MS Gladys camq here in her S0Dhomore year from Colo- rado. She has favored type- writing and bookkeeping in her course and will be either a teacher or stenographer. This year she was a Student Council Representative. DIARY LOUISE VVILLIAMS "Sweet, happy and gay is she-Full of fun and jollity." Mary Louise has belonged to the Delphians, the Northeast Treble Clef and the Girls' High School Club. I-IELENE C. IVILLIS Like her brother, Gordon. Helene has concentrated her powers along musical lines. She was vice-president of the Treble Clef, and a member of the Music Appreciation Club. She has taken part in the music contest, the Northeast Night program and the Christmas Day program with the music department. She is a. Delta and a Girl Reserve. IRENE GERTRUDE VYINGO In dancing and dramatic work Irene has devoted most of her time in school. She took part in the opera, "The Captain of Plymouth," and aided in the Northeast Night program in both her Junior and Senior year. FREDERICK H. WVITTE 'tFred" has been chiefly ln- terested in the music and dra- matic departments of the school. He has been a faith- ful member of the Boys' Glee Club, and a charter member of the Dramatic Club. JOHN EDWVARD IVORKMAN John has distinguished him- self in several different activi- ties. He has belonged to the Mathematics Club, the North- east Society of Debate, and the Boys' High School Club. being secretary of the latter. He made the first team in football as a Senior and was a member of the student coun- cil. .L Yah .LR MAXINE B. XAPLE Fuitelul personality and un- limited llbilllg' and a line intellect have won tor lvla.xm: many honors. She was .t member of the National nonoi 'Society :ts a .Junior and re- porter for both ner .Junior and Senior Classes. She was president of the Uelphians, on the highest honor roll, gll'lS negative debate team. She won a silver medal in oration in the Literary Contest and on the executive board of the student council. HELEN MARIE YOUNG Helen has enlisted in school activities with an enthusiasm that has won her many friends. She has been a mem- ber of the Theta l..1tei-ary So- ciety, Music Appreciation Club. Girls' 1-ligh School Club and Commercial Club. She was on the Courier Stalf, presi.len: ut the Girl Scouts, and treasurer of the Commercial Club. STUART H. YOUNG Stuart will be remembered longest for the splendit. whistling performance he gave in assembly. He also dis- tinguished himself in dra- matics, as a member of the Dramatic Club and as Genesis in "Seventeen." LAURA MAE VVRIGHT Laura Mae has been inter- ested in science and English during her high school years. She was especially interested in English. Perhaps in the future sher will be an English teacher. ' FRED ZAMAR WVith a merry twinkle in his eye, Fred has met everyone. He is jolly and will by his virtue, win success in his vo- cation. He intends to be a doctor. HYMAN I. ZELDIN Dramatic Art and student council have occupied much of Hyman's time but his scholar- ship is also high for he was on the general honor roll twice and made the National Honor Society this year. he was president of the Dramatic Club, a Benton and on the Courier staff. He participated in the Christmas Play. Fifty-two BIILDRED YEAIVIENS Art is her favorite subject, and she has succeeded in de- veloping hcrself along that line. She belonged to the Arr Club for thiee years and to the Girls' High School Club and the Delta Literary S0- ciety. LLOYD N. YOUNG Lloyd has done commendable work in athletics. He was president of the Boys' Swim- ming Club, and on the basket ball and tennis teams this year. He is a member of the Northeast Society of Debate. FAYE WVORSFOLD Faye belongs to the North- east Olympic Association and has won two "N's" in her athletic work. She has been ai member of the Girls' High School Club for three Years and has been faithful in at- tending the meetings. VELM'A WYNN' .. Velma has been a very peppy athletic girl, She was a Beta, a member of the Olympic Club and the North- east Seals. She was a mem- ber of all inter-class teams and a winner of a small and large HN." She intends to be a steno-grapher. ALBERT DI. ZAUN A life in the business World is Albert's goal and with this in view he majored in com- mercial subjects. Such fore- sight will undoubtedly bring him success in his chosen work. JOSE PHINE ZIDIHIERMAN Josephine is unusually tal- ented along musical lines. She will long be remembered for the splendid program she gave ln assembly with her xylo- phone. She plays the drums in thd orchestra. and is 2- member of the French Club- "Music4 hath charms," and S0 hath Josephine. NA. E4 . . 'g ' , ss., K . g Q, . .X s ,. x- . X xx RRR 'X X f 1 K X X GILBERT C. BOVYEN, Jr. Gilbert has majored in Eng- llsh and has also been inter- ested in history and shop. "Men of few words are the best men." BASIL FREDRICK BRUCE Basil cams here from St. Helena. He has made many friends here and has taken part in many activities. He is a member of the Northeast Shakespeare Club and vice- president of the Dramatic Club. He played the part of the English lieutenant in the Dramatic Club play, "The Maid of France! JOSEPH A. CAMPBELL Joseph is a gentle mannered boy. He is liked by his asso- ciates and hasl proved himself worthy. He is somewhat re- served and modest. FRANCES E. CHAMBERS Frances is a girl full of fun and with eyes that smile. She was a Botany Club mem- ber during her Junior year. She took outside piano and is a very' good pianist. WALTER CUMINIINS, Jr. Walter has been most inter- ested in history at Northeast. He intends to take up a med- ical course next year at Junior College. "His smile is sweetened by his z1'avitv." .SHERMAN ELBIER FREDERICK "He's a good sport in every way And he gets his reward for it every dav." "Nothing is impossible to him who is willing." PAULINE GEIS Pauline has been outstand- ing in athletic work of all kinds, especially swimming. She is a Senior life-saver and is a good distance swimmer. She graduated at mid-year. ROBERT GRATE "As busy as can be and studi- ous, too, A friend highly valued by all he knew." MICHELL H. HARRIS "He that hath knowledge spareth his words." "Full of snap, vim, and pep. He will always keep in step." HAROLD R. HARVILLE Harold has been a faithful student while here at North- east. He intends to be a pressman after leaving school. CARL A. I-IERDIAN A cadet that has worked diligently in the R. O. T. C.. Carl has been a member of the Crack company and the Crack platoon, silent platoon and a corporal. HA LEY REX HERRON R. O. T. C. and music have occupied most of Harley's time. He was in the rifle squad in ,Q-e"Gff"'1" I H .- ' . f . J-l,i?4?,,,J' R. O. T. C. andl played in the orchestra and in the band. During his Junior and Senior years he was a mem- ber of the track squad. He was also a. member of the Commercial Club. RUSSELL EDGAR MADDUX Russell is quite interested in metals and history. "Good humored and happy-go- lucky. LORES lNIcCLURE He has been a faithful, steady worker in track and has twice won his UN". He was a. member of the relay team which established a city rec- ord in 1927. This year he is making excellent progress as a dash man. BEN DICREYNOLDS Constancy of purpose and a genius for studying are virtues which Ben has culti- vated to advantage. He is interested in mathematics. EV ERETT DIOORE One of the most outstanding athletes in the city, Everett has been active in all lines of athletic competition. He is a member of the National Ath- letic Honor Society. He is a letter man in football, basket ball, and track, and played on the nationally prominent basket ball team. MILDRED MELVINA MOORE Mildred is a friend more dl- vine than all divinities, "You are like 'X' 'tis hard to find your equal." LAWRENCE O'CONNER Lawrence has been chiefly interested in Commerce while at Northeast. He has minored in history and English. HOWARD WARREN OVERMAN His constancy is something to be admired by everyone. He especially likes history. ROBERT OWEN Robert has been at North- east only two years, but dur- 'lng that short time, he has become an interested and loyal Nor'easter. He expects to be- come an electrical engineer. STANLEY PAINTER An interested member of the Archery Club during his senior year. Ho has the honor of never having been absent dur- ing his high 'school course. DONALD C. ROSS Donald has already led a very interesting life and his future life promises to be even more interesting. His ambition is to be an aviator. He in- tends to go to college two years and then to Kelly Field ln Texas. THOMAS JOHN ROSSER "Formed in the good old plan: A true. and brave, and downright honest man." frsx 1 . -ajft J. "Tom" was a mid-year grad- uate. NORMAN LAW' SCHAEFFER Norman prefers science to any other line of study, for he intends to be an electrical engineer. He was a member of the Student Council, when a. sophomore. DONALD LEE SI-I ADWVELL Don played a violin in the orchestra for two years and during his sophomore year he was a member of the Student Council. This year he has been an enthusiastic member of the Golf and Tennis Club. SAQM UEL HERMAN SHURIN Herman has been particu- larly active in science work. He expects to become an op- tometrist. He was a member of the Millikan Club-. PAUL C. SOLSCHEID Paul is a student with his heart in his work. He ls a diligent worker and is chiefly interested! in mathematics and science. He intends to con- tinue his education at Junior Uollegi olmls 0. SPENCER Orris is interested in acro- batic dancing, which he has pursued outside of school, and intends to be a professional dancer. His quiet success In school points to success in the future. HENRY A. STEVAN "Of the six senses, the mightiest is humor." Henry has been interested in mathematics and played in the orchestra two years. ORPHA O. TURNER Orpha has not been at Northeast long enough to maintain any major activity during her high school years. She was at Northeast dur- ing part of her sophomore and most of her senior years. She intends tn eo on with art work after she is graduated. HUGH WHITE "They also serve who only stand and wait." Hugh has been very unas- suming but equally interested. He is N member of the newly organized Latin Club. CELINA YOUNG As Jane, Willie Baxter, Jr.'S. sister in the Senior play. "Seventeen," Celina portrayed her character with dramatic ability. She has been very ac- tive in the Shakespeare Liter- ary Society and the French Club, This year she W0n 21 bronze medal in declamation in the "Lit" Contest, LLOYD E. YOUNG Lloyd has been in R. O. T. C. work for two Years. "My tongue within mv lins T reign, For who talks much, must talk in vain." K-X V 4 Fi 14,74 W W , Qxlixt Lx: ,mp if fx' ij: Xsgrif' --rf AXA., ...,,--.- t.D..4.. Fifty-three X X K X 1' X XX J, M. ,, 4 X, X . - VT' ,W Junior Officers l Frank Rogers Marcia Ritter Helen Lee Hicks Helen Ruth Teller President VicefPresider1t Giftorian Secretary There comes a time for everyone when he must step into the place of responsi bility left by others. The time has come when the class of '29 is to assume the posif tion so ably occupied by the class of '28. We, the Sophomores of yesterday, the Juniors of today, and the Seniors of tomor row, are going to exert our utmost efforts to carry on the high standards of scholar' ship, sportsmanship and service set by the passing Seniors. Harley Ferguson Jack Tuttle John Johnson Miss Weaver Treasurer Sergeantfatffirms Reporter Adviser Fifty-four' f M. K. fla- 5 4-, A .L Weanuwszw-c answM MWm wzfiawaax-4 Q- wwmwuae ' 9 2 i f' , ' 'Q:m.uhwJmmwA1',xia'.f?1iaz41f5wsS+:,ii5l?5:f:3L'.Q::Jiri 1 , , ' A. 1 5 airs ggg,gj'ffm-- gn " ? I. -"f g i, f , 3? 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' ,Q 1 5 h QQ'-1 ' ' ' il ff ? i ' Ir 4 , SQ 3 1' ' Q ' 5 , 'bl U Q f ' Y i 1' 5 if fl ' 'E . , , h , S i . E ll Q Y I R 1 Q A ' i ' 11 ' !l 4 , X! J 1 Q 1 I . g , ' I I . 1' - I . gl . ,V Q i ' I A 5 B 5 2 Q + , Q S z I F . J.. ,.v,, . -.w,.,f . ., .. H al ' ' fry Luxe -f .' , x A .ff me ,. . v V IQITER AR Y .giursiaor Officers Frank Rogers Marci.: Ritter Helen Lee Hicks Helen Ruth Teller President Vic e-Fw: sicif-at Giftorian Secretary There comes a rim: for everyone when he must step into the place of responsi bility left hy others. The time has some when the class of '29 is to assume the posi tion so ably occupied by the class of '28 1 XVe, the Sophoni-or-as of yesterday, the juniors of today, and the Seniors of tomor row, are going to exert our utmost efforts to carry on the high standards of scholar ship, sportsmanship and service set hy the passing Seniors. ifraflt. llifeiusozi ,lack Tuttle ,lohn lohnson F'-.iw KX pai-'f'r T 4.1 .rss Sei'gea11t'at'fxTms Reporter Aoi' tif? 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E s 6 3 5 1 1 ' 'yy ' if' ., ., sqm f S 4ffQ,:,f', V A I Northeast Cour1er Staff Thrrd Row G lbe t Hal ey Boyd B own Thom s Z ld Second Row Metcalf Leslxe P ters M s Self: t Wh ne y Sanborn D Haven Fr st Row Blgg staff Bumba ge De ey Pa sons McMaho M d ck Ka ste Absent D n els Dav s Solsky L ncback FIRST SEMESTER Faculty Adwser Editor rn Clue News Edrtor Asszstant News Edrtor Feature Edttor Busmess Manager Asslstant Busmess Manager Advertzsmg Manager Assrstant Advertzsmg Manager Sports Edztor Asszstant Sports Edztor Actwmes Edztor Crrculatwn Manager Asszstant Crrculatzon Manager Lrterary Edrtor Storresl Lzterary Edztor PoemsD Copyreader Exchange Edrtor Alumnz Edrtor Bulletrn Board Edztor Typrst Mall Clerk R O T C Editor Specral Reporter Headlrne Writer Alrcxa McNaughton Selfrlt Huston Boyd Wllllam Sanborn Maebelle Parsons Robert Thomas ohn Leslxe Marietta Danlels Frances McMahon Wrlbur Metcalf Ralph Brown Blanche Bumbarger Bonnell DeHaven Alyce Mane Karstens Jack Halvey Jefferson Davls ean Murdock Lols Peters Margaret Denny Hyman Zeldm Charles Gllbert Marron Wh1nery Sara Solsky Wllbur Metcalf Thelma Lmeback Charles Gllbert The Northeast Cour1er Staff of the frrst semester deserves much credrt for the splend1d work accomphshed 1n the ed1t1ng of the Cour1er The staff upheld the standard of the paper wh1ch had been establrshed 1n earher years and strove to false the tone of the paper to even a hrgher prtch Fifty flve o ze ' : i r , v , , r , a , e in. : , ' , c , r . ' i , i r , , e . 'r : ' er , r r, nn , r , n. ur o , r : J i , l , , i . Classroom Editor ..... ITTTIifIfifIIffIifIii.-..:f.-..::..Ruth Biggerstaff X i 3321255 i---.nf Courier Staff X yi Law Third Row: Davis, Balsiger, Allen, Mills. Marston, Muzzy, Stout, Means. Malone. Second Row: Stern, Hawley, Brosnahan, Miller, Mrs. Seifrit, Gates, Nail, VVodell, Shuebach, Smith. First Row: Tuttle, Ferguson, Tiller, Sanborn, Price, Row, Dimmitt. Absent: Rodahaffer, Kelne. Faculty Adviser ..... .................................. A licia MfcNaughton Seifrit EDITORS EditorfinfCl-iief ........... ............................ ............ F r ank Means '28 News Editor ............. Q ......... ....... R obert Rodahaffer '28 Assistant News Editor ....... ................... J ack Tuttle '29 Activities Editor ............. ........... S t. Clair Dimmitt '29 Classroom Editor ......... ...................... H ortense Stern 28 Literary Editors ...... Feature Editors ....... john Marston '28 Adeline Row '28, Assistant James Muzzy '29, Poems Anna Marie Balsiger '29 Cornelia Price '29 Marvene Wodell '29 Sports Editor ..................... .......................... E dgar Stout '29 Assistant Sports Editor ........ .. .............. Wilma Nail '29 Music Editor ................... ......... H ortense Stern '29 Exchange Editor ................ ...... H arley Ferguson '29 Alumni Editor ....... .. .............. .......... B arbara Sanborn '28 Student Council Reporter ....... ......... H elenruth Teller '29 R. O. T. C. Editor .................................................................. lsadore Kelne '28 BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Business Manager .................r.............,...................................... Faith Hawley ' Assistant Business Manager ........ 29 ..........Foster Malone '28 28 Advertising Manager ..................... ........ E lda Brosnahan ' Assistant Advertising Managers ....... 4 Eisyggluigbach ,29 Circulation Manager ....................... ........ D orothy Miller '29 Assistant Circulation Manager ....... ............ V iletta Gates '29 Copy Reader ............................... ............. C harles Smith '29 Mail Clerk ................................ ........... S t. Clair Dimmitt '29 Business Typist ......... ......... .................... I s adore Kelne '28 Headline Writer ........ - ....... ....... M argaret Ruth Allen '28 Bulletin Board ........... ...... ............. .................... M . I eanette Davis The Courier won first place in Class C, that is in the schools of over 1,000 in attendance this year. The Courier also won first place last year at Columbia and it is splendid for a paper to win a first two years in succession. Praise is due the staff for the splendid work it has done. i , - ,... at , f i 7. I Q 41j.i,fai' is it 1' if Fifty-six !,,,wau.H.-,.a4e P A Literary Contest Third Row: Young, Isham, Harbour, Aker, Llafet. Second Row: Lammons. I-lentzen, Johnston, Swinkin, Parsons First Row: Potter, Meek, Feiring, Boyd, Douglas. 1928 RESULTS Places Deelamation Essay Oration Poem 12,0111 De"'f'd1lZ3flfi'i"g Ricvsfiilalffiiffearey H"S1'i5'efE'5IS H""Z15'Jf,'i1'1fl?s 2 foxebelle Parsons Marion Johnston Marjorie Hentzen John Lammons Silver fC1ionianJ CA1phaJ CClionianJ CSchoo1J b55i1,2g'11'21'f,e1,e,9He'i's:,!2if: Richfssafrxssssre, G"f'm:zz5, I RESULTS OF LITERARY CONTESTS BY' YEARS Year Society Organized 1 2 3 4 5' 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Alphas .......... . 191 3 1 6 6 1 1 Debater ....... 191 3 8 7 5 6 School ........... 191 3 9 5' 8 1 3 Shakespeare ........ 1914 9 4 8 0 Delphiani .... 1916 3 13 S 3 Clionian ...... 1916 3 11 11 4 Theta ....,,. 1921 1 4 6 5 Benton ...,... 192 1 1 1 0 3 3 Delta ,...... 1921 0 4 1 9 Bm .,.. Qff .........,......... 1926 X-Record not available. Please report any corrections to 419fA, as correct copy is desired for office files . ,..,..q-:Ai ,.-1-nam,-q., 1 ,-,-1 , , rr -..1 ' 1 jew- "Q-1 - 9 lure ,LLL 'f T' i'1"" 'S' ' " I Fifty-seven Essay ON BEING BOTH THE YOUNGEST AND OLDEST CHILD First Place in Essay by Richard Meek This is not to be one of those innumerable essays "On Being an Only Child," for I am not an only child. Would that I were but it cannot be. No, I must be the youngest child, the oldest child, and several in between. The above enigmatic paragraph was put there only to catch your eye and quicken your interest. You guessed as much. However, though it does look a little like "how old is Ann?" I assure you that it is not part of a guessing game, but a live, vital group of these, treating, rather indirectly, with a problem which faces a very considerable percentage of the youth of America today. If you are not interested in the problem of youth, you had better throw aside this manuscript, for you may find it boresome. I am one of those unfortunate individuals who live with uncles. An uncle, you know is a close relative who wants to be a father to you. The fact that you already are possessed of a very competent father does not deter him from his purpose. No, he feels it his duty to lecture and guide you all through life, or at least until one of you succumbs, and thus becomes a second father to you, as though one were not enough. There is, however, one important difference between him and the real article. L'Father" is synonymous with "paying teller," while in the case of the uncle the stress is on the "teller" He tells, and tells, and tells, but is good for nothing else. One uncle of, this type is bad enough, but can be kept tractable if closely watched and fed winning smilesj But think of the situation in which one is placed who has three, as I have. Therein lies the keynote of the problem I wish to bring before you. Each uncle wants a different type of nephew, and, for lack of material, I am all of them. This is fine for the uncles, but far from a sinecure for me, for I must go Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde one better, and have three personalities ready for me to jump into, as a fireman jumps into his boots, at a moment's notice. N-, my youngest uncle, wants, as a nephew, a bright, sprightly young fellow who can exchange quips and jests with him with a ready and nimble wit, a sort of combination columist and parlor entertainer. B-, the next, wants a strong, healthy, "real boy" type, ready at all times to scuffle or box with him. T-, the eldest, wants a quiet, earnest, studious young man, who works hard and has plans for the future. Ah, how well I know their little idiosyncracies and idiocies. Through experience and character study I have learned to please any one of them part of the time, but it is beyond my power to please all of them all of the time, for fand herein lies the main part of the problem, if ever I chance to use the wrong personality on any one of them, mayhem comes in at the door and love flies out at the window. ' For instance, every morning I rise at the unearthly hour necessary to those at' tending school, and enter our charming Victorian dining room to enjoy a piping hot breakfast, or rather, to eat one, for I know from bitter experience that I shall enjoy it about as much as eating a squashy meringue pie on a street car at the rush hour. No sooner have I sat down and started to lift a luscious morsel to my lips than my uncle B-, enters, glowing from a cold bath, in the preparation of which he has used all the supply of hot water, and stops me with a few brusque words. "My, you're looking peaked. What you ought to do is run around the house a few times every morning before breakfast, then you'd enjoy your food." Outside there may be a foot of snow upon the ground, or a hailstorm may be in progress, but my hardy uncle sees no difference between typhoons and simoons. I do not want to go out at all, much less run, but from experience I know that I shall Fifty-eight have no peace unt1l I have done so so I drag myself around the house at a shamblmg trot ere recommencrng my meal I have scarcely begun to eat aga1n when uncle N breezes cheerrly 1n and not1c1ng that I am not sm1l1ng l1ke a hand shak1ng senator rem1nds me that I cannot d1g6St my food unless I am happy and makes some remarks calculated to cause one who has never heard them before to roar w1th laughter but alas I was brought up on them and though I sm1le w1th mv mouth for h1s benefxt I am afrald I make It look somethlng l1ke a cal1sthen1c CXCICISC Then after N 1S through I really beg1n to eat and am almost enjoymg lt when 1n strrdes uncle T w1th a heavy but courageous step all ready to face the problems of a new day Seemg me eatrng w1th somethrng l1ke rel1sh th1s crabbed pess1m1st 1mmed1ately asks me how I expect to earn good food l1ke that when my parents are no longer supportrng me Fru1t and toast turn to gall and wormwood 1n my mouth The whole day 1S utterly ru1ned In the even1ng when I am buslest the whole thmg begrns all over 1n a d1fferent way IN comes 1n f1rst th1s t1me and drops some eplgrammatlc remarks wh1ch send my aunts and me 1nto hyster1cs for dlfferent reasons If I can th1nk of a humorous rejomder I shout 1t after h1s retreat1ng form but lf my Wlt fa1ls me I fall back upon that t1me honored retort Is zat so? The next mtruder on my prrvacy of wh1ch I have the same amount as the f1la ment of a mazda lamp 1S B who stepp1ng f1rmly up behrnd me places h1s hand on my shoulder w1th all the gentlemenness of a f1VC ton truck shoves me half way across the room and parts my ha1r w1th a deftly a1med sofa prllow I have no des1re to scuffle w1th a man of h1s proport1ons but I bow down to the 1nev1table and come to gr1ps Careless of damage to human l1fe and property he fl1ngs me about the room unt1l he 1S trred and then departs leav1ng me a poor bleedmg p1ece of clay ly1ng l1ke a bundle of old rags 1n a corner Of course 1f he hurts me badly he 1S genulnely sorry but not half so sorry as I and 1f I lose my temper and attempt to take ad vantage of the weapons w1th wh1ch c1v1l1zat1on has prov1ded me he tells me I am no sport to lose my temper over a frlendly scuffle The ma1n ordeal of the evenlng however 1S yet to come As I sa1d I am usually busy about th1s t1me and therefore absent mlnded so that I am apt to use the wrong personahty on one of the terrrble tr1o When I do th1s the problem 1S shown 1n 1tS most ser1ous I may say 1tS ghastllest phase Let us suppose for lnstance that I say somethrng Wltty 1n the dread presence of my uncle T Immed1ately and w1thout fall I am g1ven a lecture on my future my cussedness and my chances of dylng a pauper or 1n a felon s cell together w1th a word prcture of the horrrble brutal1z1ng to1l wh1ch makes up most of l1fe A few mmutes of th1s berng all I can bear I soon lose all my self control and tell h1m he 1S a pess1m1st a pest1m1st and a thorn 1n my flesh and that lt IS men l1ke h1m who cause most of the adolescent su1c1de wh1ch 1S alarmrng the world today Cooler heads usually prevall upon my uncle to des1st and when qu1et IS restored he begms h1s lecture all over agaln wlth renewed fervor Now look at N there People call h1m a wrt Well they re half rlght But w1th all h1S humor and phllosophy what does he amount to? Presto N IS drawn 1nto the d1scuss1on Then B enters to pac1fy and re mams to frght Th1s completes the crrcle and gets under way what 1S known as a famlly quarrel Sometrmes I can work my way out of these arguments, and referee them, as lt were At such tlmes, 1n order to cheer up the part1c1pants, I make w1tty remarks, Fifty mne , x I up VN V I f f , f V. lr, K K 'xx Y g A H L V -Z ,j , ' g' Al' , . I , An ,iff !.. .A , " A! ' sf, X' ' ' lin ciwpv'-... . , ,,,:.,.b,g I sa. -2 1 1 1 . . . I 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 - 1 , . 1 1 1 ' G5 1, f , . f 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 , . 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 ' f 1 1 1 1 it 51 ' 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 - I 1 1 ' 1 . . , . 1 1 f , . 1 1 . . . B, . . ,, . . . . . 1 1 1 1 1 1 SL ' ' 51 LS 5 ' Qi , - . SL . . . 19 , . T l 4 , . and agree with all of them on every point, saying "My sentiments exactly," every time an opportunity presents itself. This, for some unknown reason seems to have exactly the opposite effect to that desired. Ah, revenge is sweet! There are times, however, when I am, forced, against my will, to participate in these arguments, and then sometimes I lose all patience with my uncles-. just the other day in fact, I became highly incensed at them during the course of a heated discussion and decided to tell them exactly what I thought of them, I rose and paced the floor, for, as you know, it is always more difficult to hit a moving target than a stationary one. As I did so I became what you might, but probably would not, call inspired, and in a stentorian voice, launched forth into a flow of impassioned eloquence, the beauty of which would have hypnotized a ward caucus, and the very heat from which would have scorched itself into the consciousness of a salamander. My three uncles sat stolidly through it all, as unscorched as Shadrach, Neshac, and Abednegoe in the furnace of Nebachuadnezzar, and when I had finished N- told me not to lose my temper but to keep smiling, B- said that such nervousness was the result of staying cooped up indoors all day, and T- informed me that I could never get anywhere in the business world if I carried on like that over every little thing. I cried myself to sleep that night. Perhaps, however, I should not have expected too much from my little display of oratorical pyrotechnics, for the age of oratory, that is, epideictic oratory, is about past. People now seem to want cold factcs delivered from the speakers platform. Imagine, facts, in an oration! Eloquence and appeal to the emotion means today about as much as saying "come seven," to a pair of dice, it is a waste of breath. In grandfathefs time, when oratory was at its height, and attention was paid to it, if you had stopped any school boy on the street and asked him what Patrick Henry said at Gettysburg, he could have declaimed the whole speech for you, word for word, whereas now most of us remember him vaguely as the man who said, "Able was I ere I saw Elbaf' Whither are we drifting? Off the subject. Conversation, as you might well conjecture, is fast becoming a lost art in our family, for during the long winter evenings, when small talk should be at its height, the uncles all sit in the same room, within easy earshot of each other, and this makes starting a conversation an adventure, carrying on one a science, and stopping one a fine art. You have probably conceived the idea, from what I have said about my uncles, that life with them is all storm and sadness. This is a mistake. There are some evem ings when my happy uncle is too troubled by something or other to compose an epif gram, my athletic uncle is too tired to mangle me, and my businessflike uncle has just received a raise, or has seen something cheering, such as a week's pay, and is too joyful to incite me to work and prepare for the future. On these evenings, as I climb the stairs to my little bed in the garret QI sleep in a large bed in a downstairs bedroom, but all essays by good boys should end this wayj I am as happy as any king could possibly be in this vale of tears, and at peace with every living thing. . Oration WORLD PEACE AND THE FUTURE First Place in Oratory by Huston Boyd My friends, the time is drawing near when you and I shall become the rulers of this nation. Either in the obscure life of the voting citizen or in the legislative bodies of our land, you and I will play our part in the great national and international problems of our time. 64522 liffzgrfi Y-1-fi?f fr N K ish! dxldfklgh V .. :?fi,i.fi'7.Q', . .W I A Sixty ' r. . gf' J X X at .. ,ff . sm xy Q a .f f " xg ' ' 3.11 V i f , ,fit ' fe' x 7 1 Am' 'H . . ' ,f ,f 15' X KT? .iii Perhaps the greatest problem which shall face the future is the problem of "war.', Since time immemorial "war" has been the greatest problem of the universe. Since the beginning of man there has existed a racial hatred between the tribes of the earth. Since Caesar waged his crude conflicts for world supremacy, man has fought with man and destroyed his own civilization, hindered his own progress and kept the world in a turmoil of murder and destruction. In the time of the dark ages war was a moreforfless simple matter. When men marched against men with only crude spears and stone weapons, war was a physical conflict more comparable to the sports of our day than to warfare as we know it. But, the wheel of time has turned since then and with its turning science has developed the machines of war to heights undreamed of by our fathers. The laws of Chemistry, the laws of Physics: almost all the rules of nature have been converted into death dealing and destructive weapons to annihilate the works of man and to annihilate man himself. The late World War, which is within the memory of most of us assembled here, was the most destructive war the world has ever known. Few of us, however, can realize the terrors of that great struggle. Our picture of the war was derived only by our own privations and personal sorrows. We knew that friends and relatives left us to go into the lines to fight for our safety and for our happiness. We knew that prices were raised and we were told that it was to meet the needs of those over there. Then, we knew that after those terrible months of suspense many of those who left us to join the conflict did not return. But picture with me the scene which shrouded the European sufferers of that conflict. Picture a quiet home on the Belgian front before the war. We see a home much like that which you enjoy, a home endowed with the peaceful blessings of the happy family. A young mother singing in her native tongue as she rocks the cradle of her newfborn child. A young father happy in his ambitious outlook for the future of his little family. Then, comes the news that the Germans are coming. That lullaby freezes on the tongue of the young mother perhaps the last happy note which she shall ever sing. The father takes one long look at his gurgling infant, kisses his bride farewell and crosses the threshold to join his kinsmen at the front never again to return. Six months later let us return to the scene of this sad parting. There we find only a jagged shell hole to mark the spot where once flourished the beginning of a happy home. The young mother and her babe have long since been' ground beneath the heel of the thunderous war god. Now look at your own home and imagine it the scene of just such a tragedy. Only those who know the terror of war can realize how essential is peace between races. Ask those who know, ask Washington, ask Lincoln, ask Pershing and above all ask those who lived through the hells of the World War, ask them if world peace is essential! Recently, our city has built a beautiful structure to the memory of those who gave their lives in the World War. That structure is a marvelous feat of archif tecture. It is built to stand for centuries to commemorate in the minds of future generations those who died that we might enjoy the luxuries of democracy. Yet, if those whose names are carved in bronze at the base of that shaft could speak they would tell us that that structure should commemorate, not the victory for which they fought, not the supremacy of a nation, but the beginning of a new era in the history of the world, an era of brotherly love. I grant that no one nation can bring about world peace. Before world peace becomes a reality the peoples of every race must unite in a spirit of love and tolerance of their fellow human neighbors. Sixty-one e ,X ,--- XN ' X x X fl -f 'X X R, '-Q, f ,5 W. 4' ff xx ' xx . Y.. r ' I in ,Ts A K7 V - X A , J if c . . lf , Y, 'SEQ It remains to you and to me, as members of the next generation, first to make America a peace loving nation, then to instill in the hearts of the entire world a real ization of the absolute necessity of that feeling of racial tolerance and brotherly love It should remain to America, as the foremost nation of the world to be the first to adopt the policy of "Peace on earth, Good will to men." Poem VISIONS OF THE NIGHT fFrom the top of the Federal Reserve Bankj First Place in Poem by Hazelle Douglas Over all the city hangs a golden mist, flung from a myriad of lights But the stars, not to be outrivaled, still twinkle on In undiminished splendor, proclaiming The triumph of nature over all man's artificialities. From the mighty depths of a manfcreated canyon, Comes a muffled but continuous roar Which disturbsnot the remote solitude of our aerie. Till through the night a resonant humming sounds, Strengthening 'till the universe is a maelstrom Of roaring, rending, sound, reverberating back and forth among the Till the very earth trembles, With a swoop, a winged creature flashes past, And disappears into the outer darkness whence it came, Leaving only its echo subsiding in undulating waves of sound. At the bottom of the canyon, a long file Of cars, like lightning bugs, or illuminated beetles, glide by, But they too are remote, and pass like shadows of a dream, Again our solitude is profaned. A whining, shrieking cry fitfully rising and falling, Is born to the outermost star, And its awful warning strikes dread into the bosom of the earth, And all is tense and silent waiting While a red monster clangs and shrieks its way down the canyon To a spot where an ominous red glare Lights up the horizon. Still uttering its defiant war cry, The monster roars on, Till reaching its destination, it spews forth crystal columns Which in the red glare, by the magic alchemy of flame, Are turned to bloodfred rubies, the symbol of destruction. But the monster still undaunted, sends forth pure crystal In defiance of the fiery alchemist. The tide of battle changes, And while the red grows less and less, the white grows more and more Till at last only a tiny red glow here and there Remains, while a white column of steam Ascends triumphantly heavenward to proclaim A victory for man! gr Tag X--is ff 1'I.f , " ".5'f. Sixty-two ,. W, TN .,, NX f ' -. A f- f Aa.- - mx N, , 5,5 , ,fp Y V 4, I! I, I I' f f - N , TN it 'f- Q. lar ,fs X' I Mx. 1.1. ' X ' , if if I!!! fl Short Story JCYEUX NOEL First Place in Short Story by Virginia Potter The Christmas chimes rang out clear and silverftongued upon the crisp, snow' filled, night air. They were vaguely heard in the brightly lighted palaces of the rich, but they echoed and refechoed through the thin walls to the pauper, crouching, blue with cold, in his garret. But the sound seemed sweetest, and echoed longest, in the attic studio of the struggling artist, Andre Gistal. There, two cheap, tallow candles burned feverishly in their burnished copper holders, vieing vainly with the merry flames that danced a Bacchanale on the hearth. The windows on one side of the room framed a pleasing spectacle: the white roofed houses of Paris, the tiny, twinkling lights, and the pic' turesque array of dolls in the holiday decorated windows of the toy shop directly across the street. All was merry and bright and noisy outside, while all was happy and mellowflighted and quiet within. Around the room were numerous canvasses, well done, beautiful, but with practically no sales value, because the artist was unknown. But Andre would rather have starved than sold his beloved paintings for a few, paltry centimes. Aye, he would have starved, and kept them, and let them rot, had it not been for one reason. That particular reason was lying quietly on the little, white cot before the fire, listening, enchanted, to the Christmas chimes, her slim figure stretched out to catch the warmth of the merry blaze. The heavily fringed, blue eyes sparkled hopefully and courageously, her white face, faintly flushed with Yuletide excitement, glowed wistfully in the firelight, framed by the soft tendrils of her golden curls, which her father fondly called his "angel daughter's halofl Andre sat beside the cot, holding her hand in his, discussing what the "Petit Noel" would bring. If only he would leave two thousand francs, then Jeanne might be taken to a summer cottage in Versailles and made well and strong, so that she might walk again. During all her eleven years she had been noticeably frail and delicate, but only the hardships of the past two years had brought about the necessity of immediate treatment. Country air and good food were required and these could not be had under the present circumstances. Jeanne's eyes brightened as Andre took a recently completed portrait of her from the easel and gently covered it and put it under his arm. He would try very hard to sell it, for his little girl's life and happiness depended on its sale. As he wrapped his Worn muffler tighter around his throat and ventured out into the street, his heart was full of hope and pleasant plans, while back in the attic studio Jeanne smiled contentedly into the fire. A light rap came at the door and a bushy head. black and shiny as jet, bobbed around the casing. "Hello, Pierre," cried Jeanne gleefully, "guess what has happened?" Pierre blinked his solemn, black eyes. "Your rich uncle died and left you a town house, a delicatessen and a country estate." Then they burst into peals of merry laughter, for both knew well that Jeanne had no rich uncle, in fact she had no one but her father and "le bon Dieu," that unseen and mysterious personage, to whom she and her father prayed every night. "No," Jeanne replied, shaking her head, "Daddy is going to sell that portrait of me that he completed yesterday." ,-'f"K"X7'A-' 'Q 2 .. Sixty-three ...-..-.f Q .-KH i . x' - 1 1,f'.,.f15ZF .! -'-.ly qi,"-'. - "lf it would please you, Monsieur," said Andre timidly, "I have something quite beautiful to show you, I am certain that you will be pleased with it." "Eh bien! eh bien!" replied the merchant, fingering his waxed black mustache: "I am in the mood to be pleased this evening, unwrap it, Monsieur." Lovingly, Andre removed the paper from his daughters portrait and placed the canvas on a chair. The merchant's eyes sparkled, he stepped back and eyed it, he stepped closer and inspected it. "A gem," he murmured, "where did you get it?" "I painted it, Monsieur." "Painted it? You did? Parblieu, it looks real, I am expecting any moment to hear a merry burst of laughter from those lips. And where did you get the idea, fellow?" "It isn't an idea, at all, Monsieur, it's my daughter," Andre replied. The subject of discussion smiled appealingly from the canvas. Her cheeks were fair as roses, her eyes beamed with the blueness of Heaven and the holiness of saint's, and the golden mist of ringlets, that encircled her head, seemed not unlike a sunny halo. "Ah, would you paint me one such as this?" "I'll sell you this, Monsieur," Andre hung his shaggy head, "You see, I need the money badly." 1 , "If you really painted this, I have a position for you. Come back after Noel, I need an artist, such as you, in my new art gallery. I will pay you now, for this "Golden Halo." He drew forth his pinseal billfold, and counted five thousand francs into the trembling hands of the astonished Andre, who fervently wished him a Joyeux Noel and departed. On the way home, he stopped at the toy shop and purchased a doll. Surely he was guided by "le bon Dieu," for it was the very doll that Jeanne's animated, azure eyes had rested fondly upon for days. He spent lavishly on gifts and holiday viandsg and, to be sure, Pierre was not forgotten. Loaded with packages and covered with snow, he stumbled blindly up the stairs to his attic, his French heart brimming with the joy he was so unaccustomed to. His lustrous, brown eyes sparkled, as he thought of Jeanne's happiness, his new position, a cottage of their own, in the country where he could find peace and solitude with the work he loved, unhampered by poverty. And best of all, Jeanne would be well and strong, flitting about, her golden curls flying, not unlike a butterfly recently released from its cocoon. . Perhaps, Pierre might go along-Jeanne would miss this cheerful, faithful play' mate. Besides, city life, such as this, would never give him the inspiration to paint beautiful things, as the country scenery would. Although a child, Pierre had the heart and soul of a master painter. He needed environment and to the best of Andre's ability, he would have it. Then in all his happiness, a vision rose before him, standing on the landing up above him in flowing, phosphorescent robes, a cascade of golden sunlight falling around the dim outline of her shoulders, her face transparently white, her deep set, blue eyes smiling at him. "Marie," A,ndre gasped, L'Marie!" Then to his horror, he thought he saw something gauzy white, and golden haired, clinging to her hand. Confusedly, he passed his hand over his eyes, when he opened them again the two heavenly figures had gone. Then he chided himself for letting his imagination influence his sight, and so deceive him into believing that he had seen the spirit of his wife, the sweet and beau- tiful American girl, who had made their attic the brightest and happiest spot in the Sixty-four mix V .Xb , A gi . XX , .- ,N .H ' l fi'-ifif Q ,favs-. 'Q 21. "You mean he's going to try to," corrected Pierre, who knew well the luck of striving, unrecognized artists, for had not his father been one? "No, I meant that he was going to sell it, my father needs the money, and "le bon Dieuw will help him, because I prayed. And you see, with that money, Daddy and I can go to the country and live happily ever after. Just think, we'll have a little cottage with limefwashed walls, and thatched roof and lots of windows with frilly curtains, and a great, big fireplace with a rug on the hearth for Mouchie to doze on. Oh, and of course there'll be great oak trees to cast inviting shade, and a lovely flower garden full of gay colored posies-" "And, maybe," added Pierre, who had become intensely interested, "maybe there'll be a big rope swing-you know there usually is at places like that. Oh, and do you suppcse that I could come and see you?" "Why, yes, of course: you see we'll have plenty of money then." The two prattled on, building castles in the air and blowing fantastic bubbles. "You know," mused Pierre, "our dream castles remind me of a song Madelon sung in the ballerina." ' Then he began singing, in a soft, low, childish voice, part of "Broken Dreamszl' "You've been here always, ,bringing me gladness: And now that youlre gone, life holds but sadness. Friends we were then. Pals we might have been. Only you went away, I could not recall you, And you are gone to stay, I can but dream of you. We built castles fair In the cool, night air, But one by one they Only crumbled away Leaving memories and broken dreams of you." When Pierre finished there were tears in his eyes, and two sparkling drops were in Jeanne's. "Jeanne," he asked, his voice breaking, "Jeanne, do you suppose that you could go to the country and forget all about me, Pierre Duvant, your playmate since the time when you could break my Noel toys, and leave only crumbled castles and shattered dreams for me to be content with?" "Oh, no! Goodness no!" exclaimed Jeanne in horror at the idea. "Why, Pierre, dear, I could never forget you and all that you have meant to me." Bashfully she pressed his hand in assurance of her sincerity. Just then the brassflunged, grandfather clock struck eight hours and reminded them that the "Petit Noel" would be there soon. "I wonder what he will bring you and me," meditated Pierre. "I know what I want. Help me over to the window and I will show you," ref sponded Jeanne. Very carefully Pierre wrapped his little playmate in a warm com' fort and gently lifted her into a chair by the window. "I bet it won't be so easy to lift me when you come out to the country to see me," laughed Jeanne. "Now, see right over there in the window with the long curls and the pretty, ruffled dress? Well, that's what I want for Noel, and I know "le bon Dieu" will whisper it to the "Petit Noel," because He loves me and wants me to be happy. I am one of His many children, and you're one too-that's what father says." In the meantime Andrei wended his way through the snow to the house of a rich merchant, who was greatly interested in pictures of children. Andre was ushered into the warm parlor and welcomed heartily by the little French merchant, who was fairly bubbling over with Yuletide cheer. " 't'x. NV Sixty-five lafiefiil 7"51fPT' world. But when Jeanne was born, Marie had drifted smilingly and quietly intc that brighter, kinder realm, where poverty, hunger and pain do not dwell. Andre assumed a gay, smile and staggered on upstairs. Quietly he opened the door to his studio, just in time to be reminded by the grandfather clock that it was twelve hours and Noel Matin. Before the striking clock had ceased the Christmas chimes began, wishing everyone in Paris, in France, in all the world a Joyeux Noel. Andre paused to listen, then he stepped softly across the floor to Jeanne's bed. The two tallow candles, weary of burning flickered out, and the fire burned slowly, sending rosy shadows over the room, and drawing forth the glistening gold from Jeanne's curls. Andre stacked the packages by her bedside, tenderly patted a stray thread of gold into place, and took hold of the shapely hand outside of the coverlid. The happy smile on his visage wavered, faded, the slim white fingers could have been so many icicles. "Jeanne," he whispered. The sweet smile on her placid, white face never wavered, the faintly purplefveined eyelids did not flicker. "Jeanne," he called plainf tively, and dropped down on his knees beside the bed, his head in his hands. The fire on the hearth burned slower and dropped through the grate, stirring the ashes beneath into a finely powdered cloud, that resembled a freed soul wander' ing Heavenward. ' The chimes pealed silverftongued-their mellow notes drifting over the city covered with virgin snow: ' "Noel, Noel, le bon Dieu est grand, Noel, Noel, a tous les mondes, Joyeux Noel." Had Jeanne gone with her sainted mother to meet "le bon Dieu" on the birthday of His beloved Son? The chimes pealed clear and sweet, "Joyeux Noel" and subsided into silence. ak :ze as ae wk The dawn came cold and gray as the ashes on the hearth. Pierre who had been outside, had missed Jeanne's joyful face and tap at the window, and had come up to find what the matter might be. "Joyeux Noel," he greeted them, but the little figure on the cot remained silent, and the hunched over artist was sleeping the deep sleep of exhaustion, into which he had fallen shortly after returning home. Pierre grinned broadly and stole up close to the bedside of his little friend. Impulsively, he planted a firm, boyish kiss on her smooth forehead. "Joyeux Noel, I said, don't play asleep on me."-The golden head stirred, the drowsy eyes opened wide, and Jeanne promptly sat up in bed. "Oh, Pierre," she exclaimed, "I had the loveliest dream. I dreamed that I was floating over Paris with a beautiful, white lady. Little snowflakes were drifting idly about us, and one very bold one kissed me, oh, every so softly on the forehead, and, why-then I woke up." A Q-TV:-9 'Yo' TNQ" Wifi. SW" , :ffl iff' 1? Sixty-six 41 .r 'i 1 Nor'easter Annual Staff S xty seven rx , W- . X sz, . - - . s ,,:wr I J' .N ,if i f . ,wr 1 KL' wav 241Qpr1',"' -' "Nor'easter Staff Top Row: Smith, Leslie, Sanborn, Cord ry, Eckerle Second Row: Nordbcrg, McGill, Leafgreen, McMahon, Jamieson, Peters, Terhune. Bottom Row: Mr. Fate, Mr. Phillips, Biersmith, Miss Cocks, Mr. White. EDITORIAL Ed1lOT'1'l'l'Cl'l16f .,..................... ............ AssociatefEditorfinfChief ...... Literary Editor ,......,,......,,...., Associate Literary Editor ......... School ,Life Editor .............. Art Editor .................... Local Editor .................... Boys' Athletic Editor ..,.. Girls' Athletic Editor ...... Business Manager ........ Bookkeeper ............. Stenographer ....... Cartooriist ........ Literary Adviser. Business Adviser ....... Art Adviser ............ General Adviser ........ 111,-if ' BUSINESS .....Lucille Biersmith ..............Iohn Leslie ..Frances McMahon ..............Emily MaGill ...............Lois Peters .......LaWrence Eckerle ..Marde1l Leafgreen .......Von Allan Carlisle .........Margaret Terhune ........William Sanborn -STUDENT AIDES FACULTY ADVISERS .Marjorie Nordberg .........Eleanor Jamison ......,Harold Cordry Sixty-eight Robert E. White Miss Harriett Cocks I. E. Fate ,fe 'air' '11-N-,, . "' X Q., - mfr,-N K 5 ,Q ,Q Kd, aw S.,Nkff-1 Fi.,-L41 film wav M LM M EW ef! LAQ111231 H 'l l111l1hi.1f11 lt'-dl'1'lflgl lm l M 12? E it 1- 1l!':ll ' 1 li a lhllll It graufylng that the North easter Annual able to contmue the I 1 nu L HI ll L '::':'in::':':11 E'5'l n..,n,,1, I Book Plate sectlon ummm as one of 1tS d1st1nc 1 1f1'aW1l11l V ,...'if1.ff-WM HHl -ze-ease' I lflmililllllilllglyglll ures memrmsast 1 11 runru: ANDVHITE Amorr I! m rumun mnnncus or Ili vrcromf Evsmfummz t1ve art1st1c feat 2,5 Morihcasis Enola Elaine Kiwi L A13 Kwai KD nw .....s,,5fg ,-A ,.f M EOGQQUJ The orlglnal and pers1stent mot1Ve of tlns charmlng charactenstlc of our Annual 15 not only to furmsh a decoratwe qual lty to our year book but to encourage our students to cult1Vate the1r art1st1c talents along ut1l1tar1an l1nes such as the mak1n5 of posters cartoons and the 1llustrat1ons for books 1 In book,.r we lzrufb li'- or pleafuve and for pro Lt Q Slxty mne ff . ,K ' 17 fl' -ff:-il.i'ib-Qf"+'N" 512 21 gl l"ff2"2f W" ' 1 - 5' . SNS Us ' 1 1111 N . N 1 "' Y' 1 1 I ll PMN . b.f:.::L, f xl . RAW? ' l9l1 1 ' ' 1 I 1l ,all X 1 2 V .Eff ,.-. l 1 1 35111 Q 1 Q2 - - ' ' ffl' " . 9 H P11 91. ,awgiitg f 1 E 1 v 1lJ51f1,1 'Q . 6 , l,b., .L . at ,. F b b Q l o ' 1531? F' '- If ' TLS X123 4. .fzfxfiffz A A l 'N" aff. " "fg:",'5 l ' l - if--"If .-P "'.. . I 12112222seissafsessssfvfamffsassfasaa 1 if' 1---1 - xl tru f :fi if I ,V 0 ll I' , N' vm .-ff'-' :f:-:f1:fmww:1:::1ss:2ss1e:s::1z:::s:s . 5- - 1 " , W 115113555 11 mm I ll, V -Q in ,wi l 1 -.gills rwwi ffiililald A ' 5 ,Q llu1ez:m-Qmf11 1 1 ' 1 b 511151515152 . - 24 of 1 wall'-aa??.s3 532 1,15 1 ' il. fi --'-i. --- I-'l-1 ---df n E : - 'steam -f:E5EiF25S.,,j4 jf, -' -g ,Q Q Y Q ' . ' - 2951-!E L: 41 e E '::::inZ::::::::::::'::::::::..:1::,-1 ml A1,,,1,,.,q'g - - -g g- I.: g 'A Lg! Aff:- ,, ' Q Q! 3, 1lii-'1::::::::::Q::Q::::::1E::EEE?Miw'4'fI!2!f222545fE5i111',iiE E'Si'! ::5-:::-2-?:rg'i,, Af- i 2 u 1 K --.W ....,. . .,,. ,...,. 4,,b,, , ,,g,,,,, .- nib, 4 .1 A 14 - A 'A 5 3 5 .y 'lx " v -' . l'-1 Nl' 1 il l . 1. e- . . 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Phillips originated this pictorial practice among his Senior Eng' lish Literature classes, his desire is to see it engaged in by any other students who would like to develop their aesthetic ability in designing bookfplates, as expressions of appreciation of books by book lovers. ,.A.-1""' '?""s ,sap ' " This presentation of this year's contribuf tion of book plates would be incomplete without thanking Miss Harriette Cocks, the head of the department of Arts and Designs, for her generous assistance to the pupils in designing and producing their book plates. xv TP 5' 1 9" aaqgh A 04 Ybv ' 'ba A M15 4 'V ? rv 5 gn Y :fs gi! N I v l W IJ54' xvf' 9 1' 4, V S". 4'::hg:Ug,m15 Kai .0 Em lflffhlf rx' , 4.170 ip, Y ' IQ' K' A5 QI 4K5 14'g.,A:'hgb1.,-'25 l 9 I 1 55. v N I If Q Cyl 5 u,f3 ' ,yn u .W 3 ,ln f I f gigs:-Ubi Af' 1 I --qv A a gui' J r , ,gets 'n mink!!'J'45E?'S'5Q5?5?gi2g I. X 'fr yr alfiqi rl 'll Zi up '-If-fjv, ggjv sai. . - N , .- a:a Fl :tg --.- 1 M.. lg 4 T 1---H f 'ffl .vp I - yug 5 .- """" ' 4 541 TEXT N 4-if I 5 il I in x ii ' A 11, LITERATURE IS THE LIGHT OF' THE WORLD HARRY W SHARP f:,,t-e111-:-,B-imtnvft u ff-' ' ' I i A 1 . 1 f x , .G-X K, , Y fx ,- as- o Y 1 ' T 74 -f-Up p R x KW Y Aff, , W Msg- Seventy 41, -. r . 4 1 r x T r 1- ' 1 1 1 1 4 i I w Y w i L, 1 m.pgA.x.ffQyvu:x1.f tm' AAR-5-viva?-mv! N gm'f:r49pQ.,S,44,aivrMz4a?vw4f:a-eww: L. WW , i-21"ff ?f' HW" f . 5' gif eiH'?'?Ei' .CZ ' . ,, 'Z ' V 5. va' ' -' QP,-41 '1 J' ,A :-' ',, .'-fl" , Q." ' 'PQ L ' i i'.'k'x ' 23?-FE-Wifi? ,-pf? 2' 541 Y 4 '55 ' 1? fxffiiiif wi .5 ' W , .0 . 2' -,.., ,f,. - 1 ' 4 ' -' ,,..' ' AA ',.',,4',g,:',-fffgv ff: , A .211 ,Aiffwim q 5? 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W WN S' A lkllija I li -3 ,E Q !, 1? 'f 1 .....,.,,, 1 , ... , ' " ' ' .-'N was E l F t A , , ,A 5. fl :psf I 153 ANL' f'i!3X.l ft ,, WM 'WN X' lm f' X J' me-fkxliiyif' 114 I Y Xu 'W X' W g xv wyifff ',,.,.---- e .MX lp. 4, V - ff! "'-- ,X ' - "J ,f ,F ff QYN BEL0llf 5X,,A .iffff v I Q 4 6, J 1' Q: J 554149375 , ,L . 0, ,ff , A to QYQQJX X 19 " f Yyff f ' ' ' ?' wwf ze : S R' ef W Y a ' ' H Xu My -J , 1 ,NX 1-tx q sr ,- K, at I : xv 1'7" I :F E7 V 2 e ' '--'N-X-. I 'K .J , I L 5 , 1, :E 223?1.jf l ,l. 'M f 3 ltiqk f' t ' ' . ' , an d f N.. S!! fy N u t e - e ff! 5 SQA '4'f"f'fi " at MMX-"V t 91' 'Yi 'Qi' I This p1'ese12tat1on of this year's contribu' , ixw I . l ' tion of book pines would be incomplete 053096 J an ,SEHK . ,, , , 3 V Q f J wxthout thannmg M1ss Harxfxettre Cocks, ' ' ,D the head of the department of Arts and 551, , Designs, for her generous assistance to the 1, E 75" - L' . . . . ' . Q . A pupds m deszgmng and produclng tneu' ' -9 'W 'k I ' A , A . QCNW P atei 'VL XX. Y P4! ' :tb -fl 2, Xfeedilfc-'ef fd! -:sbs-'I , xl: 1 ,gm -P ,- fee- : is ' r' v 'it-ff., ,1c42"4Q.1l:?Q' " ' l 7 ss", .- 'fwf4I'!t.-' ,. eq.. 'Q - z Zu!!! A- lix, X fl, .Yi A f ., " f 'I tQQg',ggy ,-, ,. ' -. iff!" A ' ,n"Ql'1'ip,. P ha I . Q ' F- -i'F:' 3 5' f"'v1P- 44vgf'py'4V29y ' V 2 1' 1 Till -'-Q ng- A f - ' " . , I " "' ' A .vb A c X A , . , , --"-...M-.:.."' '1qm.g,gf43,9Z.xv.e,A?lf,5g?,-ffva - - ' .----W an We A au'-'vf-vvwffw , -F4 ' , f--.. . , . ..,, ,g1f'l ,411 X , An an nu"-Q. , , P I IV O 1? . 12 , Y - - ,,, 4 3' f32f5q.e,:5wegsA.492f1 if 1 ""' V 3' ..-af' "" .., i.-.c gm. ' ' ' m44Bf!" " "'E"' f . fl, -Q-f-.... -.Q s A 5:4 ,,-g-,....,f:v-re SAA! A ' , ' "N X ,iii -e A, , -' ' - 29 """"w ,gr ..,,, ' '- i" . . il! ...,-.,.,., - wrt! 7 'Q , M -be . - -"- 553 T ,i Q, A .- l --- - 1 ,,.g-1, 5: 15 ,j Fr., U 1 J I A ' . Q A 1 if :G Lg 9 Whlle Prof.'E. D. 1111111135 orzg1zm1'ei2. wang V" 51,1 vie- . . . . . . ' , fi? ,, , iQ wil- -X this plctorxal practice among hls Serum' Rngf '-ff if . . . D . . H 5 -M -ee---f V ' hsh Literature classes, his desire is to sec ,..,,,,.Q-,..,c,c " fliffm' it engaged in by any other students who J -' --'----- MM------N---A--elm gt would like to develop their aesthetic ability LUERATURE 'S '?'HEi.I0I-513' I . , . . UF' THE WORLD in desi nm bookfnlatcs as ex re"s1ons of . . , . Ag, g f ?' P D HARRY' we sms? appreclatlon of books by book lovers, Q- - V-MJ HN.,-41 A Z7 JH 'f'lJll'l'f+. 'TH JH IK? , , x vf ,A x, J, . -R .NJ Seventy N i 1' by v ,H I 1 ,-v 5 41 2401 5 1 . , - 4 1, Y 1 f :ViT,,gfg:5v:gA t L1. Jung 1 i , - fu.. .JY w r: i J N 7 ?,:1,:3li.:1.:,',!A gauge ,,:i':,' 1 1 r 'E 'fi 15, 1 11 2 ffl .' .i1Ei'g5i1hf'ggggm 25 -' f:Lwf,,,?ff1- " K-'I-1 1' ,' fi: ' - .1 1 , .1 " ' 1 . '..' ' :gifs 133 ii 1f11?51f'?i11"?- 137sf,111 111f 11i1 ' 1 A f1.v11 'g 3n3' FF! 5545552211520 4 3 I ,11,-L.11 1 ,- , '1-,Y 1 ,L .1 . fl- . 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Remy I,:::SgZ:74!Q -as-I I 4' """' I 20.0-1 . - ' -'N X IIIQ5 S.. 'gf ' W --1-J-40 6 -Qwfiwdaifft-'22 1 1 Y-ex'9.NNEff1: Qfwwsffzlz- 1 1 S . . vQWa.nQ1Il'pg:gf W f'.l,.,:, - X 1 mix sa-.. 'TH-"'1x'?Q' il, S- ,1 1 .1 N- N NNN X gg pall:--1,-,- . 1 ,x f Wf gia 1 1 : 1 x'- 'x y A fi-SQ 1 ' 1 1 Q R ,Q w.-Q., ' ,cuff J 31 'X 594,21- few 'G' G 1 1 ' ' r ' 'X 1 m3 N sAafarfrzae:-fs.f.qg:3a1 .L 1 Q ' 1 1 T 11 1 A--Af--'2ZLIff...,w-Q,,,- 4 ' 'frij 11 .1 49,1271 ' A 1 . Aly,-2 ,vb ww 1 X' , 1, -1 1 .. X' .1 X . 4 .rv .LXX as 1 K 1 X, A ' MQ 1 ' 1 ' f ...F F, --b,f:,r: ' V H J l ll 1 Q 2 ' 1 ,, 19, 1' N V I 1 ? ' 1 i,i fi4 i M 1 Athletic Officers Mr. Pickens Coach Peters Mr. G. W, Davis Mr. M. E. Davis Another successful year in the realm of athletics has been recorded in Northf east's history. Much of the success of the teams has been due to the splendid work of the athletic officers. P, Mr. Reeves Peters, coach, has indeed made an enviable record. Again this year he has continued his consistent policy of rounding out at least one championship team from one of the major sports. The arduous duties connected with managing of the sports have again rested upon the capable shoulders of Mr. G. W. Davis. Mr. M. E. Davis, assistant coach, is doing his share in coaching the second teams and developing material for next year. Mr. Pickens assists with spring and football training. Ernest Fritchie Earl Renfro Albert Dorsett p J ...ggi :J In X. Q Sk V . W 'Nxt Seventy-one Seventy-two Football Squad ack Rw Bluche M no K k C IS lrhe augh mm 5 A ot y H11 ox Front Row Bnton Ch R e M M112 Mane SEASON S SCORE Northeast Manual Northeast Westport Northeast Central Northeast East Northeast Paseo When the football season of 1927 had come to a close Northeast was found to be th1rd 1n a freld of especlally strong h1gh school elevens The ranklng of the team 1S hrrdly representatlve of the1r cal1bre and strength For from the flrst game to the last the Wearers of the purple were 1n the champ1onsh1p f1ght Four of the s1X 1nter scholastlc games were well earned V1CtOf16S The two defeats admlmstered to them by Central and Paseo were hard fought and closely contested When the season opened Mr Peters had seven lettermen around wh1ch to burld a form1dable team Prospects were 1ndeed br1ght and became even brrghter as the season progressed In a game wxth H1gg1HSV1ll6 MISSOUII on the latter s freld the team uncovered a strong offense and tlght defense to romp over the1r opponents 1n an easy 18 O v1ctory Careful groommg had rounded a form1dable team 1nto shape by the t1me the 1nter scholast1c league season opened Manual H1gh School was the f1rst local team to test the metal of the V1k1ng squad They found an 1mpenetrable wall before them when they had the ball And when they drdn t have the ball wh1ch was the state of affarrs most of the t1me they were va1nly trying to stop an orgy of passmg l1ne plung mg and end runmng carrled on so successfully by the Nor easter squad The game ended 1n Northeast s favor by a 23 O score The next encounter w1th Westport resulted 1n a 26 lg vrctory for Northeast Seventy three B O : r, u I , ubia , hr' man, Fr' c 1 , B man, Sl on, bb , Terr , i , F . : 2 , risman, L. ecd, Love, H. Re d, core, i r, ur. Northeast ..............,..................... 39 Southwest .................................. 2 L, ,, . 1 . l . . . . 3 ' I . . . . . , . ., , . 7 I , , , , . 5 5 , , . 5 N, . . . . ,7 . 3 5 , ' Football The team was somewhat delayed in its drive, due to the late arrival of Everett Moore, the regular quarterback. The story of how he overslept is history-but back to the game. The passing combination, Moore to "Hub" Reed, was an important factor in the victory. Then the Central game. What a game that was! Thrill after thrill kept the spectators on their feet from the beginning until the end. Central won- The score was l9f7. Northeast's pennant hopes were crushed by that defeat. But never did an aggregation of high school players put up a more splendid fight than the Van Brunt warriors. Every yard was contested. Every minute of play was a battle in itself. ln the final quarter they staged a thrilling march to their opponent's goal line that brought forth cheers from both Central and Northeast boosters. In the next game, Northeast easily romped over the East High "Ducks" to the merry tune of 32fO. Displaying even increased strength against the Southwest eleven, the team reg- istered a 3912 triumph. They were passing and kicking like demons and like very good football players, too. It was all in Northeast's favor from whistle to gun. The final game found Northeast opposing Paseo. It was another hard fought contest. After a late start, Northeast began a series of assaults that Paseo was unable to halt. But that drive was too long delayed and when the interfscholastic league series was ended by the crack of the final gun, Paseo was ahead by a score of l9f13. Northeast outplayed their opponents in every phase of the game-but Old Man Fate played an important part in the outcome. Perhaps these few statistics may serve to illustrate the potency of the 1927 eleven. Northeast made 128 first downs to their opponents' 28. The greatest num' ber of first downs made by any team against them was the six gained by Central, and Northeast made ten to offset those. Three Nor'easters made the interfscholastic allfstar team of Kansas City. They are: Everett Moore, quarterback, Ernest Fritchie, right end, and Wilson Simmons, center. Everett Moore was selected to be the signal caller for the team for his out' standing running, passing and punting ability. As a triple threat man he was not surpassed by any in the league. Fritchie's work on end for the last two games put him ahead of his opponents. His regular position was fullback. Simmons' sturdy play at center proved him to be the star of the league in that position. "Hub" Reed was selected captain of the second allfstar team. Other Northeast players placing on the second team are: Frank Baughman and Millard Hill, ends, Ernest Terry, tackle, and Robert Munro, guard. Woodruff Fox, tackle, was given honorable mention. . ep-Cf:7'wfg2T3 'Fc 7- A Ogep, ,Cgsgh 36,5 g0"'ixXXlllf9lfy' 0 YXXK7 ' o "g5,i,,a.:f aa:-may 4 Z-mmm 2: my , 3 . .yfy 12' I 1 " Nw- f' t ' 1.41 .f . . X. - 4- ,.. 1 gin. . .1-'ZXM . , ,UHWA ,AM Seventy-four 1 Cheer Leaders Arthur Young Charles Gllbert Frank Rogers Wllllam Harrls Northeast 1S espec1ally proud of the f1ne set of cheer leaders who have so effx c1ently led the Northeast rooters 1n football basket ball and track gathermgs The ,I are the p1Ck of the talent of the school havlng been chosen from a large group of fel low competltors Charles G1lbert has been longest 1n the servlce of the four Hoarsemen p1C tured above Four years he has led the cheers of Northeast rooters h1s Freshman Sophomore Jumor and now Sen1or year HIS pep 1S almost as Well known 1n athletlc clrcles as 1S h1s cheery countenance B111 Harrls a Semor 1S the second of the regular tr1umv1rate Frank Rogers a Junlor has made a f1ne record 1n h1s year of servrce and much IS expected of h1m next year Arthur Young alternate cheer leader and a Sophomore has d1st1ngu1shed h1m self for h1s ablllty to f1ll 1n the pos1t1on of any absent cheer leader Seventy flve f . . . ' J 9 ' 1 9 - - - ss 11 - 1 ' a , . , . 7 3 ' 1 9 I 1 1 9 1 ,, I ' 12 V -as 1--"'5TT':-.. - . V: ' V 'l C A '- .. 1 ,,,, ,,,, . , ' , ,,lQ'lf',5Vm YY D Y A -.QI ,, ,X 5 ,N .KX . 3, if ,J xy H v f' 'lf " Mix NX X , ' Jxv., 1- zfJ.Q-:--,kv "-...,jx1-- 1 5 E E ,X ,X Cjffg 1 i K V Qwxl W fV, Seventy-six km Basket Ball Back Row Maneur Fntchxe Mr Peters Frankenhoff Hummon fron Rott Kubxak 'Vlxlle Renfro Olds Be klean STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS ct Northeast 1 OOO Central East Manual Paseo Southwest Westport 00 The basket ball team of 1928 has added another basket ball champ1onsh1p to Northeast s 1mpress1ve record It won dec1s1ve v1ctor1es over the srx other h1gh schools now compos1ng the Kansas C1ty Inter scholast1c League and annexed the t1tle of c1ty champ1ons Un March 17th 1n Rothwell gymnasrum Columb1a MISSOUII Northeast was defeated by Oregon Hlgh School by the score of 26 21 The wmner of that sem1 flnal contest 1n the state tournament became MISSOUII champlons That event calls to mmd last year s record when a Northeast team fmrshmg second ln 1tS Clty league began a fel tj e W L P . 5' 1 .833 3 3 .500 3 3 .500 3 2 4 .333 2 4 .333 0 6 . O Ser 1-1-: -Jen X tx .. .xii-'T':' . g, Basket Ball series of brilliant victories that carried it to a state and finally National Consolation Championship. Northeast, with five letter men of National Consolation Cup winners in uni' form at the first of the season, may well have visualized another championship quintet equalling that of last year. However, a new state ruling, declaring all players ineligif ble who have been in school nine semesters, removed four dependable athletes from competition. They are Ernest Eritchie, Wilson Simmons, Everett Moore and Lloyd Young. The ruling did not go into effect until after three league games had been played, but Mr. Peters faced a real task in rebuilding the team. His success is well illustrated in his development of another championship team. Earl Renfro, captain and forward, and Chester Olds, guard, formed the nucleus for the new team. Anthony Frankenhoff, Floyd Miller, Roy Becklean, Stanley Kubiak and Byron Hummon, composed the remainder of the squad. Next year's basket ball chances are again promising. The following lettermen will return: Earl Renfro, Stanley Kubiak, Roy Becklean, Tony Maneur, Byron Hummon and Chester Olds. The second team, which, under the coaching of Mr. M. E. Davis, finished in 9. tie for first place in the reserve tournament, will provide several players of first teanf material. As the result of winning the city championship, Northeast was presented a cup dedicated to the memory of Walter Brewer, a former Central athlete. The cup will be passed on to each year's title holder. The scores of Northeast's interfscholastic league games: 30 Northeast ............................,... Manual ........ .. ...... .. Northeast ................................ 22 Westport .... ........ Northeast ..... ....... Northeast East ............... .... Northeast ................................ Southwest ................................ 17 20 Central ........ ........ 2 5' 10 14 Northeast 18 34 15' 29 23 Paseo Northeast's most formidable opponent, Central, was beaten in a fast, well conf tested game that not only proved the calibre of the Viking five, but, as later events revealed, assured them the championship. The first three league games with Fritchie, Moore and Simmons in the linefup were impressive victories. Central, the most formidable opponent, was subdued handily. But the real test came with the remainder of the games. The new regulars filled the vacancies in commendable fashion-and increased in efficiency as the season progressed. In playing ability and sportsmanship, the basket ball representation of 1928 ranks with the best of Northeast's teams. Northeast entered the state tournament at Columbia, and went to the semiffinals, After defeating Kirksville and Sarcoxie, they were beaten by Oregon, and eliminated from championship competition. Northeast did not win the championship-but, like the team of past years, they upheld the fine standards of fair play that have always characterized Northeast's representatives. Therein is recorded their most worthy accomplishment. Chester Olds, guard, was given the captaincy of the Kansas City allfstar team and was ranked with the ten best players in the state tournament- Earl Renfro was placed as forward in the city allfstars and also was awarded the ranking on the state all-star squad. Floyd Miller, who has playedcboth forward and guard positions, received honorable mention. i Seventy-eight Track Squad - .mn :L asa au. Back Row: Crawford, Workman, Olds, Benson, Callahan, Comiske, Lowe, W. Brazel, Barret, Terry, Jacobs, Hudgens. White, Munro, Romel, Snivcly, Outman, Edelcn, Branstetter, Dominick. Miller. Front Row: Henderson, Jourgcns, Kelnc, Bunton, Blucher. Kubiak, Tzruber, Abbott, Maneur, McClure, Springer, Grecson, Harris. Track prospects for 1928 are none too bright. Special state rulings will elimi- nate several lettermen. The fact that they stayed in Junior High twoyears gives them only two years of Senior High competition. Regardless of prospects-4Northeast always will have a track team that will make a creditable showing, and will command the respect of their opponents. The excellent training that is given them will round a team into shape that will do credit to Northf east. Such has always been the case. Captain Albert Dorsett, Jack Auld and Frank Baughmen, sure point winners, will be unable to compete, but the following boys are showing promise and are depended upon to carry Northeast to victories: Lores McClures, Robert Henderson, Wirlbur Blucher, Isadore Kelne, George Abbott, Stanley Kubick, Vestus Grreeson. NCRTHEAST TRACK RECORD 100fyard Dash-Henley ........................................................... . 110 22Ofyard Dash-Henley .................... . :21 4f5 44Ofyard Dash-Thomas .......,............, .... : 51 215 880fyard Run-Thelan and Auld ....... 2:03 3f10 High Hurdles--120 yards-Miller ....... 15: 7f10 Low Hurdles-220 yards-Stocker ....... 25: 4X5 Shot Put-Thomas ............................ 47 ft. M, in. High jump-Smith ............................... 6 ft. M in. Broad Jump-Henley and Lancaster ....... 21 ft. 8 in. Pole Vault-Lancaster ......................... ................ . .. 12 ft. 1 in. Discus Throw-Ross ........................................................,. ........ l 15 ft. Javelin-'Ross ......................................................................... .-...... 1 52 fli. 44Ofyard Relay-Henley, DeMoss, Daniels, McDaniels ......, 45: lflO 880-yard Relay4Henley, Thomas, Gedhardt. Rhodes ............ ..,.. l :32 2110 1 Mile Relay-Henley, Thomas, Smith, Rhodes ............................ 3230 5!10 2 Mile Relay-Thelan, Koonce, Lewandowski, Kirkpatrick .......... 8:25 Medley Relay-Auld, McDaniels, Dorsett, Orrison .............. Seventy-nine 3:40 5 v S z 5 i ll F l rlii I HZ. i ll rj i - 'X C X. V K sw CX Q 1, ' X iX Hx C V . ' 3 3'1" V -f ff , X xx ll, A-'g i . V rf, t Yj -.tn . Q kV2,4g?llT-S7356 , "N" Club Third Row: Bunton, Love, Fox, Baughman, Kubiak, Miller, l-lummond, Greeson,l Second Row: Terry, Hill, Blucher, Frnnkenhoff, Manuer, Becklean, Olds, Dorsett. First Row: Munroe, Renfm, Simmons, Coach Peters, Coach Davis, Reed, l... Abbott, Reed, H. President .............. ,........ Chester Olds VicefPresider:t .................... .,......... W oodruff Fox Secretary and Treasurer ........ .....,.............. L ester Reed SergeantfatfArrns ....,........ ...... A nthony Frankenhoff Reporter .,.............,.. ........... W ilson Simmons The "N" Club was organized to arouse student interest in athletics and to prof mote better sportsmanship. Composed only of men who have won their "letter" in interscholastic athletics the "N" Club differs from other school organizations in that it holds no regular meet' ings nor social events, but deals solely with matters in which the athletic department is concerned. "N" men are not elected to the club, but automatically become members when each victor gets his "letter", Football and basket ball "letters" are awarded to athf letes playing a majority of the quarters in the league games. Track "letters" are given for placing first or second to a teamfmate, in a dual meet, or for going to the finals in an indoor, city or state meet. p ,, E r . gy , 'wa Eighty ,, 1 - 57 GC .77 GEORGE ABBO-TT '28 National Athletic Honor So- ciety. Football '28 Track, '27-'28 JOHN BUNTON '28 Football '28 Second teams '26-'27 Second team basketball '2 FRANK BAUGHMAN '28 Football. '27-'28 Track '27 FRANK Cl-IRISMAN '28 Football '28 Second team '27 CHESTER OLDS '28 Basketball 27 Basketball 28 ROY BE CKLEAN Basketball Z8 Second team 27 ALBERT DORSETT Track 26 27 Captain 28 WILBUR BLLCHLR 2 Football 28 Second team 27 Track 28 XVOODY 10X ' Football 7 Eighty one ' '29 . '28 , , . ,8 P A 28 '2 -'28 Q., ., .. . .,- - '- 'Rf "W Y -- , - .,,,,., M, Eof., , X-Q 'f.,,qlyyf'4.exQ 19: f X-. f N, ,if be iff if - gk , x , ,Q 5. fizxgi, jf 5 .5 ii f xy xg A, fl ,Inv My . , f F' 15. ' 11: cc as Men ANTHONY 1-'RANKENHO1-'L' '28 Basketball '28 BYRON HUMMON '30 Basketball '28 ERNEST FRITCHIE '28 Basketball '27-'28 Football '27-'28 All-star end Captain '28 Track '26-'27 Football '28 Basketball '28 Track '28 VESTAS GREESO-N '29 Track '27 Second team football '28 Football ' 28 MILLARD HILL '28 Football '27-'28 TONY DIANEUR. '29 Basketball '27-'28 Football '28 l tgsnlw: f s :fw A O mf fl ' , ' t?"':"' f ' Y f Eighty-two STANLEY KUBIAK '30 JOHN PAUL LOVE '28 ,f f , f ,f .kung NX X HxI"x ,f It 7 'Z .,f'V?r' ' " 1 f X xxxxx ,X x X ff r. 0 I I ff ,ff at A . N lf: k , ' N A 1 , My J , 3 l C6 if FLOYD MILLER '28 Football '28 Second, team '27 Basketball 'ZS Second team '27 LESTER REED '29 Football '28 EVERETT BIOORE '28 Football '27-'28 - All-star quarterback Basketball '27-'28 EARL REN FRG '28 Basketball '27 Basketball '28 Captain '28 ROBERT BIUNRO '28 Football '28 Second team '27 WILSON SIMMONS '28 Basketball '27 Second team '26 Football '27-'28, All-star center Track '26-'27 HERBERT REED '28 Football '27-'28 Second team basketball '27 ERNEST TERRY '28 Football '27-'28 .ff-11 N. mtg -H. n Ax Eighty-three Second team football '27 ,QqQ""'f-. ' I -- ' - "ff ----1 -A- -. , .. ini ' . I Tennis Team Umholt Frankenburg Young Campbell Farlow Absent-Rodahaffer Northeasts tennis team did not Win the championship this year-but offered real Competition for the other teams of the inter scholastic league. Robert Rodahaffer captain of the team advanced to the semi finals in the singles match. He was victorious over Manuals representative in the first round by the score of 6 1 6 1. He beat his Central opponent in the next round 6 1 6 2 and the Westport representative in the third round 6f2 6 3. Bob was then defeated by unior Coen Southwest 16 O 6. Keith Farlow and Jay Campbell lost to Central in the doubles tournament second V3 6 4 6. Byron Combs and Carl Frankenburg also lost to Central 2 6 Next year s tennis hopes are bright with Combs Farlovv Campbell and Umholt returning. ' Eighty four i' W , , , 4 4 If 'af it ki N, ,ai , .v z a 'X '. I F 4 L C Us ,J ' at 1 f, af' 2? K' Tn Z Q Q . 'L 9 E i . i X 5 1 . 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Bob was then defeated by Junior Coen, Sfmt'h,'west, 1f6, Oli. 3, 1 Keith Fariow and jay Camplxfll ima: to iQ7cm:z7ze,E, in the doubles foumamcnt, 7 3? sexond, 36, 4-6. Bjmim Ciwmbs ima! fflzirl Frzwakcnburg, also lost to Cezmpral, , QF 64, - 5 Next 'f:c:1r's tcrmis, hnpes are bright with Combs, Farlow, Ca.:zx-pb:-if and Umholtz, returning, 0 , 52 . ' 2fJI'I'5i.IH'l'A 'z.1m:J wif f ?Q , E25-':f12y-four ' ""e""' -Y ,,,, Aynzh V ,. . , , ,, -V .fff W nk s ' t -r 4 4, 324: , . ,.-. 2' X ge-up .1 1. 1354 4 . . 4, H ski in , 47: --a l 1 -. .4-. , ,- ag. 15-.. . fl A, ,- , YV: f . V if ff -'-.1 Cyl . N A HI sl ik :-' ii ' 'Pei- Pig .yr ., A 25' x f if v- Mf z 1. x. , W, 3, 4, M. ,. 'bi ' ag. ,. k 4 1 as px .',f, -2 gg hi f f- , 5 :YQ . 2 an, .e 4. ,4 u 5 1453. . 'If' 7 w if ' 1 r x, uh Q , gf, - 5 4 rr. J, 1.5511 4-. 6 ill jf? ,rf Q32 Ng Q - N . . 5 .: fn' F ig '-X , 1 , ,fi 1 ip " 3 Q ,. Av' x Q 9 , 2 1 1 I I I ,,.. nf' frm ', -.-1 fm.-. " A V' vw- 1, 4 ' Tl - E, Q i f ...J-- '.. 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' xv A Nm? .- - x -1-me- N - I X 3 X g gx 093 'flwilgmw 43 Q .ERE ag I V tern' 'Tm Q' If' ' -- -1:.-'1.4'f.f.4-. gx, ' , 'V 2 . '-:K ' 0 - , ' Hmm-Q, - 4 s qv Eh .. M. M 2 J1 .-J'-i a ' f' 2 439. H 'pa -r AN 3 f S, fl .I 'A AQ... g QV i 5124473-31-sv 5? 5 Vp I N. ,.., Q we e ' 'QM ffgcgl . 3 -.2-' , 3 I N fbi ! -N -HlWg5, ', " 1 1 V EQ?" 2 -, I U , 1 i Zvi pf' -' W . A if 1 b- fr. :Fit 92195 :5 1 i ' T -a . Siam Q: I I 1 f' V 5?-x... TUAW " ' 1 1 I : . .,2253g:-my-sig. . g.,?ffQIffft3 I a , Y , ," www45411:-,w,A,-w...gf 1iY,Q,b4':.fo,, D0 ' l R I ' ' 435- fd g6f2'vi1.j1fm'f"'Q Qqifhlff, ,pi 2 ' Q w ' ' , ,f .'2Svi:ZG'M3,Q:L55-5392 Y' 1 ,555 ' L 1 P ' 4--gov, I 4 J , - Qu 'qfiigagff'x.'4.J,,a1w:s-b,wS'1x ml '64 I 52" 4 J f 4 ' I 444 5'l'i-,,4f"??31-Z"f' " 'o a' 1 Q Ja Q6 Q 1 f 121: 2 5' 'N " A I IZAZ 1 S ' :af f 5 3 IQ' .hex fy X ! 5 W KM N X' N '-I-:ti E Y W: Wm Q W5 X3- 'xl g 1 41 awww Q' I 'bf-,fyl x!?,,L:lx '.,'-' , Q Wg ,fad ' 7-.I 'liar ' 55772353111 N 'T 'Va ui? ' ' ' ' I 7 li xx xNX'gE!!5?f5lW5L555 4 i 14 5-,uf .1-,.:'.:vf ' HIE?---.jwf?Z7I 'X X 1 ' Y - 5 N Q E N ,f ll-l"141" ,1 -- '15 'pg?.'v'6 lx Q P ff 'N 'gfizflwww -E4 4 2 1 V ,f ' Q - x--,xy 5 1 5 44..5 x-- ,EMQWEQ NJ Mfll!0Jw1., ,. fi 1 k ,. 1 N,,.,- . , M, -,.W---.M.. ...-, ,....J , I L F' 4--- MH' yyz ,T:""'fiPQfTf?'f 'yfi WHS 1' gf - I, af f K n , - .. af! .-Z f X 4 W M 1 N I ' ,, 1-, Q , ". Af-. A -.,- .. - gg, 1 ,j Y? , Q. Ps' , . nw.: 1 .H 45512945121-" ,ar ., u s. 9 mix jf 2,.r:5l.-. H ., -X X. J . X x",-4 + 5' X X ' m -.. UA..- --- ..--A ix L, Q I Northeast Olympic Association Third Row: Hair, Tarwater, Nail, Shuepbach, McDaniel, Longham, Lester, Portwood. Second Row: Mercer, Solsky, Smith, McDowell, White, Kalanack, Wynn, Schultz, Ford. First Row: Honsberg, Barrow, Schaffer, Fisher, Klausmeir, Terhune, Johnson, Blodgett. The Northeast Olympic Association is an athletic organization for girls in the physical education department who have developed skill in certain lines of athletic endeavor and who have also obtained twentyffive points necessary for membership, provided the applicants for membership have made grades which conform to the standard set by the school. They chose for their colors purple and white. The following point system is used: Hockey, 10, volley ball, 5, basket ball, 10, baseball, 10, junior and Senior gym., 10, dancing, 103 track, 10, life saving, 10. The Olympians always sponsor the all gym girls, party and the parties are looked forward to with interest. When the girls' physical education department gives their fete, it is sponsored by the club and all details are looked after by them. The man- agers of all sports are elected from the club and in this way the girls who are skilled in a certain sport are able to give expert student coaching. This organization is one of the most interesting in our school and its work is quite noteworthy. The ideal of the club is to promote an interest in athletics and to create a feeling of good sportsmanship. Miss Stewart is the adviser of the club. OFFICERS First Term Second Term President ,............... ............ M uriel Ward ........ .............. B etty White ViCefPre5ide-nt ..,,... ....,............... M ary Hair ..... .........,.... B etty Johnson Secretary .....,,...., ..................... B etty White ..,..... .. ............ Helen Klausmier Treasurer ,,,,,,,. ...,.... G race Wormington i........ ........ E dith Lee McDaniel Reporter ,,,,,. .................. S ara Solsky ......... ................... S ara Solsky Inigiamf ,,,, ................. M ary Hair ...... .....,........... M ary Hair N-Kim . , r, '--., Eighty-five ' fs X 'X. NX X -A Z X 'X ix, f x. X K 1. '-Q . Sr.-Jr.-Soph. Hockey SENIORS-Firsl Row: Moran, NVynn, McDaniel, Ebel, Porter, Fisher. Second Row: Terhune, Brosnahan, Solsky, Vklard, Kalanick, VJhite, Biggerstaff. JUNIORS-First Row: Tarwater, R., Vi'yatt, Anderick, Skaggs, Rcimcnsnider. Second Row: Lanham, Nail, Vfilson, Tarwater, L., Sanders, Penna. SOPHOMORESiFirsl Row: Lester Davis, Blodgett. Hansberg. Gunther. Second Row: Bliss, Smith, Thayer, Sudduth, Peterson, Kelly, Ridenour Hockey is the most colorful of all girls' sports. A very few girls make the squads. The games are exciting and attract considerable attention. This sport is the opening sport of the year and all the games are played outside. The teams are picked from the squads and at the close of the season the allfstar team is picked. The allfstar is a representative team of girls who typify the true sportswoman. The rules of a hockey game are in some respects similar to those of soccer. There are eleven players on a team. This season the Seniors held the undisputed championship, winning all of the six interfclass games played. As usual, this sport caused considerable interest among the gym girls. The splendid cofoperation of the Sophomores and Juniors this year promises an exciting season next year. ' Miss Clayton was in charge of the series and refereed all of the games. IV 1 Q 0 ' . Ja I - is f - ef f ' .. fx ,., , 4,1 ll L, thx I - fs.-1, A... . ,, . '11 Q , ,Q lip rf' '4 -ifL4Q ..Z..,,.,.,L, 1 Eighty-six v t , r is Sr.-Jr.-Soph. Basket Ball il it Il .r il a 11 l i all i li , V T ll. 5 SENIORS-First Row: Vwfynn, Biggerstaff, Broaddus, Kalamick, McDaniels, E. Porter, White. Second Row: Anchors, Ebel, Ward, Moran, Fisher. JUNIORS-First Row: D. Miller, Wilson, Schuepback, Blodgert, Nail, Davis, Anderech, Lanham. N Second Row: Skaggs, R. Tarwater, Reimensnider, Sanders, Wyatt, L. Tarwater, Penna. L SOPHOMORES-First Row: Ridenour, A. Schaeffer, M. Peterson, E. Simpson, McGrath, Thayer, Hansberg. Second Row: Lowen, Ramcl, Bloomer, Stroup, Mercer, Bryant, Sudduth, Barnes. 3 Q l. The enthusiastic response of the girls for the 1928 squads was highly gratifying. pf Such a large number reported for practice that the task of eliminating' the number to Qi: In six teams was very difficult. The games were intensely interesting and exciting, some g i of the players doing most noteworthy work. Since the Seniors were the veterans, they were more skilled in teamwork. Despite the fact that the Seniors had the advan- tage in the way of practice, some excellent playing from the oncoming Juniors and , Sophomores fis expected. The captains of the three teams deserve praise for their 'll cofoperation with Miss Clayton in managing their teams and by having complete squads at the practices and games. In girls' basket ball there are six players on a team, p two forwards, two centers and two guards. The games were played on a three divif sion court. Miss Clayton was very pleased at the outcome of this season, and next li year-well, that is a different story. . 53, l li , . if . T r 1, E? S Pl ll e - l if . . 'NM ll! lr' -im Y .1 . .' wifi 5 Eighty-seven ml I l-1 1' I 'I I ,. I II I, I. II I I I 3. ,I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I ,.' -II, II' if II II I' III II' :III I'I V II, II II I I II III ki I 'II II I II II II Li, I I II II I r.-Jr.-Soph. Volley Ball SENIORS-First Row: Biggerstaff, Solsky, Ward, White, Jorgens, Kalanick, Brosnahan. V Second Row: Porter, Ebel, Fisher, Wynn, Moran. JUNIORS--First Row: Tarwater, P.. Rcadshaw, Easter, Wyatt, Skaggs, MacDowell, Miller. Second Row: Love, Nail, Wilson, Sanders, Reimensnider, Johns. Third Row: Anderick, Lanham, Tarwater, L., Scheupback. SOPHOMORES-First Row: Roshong, Lester, Davis, Bliss, Hansberg, Gunther, Davis, B. Second Row: Mercer, Smith, Kratcky, Thayer, Barnes, Warren, Brackcnberg. Third Row: Schultz, Romine, Schaeffer, Ridenour, Barrow, Hambel, Blodgett. Fourth Row: Shumway, Ford, Boyer. Of all girls' sports, volley ball is the sport in which the most girls participate. From sixty to a hundred girls are included on the three squads-Sophomore, Junior and Senior. This sport -is one of the most interesting in which girls may take part. A very exciting series was played this season. Three out of the six games played were played before Christmas, and the other three were carried over until the week follow' ing the holidays. In the third game, the Seniors and juniors both put up a good fight, the game thereby proved to be interesting, ending with the score tied. Judging from the Sophomore and Junior teams this year, there will be an exciting struggle next year for the championship, which was held this season by the juniors. The girls have shown an enthusiastic spirit of 'interest this year and it is hoped that next year the spirit will carry on. .sixlrmsi i 1 rdjfzrffa if, fs. ,jx I I 5--. IA' If Eighty-eight r.-Jr.-Soph. Baseball SENIORS-First Row: Johnson, Biggerstaff, Broaddus, Anchors, Porter, McDaniel. White. Second Row: Terhune, Ebel, Kalanick, Ward, Fisher, Moran, Wynn. .IUNIORS-First Row: Harrison, Tarwater, Skaggs, Blodgett, Nail, Davis, Sanders, Readshaw. Second Row: Reimensnider, Lester, Easter, Love, Tarwater, L., Love, Anderick. Third Row: Schuepbach, XVyalt, Elrod, Wilson, Milcr, Lanham, Barrow. SOPHOMORES-First Row: Weis, Jolley, Schaeffer, Boyer, Ford, Pressly, Thayer, Land. Second Row: Mercer, Ridenour, Bliss, Stroup, Peterson, Bryant, Roshong, Simpson, Shapiro, Hansber Third Row: Lowen, Washburn, Kratky, Angermcyer, Gaw, Smart, Kelly, Simpson. Sudduth, Smoor Gilbert. i l Since there are no interfscholastic events for girls, all their contests must be interf class competition. Baseball is played according to league rules, and it always is a very popular attraction to the classes. This year Miss Clayton had' charge of the tournaf ment. The season was begun with indoor workfouts and practices. As the weather became warmer, the games and practices were held on the athletic field. The girls on the teams, as in other sports, are chosen from the squads according to their ability as players, their skill at the game and their willingness to cofoperate. Baseball is often called "The American Sport" and it surely seems to be by the interest shown in it. Girls, as Well as boys, are now being taught the rules of the game and especially the great rule of all good sportsmen, play the game square. Eighty-nine X 'xx ,, ix X l E it 72 -s A!-V1 11,1 1 '1 .. "lf:--n I Swimming Third Row: Lester, Davis, Gaw, Gardner, Weis, Frick. Second Row: Tarwater, Nail, Ford, McGarry, Curtis, Love. First Row: Boyer, Schaeffer, Skaggs, Readshaw, Blodgett, Sanders, Hamsburg, Sport is no respecter of age. It places a ban on years and strikes out the most ardent advocate when declining years start to creep on. It's all in the game. All games but one-swimming. Swimming sets no ban. The age limit may be from six to sixty or a hundred-if one lives that long. It is open to all. There is no muscle in the body that swimming does not take care of in that ten-' der way it has of building a long, supple muscle that never tires and seems more refreshed and renewed after participating in the exercise. It invigorates, it builds, it renews and leaves one ready to face the battles of life. Une of the ambitions of a good swimmer is toibecome a life saver. Some of our strongest swimmers have passed the requirements set by the "American Red Cross Life 'Saving Test", which is the only life saving test recognized by the United States Government. The test consists of breaking death grips, towing struggling persons to safety, giving resuscitation and rendering first aid. In Kansas City those who pass the Junior Life Saving Test are required to swim continuously a quarter mile and those who pass the Senior test must be able to swim one mile. A large number of girls are preparing to pass these tests this spring. A it-.1 ,.--'A'-f'41:1zeg,3wbL W A ,Nev we 1 4 . wx , 'se , 1 .wr ' w W. '1 il ' fl , iw- t H 1 1 -N I b' "J, .. ...fr Tiif lfiltuu. ' Q 25' 1 1l 1 1 1 -T' X Ninety f f M f ,,,, 2 .. ' if z , J, X ,. ,figfjffii Aj-.gggff V Track-Dancing Davis, Lester, Lowen, Kalanick. Peppers, McDaniel, Reidshaw, Ford, Miller, Shouse, Barnes, Walen, Rice, Smart, Olive Hamburg, Mercer, Tarwater, Lanahan, Moran, Boyer, Porter, Land, Anchors, Ebel, Gardner, Bliss, Rydenour, Moore Shoeback, Ward, Ellens, Biggerstaff, Martin, Stanley, Wilson, Anderick, Yancy, Jolly, Shaffer, Wyatt, Penna, W'ise Tarwater, Nail, Johnson, McDaniel, Blodgett. XVynn, Ramey, Gunther, Greer, Handstine, Short, Terhune, Showble Johnson, Stroup, Kanna, Waine, Floren, Fisher, Skaggs, McDowe, Sanders, Barrow, James, Manley, Roshong. Goodrich, Glathey, Wise, Miller, Mann, Smith, Brown, Ramsie, Hair, Jolly, Grey, Marten, Shapiro, Yancy, Greer, Fanson, Smoot, Peppers, Vrlheeling, Gunn. Braley, Terhune, Biggerstaff, Klausmire. Johnson, White, San, Ruminsride, Moore, Miller, Harrison, Winn, Dorsit Waters, Fisher, James, Portwood, Anderick, Green, Ellen. DANCING Youth and lightheartedness is always characterized by dancing, and this year when material was wanted to supply the necessary zest and glow for Northeast Night, the classes, under the direction of Miss Stewart, gave a number of beautiful interpref tations. Also the dancing classes took part in the R. O- T. C. circus. They did the Highland Fling and the Virginia Reel. The girls are taught the dances and those who take part in the programs and entertainments are chosen by their ability to interpret their grace, poise, and selff control. The dancing groups always receive much favorable comment and the programs in which they participate are looked forward to with enthusiasm. These groups add life and color of the most attractive kind. -..W f- 2--N'--:signer l ,,v"' I l "H 3 'gf 'Lge f Q" l '- , T". ' T, f ,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,, , A T "g K W, rfril' Y nf. I.TS!i-ld ,,.v-3,f...Q. W, Ninety-one 1 Track The track season of 1928 was unusually successful. More interest was created this year than any year previous. Several records were broken and many possibilif ties discovered for next year. The enthusiasm shown this year by the Sophomores and Juniors who contested was indeed gratifying. The purpose of track is to develop poise and selffconfidence. It is the only sport in which each girl may show her individual skill and ability and rely on herself with' out the support of a team. The track meet events in which a girl may participate are: High jump, broad jump, hop, step and jump, relay and dash, baseball and basket ball throws. The basket ball throw is, forward, side or back. Thus if a girl is not capable of entering in one event, she has a choice of several others in which to show her skill. TRACK RECORDS 6Ofyard dash ........ .........................,.............. ....... 8 . 2 sec 75fyard dash ....... ....... 8 .6 sec 5Ofyard relay ..... .......... 3 9.9 sec Broad jump .............. ...... V .14 ft., 2 in , Hop, step and jump ....... 29 ft., 2 in Basketball throw ....... .......... 6 5 ft. Baseball throw ........ ............. 1 75 ft 4 High jump ....... ....... 4 ft., 4 in. Ninety-two asv . x Jw. li gy., qyagy.A1.3 ,MA -ff 'fl 61 Qing f , . F1 I X 94,73 -rf 15? 1 I J.. .1 l K Traek F The track season of 3.928 was unusually successful. More interest was created this than any year previous. Several records were broken and many possibilif ties discovered for next year. The enthusiasm shown this year by the Sophomores and Juniors who conteszzed was indeed gratifying. The purpose of track is to develop poise and selffconfidence. It is the only sport in which each girlmay sl1ow.her individual skill and ability and rely on herself with' out the support of a team. The track meet events in which a girl may participate are: High jump, broad jump, hop, step and jump, relay and dash, baseball and basket ball throws. The basket ball throw is, forward, side or back. Thus if a girl is not capable of entering in one event, she has a choice of several others in which to show her skill. 6Ofyard dash ..... 75fyard dash ..... 50-yard relay ..... TRACK Rsooims 8.2 sec. Q 8.6 sec. x Broad jump ........... , Hop, step and jump ..... 29 ft., 2 in Basketball throw ...... ........ 6 5 ft Baseball' throw ....... ....... .... 1 7 5 ft High jump ....... 4 ft., 4 in YfllSTIJINl 4f'- ., Ninety-tx-vo 1., .r 431 1. .,, Yi. fr. 1. -if .....-39.9 sec. f 14 ft., 2 in. r -'is -at l v fi, K .N .. 5-' '-, -t f 'Q' QL E --. 9' x N w .N I Fx K r '. 'ei' ' -S. , 'vug ' 2 vga .Lvl 1: Ll,-5:5 F naw . 'J Af?-gL-'iJ3. HL,l"f.'53'4,,x'f,-'EL' 9'?fff.Lg '-3'f".'.!'E'Qff5-9' N N, 1 ii ' .+1e143? 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Qi? .anim llhlllili :fl lim Q 3 F ' X 1. -, "I-. I 5 1 ff f? wer, 2'-S MX 1 ' 0 -v 5 5 ' X mmm 1? " -. V , ' ' 3-ag? ' . X 'lllwllm r . ' I sw.-' Fx '.ll.'lE:. ' -?' A- I , Q ,f ' ' ' ? l hw Q n . I""'4uw dw. N , ' . XM --g-1. ,gif , ' vi' ' ' 55, 13552559 Q W- - f A ufjiysw f 'fl -, 1 :gg N 52222556 4 ggshn Q 'ffffriii Ui" 11 E ' sees X Q? ' "f- -122 s af 3. -'uf' 4? Q' ,51fefgiazgu'.!,:,9,, 16,-t., g 'A-ff " 'I - l'!P' 'W H ' 1' NE?-E:'1,::555"r 2 1 'W . 5,17 , ' I , .-5.55: Fu ' :' ,Jn , 1 5" 4 Q, ,iw ,5':-- lsgsga.. 'ffg,1f1, .11 - - . 2 1 2 i-3EZf:'Be:z-P Eu . - - ' ' 1 H 1:1-,.:,.::u" Ar I ta:---. ::-'sep-:-:L Qi?-wr Q ' ,, ' rl-ff:-fr' va -. gg--E4 "S ".e::::::s'i--- ff.-15411. 1- I .! willy' -. Agn - 'lqwfaigfqigggggx '4.2,',g:.n . I I . 1 . wg ,Z.,qgg:5f.'i:i1ii f22j:15:L ,:' IN I 6 1 4 ' ,,-,feg?gzeee15F'A.f4E5 .-Mgguggw 'ggh a I ' via- nga' 4'F.J lg-..5:aip.L"513x -,H , nf .Ifi7f'i""!55'3'1 . ' 1 --. 9 . an 4' 1 V Q ' ' "v +R ll' "K ' 1 1 I I - ,.:,!ig-i'ss'.r. .. T. -- 4 - X 5 1 V 3 f, .V , fx. .1 v Y, . .:,:.,T.:f::.t. , ,.,' cf? 5 I sm-r ., I Tix' ' , .-'- , 1, - 1. 'M ' .- "3-.,. . .F ', f 1 3 4 L, ,, -Ly 'V f X f' -' vf".wi's:2x . V f 'GK' ' 'fl'- ' L- 'ii-fi I W!-'T' ,i " ,Q.S':ki,q,.L'Ef . k"Y.-.-tga-44ig,',k -lf' .Hx 1,,'f,:-,V ,. .ng fTfrTQwJ ' ,w qjff- -' QL' 2+ - 315 "r w 2' 4 . ,V i 1 if ' 1? S. A. , Af . -.J 4 'u'i ,, L-' il vhj L4 iw, !:y l IA ' if ' , 41 f 1' 5 ,X I 53 l , 1 i ' w , l FLORENCE RHOADS, Sponsorflviajor, Northeast Battalion, 1928 Ninety-three Wv ,- ,-"f""!nr2A-.- -v - M V , -- Y , JOHN SNEDAKER, Major, Northeast Battalion, 1928 Ninety-four 1 'f N, X 1 'ifvrf1"'1 Company "A" Company "A" upholds high standards in hard work and fine drill. The men started in with the realization that being a well trained cadet would require a large amount of hard work, but they responded splendidly. This company always had a large per cent of its men out for afterfschool drill and retreat. Their commissioned and nonfcommissioned officers were splendid examples for the men and set a fast pace in drill and other branches of military training. Cadet Commissioned Officers Captain Karl Tuttle Captain Charles DeLate Platoon Leaders Second Lieutenant William Jackson Second Lieutenant Louis Lockwood Cadet NonfCommissioned Officers First Sergeant Emmet Calahan Staff Sergeant Howard Horn Staff Sergeant Vincent Smith Sevgeants Gordell, D. Press, F. Saunders, C. Gordon. K. Proctor, H. Lynch, A. Gregg, G. Sapp, R. White. H. Hawk, B. Saunders, C. Cofporals Harper, R. Shatto, E. Dubiner, M. Herman, C. Short, E. Schaff, K. Kirscher, S. Soblin, C. Cadets Krieger, L. Stuart, C. Addington, L. Klinefelter, O. Sumerwell, F Carlton, R. Haynes, L. Taylor, D. Clausen, C. Moore, L, Swinney, C. Crume, D. Leone, A. Whipple, Davis, H. Lovan, D, Williams, Ford, G, Marrs, T. Vilinsky, Fgy, H, Oleano, P. Yambert, I. Greene, T. Ormiston, D. Godfrey, E. POFU1, C- Ninety-five Y Qu , Company "B" The men of Company "B" have displayed a spirit of good will and a desire to acquire the highest ideals of a citizen of the United States. Working and playing together the cadets of this company have developed a unit of well organized men with a single purpose. That purpose has been to uphold the ideals of Northeast High School- Credit for the success of this company in drill must be given to its officers and to Major John Snedaker who served as its captain. This company has formed friendships which will be lasting and uplifting. Company "B" has to its credit the highest ranking in the annual inspection given by Capt. Harry Mitchell. Clean unif forms, clean rifles, and clean cut drills are characteristics of this company. Cadet Commissioned Officers Major John Snedaker Captain Adjutant William Sanborn Captain Merl Harryman Platoon Leaders Second Lieutenant Glen Carriker Second Lieutenant Donovan Rinker Cadet NonfCommissioned Officers First Sergeant Bert Sutton Sergeants Behnke, C. Nylund, A. Clinton. H. Combs, M. Nylund, R. Comaschi, L. Dittmer, E. Orrison, K. Davis, K. Emmett, W. Pierce. H. Hess, C. Fisher, K. Rhoades, R. Mills, R. Fisher, T. Rogers, F. lvfatsinger, C. Grisham, I. Ruble, M. Spurrier, R. Gunther, K. Ryder, R. Corporals Hicks, E. Shurin, F.. Klenx, F. luricak, G. Snow, C. Taylor, R. Kingery, G. Supofsky, A. Vfhite, R. Marchase, Witstone, C. Womacks, H. Millard, T. Wilson, L. Cadets May, G. Young, A. Bartlett, C. Neal, E. Ninety-six I I I I I I I L I I I I I I I I I i A I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1' ' f i 5 , 1 X rf, 1 n ' ,v ,. ' e f f 1 1 . X , f,Lf,,Y,i if l 1 i,,,, ii Company "C" ' 4 Company "C," the largest of the three companies, realized at the beginning of the school year that a great deal of discipline would be necessary to control so large a unit. The men responded in a surprising manner. The company officers and nonf commissioned officers helped to bring about this desirable condition but Without the cofoperation of the privates such discipline could not have been attained. The Battalion and schoolfatflarge are proud of the Well drilled and disciplined Company HC." Cadet Commissioned Officers Company Commander Captain Richard E. Woodmansee Platoon Leaders First Lieutenant Quartermaster Dean Adams Second Lieutenant Donald C. Fisher , Second Lieutenant Wilber Metcalfe ' Second Lieutenant Roy Oster Cadet NonfCommissioned Officers First Sergeant Elbert Smith Seqfgeants Bellemere, C. ,li-1CObS, A. Beiser, Z. Bleistein. C. Krokstrum, H Hargis, D. Bundy, M. Lynn, Haynes, C. Burdsal, W. March1e,J. Hughes, H. Carter, I. McGee, S. Hutchinson, Clyde, H. Merlin, A- Larnmons, C. D21ViS, D. MCSHCY, M- Corporals Ilgavls' Eenlgafc' Adams, l' Diixliji W Rffigdge, F. Cavmaughf Edeiene, C. sackewirz, R Ellis' R' Ehrnman, G Sharp, A. Webb, G- Ernest, M. Smith, H. Cadets Foltz, E. Stoddard, E. Allen, L. Gray, E. Vicrof, E- Altergott, Hall, R. Way, C. Baxter, C, Hen1on,F, Baxter, L. Ninety-seven .,, Q l , -. 1 I . g , l Drum and Bugle Corps l If 5' .if lv? I. ir, A First Row: May, Ellis, Hess. De Late, Hutchison, Burdsal, Davis. Second Row: Manchese, Henion, Herman, Bartlett, White, Calahan. Young, Shatto, Soblin. Third Row: Webb, Dubiner, Rhoades, Gordon, Haynes, Sapp. Fourth Row: Sackewitz, Schaeffer, Penna, Leone, Guenther. Eli 3 t if, ' 3 l gl if 1.2 'X li' 10 , 1.1. i 932 7 3 ' 5 J, lil' fb 'i Iv, '. Ii 5 l JPY lf The Drum and Bugle Corps of the Northeast High School R. O. T. C. Battalion has the distinction of being the only organized Drum and Bugle Corps in the local high schools. The buglers have played every morning and evening at 8:30 a. m. and 3 :OO p. m. respectively at reveille and retreat. The corps has played at parades, at the R. O- T. C. circus and had the honor of playing for General Pershing. It has been the most cofoperative of any of the subfdivisions of the Northeast High unit. Q l 1 if l A i e V Y , i Ninety-eight gg- J' ' QKH' Q4 :fp 1 1 F - 'aiyzslri'-ff" : KW" ' ' Mfr"-T1 9521HEaEt::4::11:fr,f"1- 'A' 1 A .ftgfz - is 'Q -- 11:--?9?ffgl.l'7g,j1,q'gy 1 " . -' -' '- ' ,f-11-?:.1:1-13 ' , ,qu 7'-rf "rim U" A137 1,-J 0 A ,'11F!J.1NU'25y?Qv'Ax 11 lv. Hi In ,4f. -jan., ,w QQ! 1 fr .' ' ' -"L T fyff ' 'll' QQ 1 -I-fdtwgglnvai-.:g3f2! : , 514 'X-vig", WNNBWX :fx 1 1 1sf2i'11:::5-,Qfssggsisaxi 11 1 " r 79322225 Q12-'ffliifgnl , 1 in-.- """1-:IW 511 'fzfimak'-f:ff::ffaS.a.1 1 ,1 1 . ,fr-:um - , 1 yagf.-v f -11.-Q31 1 " bxx 1-.lf ' 754: f3'u. 1 r, ',f+U23kq.'f' . 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X-A 1 1 A 4 - 1 , , ,E . 1 1 l f.1. ..,g..,.,..,..,,,,,,..w,.,W,-.,.,...,.....,.....v,,.,,...f.i...............!' ..-..,,.. -... - ,..... . ....??5?1?:v,jk.fH-xkffgigarY--,,?,?gN--W NM... -.......,.,..-.- W: IJQQM' '-QL H ' " '. 3 M: , :L , J V, 1: 1 .1 ,. 1 mL V f ' - ' C' 2, 1 50 ' 51 Q , K, N 4 Phi Q 1-X.N!L?1A HQ FNS xf I " o ' ' X 1 . fy' 5-33' SSW . 113' . v is 151 . V. ,f Q 'll gr c 4 V 5' , ' ya I-fn C '1 31 ik . .nw '- .v All ,. 4.11 Autry. 6 hh: 1. of . ,w J l lw 4 1 ,V r 1 L..,4 - fc a. .592 lf LJ. -x nw , . .-. 1 4 1.2 fy . .,.,f . , , af .wr "-if ,, if T f ff' :iid r 4, l W I l. T l l if 1, .,,,. .. i "cab . Drum Corps Firsz Row: May, Eliis, Hess, De Lnze, Huizbison, Burzimzl, Davie. Sc-cond Row: Manchrzse, Henion. Herman. Bartlett. Vv'hi12, C:-laban. Yovng, 571411-J, 'Soblirh Tbird Row: Vfcbb, Duhiner. Rhoaales, Gordon, Haynes, Sapp. Feurrb Row: Sarkcwitz. Schaeffer, Pexmn, Lmne, Guenther. The Drum and Bugle Corps of the Northeast High School R. O. T. C. Battalion has the distinctionfof being the only organized Drum and Bugle Corps in the local high schools. ' The buglers have played every morning and evening at 8:30 a. m. and 3 :OO p. m. respectively at reveillc and retreat. The corps has played at parades, at the R. O- T. C. circus and had the honor of playing for General Fcrshing. It has been the most ccsfopcrativf: of any of the subfclivisions of the Northeast High unit. HVlUi'Ix!a.?i!VlADHO Ninety-eight I K 53 A F1-M W'-6 J-eff!-vwfv'-1,11-uw1r1.:f,,a1-.1111:::fxfT'q " 'u.L4r11i:1T??:.'f ' 12, , ra 1 fy,-7-HL w..q.,,,.1-1. . . , , V, ,A I 1,"f575""jf"f"11-111: ff:-Gxefefwiylw:-Lv1e:'Jim1?,-rl - ' if i f'fffI'?,Q,?'11t2::'f1't31fffI?5j1'151a -.s 1 5?f?'??FE7T"f -- 1-f-1511 'nffif'-?qfj:,'-ggi: ::g::f-fxv ,-1,-V-F. -.V. -.., .V , ci i'f?1q-+721-31,1?4+.j.V-fg,iLm.. -..l1fiQf,.Tg l' JWQ-Ji 53 mlfjqf -,'f1lfg, '-'R?'1T',"fsf1 ,., 'f'7 ' 'I , 134:91 I 'Hciff iimff 1 H11 'Q' 11 1 fi Alf'-""" ','.,1f'A"g,Iff'-14 Ev-,+ 1-1 1-. 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QW. vw . .1 we'-' f - ' - X6 Q 4 5 f -9-.-5 1.. gy, , . e A . 1- 4 E 5 W. 1 .v -1 vNX 1 ' . 4 1 1 I i 1 1 -11" -1-H f-f-f ---1-YM -ri, -Y-1' M- M- .-,-1: 11,gQ.f,.-' I V Y A i ff 7'ff""'f7fQ2fLf?ff ' FRED' J 11 bf, U '1 Rr.. V"-' . -. :., 1.2.-55"Zw1f45W Xb 1'xx4?.. 1,5345 A 1"'.i'wf-F' 1 j:Q1'11'-piss ' , J., K',wA.,igf5:,V 1 1 1 1 I 4 1 I I i i 1 i 1 I B 1 1 n 1 X i 1 I 1 1 , JY E ,J P MPV! l . . 1. , 3 'fy I i ,I - I ' 4 M' 1 . K. 1? 4 5 xl 1 W 1 I 5 , x Seniors ational Honor Society Fourlh Row: Zcldin, Davis, Harbour, Miller, Mills, Marston, Eckerle, Thomas, Snedaker, Swinken. Third Row: Beach, Rhoads, Freeman, Harvey, MaGill, Biggerstaff Burns White Hill Row Dou las . . , , , g . Second Row: Jamison, Cowan, Hook, Shawhan, Sanborn, Hcntzen, Miss Weaver, Mclnerny, Miller, McMahon, Brosnahan. Raper. First Row: XVells, Carlisle, Iman, Glenn. Biersmith, Leslie, Yaple, Bruce, Sanborn, McSparren, Frick. umm-r noun a wi fi' . I . . N' 'Z' Character Scholarship Leadership Service ,Q -3 FACULTY COMMITTEE Miss Weaver, Chairmang Miss Stewart, Miss E. Grube, hir. Fulton, Mr. Hibbs, Mr. Green OFFICERS President ............. ............................ ........ W i lliam Sanborn Vice'P1eSid6'r1t ........ ..................... ..... .... L u c ille Biersmith Secretary .............. .................. ....... V i rginia Glenn Treasurer ....... .............................. ........... I o hn Leslie MEMBERS Mary Alta Beach Blanche Bumbarger Marie Burns Elda Brosnahan Ruth Biggerstaff Von Allan Carlisle Irene Cowan Jefferson Davis Hazelle Douglas Lawrence Eckerle Sarajane Freeman Elizabeth Frick Virginia Glenn Richard Harbour Dorothy Harvey Marjorie Hentzen Frances Hill Dorothy Hook Evelyn Iman Eleanor Jamison Josephine Mclnerny Frances McMahon Mary McSparren Emily MaGill John Marston Corrine Miller Floyd Miller Edward Mills Estle Raper Adeline Row Barbara Sanborn Lunette Shawhan John Snedaker Louis Swinken Robert Thomas Marion Whinery Betty White Raymond Wells Florence Rhoads Hyman Zeldin Seniors Elected in junior 'Year Lucille Biersmith Dorothy Bruce John Leslie William Sanborn Maxine Yaple Juniors Ralph Grimshaw Clarence Higdon John Johnson Jean Murdock Marcia Ritter Ninety-nine Girls' High School Club Fourth Row: Colgan, White, McNulty, Hamilton, Carroll, Sanborn, M. Penna, l-lolt, Ratliffe, Howser, Frick, Johnson. Third Row: Workman, Balsiger, Allen, M. Peters, Teller, Smart, Price, C. Hill. J. Penna, Barber, Biersmith, Clark. Second Row: ' Dunn, F. Hill, Nunnelley, Peterson, Shotliffe, Harvey, Enright, Joergens, Miss Mclilwain, Evans, Lyons, Glensburg, Murdock, Hurt. First Row: Biggerstaff, Jamison, L. Peters, McGarry, Miss Keating, MaGill, Miss Rouse, Hanna, Bicknell, Pickering, Lcafgreen. I The Girls' High School Club is a A-friendly, Christian organization, the only club to which every girl in school is eligible. Its members, Girl Reserves, are seeking to develop well rounded out characters that they may live fourfsquare lives- Their symf bol is a blue triangle, Whose sides represent Health, Knowledge, and Spirit. Their activities are those which can best work out the things for which they stand. To Irene Cowan was awarded the honor of being chosen Frances, Scarritt Hanley girl of North' east, the girl who is most outstanding for friendliness and service in the school. The club was organized in the first year of the school's history. The present advisers are: Miss Rouse, Miss Keating, Miss Sizemore, Miss McElwain and Miss Maddox. - CABINET H g Will. ' I 'First Term "' 'f Second Term Presiclent'lfL.i ...... l,..Llii:El'IlHl., MaGill..'g." .... .,.. ' .... Emily ViCefPfeside5a ,..... ...'.'..i.Louise' cNulty ...... g ........ Mary Altamlileiclif, Secretaryaif ............................... '...Marcia Ritter ....... ......... M arcia Ritfef Treasurer... .....,....................,. ' ....,.' ...Lois Peters ....... ....... I.-Oi9f,"P'5'l6,t'S' Senior Triangle Chairman ........ Mary Iennett. ............... .............. F randi QHHI junior Triangle Chairman .............. Ruth Hill'..J......':i- .,............ A ............ ' RU "Hill' Sophomore Triangle Chair-rnan..Frances Fields... .... ......... B erta Marie HOWS61' Program Chairman ................. Q...QIrene ecowan ........ , ............... Irene COWHI1 Devotional Chairman .................... Frances' Hill ....... ............ D O1'0thY Holt Service Chairman .................... Elizabeth Frick ............................ Elizabeth FfiCli Publicity Chairman ............ Margaret Terhune. ............................ MaYflOr Gunn InterfClub Council Representatives ......... Grace Hill and Anna Marie Balsiger One Hundred CABINET Boys' High School Club Fifth Row: Munro, Vrfitte, Beers, Kilro Addington, Ketchum, Smith. Sutton, Bryan, Umholtz, Grady, Snow, Schaeffer. Oliver, Downs, McDonald, Hadley, Emmcrt, Bran stetter, Foltz, Keyes, Flowers. ' Rogers, Blucher, Henderson, Brown, Vlloodlin , XV'l , S d k Greeson, Harris, Campbell. XValker, Gilbert, Slaglc, Farlow, Young, Dimmitt, Th H H lean, Rogers, Tuttle. y, Fox, Mills, Dominick, Workman, Brown, Eckerle, Williams, Lee, Clair Fourth Row: Third Row: g ison ne a er, R. Woodmansee, Sanborn, Hill, Dorsett Second Row: omas, arry, arlan, Olds, Greenlee, Tuttle, Beck- Firsr Row: Manning, Eickman, Garrett, Wood, Ellis, Adams, Smith, P, Woodmansee, Cummins, Johnson, Bobier. The Boys' High School Club was organized in 1920 with this aim: "To keep before the high school youth the high ideals of the Christian life, making better citi' Zens and better men in all the relationships of life." The purpose of the club is "To create, maintain and extend high' 'standards of Christian character throughout the school and community," and the slogan, "Clean speech, clean sports, clean habits". Harry Harlan, Northeast Y. M. C. A. secretary, is adviser of the organization. The motto is 'Tm third". , A 'President .... V ...... . VicefPresident ..... Secretary ........... V Treasurer ....... . ........... .. First Term John Workman Robert Munro Robert Thomas Ernest Fritchie ' Vestas Greeson John Snedalter Richard Woodmansee William Sanborn First Term - Chester Olds ....... Second Term ...r..Robert Thomas Robert Henderson ....... ........ R obert Munro Millard Hill. ...... ......,lohn Workman Herbert Reed....... ......Vestas Creeson One Hundred One Second Term Forest Lee William Sanborn Roy Becklean Milfo' Ketchum John Snedaker v ' 1 I i 1 Alpha Literary Society 1 l 4 Fourth Row: Gunn, Ritter, Sanders, Murdock, Shotliffe. I Third Row: Shane, Workman, Primm, Johnston, Henderson, Peake, Ferguson, Thomas, Dwyer. ! Second Row: Manning, Harrison, Fields, Balsiger, Berg, Evans, Conderman, Teller, Atkinson, Smart. 1 First Row: Harvey, Anderson, Glenn, Carroll, Sanborn, McNulty, H. Ferguson, Hicks, Wilkerson, Parsley. Absent: Cobb, Swearington, Corbey, Voss, Arnold. Gaw. 1. I, tgp? If Organized October 13, 1913, the Alpha Literary Society has succeeded during its fifteen years of existence in carrying out the elevating purposes for which it was formed: namely, to further the best interests of the school, to bring together those girls whose excellent work shows that such a companionship would be beneficial, to ' gain literary proficiency, and to form lasting friendships. The year 1926 marked the Alphas' fourth victory in the Literary Contest. The years 1914, 1916, and 1921 were the previous red letter years for the Alphas in this annual combat for literary superiority. 1 The first semester social events given by the society consisted of a dance, which 1 was given in conjunction with the Thetas and Bentons, the evening of December 23, l and a bridge tea, February 18, at the Hotel Bellerive. 9 The standards of the society are represented by the colors, gold and white. The flower is the jonquil, and the motto "Esse Quam Videre" into be rather than to i seem"j. The society is chaperoned by Miss julia Guyer. ,l OFFICERS First Term Second Term Third Term President .................... Louise McNulty ........ Lois Carroll .................... Barbara Sanborn Vice'P'rcsident .......,.......... Virginia Glenn ........ Barbara Sanborn .............. Dorothy Harvey ' Secretary .............. ....... B arbara Sanborn ........ Anne Smart .,........,........... Rhoda Shotliffe Treasurer ................ .....,....... L ois Carroll ......,. Margaret Crawford ................ Anne Smart Sergeant-atfA'rms .................,..........,........ Marcia Ritter .............. Claudine Wilkerson Initiator ....,............ ..,...... A nne Smart ........ Harriet Berg .................... Helen Lee Hicks Critic ................... .....,.. M arcia Ritter ........ Louise McNulty .........,,...... -..Lois Carroll One Hundred Two ortheast Society of Debate Fourth Row: Dimmitt, Greenlea, Schaffer, Workman, Gilbert, Clair, Taylor, A. Young, Kinnel, Bobier. Third Row: J, Tuttle, C. Smith, Starke, Mills, Lynch, L. Young, Halvey, Isham, Woodling, P. Woodmansee Second Row: Keys, Munro, R. Brown, Marston, Pratt, Ketchum, Flowers, M. Brown, Rogers. First Row: E. Smith, Jackson, R. Vv'oodmansee, Sanborn, Mr. Ball, Thomas, Snedaker, K. Tuttle, Metcalf Absent: Rhoades. ,Jam- N Z S D x ff The Northeast Society of Debate was organized in 1913, to exercise the powers of debate, to encourage the study of literature and to form friendships that will last as long as the dear old Alma Mater stands. Its membership is composed of from twentyffive to forty boys. M The purpose of this organization has been to forward an interest in literature and to develop debate. But far higher and wforthier has been its ever present desire- to make the individual member display manhood, and support the highest ideals of Northeast High School. The society has just closed its most successful year. Represented in every phase and branch of school life, the organization has developed leaders who cannot be surf passed. Mr. R. A. Ball has been adviser of the society for the past two years. Its colors are red and black, and the motto is "Possunt quia posse videnturef' OFFICERS First Term Second 'Term President ....,,,,,,.,.. .......,,...,,, W illiam Sanborn ...... ...... R obert Thomas VicefPre,side-nt ,,.....,....,, Richard Woodmansee ......... ....... I ohn Snedaker Secretary ,,,.,,,,,...., .,..,.,,,,,.,. R obert Thomas ...... .......... K arl Tuttle Treasurer ,,,,,.,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,., Kenneth Dickensheet ....... ......... R alph BFOWII SgrgganrfarfA1ms ,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,.,. jack Halvey. ...... ...... C harles Gilbert Iniriamr ,,,,,,,,..,,.,.,,,,...,,., Richard Woodmansee ....... ............... I ack Halvey Critic ,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,....,,..,,, I ohn Snedaker ....... William Sanborn One Hundred Three Tortheast Shakespeare Club f war Fourth Row: Bruce, Witte, Becklean, Davis, Stauffer, Park, Thiel. Third Row:, Meek, Thorpe, McDonald, Oliver, Cordry, Hursh, Sackewitz. Second Rowil' Casey, Hinklc, Fulton, Coxwcll, Goddard, Miss Evans, Klein, Dolson, Rice, M. Hills, Hitchcock, Young. Firsi Rowlt' Bragg, Glefin, Denney, J. Hill, Harbour, Carlisle, Eckerle. Absent: Pierce, Comaschi. Kenney, Bloomer, Foster, Goff, Crockette, Martin, Gibson. I ix The Northeast Shakespeare Club, the first mixed organization at Northeast, was founded in February, l914. The purpose of the society is to promote 'the study and appreciation of classical literature, particularly that of William Shakespeare, for whom the club was named. The motto of the organization is: "It is not the trappings of knowledge, wisdom itself." The colors are black and gold, and the flower, the violet. The literary programs consist of readings, and reviews of different Shakesperean plays given by the members of the organization. ' The Shakespeares have been prominent in both the curricular and social activif ties of the school. Their aim has always been to maintain a high standard of scholar' ship, and to uphold the highest ideals of the school. A ln' conjunction with the Betas and Deltas,ithe'club gave one of the most success' ful dances of the school year, the evening of December 9. Miss Lettie Evans has chaperoned the club since 1925. -,za 'A ' ' X. ,1 1 C OFFICERS First Term Second Term President ......... 1' ....... ...,.... V on Allan -Carlisle ....... ........ L awrence Eckerle VicefPresident ........ ........ L awrence Eckerle ........ ........ R ichard Harbour Secretary ............. ............. M ary Glenn ........ .....,. M argaret Denney Treasurerr ................. ......... R ichard Harbour ........ .................. I une Hill Sergezmtfatffirms ...... .................. I une Hill ........ ............ K enneth Davis lnitiator ,.................. ........ C harles Ebbert ........ ............... D ouglarsmbgguce Critic .,............... ......,............................. ........ V o n Allan 'Carlisle Reporter ........ ....... R ichard Meek ....... . .......... Randall Kenney ' 1 ll ' 1 Tilt, ll T One Hundred Four- X V' Delphian Literary Society Fourth Row: Ourman, Mainscheim, Ohler, Branstetter, Mazza, Vinkier, Newton. Third Row: Henderson, Spurrier, Frie, Benson, Kelne, Weiser, Sechrest, Edwards. Second Row: Tyler, Bauman, McMahon, Doehler, Turner, Bagley, Raper, Land, Douglas, First Row: Sadler. Preston, Yaple, Miss Taylor, Bumbarger, Colgan, Montgomery, Row. Absent: Hill, Davis, Stern, YVaite, Ford, Blodgett, Shatt-3, Lanham, Onofrio. A 1 Eff' xi 5 , 1 The Delphian Literary Society was organized in 1916. It is the fourth oldest, and one of the two mixed societies at Northeast. The Delphians were named for the Oracle of Delphi of Ancient Greece. The Keystone and Aster were chosen as the emblems for the society, and purple and' gold were adopted ascolors. Miss Elizabeth Taylor has been adviser for the organization 'for four years, before which time, it was sponsored by Miss Thomas, now a teacher at Paseo High School. The society was organized for the study of English literature, the mutual improve' mentlof its members,'and the fostering ofihigher ideals in the social life oi Northeast. The motto of the society is f'Virtute, Non Verbis", which means, "Deeds, Not Words".' ' ' 5 -A I '1 'A For the furthering of their purpose, the Delphians meet every other Friday. In its career, the society has won the Literary Contest twice, the first time in 1919 and again in 1923. 1 , . OFFICERS -. A ' : First Term Second Term ,,., ,President ,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,, B lanche Bumbarger ...... ......... F rances Hill ,yjggfPyg5idgm ,,,,,,, ,,,.... F rances McMahon ,...... ........... 'M arquis Frie Sfef-,fewyy ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, F rances Hill ...... ........ F lorette Preston f'fff-'7fTygg15uyer,-,Q .,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Kenneth Sechrest ,...... ................. R alph Ohler 11.1'5"lS21ggdnffgf1Aym5 .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Sherwood' NeWtOI1 ...' .... ........ 1 . .1Robert l'I6l'1d61'SO1'1 ,f.vC'ritic.... ....... 1.4 .... r ...,. 1 ...... V .,,.,.Maxine Yaple ...... ..... - Blanche Bumbarger One Hundred Five l l I l i 5 1 i l Clionian Literary Society Fourth Rowzl Karstens, Hamilton, Williams, Gottman, Lester, Cantrell, Stewart, Moore, Parsons. , Third Row: Root, Klausmeier, Hambel, Shultz, O'Shea. Elliott, Garner, Flensburg, Holzapfel, Coleman. ' Second Row: Spencer, Deering, Ratliff, McGuirk. Bredburg, Benning, Leafgreen, M. Smith, L. Smith, Griffith, Clark, Terhune. First Row: Wodell, Dryer, Rhoads, Miss Davis, Hentzen, Ricker, Baum, Hair, Reynolds. Absent: Garner, Johnson, Schulz, Tanner 1' S i The Clionian Literary Society, the second allfgirls' organization at Northeast, , received its charter near the eve of the last meeting of societies in the year 1917. Under the supervision of Miss Sharp, at that time an instructor in History, the xl name for the organization, Clionian was chosen from Clio, the Muse of History. 3 "To develop literary ability, and to promote democratic ideas and congenial eg spirit among the girls," was the purpose established by the charter members of the M society. l And it has since been the aim of every Clio to "uphold the highest standards of A scholarship and literary and social life." X il, The colors are red and White, and the motto is "Ta Kta Kte Etc." Miss Jeannette l Davis is adviser for the society. il orriciiizs li First Term Second Term Third Term if President ..............., Alyce Marie Karstens .....,.. Marjorie Hentzen ............ Florence Rhodes l VicefPrcsident ..........,. Marjorie Hamilton ......,. Florence Rhoads ............ Marian Lee Dryer l Secretary ............. ...... M arjorie Hentzen ,.,..,.. Betty Johnson .........,...... Margaret Terhune l Treasurer ........................ Florence Rhodes ........ Margaret Terhune ............ Louise Benning Seargcantfatfzirms ............ Bernice Hewitt ,... ..,. L ouise Benning ................ Maxine Williams Critic ..........................., Marian Lee Dryer ........ Marian Lee Dryer ........ Marian Lee Dryer l"'mat0" ----'-- ------ M afgafef Tefhune. ....... Alyce Marie Karstens .... Marjorie Hentzen L5 lt , -V -. - ,if X One Hundred Six ......,i,,-....-..,-- - . N. ,...,-.., . ,,...i ----- L- - - rr - ' ' Benton Literary Society Third Row Cloverdyke Borell Sutton Brumm Leslxe Wlshart Montgomery Downs Mxlone Dodds Second Row Johnson Mxlburn Swmken Horn I-ox Frexlxng Stout Smith Jones Zeldln Walker Fxrst Row Slagle Rxchardson Hlgdon Boyd Mr Holmes Wells Wllson Malone Farlowe Absent Means Davis Schwenck Campbell Jolley Frankenhoff Adams The Benton Llterary Socxety whxch IS one of the two boys soc1et1es at Northeast, was organxzed March 11 1921 It was organlzed pr1mar1ly for the purpose of stlmu latmg hterary ablhty, and a better apprec1at1on of art The colors of thls orgamza t1on are blue and gold, and the motto 1S In Hoc S1gno Vmcemus The soc1ety was named for Thomas Harte Benton who d1St1DgL11Sh6d h1mself during the thlrty years 1n whrch he served 1n the capaclty of Senator from MISSOUYI 1n the United States Senate The Bentons have dxstmgulshed themselves a Northeast Nxght salesmen add1t1on to wmnmg the Lxterary Contest ID 1922 The soc1ety helped sponsor two dances th1s year One, g1ven the evenmg of December 23, 1n conjunctxon wxth the Thetas and the Alphas and the other, the mter SOC1CtY dance Apnl 13 Mr Floyd C Holmes 1S the present advlser of the socxety Presxdent Secretary Treasurer Sergeant at Arms OFFICERS Ftrst Term Huston Boyd John Leslle Raymond Wells Jefferson Davxs Frank Means Second Term Raymond Wells Jefferson Davls Frank Means Clarence Hxgdon Kelth Farlowe One Hundred Seven Third Term Sam Wllson Hyman Zeldm john Slagle Frank Means Lee Walker . . . . , , , 1 x ' ' - ' ss - ' 11 3 5 , ID ' 9 , y , Vice-President. ........ ........... -.-- A -------- ---"--------------- ' Theta Literary Society' Fourlh Row: Grant, Horn, Jamison, MaGill, Biggerstaff, Cassidy, Kerr, Higgins, Biersmith. Third Row: Aker, Clark, Young, Arcury, Biersmith, Adams, Peiring. Stumpf, Hayes. Second Row: Jolley, Milburn, Rainen, M. Peters, Price, I-look, Ruppert, Ward, White, Sevedge, Cunningham. First Row: Cowan, McGarry, L. Peters, Prick, Miss Brown, Harris, Burns, Plunkett. Absent: Shawhan, Casper. The Theta Literary Society, which was organized in 1921, is one of the outstandf 1ITg girls' societies at Northeast. The colors of the organization, blue and white, stand for true blue loyalty, and purity of girlhoodr,-The purpose of the society is to develop its members along social as well as literary lines. The Theta motto is "Knowledge is Power", and the flower is the iris. -The aim ofthe members is to seek the best in school life and to live up to their idealsof true blue girlhood. In addition to a dance given in conjuncgionlyvith the Bentons and the,Alphas the evening of December 23, the society hadiailine 'party at the Midland theatre for its first semester social events- ' Miss Helen Brown has served as .adviser ,for the organization this year. - Miss Stella Sizemore sponsored it last year. President .....,...... VzcefPres1dent ,.............. Secretary ..,..,.......... ........,. Treasurer, ......................... Sergeantfat-Arms ............ Critic A .... A ................ lnitiator ........ I 1 OFFICERS First Term ........LO1S Peters..r.... Emily MaGill ........ .Eleanor Jamison ........ .Agnes Harrisa ...... Elizabeth Frick ........ ..Dorothyf -Hook ...,.. .. ,Second Term Third Term Elizabeth brick .................... Agnes Harris Lois Peters ......... Betty Whine..,-... Lunette Shawhan ............l1ene Cowan Ruth .Biggerstaff ...... ....,, R osalie. Adams Evelyn' Plunkett ..................., Marie Burns Erm1yfMaGil14.... ,Helen -.Young ..... One Hundred Eight ........Elizabeth .Frick ....... Helen Young X I E l l 1 I i I l Delta Literary Society V Fourth Row: Hayes, Vaughn, Mahon, Stephen, Allen, G. Hill, R. Hill. Third Row: Yeamens, Taylor, Johnson, Dunn, Frazer, Page, Lynd, Schuble, Schuble, Asbury. Second Row: Cooper, Ritchie, Winters, Miss Aber, Beach, Smart, Slagel, Frie, Walker. First Row: Meehan, H. Miller, C. Miller, Jennett, Bamforcl, Mclnerny, Bruce, McSparren. Absent: Otts, Williams, Willis, Ferguson, Freeman, Cox, DeHaven. The Delta Literary Society is the next to the youngest society for girls at North' east, having been organized February 25, 1921. Its purpose is to uphold the ideals of Northeast, and to promote the literary and social Welfare of its members. The colors are green and White, and the flower is the lily of the valley. The members of the organization are prominent in school affairs, both social and curricular, and ever bear in mind their motto, "Always faithful". Miss Grace Aber has acted as adviser for the society since the second semester, before which time Miss Alsie Tulien had served as faculty adviser for four and onefhalf years. The first semester social events given by the society consisted of a group dance, given with the Shakespeares and Betas the evening of December 9, and a line party at the Midland, Friday, December 16. OFFICERS First Term Q Second Term Pyggidemf ,,,' ,,,.,,,,,, ........ D o 'rothy Bruce... .... .......... M ary 'Iennett ViCgfPrg5ident ,,,,,,, .,..,... C orrinriel 'Mille,r. .'.. L. .......... Mary McSparren Sggrgwify ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,....... T helma Bamford ...... .................... A udrey' Otts Tygajurgr ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,...,.., S arajane Freeman ...... ........ J osephine Mclnerny Sgyggg,nffg,pA1mg ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,, M ary Jammers ...... ..........,...... 1 ...Grace Hill Inigiatoy .,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,..,,,.,,..... M ary Jennett ...... ............ S arajane Freeman Critic ,,,',,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, M a ry McSparren. ...... ................... D orothy Bruce Reporter ........ Margaret Ruth Allen ............ au.. One Hundred Nine Margaret Ruth Allen I I I I I I Beta Literary Society I I e I Third Row: Precht, Pressly, Bierman, Thayer, Hodges. v Second Row: Peterson, Hale, Browning, Miss Gaylord, Shuepbnch, Wells, LaRock, I First Row: Jewell, Norman, Krumm, Barber, Daniels, Brosnahan, Bronaugh, Anderson. Absent: Brqaddus, G. Brosnahan, Davis, Finnel, Foreman, Hitchcock, YVhipple, Wynn, Sykes, Ginsberg, Lyons, Smalley, , Reardon, I ' l l I X ,aegis yi I WN W' ,I The Beta Literary Society, the youngest and fifth girls' society to be formed at I Northeast, was organized November 7, 1926, with twentyffive charter members. The ,I motto of the society is: "To promote friendship and high ideals, both literary and V, social." The colors chosen by the organization were pink and green, and its flower is the pink carnation. The pin design is that of an open book, which represents the promoting of high ideals. The letters B. L. S. are engraved on the pin in black. I, The society has participated in two Literary Contests, and has sponsored one I I dance, which was given in conjunction with the Shakespeares and Deltas, December 9, 1927. Approximately thirtyffive girls comprise the membership of the organizaf , tion, which is sponsored by Miss Gladys Gaylord. I oFF1cERs I I First 'Term Second Term ,N President ............. . .... Marietta Daniels ......... ............. E lda Brosnahan VicefPreside'nt ........ ....... E lda Brosnahan ......... Margaret Broaddus ' Secretary ............. ......... M artha Sykes ......... ............ B eulah Barber ' Treasurer ................ .i............ L ottie Hodges .......... ...... M artha Bronaugh In Sergea.ntfatfArms .............. Ivfiargaret Broaddus ......... ........ L illian Krumm Critic ................... ..... E velyn Whipple .......... ........ M arietta Daniels 1 Initiator ........ .............. S elma Schulz ......... .......... D orothy Norman Reporter ..... ...... M axine Anderson ....... ........ M axine Anderson -1...-. 'f,.,.......... .... . U-.. e. -..-. .--ee --- - V-g . One Hundred Ten I I I I I I I I I I I I . at 'N' tl vv . r . .1 ,L -ji il' V La Sociedad fCastellana Third Row: Newton, Morey, Ohler, McClure, Vinckier, Stewart, Basile. Second Row: Hoggue, Baumann, Tyler, Branstetter, Davis, Marston, Whinery, Garten, Penna. First Row: Jacobs, Miss Taylor, Iman, Gottman, Mrs. Bell. Murdock, Holzapfel, Krumm, Lerner. Absent: Isham, Gardner, Hogan, B. Branstetter. La Sociedad Castellana, or The Spanish Club, was the first language club to be organized at Northeast, having been formed in September, 1914. The rules laid down by the seventeen charter members are still enforced today. All conversation and busif nessvat the meetings is carried on in Spanish, and each member must make some remark during the meeting. The purpose of the organization is to afford the students of Spanish a greater opportunity to speak and understand the Spanish language than is available in the regular classroom period. The club colors are red and yellow, and the flower, the tulip. The motto is: "El trabajo lo vence todo," which means "Work overcomes all difficulties". Senora Bell has been the faculty adviser of the club since its organization. OFFICERS First Term Second Term Pfgsideng ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,i,,,.,,.. R alph Ohler ...... ......... M arion Whinery Vicg.Pfe5idgm ,,,,,, ,,,,,,i M arion Whinery. ...... ....... D onald Branstetter Sccfcm-ry ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.. I ean Murdock ....... ...... N adine Baumann Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,,,, john Marston ....... .,..... W endell Stewart Sc1gcantfatfA1ms ........ ..-.... Wendell Stewart .... One Hundred Eleven ...Winifred Gottman Boys' Glee Club i Third Row: Muzzy, Frederick, Trapnell, Beers, Waters, Hendrick, Boyd, McClintock. Second Row: Lynch, Witte, Mills, Scott, Mr. Chaffee, Clausen, Geha, Bagby. First Row: Stevick, Young, Smith, Jacobs, Haynes, Ketchum, Gunther, Hoover. Absenlc Phillips, Batcheller. The Boys' Glee Club, or Boys, Chorus is a musical organization composed of boys Who are interested in singing. Any boy who is approved by the instructor in Music may be admitted to membership. A nonfsolid credit is given for each sef mester's work. The club gives several recitals during the year and participates every year in the Annual InterfHigh School Music Contest. The year 1924 was the first time in nine years that Northeast lost the' Boys' Chorus Cup. 1925 was the tenth year the boys won the cup. Vocal exercises are introduced and individual singing done, also Work with individuals to prepare 'them for the Solo Contest, which takes place three weeks before' the Music Contest. A Boys' quartette is formed from the best voices, to sing at functions where the entire club can not be accommodated. President ............. VicefP1esident, .... Secretary ........,,,.. Treasurer ......,..,...,.,, ,.,, SeYgeant'atfA1'ms ..,... ,... OFFICERS First Term Second 'Term Robert Bagby ......., ......, H arry Headrick ............Iack Auld........ .......George Trapnell Clarence Phillips ........ ....... C eorge Lynch ....Crosby Waters........ ........Robert Bagby ....Paul Batchellor........ ..,...Reed Hoover One Hundred Tweive Treble Clef Fourth Row Dxttmer OShca Steve Corby Coleman Hoover Fulton Gaw North Recd Wnllxs Otts Arnold Thard Row Kllne Hooge Stevens De ouxs Hall Mlller Stevens Magnuson Goff Gorzlk Mahon Reynolds Alams Second Row Slager Goodnch Beach Karstens Tortonce Stroup McKmz1e Smart Cowan Mr Chaffee Hull Tanner Marvm Wnllxams Vaughn Meehan Dodge F1rstRo H Klem Jacobs Greenburg Savoca Hasletr H1cks Wheeland Darlmg Llafet Davrs Goddard Hayes Q Nga-S The Treble Clef or Glrls Chorus 1S a g1rls orgamzauon correspondlng to the Boys Glee Club or Boys Chorus The Treble Clef meets every day as a regular class, and recelves 1nstruct1on s1rn1lar to that glven 1n the vo1ce classes ln addltxon to the chorus work and 1nd1v1dual s1ng1ng The requlrements for entrance are a good VOICE, the ab1l1ty to read easy mus1c at slght and an ear sens1t1ve to the shghtest var1at1ons 1n p1tch The entlre years work IS focused on the annual mus1c contest whlch occurs 1n the sprmg The year 1928 was the twelfth year the comblned glee clubs have won the Inter H1gh School MUSIC Contest havlng recelved f1rst place ln both the glrls chorus and mlxed chorus, and thrrd place 1n the boys glee club Mr Frank Chaffee has been the advlser of the club smce IES orgamzatlon 1D 1915 Preszdent Secretary Treasurer Sergeant at Arms Reporter OFFICERS First Term Helen Lee Hlcl-ts Margaret Terhune Thelma Wheeland Vlfgllllfi Goodmch Alyce Mane Karstens One Hundred Thlrte n Second Term Helen Lee H1cks Monlca Goddard Florence Jacobs Verna Lee Reed Alyce Marle Karstens v1cefP1eSiLiE4iiQ1QQQffflffllllff ,,.... Helen WillisliliiLllilifiiiilrThelma Wheeland H 1 . f n ,V f' f H. Advanced Orchestra Fourth Row: Bragg, Cohen, Winn, Christman. Craig, Hudgcns, Noble, McGinnis, Gunther, Butterfield, Friend. Third Row: Cloverdyke, Ramey, Giamalva, Fowler, Trapnell, Lynch, Oliver, Vinckier. MacDonald. Second Row: Cordry, Flowers, Conderman, Chambers, Easter, Wilson, Mr. Chaffee, Dittmer, Peters, Merlins, Alspaugh, Sackewitz, Jenner. First Row: Foltz, Goodrich, Easter, Sevier. Mclnturff, Cummins. Manning. Miller, Zimmerman. First Violin Jack Sevier MEMBERS Flute William Noble Second Comets Leon Miller Emmett Foltz Horn G T 11 Allen Mclnturff Adolph Gunther eorge rapne Charles Sackewitz Cello Raumond Hudgeons D ' E , , Marian Peters Ons Jean 2133555 Second Vlolm Sarah Alspaugh Jean Conderman Alyce Chambers Harold Cordry Byron Flowers Billy Bragg Glenn Cummuns D Malcolm McDonald 1831535 liirrfegaster Josephine Zimriiieinniian Eiarqler gauging Helen Gimmett Clarinets ar es mc ler Josephine Merlino Lorene Wilson Edwin McGinnis David Butterfield Roderick Friend Piano Virginia Goodrich Donald Shadwell Leon Cohen George Lynch Robert Oliver Dorothy Dittmer Tfomblme First Corners Margaret Denney Harry Cloverdyke Robert Christman Dorothea Fowler Clifford Winn Richard Craig Josephine Giamalva The advanced orchestra is a select group, composed of players of outstanding ability. This orchestra plays in all school assemblies, and furnishes music for North' east Night, Cpen House, Commencement, and for all other evening affairs of the school. The orchestra played at the Cantata, 'iThe Legend of Don Munio," given by the combined choruses of all the Kansas City High Schools, March 23, and at the annual R. O. T. C. Circus in Convention Hall, the evening of April 21. The orchestra is directed by Mr. Frank E. Chaffee, who was director this year of the combined Glee Clubs of the seven high schools at the interfscholastic music contest. One Hundred Fourteen 4 N X xl as 'xx c-X K, ., 3 4 , .1 ,, : , H N X X 1 .- -Avgiflim, ng I f f A, ' J fi -rv, 4 Les Penseurs Thzrd Row Fraser Shumway McGan-y Mackenturf Rmchardson McCall Wnshart Swmken Borell Penna Sweanngen Young Rhoads Second Row Aregood Smxrh Root Bamford Rltchne Hook Bruce Brosnahan Gates Lmeback Shotllffe Colgan Bragg Klem Fzrst Row Stewart Tolnksen Ruppert Douglas Mlle Hofacker Mclnerny Allen Arcury Phlpps Absent Davr Smalley Showman ypla candle ml Les Penseurs the French Club at Northeast was founded IH 1914 for the purpose of studylng the French language and of ga1n1ng a knowledge and appreclatlon of the classrcs of France The French language 1S used exclus1vely 1n conduct1ng the meetlngs The name of the club ltself 1nd1cates 1ts purpose and that of 1ts members Les Penseurs, The Th1nkers The orgamzatlon also endeavors to g1V6 1tS members a chance to broaden the1r knowledge of the language and to g1VE them an opportun1ty to speak and hear French spoken by others Durlng the year the members of the club have presented three plays at the meet mgs of the organlzatron For the past two years thrs department has been well represented 1n the state contest at Columbla Both years lt won flrst place 1n the state 1n the department of French havlng won a gold and two s1lver medals the frrst year and a gold and s1lver medal last year Mlle Olga Hofacker has been adv1ser for the club smce 1tS organl ZHIIOI1 Prestdente Vtce Prestdefnte Secretawe Sergent D Avmes Imtmtrzce Cwtzc OFFICERS Fwst Term Dorothy Bruce Iosephme Mclnerny Dorothy Hook Second Term Third Term Lou1s Swmken Iosephlne Mclnerny Hazelle Douglas Rhoda Shothffe Dorothy Ruppert Hazelle Douglas leffer on Davrs Kathleen McGarry Lou1s Swmken Paul Borel Margaret Ruth Allen Dorothy Bruce Paul Borel V1letta Gates One Hundred Fifteen r P 5 0 GH I ,51 , ' , . I 3 3 , , 7 3 1 T-feS0T151gziiff,-,',-,1-,l.,-,Lll-,',',ijefferson Davislllllzlljosephine Phipps , ' .-,,,-----.-,,g-,--- ,,,,-,,, .,..,..,.,............,.., N s ' ortheast Mathematics Club Third Row: Manning, K. Tuttle, Bredburg, Horn. Workman, Snedaker, W. Sanborn, Woodling, P. Woodmansee, White Second Row: J. T ttl T ll ' u e, e er, B. Sanborn, R. Woodmansee, Thomas, Munro, Mr. White, Wilson, Farlow, Smith. Ketchum. First Row: Prat t, Carroll, Smedley, Ritter, V. Glenn, M. Glenn, Ferguson, Dimmitt, Greenlee. 1-lbsenl: Hamilton, Hill, Smart, Dickensheet, Miller, Smoot, Casey, Cobb, Hicks. The Northeast Mathematics Club was organized in 1916 by a group of students who were interested in mathematics. The object of the club is to further the mathef matical knowledge of its members through the discussion and solution of special mathematical problems, which are not usually taken up in the regular classroom work Th I b h . . . . . . . e c u as studied astronomy, and mathematics in relation to scientific problems in some of its meetings. Other programs have consisted of talks on mathematics by members of the faculty, and the study of the biographies of famous mathematicians. For the past two years the organization has helped sponsor a dance. December 2, 1927, in connection with the Music Appreciation, Commercial, and Art Clubs, it participated in the only interfclub dance of the year. The club has adopted as its pin the figure used in the geometric proof of the Pythagorean theorem. Mr. White has served as adviser of the club since 1922. President ................ . VicefPreside-nt.. Secretary ............. Treasurer .,.......... SergeantfatfArms .......... lnitiator ............... Critic ............. Reporter ......... OFFICERS First Term Second Term .............Iohn Snedaker....... .......Richard Woodmansee ......Marjorie Hamilton...... Glenn .........Barbara Sanbo1'n....... ...............Marcia Ritter Glenn....... Clair Dimmitt Richard Woodmansee ....... ......... R obert Thomas ...........Virginia Clenn...-... .......Robert Greenlee ................Marcia Ritter....... ..........Iohn Snedaker .....,..Harley Ferguson....... .........Harley Ferguson One Hundred Sixteen r I Vesta Club Third Row Cade Onofrno Moore Casper Shrewsbury C Hxggms Second Row Fulton Stapp Whalen Miss Baskm rann Church McCrary First Row Fowler Curtrs Wxnters Lynn Spears Stumpf Absent Ackerman Browmng I- Hlgglns Mahon Wxlkersen i Stern Borden Burkertt Creek Garret Karr Kerr Tortorrce The club of the home economlcs department was organrzed May 18 1921 Orange and whlte were the colors chosen for the organrzatron, w1th the Cahforma poppy as the flower Its exlstence has been a beneflt as well as a source of pleasure to many g1rls Th purpose of the orgamzatlon 1S to 1nterest g1rls 1n home econom1cs, and matters per tammg to home makmg The club gave a tea for the new members the f1rst semester The refreshments were made and served by a commlttee of old members A l1ne party vxas also g1V6D at the Mrdland Theatre Durmg the second semester, the g1rls have had a taffy pull and a p1cture show on the modern uses of electr1c1ty Miss Anna Baskln, foods mstructor, has acted as adv1ser of the club SIHCC 1tS organ1zat1on except durmg one year wh1le she was on leave of absence, when MISS Wulfekammer took her place Presrclent V1ce President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant at Arms Crmc Reporter OFFICERS F1rst'l'errn Wllma Casper Alene Fulton Martha Stapp Clara Curtls Audrey Otts Hortense Stern One H undr-ed Seventeen Second Term Vrrgmla Wmters Axleen Shrewsbury Alene Fulton Catherme H1gglHS Florence H1gg1HS Wllma Casper Hortense Stern 3 r A r h- I I -. V 1 V . . 1 V , , . X f ax ' , x , x , . ' ' ' . e ' 7 3 9 " ..., ......... . .......-....--- -----,- ------------'---------------- - - - , I, X , 4 9, x X X , X 1 x , , , ' K 1 ,f 'A T x ' f gffr. r it , ,,,,k,Q.,, rl -f --Lg.-ff X Commercial Club , 5 ' Fourth Row: Hudgcons, Raber, Waters, Kubiak, Frisby, Golliday. Third Row: Greeson, Love, Whaley, Bluchcr, Kelne, Park, Walker. Second Rowzi Reed, Raber, Goddard, Dryer, Mr. Coleman, Miller, Williams, Halvey, Burns, Crews, Rainen First Row: Keyes, I.. Reed, Hentzen, H. Reed, Taylor, Miss Janson, Elder, Young, Warnock. Absent: Fox, Shawhan, Otts. I 1'9?9l'S W The Northeast Commercial Club was organized March 9, 1922, for the purpose of carrying on a successful and interesting study of the business world. Each year the club takes trips to large banks, and other business houses with the view of finding how their enterprises are conducted. The programs consist of interesting and valuf able talks and readings along business lines. The club colors are gold and silver, and its motto, "Efficiency Wins." Mr. Coleman and Miss Janson are the advisers. The first semester social event given by the organization, consisted of a dance given the evening of December 2, in conjunction with the Music Appreciation, Mathematics, and Art Clubs. OFFICERS First Term Second Term President ,...........,. ...... W oodruff Fox .....,.. ...... E velyn Taylor Vice -President .....,.. .. Secretary .............. .... 'I'reasure'r.n. ........ Sergeant-atfA1ms ......, .....'Charles Ebbertn.. .Ruth Clihningham Helen Young ........ ......Iack Whaley, One Hundred Eighteen ,........ Herbert Reed Marjorie Hentzen .............Lester Reed ......Earl Keyes 'x X up X ,. jo-' Qs K X 'in 'gf Botany Club J p Third Row: Rigali, P. Jeffers, Cooper, Malone, Newbill, Bagley, Ditmore, Land, Henry, Ferguson. Second Row: Miller. Holcer, Grant, Norman, Mr. Fate. Turner, Hitchcock, Doehler. Howser, H. Jeffers. First Row: Skaggs, Jackson, Rice, Harbour, E. Rnper, B. Rapcr, Sequist, Meek. Absent: Anderson. K f v . 5 x WZ9f'wlb The Northeast Botany Club was organized in September, 1923, to further the study and appreciation of nature and habits of plant life. The officers of the club during its first year Were: President, Virginia Whiting, vicefpresident, Brenda Ritter, secretary, Clarence Brown, treasurer, Ctlto Mustain, sergeantfatfarms, Harriet Groesbeck. Mr. J. E. Fate is the present adviser of the club. The club endeavors to better acquaint the members with the plant life of Kansas City by having hikes and outdoor meetings. To further promote this interest, outside speakers, who are also interested in plant life, have given illustrated lectures at meet' ings of the club. The members are also urged to do individual research work. For several years, the club has collected and classified wild flowers, and arranged an exhibit for the entire school. The club pin, a green and silver acorn, carries out the colors and the emblem of the organization. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester P-fgsidem ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,...... R icharcl Harbour ........ . ......,... Estelle Raper VicefPres1derLt ........ ,.......... M arie Skaggs -------. ----------- B illy RHPQF Secretary .........,.... ......... E stelle Raper ........ ............ R uth Sequlsr Tygaguygr -,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,....,. F oster Malone ........ ...... W illiam Jackson Sg'rgga'nffatfA7"rn5 ,,,,, ,....,.,, P alll Jeffers ....... .......... G lC1'1I1 Meek Inigiator ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, .....,. R uth Sequist ....... .............. J ulia Rice Rgpm-ggy ,,,,. ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,.,......,,,........ .............. M a rie Skaggs Critic ,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,, W illiam Rapcr ....... ......... R ichard Harbour One Hundred Nineteen i 1 Music Appreciation Club Third Row: Young, Cordry, Stout, Means, Beers, Conderman, Ratliffe, G. Smith, Avery, Biersmith. Second Row: Vkfillis. Biersmith, Denney, L. Peters, Jamison, Biggerstaff, MaGill, Evans, Balsiger, Berg, Wodell M. Peters, Reynolds. First Row: Greenburg, Rogers, Fox, McNulty, Mr. Green, Cowan, Foltz, Leslie, M. Smith. Absenl: Baghy, Clark, J. Combs, V. Combs, Fields, Halvey, Jennett, Harris. The first Music Appreciation Club to be organized in the Kansas City schools was chartered at Northeast in November, 1923. The purpose of the club is to ac' quaint the members with a better understanding and love of music, both classical and modern. The colors chosen for the organization were rose and silver, and the pin a miniature lyre. The programs consist, for the most part, of musical selections, either by members of the club, or by a guest artist. Reports of prominent musicians and their Work are also given by the members. Outstanding singers and players comprise the mem' bership of the club. Miss Margaret DeForest was the first adviser, ,and Mr. F. H. Green sponsors the organization now. The club, together with the Mathematics, Commercial, and Art Clubs, gave a dance the evening of December 2. A line party at the Midland theatre was the second social event of the first semester. OFFICERS First 'Term Second Term President ............. ......... I ack Halvey ....... ................ I Olin Leslie VicefPresident ........ ......... I ohn Leslie ....... ........ L ouise McNulty Secretary ............. ....... I rene Cowan ....... ........... M erle Smith 'Treasurer .... .... . . ....... Merle Smith ....... .......... L owell Fox SCTg6d71t'df'ATmS ...,... I-riitiator .................. ..... Critic ........ 'K 'li 5 .............:..,Joe Claire Anna Marie Balsiger One Hundred Twenty ......Frank Rogers .......Wilbur Metcalf....... ......Robert Bagby ........Iack Halvey Art Club Fourth Row Smith Steer L Eckerle Th el Mules Thrrd Row Alaways Rermensnrder A Eckerle Sarlr Stevens Wrsemare Zahn Second Row Goodrxch Hurt Snell Hammond Klrk Miss Cock Sackewrtz Ha mon Reardon Yeamens Furs! Row Gentry Cantrell Arthur Sanders Stmer Brshop Allen Baker Foreman Absen Romme Thayer VanMeter Altergott Conley LT The Art Club of Northeast under the guard1ansh1p of MISS Cocks may always boast of 1tS eff1c1ent or1g1nal1ty and leadersh1p among the departmental clubs The feature programs wh1ch conslst of tr1ps to many mterestlng places ad vantageous for people who are str1v1ng for artrstrc knowlcdge bu1ld the morale of the club Also the provrams 1n whlch talks are made by emlnent artrsts of the Clty enhvenlmterest 1n the meetmgs The clubs novel rdea of selllng plaster plaques of the Northeast Emblem North east Nlght proved to the school then' worth and because of the prompt and competent dealmg 1n pecun1ary matters the ab1l1ty and loyalty of 1tS membershlp 1S shown The people of the Art Club who served on the comm1ttees for the Inter Club dance up held a hlgh standard of execut1ve ab1l1ty The posters and drawrngs the school emblem and art work 1n the Annual all done by Art Club members have done much to make the1r club a leadmg club for wherever one may look 1n our burldmg there the Art Club IS represented by 1tS works OFFICERS Fwst Term Second Term Presrdent Lawrence Eckerle Irene Arthur Vlce Premdcnt Mawrlne Van Meter Bernard Thlel Secretary Irene Arthur Max1ne Rexmensmder Sergeant at Arms Martha Sanders Inmator Bernard Th1el John Altergott Reporter Charles Smlth Thomas Sharp Cffmc Lawrence Eckerle One Hundred Twenty one I ' . 1. . , i , ' . 2 ' . . . . , ' , ' S. ' , r , , . K I A '- 1 1. " 3 7 5 1 I . . . . 3 . I , , r , D A , , . . , , 3 3 , . 5 , Y f ' 9 7 9 7 5 Trgasu-ref ,.,,,.,,,,,,,4,,,,...... . ,,....... Dorothy Stiner c................. S ......... Zolona Stevens l J l i i li i, il l i l i l l 1 4 i l i l I H ll ii It 4 3 ' i I 1 lil r sk X X xx i N, x N 5 i f 5,5 -1 f, X X lm f ff ,,Lv. ,, V .c f W f:5QfJfL'f.,'? 1 : ',3jf1,sFF,J, Advanced Band Fourth Row: Noble, Fields, Friend, Butterfield, Griffiths, Bartlett, Fellows, Gemy, Monaco. Third Rowr Lee, ilnlerron, DeShaffer, Williams, Gunther, Ellis. Second Row: McCall, Armantrout, Beers, Carll, Miller, Means, Ferguson, Fisher. First Row: Craig, Mills, Floyd, Cluther. McGinnis. Winn, Cloverdyke, Reach. This band has thirtyfsix members. The numbers studied are of the highest type, standard overtures, operatic selections, movements from symphonies and numerous light numbers appropriate for athletic events and general school activities. The arf rangements are the same as used by professional bands. Comet Richard Craig Robert Lee Mills Louis Ferguson Michael Carll Leon Miller Eugene Floyd Lynn Means La Mont Roach Kenneth Clutter Flute Wm Noble Francis Fields Bass Dixon McGinnis iilll. lf' lvl F l 4 . will, lr it - , XV, u l , i lil ii ii il I'I ills!! il tin l ll J it . ' "il - - lvl' , ll F1 it ljl . . . I 'l , , l . Q, Clarinet David Butterfield Roderick Friend Charles Bartlett Merlin Fisher Ruby Fellows Frank Griffiths Edward Geary Robert Jasper Baritones Fred Beers John Armantrout Drums Donald Fisher James McCall One Hundred Twenty two Saxophone Haley Herron Robert De Shaffer Claude Williams Lee Forrest Anibury Monaco French H 0111 Adolph Gunther Ralph Ellis Trombones Harry Cloverdyke Clifford Winn X XX XX xxx gn' fx Sans? X -5 iff A iffy' 1,111 I Xxx i LA if V Af Millikan Club Third Row: Milburn, Schaeffer, Weiser, McGinnis, Crume. Second Row: XVegner, Pierce. XVynne, Shurin, Lynch. J. Hill, O'Byrne. First Row: XVoods, Sechrest, R. Hill, Mr, Pinkney, Land, Mills, Wells. Absent: Freiling, Sanders, Cortex, French, Batchellcr, Griffith, Lowell, Branstctter. Calahnn, Ohlcr. The Millikan Club was organized in the spring of 1926, for a more extended study of the application of the principles of science in commerce and industry, espef cially in the fields of Physics and Chemistry. The members study particularly the branches of science most interesting and valuable to them. At each meeting the mem' bers gain more knowledge of the scientific wonders, through interesting talks, lecture demonstrations, outside speakers and discussions. Mr. Pinkney, of the ,physics depart' ment, is the adviser of the club, and it is through his influence that the Millikan Club has stood out during the few years of its existence. Following the lecture demonstrations and talks, the members of the club are given freedom in asking questions concerning the subject under discussion. The club won the cake offered by the home economics department for the organization taking in the largest number of sidefshow tickets, Northeast Night. President ........ OFFICERS First Term ......Raymond Wells....... V1cefP1esidenr ....... ,........... Z clpha Land ...... Sgfygfary ,,,,,,,,, ,,..... R obert Rodahaffer ....... Tfgasurgr ,,,,.,, , ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,, D ixon McGinnis ...... Sergeant-arfArms ....... ....... R alph O'Byrne ...... One Hundred Twenty-three Second 'Term ......Edward Mills .......Dixon McGinnis ........Cerald Milburn Kenneth Sechrest .........,...jack Hill ,,,..f-...-i?- -K Junior Orchestra i for Third Row: Evans, Shatro, Allen, Downs. Ream, Dittmer, Whipple, Charlton. Second Row: Leppert, White, Miles, Mr, French, Burkett, Boyer, Owens, Turner, Press, Kreiger. First Row: Rhoades, Halvey, Dwyer, Thomas, Balsigcr, Greer, Rea, Zaun. The Junior Orchestra is composed entirel of ' l' d h the First Qrchestra. y V10 ins, an elps furnish material Beginners' Band -ii T Second Row: Walker, Dunsworrh Purtle Smith Basfield South S encer. r 1 I 1 1 P First Row: Stoker, Stakeka, Morey, DcSh:iffon, Dohler, Allspaugh, Breckholm. hird Row: Readshaw, McCnnse, Keys, French, Dargatz, Macousik. The beginners' band is open to students who have not availed themselves of the opportunity to learn to play some instrument used in a hand. The class has 21 mem' hers and are playing third rade mu i . I ' l hand. g s C t is a so a preparatory class for the advanced f v i Y , One Hundred Twenty-four Archery Club Third Row Pamter McGxnn1s Hxll Oleno Hopkins Mulvany Second Row Laurenzena Cloud I-lursh Stauffer Mr Pickens Fne Blnestren Adams Dods First Row Mullms Mclnturf Bmgham Robxson Scherrer Stexens Jones Kmg South OFFICERS Fwst Term Second Term Preszdent Harold Robison MHIQUIS Frxe Vzce President Harold Stout Wayman Mulvaney Secretary Marquls Frle June H111 Treasurer Tony Laurenzena Boys Aquat1c Club OFFICERS Fwst Term Second Term Preszdent Lloyd Young Wayne Rxchner V1ce Preszdent Robert Lowe Secretary Wayne Rlchner Ralph Marshall Treasurer Wayne Rlchner Ralph Marshall Second Row Addington Baxter Rhoades Sharto E Brown Grxsham Downs Eubmk Frrst Row Darvey Kavanaugh Rrchner Fulton Carnkcr Young F Brown Soblm Absent Marshall Sevxer McClure l-nll Lowe Jones CTSSIIY Dwxs Goass Neaves Palmer Eaton A Gould B Gould Gray Hall One Hundred Twenty nve l l s .. I A' ' - I X ' - - 1 l . l ' E 5 E 5 E 5 - I E 1 2 E E I i ' l E 5 2 E 5 5 E E ' 1 E I 2 : : Q E : . ' ' Y E 1 E E : I E ' - I E 1 E 'O E 5 I 2 . ' 5 I I I l Q ' - ' ' I I j ' Q g 1 g 7 0 g I I g V , . I I : I g I I 5 . . - : : q : 1 : : : ' ' 1 ' ' s 2 s - 2 5 5 ' . . , E . . . , . . l 5 - - l l . X l V X Q I, .4-,M 31-AAA! -, gf: r A 1, ...W ' .l,.,.1M:'..:Jf' milfllif -4- ef- ll-a-'Tl'-""' A 47.:TT5f - 1' 'ff 1-lfafa-'W'L57Tli4f-:':iiM S A AA-AM 44-M M ' :CS 7 ' A 44 44 A454 P P I R M A I 5 ,rfskgx fqlri Z xxx xp l L x.! JJ my y I ' ,iff X f D L 1 f M. A 1 . , " Ui: t ., 7 t ortheast Latin Club' .ii , Fourth Row: Stevens, Aker, Tanner, Le ert, K' ll, N , N , , pp me ay orth, Rashbaum, Gray Cloverdyke, Tathwell, Anderson Dimmitt. Third Row: L. Leib, Clark, Fitzgerel, Kenney, Starke, Grimshaw, Owens, XVeld, Malone, Nunnelley, Armstrong, Llafet. Second Row: D. Lelib, Wilcox, Polsky, Jewell, Row, Darling, Hills, Elliott, Crawford, Johnston, Eriksen, Love, Hitchcock, Beach. First Row: Walker, Holt, Shane, McMahon, Miller, Miss Murdoc Absent: Lovan, King, Griffith, Waite, Flynn, Hill, Montgomery, Pressly, Yaple, Smith, White. k, Gilbert, Sutton, Johnson, Davis, Harrison The Northeast Latin Club was organized October 7, 1927. Royal purple is the color of the club, and the laurel wreath its flower. The motto is "Per ampliora ad altioraw, which means "Through wider fields of experience to higher planes of life". The purpose of the organization is to afford students of Latin an opportunity to become better acquainted with Roman civilization, and to get a broader view of Latin culf ture. The purpose is carried out by programs dealing with the literature, art, law, religion, education, and daily life of the Romans. Talks by faculty members, who have been to Rome, lantern slides of interesting places, display of pictures dealing with classic subjects, biographies of the authors of great Works, translated in class, and the reading of additional works by the same authors, add zest to the programs. The facf ulty adviser is Miss Imogene Murdock, teacher of Latin. The club membership is composed of about sixty boys and girls, who are now studying Latin. MAGISTRATUS Consul ............ ...... . Consul Miner ........ First Term Charles Gilbert ...... Corrine Miller ...... Second Term Corrinne Miller .......Maxine Yaple Scnba ...,........... ....... F rances McMahon ....... ....... F rances Hill .Quaestof ....... ................ B ert Sutton ...... ....... I ohn Johnson Lictor ....... ....... I ohn Johnson. ...... ........ B ert Sutton Iudex ..,..... ,..... M axine Yapel ...... ......... E leanor Shane Censm' ..,,. ...... F rances Hill ....... ....... C harles Gilbert Initiator ,,.,, ,,..,.........,................... ............ D 0 rothy Holt Reportm ,,..,. ....... A cleline Row ...... ..,..... F rances McMahon One Hundred Twenty-six , ' ' " , ijt' ' ' A .4 , ff ff. X BRS Xxyar r v I Us p af ff of HJ : ortheast Dramatic Club P Fourth Row: Bobier, Haines, Montgomery, Witte, Raber, Boyd, Alspaugh, Carlisle, Young, Kravchenko. Third Row: Heptonstall, Rappaport, Thomas, l-larbison, Livengood, Flensburg, Frie, Wickstrom, Hodges. J ' Sl l Sder Ka , Sadler, Feran. Second Row: Peterson, Ulrich. Mills, Primm, Griffith, Coleman, enmngs, ag e, a , pp First Row: Horn, Edwards. Spencer, Preston, Miss Burton. Bumbarger, Zeldin, Bruce. Absenr: Adams, Coxwell, Feiring, Merlino, Sharp, Taylor, Cox. Patton. 4? iid- ft? The Northeast Dramatic Club, under the direction of Miss Cecile Burton, was organized October 21, 1927. The purpose of the club is to develop the art of drama among the students of Northeast, and to present occasional assembly programs. The club has adopted as its motto, a quotation from Hamlet: "The Play's the Thing." The emblem is a design of the masques of Comedy and Tragedy of the old Greek drama. The club colors are French blue and crimson, and the hyacinth is its flower. Before the club was two months old, it has presented Harold Brighouse's "The Maid of France" in an assembly program. For Northeast Night, the club presented 'LDrama A La Carte" in the main show, and conducted a side show, "I Got Jippedf' during the evening. The second semester, the club presented "The Rehearsal," by Christopher Moreley and L'Two Crooks and a Lady," by Eugene Pillot, before the student body. OFFICERS First Term Second 'Term President ,,,,,,,,..,.. ........... H yman Zeldin ...... ............ F lorette Preston ViCC'PT6Sid6Ht ....... .................. Secretary... ..... Treasurer ............ Sergeantfatfzirms .............. .... Initiator ................... Critic .................. .. .Basil Bruce. ...... ......... B la nche Bumbarger Delphine Feiring ....... ................ I ames Taylor Mar Dorothy Sharp .Ruth Spencer y . ...... ........, . . ...John Alspaugh....... ........Howard Horn .......Iohn Alspaugh ........Hyman Zeldin ,,-5 ,.1'-L".-1-'..g,-liitfrwi g f One H undred Twenty-seven -X, Mrs. .XXX ortheast Seals Third Row: Hambel, Bliss, Gaw, Gardner, XVaters, Karstens. Second Row: Tarwater, Peterson, Winn, Miss Clayton, Joergens, Curtis, Love, Portwood. First Row: Saunders. Stewart, Iman, Nail, Frick, Lungstrum, Blodgett, Moore. A ' . . . bsenf, McDaniels, Ginsburg, Parsons, Davis, Lester, Broaddus. The Northeast with twentyffive charter members. The object of the club is to promote health and physical development through swimming. At each meeting, instruction is given in swimming for form, endurance, speed, diving, water stunts, and American Red Cross Life Saving methods. The club colors are blue and white, and the emblem, a white seal. Miss Ivy Clayton, gymnasium teacher, is the faculty sponsor. One of the most interesting side shows held Northeast Night was that sponsored by the Seals. Some of the features of the evening were seal diving, porpoising, the sea serpent swim, novelty races, consisting of a jockey race and an apple race, fancy diving, and craw fish swim. The most spectacular event of the evening was the "Vikings in Song." The swimmers were attired in black bathing suits and white caps, over which white oilcloth wings, stitched in purple, were worn. The girls, thus attired as Vikings, entered the water' in an "N" formation, and while treading water, sang one verse of the school song. Seals, the swimming club for girls was organized in October, 1927, President .............. VicefP'resident .... Secretary ............. Treasurer ...........,.,.......,. Se'rgeantfatfArms ............ Reporter .............. , .... Imtzator ............... OFFICERS First Term ...,....Elizabeth Frick........ ..........Helen Stewart ...........Beverly Davis. .Margaret Lungstrum Edith Lee McDaniels ..............Wilma Nail.. ..,........Helen Stewart One Hundred Twenty -eight Second Term ...............Elizabeth Frick .........Margaret Lungstrum ...............Evelyn Iman ...-............Wilma Nail Edith Lee McDaniels ....Robatine Tarwater .........Helen Stewart Q' 2' 5 1 5. M.:- xmf , ,HW v 4 1 , V 1, 5 9, "W-si - 1 , , ! ' ' ll fx' "L ,lin-. ' ff -af A L 1 1 ' A A i ' " :fl x - L -,Q 1 J 'wig L lfzh , 4 . W M? g " Eu. ' '. . a 1 1 ' K'E'f- ' W. m . 1 1.x ' ' A f, , ' Q ,535 1 VF? 'T S W -. qff Th Q T J If if. ' ' yd'-A. "lf Q ,JI - ,vw - 1 4 v an .Ly ' M' ' 1 ' ' ,, :J me , an- -,Q , -'-fi, t. . In-ffl "fi V, . AQ," .-4: 3 1 'WEA -'- ' W1 , ' T: I 3119 ' r., 'hi . Al a 4 2 'A n ., X. '14 ml J! '- Y ., . . H.: 2' . hay, . 4 AV, "' iv- ' ' fi? . ' 'W' -v ,, V, '55 45 " 'a.,. rf .44 9 H. P ' I i . ,li .k,. m, P -i1.......q4 EWTWW N7 Qi?Tf5fE'i flax ,U 1 ,r..1:f.:iyA.g 6 if - ' 4 ' . J. A L f. . r. . ,-,, .J 1, , ' 9 , " afagfaag ' rf 'N A ww 7 T- q My . .Lf Pi im 4 x - ' A A 0, , V QMIL ,T K 3 5 1, I' 57 423 If I 5 . V V , A f- K, , ., M l ff, I rj nu ' H 44 9 Q' f ' ' . i 5 5 I 5: If Q ' , 5 97 4,1 1 C .5 ' li 'Q 53 'I , f :fs nl 4. 1: MAX . ,Lf rigs i , 5- fx NA I X Q exif? f' :J 0 C I. V 7 1 Ffx A fr ff, 3 1 . f ' -Q A x X- .wi ' ' ! K :Mn Q fx gag , ij, r fb 1 .-.1 Q 1 ,X N 4, I ox H- 5 un L ,X X X F 1 . u " r Mu' V 'X ' - ff :H a f x 3 cv, " - 11 1' fy ' sr f' ' Y' .H 1 f 1' I 1 1 - " J ' G 'f 1 5' Q Q' "m ru? 7 'I 7' Q' M., ln :zz A hifi' ' 1 -,X . ,, , ,fi Q, ' 'Jfu I A-, V lawn! ' M., Ax, M 1554, :zz . , I 7 , ff fS"4fs3 YM! '55 f 'G -222 1 . 'mga M ., 1 N , If , Q. . x XS 1 , . j ,Q :luif ,H uiaefii 'VJ 1 rs A . .1 ' " Ag. W: ,I 1 fi qw , T , My . 5' A ' in 12:5 --Fl ffl' x f- ' 31 5:4 3 M-' 1 I, X XZ' ll .41 ini 'e I 5 r -0 ,Q A 5 - , 6 ' . un ,- ,, 1 s", 4 X I, QA K T Ex 1 42 , ,Y , E AX? ' 1 4 x 1 ,p 1.1 x 1 7 li- ' 1 s f--I ' ', x Hg. KX f El 'x ' ax ' ' f fu W X YQ , um , ' QA ' 4:-A , ,r , X NV' ,. f ff QS 1 Z s 1- 1 K I Q' X s . ,!,.. X, . '- , ji 1 ' f-3.:?Bf,a E4 1 -:ei . Q . ' ' . wil gg i f Y? , W Ugg' 'A - . v. 'fi' Q1 lr: , N .. . . qi, . B ws f 1 ffl' ' A I xx ! X4 Q 1 lx pe f , Q Q sv QQ X , N N -'uifm'1 ti AT3jgj' j 'I ' . ,giii.2i1g3,?Z,gf'ijT1:'f:i1T::v"" ..h, ,,3g 4 kiffil' 1 1 Vind? , ang? Six il FEATURES Q i aff N Q T . is t If 1 - J L , -X - X X -f if I lg. Y,N,f,'kf.- 'ix -1 , I - ' V, K , I x wfiiiiif -- ' ' ' g . , ....1,.L..,,,. .1 - .. V , " , ' ' " , , Q. -- .. ..,. A. , -, .. - M-- A- - z OFFICERS A .MJ s, . ' sz' 'spy , - iss- , + ii -if ,2- 'fa a.,v' 's 1 - 1 " 1.1, if 1 N X? we Q rs 3, Q 3, ga, X V l . Q idx' ' fin .4.z,. :if '5 wi ' 1532 ' 'il' . ilfhfi ' f .- -. A 4, . In 4 55 '1 in ,i .ug if ,:, we ' 1 1,- , . f - 1,12 if 5325, I f-M' ' I' , :fir ef , eel il .4 'gl if F . Q-, M11 il ,V ' 2? :V 4.72 4 V P , 4' " l' v MAJ ' 5. Ji .4 f, til :- -QQ! .. U if' 'J iff Y N fiZea,ls Third Row: A Hambcl, Bliss, Gaw. Gardner, XV-aters. Karstens. Second Row: Tarwater. Peterson, Winn, Miss Clayton, Joergens, Curtis, Love Porrwood. Q First Row: Saunders, Stewart, Imam, Nail, Frick, Lungslrum, l31odge!t.fMoorc. Absent: McDani2ls. Ginsburg, Parsons, Davis, Lester. Broaddus. ' , The Northeast Seals, the swimming club for girls was organized in October, 1927, with twentyffive charter members. The object of the club is to promote health and physical development through swimming. At each meeting, instruction is given in swimming for form, endurance, speed. diving, water stunts, and American Red Cross L. Y. K R. Q. 5 ' . . , ife Saung methods. The club colors are blue and white, and the emblem, a white seal M' I Cl p . iss vy ayton, gymnasium teacher, is the faculty sponsor. One ofthe most interesting side shows held Northeast Night was that sponsored by the Seals. Some of the features of the evening were seal diving, porpoising, the sea serpent swim, novelty races, consisting of at jockey race and an apple race, fancy diving, and craw fish swim. The most spectacular event of the evening was the ."Vikings in Songf, The swinmiers were attired in black bathing suits and white caps, over which white oilcloth, wings, stitched in purple, were worn. The girls, thus attired as Vikings, entered the water in an "N" formation, and while treading water, sang one verse of the school song, Dv 'T' I Y '-. fl ,t 1. Y 'Q - .cs ' . 4 v ., h VN ' J G i P e . 0 President .........,..... VicefPresident..., Secretary .....,......, Treasurer .......... Se1'geantfat'Ar1ns... Reporter ....,..,...... Irzitiator, .,,.. . 251 H l.VI"1i 371 First Term ......El1zabeth Frick....... ...........Helen Steward... ..............,Beverly Davisn... ..Margaret Lungstrum.-. .........Edith Lee McDaniels..... ....,...........XVilma Nails.. .......Helen Stewart One Hundred Twenty-eight .......Editli Lee McDaniels Second Term Elizabeth Friclt ' Y' Lungstrum ..... . ...,, Evelyn Imam W.....-...........Wilma Nail .........Robatine Tarwater , ,.,. , ....... Helen Stewart ' , ,. 1. ., ws: uf I ,, .' , ,,,', . , ,w1VVmvl,lflf'J'-fffwvffw. ' 'f' P HJWQ1"1f'XE4111wW"i, isifgg 1 Y I " vlll ,5'1'L',-Q"?if 1J'. Eiiism 3 i "' fWf l f+ !'A'Xf"57 Wi? , we m131,ewf.3f:,w,, Zffffgfllifi 5,5351 'S 5 1 .- ' """5'gl'Q,v XUIHW mass! . ,f f H1 Ewlifb.-1 U1 fQ1:2l,?f?l Mi- iifiiii nv 5,11-h., -:Nm 1 'fAm 1 ' ,bm 5. 4gi,41UM, Qzgljj 1 5 'M' 1- 11N-:"'63i, ., 1 ' ?' VY' H "pix H2""' 1 I ,1 ,i I 1:3 MXL'-mm-:ml ff 1 N 1, f T ,Qr e ff v X Q 4' N, 1 , X + Vw f Jn! E ob-,Q C J QM 1,55 f' 'K VN1' -lung an Wifi! 40 ,I as 5 f A " X 'I H- ,gli an W- ' fx W Hi . 'iii .ky I 1 4w"w4f 7 xi, Q5?E,Q Mika ,f QW Q ff? fy 1 6 xg k g db 'l xfjf 1 'WP w ' I V X, 1 , - L2-'ai Q m odff- - If 'ah--4 Q 54 4 AX! ffl' 2 I 5' 9 . mu' 1 W., - ,. V, - ---- ,gs X ffl ' . - ' Y Q Aa 9 Lim'-'-' 5 if: U-"fn - .2 l ' . 'Z? IU: a ' lfi It 'sjk FI gf 1 G, '. 'IN-,ras , j, 3 iff . I 1 I-f. . ,I i 1 . 4- 4: f .. TW 4' 5 E 4 Figzhc-V y A X 1 - 01,5 . . "A' ' l' YM 4, 5' .yn-4 2' -, Mfg- fb Q", T5 fi :ith-xg'-af 5 7 ug 1 1, I 7. :..":l' 15.1551 " ' ,,,,,,f I ..-.,:.5-2:5 512259 ' ff ff a. 5, , N A , --fzaiiai , ass " 2 nr ,Nh a i' FQ J 'fait nits' Ex - , 45:55. 1 511 - T 'A' ' 'f , . .ss .5 -.-ff N' . 4- ,," 1 -2. WA. Bbq' wr -as A J: I K -:L li p "X " '31 . ' W Q x -5- .2 ' I' -' - ' 4 ' ,P :IE 1 3, I . '51 E: ASQ. , V . . , I .... - H. . 1 ,Lg 7 I I M if v'3'3if7f'f' 1 't -A x f' A - -. . 4 , Q3 . X I , ..,. 'gf x. . YF , ' .fv,,,r" x.- X l ww, ff- F with i, ' V -'K fum. fl ' + +1 aid 5 liffrbg 'UI E. Hiijlg ' H 'Qi 3 H riifiiiiil 5 5 Ti' 1 . 1 feQE?i9 g g uf- 7-fqfl A A i . H2,'fig3!,fzWgsg57 f .Wiilsi!5.lEg?1PfJf1flg Q my bl x XR .HI gk as .ggi A "' .l..:f-- ' .w x 1 H"1:'I'f?f'1, - ' .P rw-fwiwaToM'w . - v 1: 'ww 3Q1g,,1..fa,,n1i ' 1556 Q v v I Q Q I if-, '32 Sf 3 . V .ff ,lf I 1 1 ' ! J 1 1 I I 4 BW- Q-ami Ja. X , Fun. w E , 1 be mf, af' . R A af F fir VIKING ea il llxlillllii Mlllilllli I H144 Q ..,- -1 471-Q , 01, ., H i 5 'M' Ja ag 4 xv Ll 2 I 0 J, W. . 'lIl'ih"T S X ROLD 5-5 " 'tlinom l!l!!!i!'3lI 'W " 5 Q SEPTEMBER 6 I've just become a Viking bold-so I sup' pose I'l1 have to keep a logfbook of my ex' periences. I went down to the ship and registered yesterday. They told me what I'd have to take along on my voyage. Of course, none of it was news to me. fI've already had three years of voyaging on the sea of Ed-ufcationj. But this is my first year as a Viking. Sure glad I do know a little bit about voyaging and that I'm not among the new crew, the Sophs. 7-I'm equipped with everything now- books, pencils, notebooks, a fountain pen and a slicker. Tomorrow morning all of us Vikings embark on a nine months voyage. We'll be pretty much at sea most of the time, I imagine. 8-just my luck. I got on board late and I have to do overtime. Now's a good chance to write more in my logfbook. I never saw such a crowd in all my life- boys, girls KI should say Vikings and Vi' queensj of every size, description and inf tent. lllvulflilifb Qaovfr fohl 9 2 7'C3 ' This is a good ship-they call it the Northeast High Schoof f fnor. She's a sturdy vessel, dignified, somber, prettily built and as sturdy as they make them. 18QXVe were examined. The going was rough. Dark, ominous clouds make the fu' ture look dark. 28--We've been on board three weeks now and everythings shipshape. I'd write more, but my chemistry book beckons. 30-We organize! Student Council offi' cers were elected today. Tomorrow we're examined for what we've learned so far on the voyage. I feel sea' sick. OCTOBER 28 Sad news! Our captain, the worthy Admiral Mr. Barbee has just been called back to shore to take an advanced position as RearfAdmiral. Butall ends happily, for the mate, Mr. A. T. Chapin, steps into Mr. Barbee's shoes. Then Lieutenant Ellis be' comes first mate. Stern competition aboard ship for the po' sitions on the official year book of the Schoof f f ner. But all is settled. l illgv ' QLD 5 3 M.. P ,riff 4. ..:::::'f 'I A 1 X' ' A 5 ff m ,A -Z E al IK One Hundred Twenty-nine I x ya, Xsjflfij' 'Q ji" ' l jj! s will Nl 1 ri ,M f.,X:j iff! 1, f Q j Q r 5 'Ili 'f'UU!H'5 'jj 0- Q . ,- , ,,. 3 llllmlf 5 - imnmi I " Cv? 5 X : :. Q 1um :Zz ll' 'an' jam J., , - jlfill, 1 V, ,g-j . .- .1a1.3.ll?1'I.'f!5:1fHMMMMM I' I ez I I Q li I wa , - . I s ' 'I K ' "N-N Y 1' -'.m' W-agglfg o I H .5 -::::g . 3 49 1 -,. .. ll' f l DV Q :::::: agus 9 '! f ...:- I Q 54,69 ., - '- : Q v wr H, :.1..5' min in-5 I X -A . .. ir" llhhl n nu: 1 'infill 1'!'.!LH' 1'-Ji. 'V ll '1 'i' ll 'ln' NWI 4 ' M an lllLG1i'-lmiifiut j1M'!!,' :UIQ j I ll" n 4 I ilu ,num ii 4 H , NOVEMBER 23 We dance! We dance! At least we try to. The Debaters, Delphians and Clios are responsible ffor what? Ask them?J 24-Neptune save our good ship-fand let him bring Mrs. Harrison alongj-some thing is extremely wrong with the physiologif cal processes of my digestive system. The solution? Thanksgiving. I am not alone in my misery. DECEMBER 2 Again we dance. Music and Art discuss the project, Math. overhears, becomes interf ested, dragsalong Commercial, and an Inter' Club Dance results. ' 9-The grand old Shakespeares, the Deltas and the youthful Betas combine and again the dance floor is trod by careffree feet. 15'-We organize some more! The busif ness of the upper classes becomes more and more important-so the Seniors and the Juniors elect officers. 17-"All's well and The Goose Hangs High!',' For two nights did the goose hang -and a grand play it was! 23-Christmas is at hand. Today we celebrated in a very appropriate manner-by going to classes as usual, enjoying "The Maid of Francel' in assembly, and joining in the ThetafAlphafBenton dance. 25'-Christmas. gQ'7,gi -5 .... ,SZ- f 'I J! f , fflvrqsffj j ' " Tiyffaklf - JANUARY 16f17f18 Shfhfh. I'm studying. Semester examinaf tions. I'm in deep water. 27-The major and his sponsor are pref sented to us. Hoofray for the R. O. T. C.! FEBRUARY 27 An assembly is held honoring our vicf torious Viking basketball squad. They have conquered a hoard of Blue Eagles, Ducks, Tigers, Pirates, Wild Indians and whatfnot to annex the city championship in basket' ball. MARCH 9 Vikings and VifQueens joined in celef brating everything in general on Northeast Night. APRIL 13 Spring is sprung sure enough! I can tell it by "Hey, Hey Fever." We've been out on the seas seven months now. I have just learned there is an InterfSociety Dance, so I'll have to be steppin' some. This is my lucky day, Friday the thirteenth. 27-iAfter much waging of war over uni' forms and gathering up the remains of stories, essays, orations, etc., the Lit. Contest is with us. MAY 17 This is gonna be good! Some Seniors think themselves terribly old. "Seventeen" to be exact, was the play they presented. However-shfhfh-clon't say anything-'but I have discovered some older heads were there. 25'-The junior Prom is with us. The Vikings and VifQueens are in the height of their glory. JUNE 8 Behold! Behold! Land is in sight! This is the eventful day when the honorable Sen' iors take their diplomas and disembark, leav' ing She rest ti cruise aligound on the fediilcaf ' fl , ' ' t E IZ EJ VV VV' k1I?gxzleiijEg.e'p1C mg up e remnan s o cir f -5 vs V 395 J V ff ,D -aygmwi 5 , ' K9 g p 45 .fer-wal' G f .f'?'Q:A ,:::::1-17:-11' s -' ' ,,. .' 5 w3 nl ' fav .Q 5 - af' . ix , w 5- 5 MM T sf H g Ov!-J" "Ill IllllllllllllltlIllllllllIlIIilllUZ """"' llllllllllllllll' A, " " " "" ' in omni TDACK Mime One Hundred Thirty AND OH' an !MY DEAH5' fa an 4' Qi, s WH NIC KE O1 Hu 1dr u Thlmy one BEHIND THE FRONT Mr '44 avril 'T 155' HE SPRING . ' ' 7hj?P?fQ! "' fi- L I. ,J K, - 1-ij: A . YM:- Q .......... 7 4441 F223 L V-..,...,' , 'U " Lf W 2 ' 1 -4 'I A, f, ff',w' f' 4 D, jf: wv. .-, 1 V ' fl , ' . 'pg' my , 1.5.5--94 ' "'4 I , 13 , hy ' ,. d A ii., Z' 'I K .1 'L J ' ' 'N ' 'C-fini? "i.,,2Sf" XS r ' , - m f 7 5, ' f ' ' 91' : , 95- f, . 2 A 2 ' ' A - 1 i I I! fi i z One Hundred Thirty-two X4 X 5 Q X , ' W' ,V .i , Y X . , ' ?- XE, ' 1 1 ' , X 'X XX f ff 'Q 4-'t K fr fl , q q fx f' f X T E B , : One Hundred Thirty-three 5 w v 1 1 I i A n fi E! Q Z! I 4 1 Y ! and ff One Hundred Thirty-four Evolu X O - ' f X . H: V " ' - f f , X14-,J lj, ' ' , M, qv, 1 w'.n5.ri?f ' , 1 w ?4414414414 414 414 414 414 414 Q4 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414' Q4 414 Q4 414 414 414 414414414414 0:4 414 414 414 414 414414 414 42 Q4 414 414 414 414 414 414 42 414 414 41: :if 121 414 414 'I' 'X' 'I+ 'I' 'I+ 'I' 414 414 1 -9 ISI .if 414 +14 414 414 ' 414 ISI if 4 D V ERTISING SOLICITORS gg: 44 414 if 414 P44 414 44 414 'I' 414 'I' 4+ I? 4'4 44 ,Z 414 4'4 ' 414 , 'X' 414 'X' 414 n 4 0 iv: Student Advertzszng Commzttee fi, Iii 4+ 414 ? 414 f 414 'A' 414 'X' ,vt 414 4 414 K v Iii . 4+ 4. MERLE SMITH, Chairman +54 414 'A' gg HARRY SHARP 2 A - 3 4' Zi ROBERT SPURRIER 414 .if 2' 414 6 14, 'X' 4 4'4 414 Q. 414 3 4'4- 'Q - 4+ 'X' ,v 414 f 14, 4' Q 414 914 31 4, 4 :iz 414 'X' v :fi Solzcztors gg 414 ,X1 4'4 v .34 If 121 If 4 Li. BERT SUTTON JOHN JOHNSON 3: 44' 414 v 131 LEWIS MOREY DELPHINE FIERING 'I+ 4X4 Ig EDNA CREEKS JOHN LESLIE 5+ 4 21 5' 44 'PX' 414- 'I+ 414 'I+ 414 91: 414 0 44 414 +24 , .. 4-,fLmuL,Q, H Nl , f , .K A N , A ' f X' ww' 3 XC' NX H VR One H undred Thirty-five 1,, l 'rf 'x :fm i" ,v .. 21 V 1 I ,,,V,E,X'- V- V F., ,. -x , . 1, SN, ' X. ffv va XJ- K V X . . xxx Y VV .X V A -L lim? -ij Ap? . ,, xx x, Q my .5 1 n X .M ,5 , A - .. , V1 'r!.1.,,m:,f T m O, , ll gl, uggizodnucs up 5 ME To p-AUL' mnnkv me ' L - ' . -IM E G S4:g6l'npglCg"E BUT magna 113-lTn:i 3 Q, ?.'f:U YE My GD ' 0 'IJ YOU'HAVE MY T - Jia 10 - ,f :Ia '-M' sa A H 1 ' 4 X H A N .,.'i?i?f55f!:::5QEiL 41 flllillllw... 'vfglunn , 3 ,,,,. Al f HIIIIHH 1' , ig!!! lm- IMMIHHIL- - g,,F' A If 'EIEI WF! Aggggfgjl yi-" ' .4 Q .....--ff--'Q' 4 'f -' W 'M 5-r Af' ,,-1-an . ff? X S' a 2-A MMM V '4+I4+X4+:4+2q4Q4+:4+:4+Z4+?4 +:4+X4+X +I X4+X4+X4 X4+I +54 :4+X4+I4+X4+I +X4+I +'4 '4+I I4 z4+z +I z4+I +4 X4 I +I X4+I +I4+:4+2+:4+2+z +:4+I4g +44 X45 +f+:4q4g4 v 2: .ff +24 +14- -+!4 +4 +14 O O +24 +44 +4 Kansas lt Llfe IIlSUI'2ll1C6 Com all +14 +4 +14 + +24 +1 +14 . +2 3: Home Off1ce-3520 Broadway jj ,ff ,Q +14 +14 +14 KANSAS CITY, MO. +1 +14 +I4 YX' 'A +14 +4 +24 +44 , . . . . . , 'S A Permanent Home Inst1tut1on furnlshln the h1 hest form of 2' +,4 +44 v - - v 21 Llfe Insurance Servlce. Q +X4 +14 +14 +I4 +I4 +14 +14 +44 'Z' - ASSETS ...,.. . ......................... ...,.. S 45,000,000.00 'S' +t4 X +44 +14 ' +I 5+ INSURANCE IN FORCE' ..., 350,000,000.00 5+ A4 I +4 +14 +34 +14 +14 34 Q4 ,ff J. B. REYNOLDS, President C. N. SEARS, Secretary +54 +54 IGI 31 f 3. +I X4 :4+: +I +I X4 I4+z4+X4+X X4 X4 I +I 1 X44 +I +14 z4+: +X4 X4+I +z4+:4+X4 X4+fv I4+X ' +I +I X4+: X4 I 4 I4 I +14 X4 X4+: +I X4 I4 X4+X4+I4+I 14 X4 I4+I4 I +I +34 if 1"'ii4wX S' :3zE"'l"41-1m- 2 1 4 'Q K3 ' ' ' 'zfv One Hundred Thirty-six 'X DR VIVIXNQ li' fl 'Xxx 79 "1 :Af ' I In 'C A ff Q ' . ' .yx K 1 ' X Q 4 x In 4 . ' ,N Av QV,-' ff N ' ,I X f f Xxx .XX ,V A xx I' V4,' , V! 1 445241494upvzovxevzfoxovxe :4oX4vI4vI4 O I I 4 4 X A X I ' ' ' 4 ' ' 4 , X 4 X ' 'Oz4fX49:4VI 4949444014514z4vZ4+X4444X4r:4rz4uz4vXogo gg . ii. 5 Phone, Vlctor 5174 R O -1+ 44' ,? FLOWERS FOR THE il GIRL GRADUATE CLEANERS Zi SANDS FLORAL 81 DYERS 3+ COMPANY EDNA VAN PELT Iii :I if 909 Grand Avenue 2313 Independence Ave. JOHN V. SANDS, Mgr. CLIFTON 5762 lil 121 Benton 2305 Res., Benton 5278 5: + NOVELTY SHOP Iii +1- R. S. MAGEE A COMPLETE LINE OF + Plumbing and Heating Hemstitching, Stamping, and Child- dren's Sewing. Hand Painted 4712 INDEPENDENCE AVE. Noveltles 151 2616 INDEPENDENCE AVE. 'Q' Kansas City' 'Mo' Benton 6816 Kansas City, Mo. :iz +14 A. R. MICHAEL if FRUITS - VEGETABLES GROCERIES AND MEATS 14100 INDEPENDENCE AVE. Phone, Benton 5888 VVe Deliver 1 Kansas City, Mo. l-lolzapfel's Pharmacy Independence and Spruce . 'I+ We call for and deliver +I: PRESCRIPTIONSI +P exe Q4 Phones : +X+ -wiv BENTON 1412 BENTON 7477 4+ 'Z' BENTON 0336 'F Q Mrs. C. L. Forster FUNERAL HOME gg 121 918-20 Brooklyn Avenue +P v +4 A V O V 9 V W V ' ' ' ' 'Q 'Q '4 '494949 ' ' 9 '4 '4 99494- 0:4 +14 41+ 'X' 45+ 'A' -rxo 4? Kansas City, Mo. 131 +P -'II' X441 444 444 4 44 4 4444444 "4'4'444'4 '4'4'44 ,-0iI""fm21:::.g,:- , , I - - "N---, , .1 .. One Hundred Thirty-sevcn I 1 i I ? F H 1: 2 is Ia I . 4 Q IH I , , fl 1 1 l f R w l I 1 l , 1 E v 4 .K 'f K x -X V R , X . K ,K , , ,M ew, U J 7.141 , if Xe 4 A :Q 1:-1-57 jj ff,ll"j'.,,-,fj , Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 02 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 bplgf Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 02 Q4 Q4 E Q4 :IQ 2' Q4 V4 V .f. 'X' 0:4 t Q4 5, 1 'I+ ,Q Q4 ,Q N 0'4 Q 4 044 'A' Q4 2 0 05. A 0 Q4 vi: 'S' Q4 ' 'Q' ' Q4 , 3' Q4 5:4 '14 '4' -09 0'4 2 OAKLEY METHODIST EPISCOPAL 131 'A 0'4 Q4 34 CHURCH .f. fe' 02 ,Q f v 'ff PIONEER IN NORTHEAST KANSAS CITY :CI Q4 2 . . '4' :gf Established ln 1889 gf ' Iii 4 0'4 'I' ' 0:4 pxq . . 4 .p Many years before Northeast Hlgh School became a reahty. jj 'I' Q. :XXI Q4 4+ - I5 4 ' , . . . . 4 QI Offers the necessary I'6l1g1OllS balance to a conventlonal academ1c 15: ..- . 43. +I' educatlon. 4. 'X' 5, if 4, 'X' 0'4 6'Q ' 4 . - f 0'4 Q4 "1 Q- Q ,yt , ' 'A s. 4 +2 g - Q4 '4' ,. , , , Q4 'z' H Q Q4 '4' 9,1 '4 . ' ff. Warm Hearts for Young People Vltal Sermon Messages :Sf Q4 Q 5+ Fine graded Sunday School Good Chorus Cholr :ff 'A' Q4 :ff Twenty-five piece orchestra L1ve Epworth League 5+ Q4 'S' Q4 0:4 ,Xt 3' 4. A, T 4+ - 'X' 3. 0 'Z' +2 Iii 'I' 0,4 'F 3. IZ: WELCOME TO OUR SERVICES 3. Q. :ij 0,4 ,IQ 'X' 01. ROY E. COLEMAN, S. S. Supt. HARVEY A. JONES, D. D., Pastor 'X' ' 3. 5' Q4 4' 0'4 'S' INDEPENDENCE AND ELMWOOD AVENUES Off Z Q4 Y 'Z' EI 03 Q4 0? Q4 02 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4Q Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 0? Q4 Q4 Q4 02 Q Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q40B Q4 Q4 Q4 02 DXQOE Q4 Q4 Q4 ff fffee-lifes JJ,,:,:s Q M ,,,.?:y Q ff, Q f Y ,K XXX -s ' 1 ,ev ' 5 ,-.ff .1 L - ,f is.. EV. A,-f" , " K Lf ' ,f . X-N Y V ..-WA .A , , - ,,,,,- ,H Ag, X- 4 One Hundred Thirty-eight --:.-:f:.--- ....,-. W ,Y , , X X f x 1 f I 1 4 ' r ' ,V 1 1' P YK V Y! X X ' V 1' xiiglif ., . A4.gg..f Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14+14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 A14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14+14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 N LY +14 +'4 X +14 4 S . Y 1 ' +14 D +14 +14 1 R - Q4 +14 NIJ P' S S Q4 -xf WO v 4+ 'S' 9 'E' +14 -N It ' 34 +14 --1 ,4 7 . mm H1 LI -QU 4. 4+ J X . 0 , -1+ +14 v 'N Wx J +14 -, f,,-,AH A 4 1, - J +4 2 1 " 4 a +14 , , ox +1 +14 J +14 + , . , + 14 :fire fl N N f xxx A' 'A' -,' . 1 L . - U 1 'P v . ' ' .- . 4 ' . v +14 ,. I. +14 , ....' -- - . , ' - . +14 l. ZH,-1: .J +14 +14 . . ..-.',.A.'-1' --I Q +14 - ."g: v , L H.-1. .f,.. ,A +53 Q .,,,. . , 33 2 '.'f ' "oo Qu" Q --'.,.'h.J, Q 3' . 6 0 ' N' r- 'Q - 'Q' .4 . . . ' . , +4 A 1. - - - . ' 4 , , . 1. .. ..-- , Q4 I .y -. .. Q: , +14 S In. s ,QQ 'I' - , . 5 'a A 4. ' 5 'ff 'Q .. 5. 4 .14 A 1 . . .: .. rf 1,4 +4 '- ' . . . A 3. 1..1.:' Q ,xg A .:j g". , 1,1 +4 , , ,g A 3 . . ,, 4 0 v +14 ' ,J - . X If 'A' ,B V 1 914 v +'4 C r '+" 4 v +14 ,Q 0 ff' +'4 ' , In 5' A ! , 'I+ f 2' 11, y Q +14 H4 I . N 'Q' .2 I X f fx- ,I4 5 - 3 gif' A-,I 1 .. ,IQ +14 +14 v 0:4 'I+ 'A' 4 +14 014 +14 +14 -1- H? +14 +1 +2 QQ +14 '44 ,I4 +14 +14 'F' +14 44 v +14 'A' +14 'X' +14 qt' +14 'X' +14 4' 'I' COMPLIMEN I S 'X' +14 'X' v +14 'A' +14 'I' v +' +14 A' 4. 4+ +14 'X' Q4 'X' v 1:1 +14 +14 'S +'4 Q I 'A ' +14 +14 4 1, +14 4' v +I. +14 +'4 'X' A v v '44 +14 9 JQ 4' ' +'4 -z+ e, +14 5 4+ 'Z' +2 'S' + +14 4' v 'z' a+ 'A' V . v v v v v v v v v v v 1 ,V,,9,, +14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14q4+14+14q4+14+14+14+14+14rX44014vX0X4'X40I4'x4'X0z4'X"X0b4"X''X"A''X'5"4"4"+'4''A''4"+"A"B'+'4"X"x"x'T'X"?'A"x"x' 4 A A' , , , ,, .f-""f:4'r1x1,g-J, 4 Q, r Q ,,-44 f , , X +3 ' f ff ., Y 5 5, N -.., A 1 '- N , , Ni.. X gf W ,,g ' .ff One Hundred Thirty-nine l 1 ' V- "E 'x 1 'e - . fp A ' - .gf ff " NX X-xi . I' ' V aff!! ,ffl fi! .1 'X f XX .f -K ' ,515 Q',,,i'5 W 5,7 24" 1. f' " E 4 4 xiii: Y i 5 H .ff 1. . f 4 , in , Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +2 +14 +14 +14' K4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14, 'F 4,4 +54 Phone, Victor 5072 Phone, Victor, 5077 +14 +4 v rf: v Ig: Dr. Henry Fuehrer J P K K 3: 4 'I' . . +14 'E+ PROPAEDCUTICAL EXPERT +14 +14 ,I4 +14 - , 11, 4. COACHING SPECIALIST Fancy Groceries and Meats 4. Y :if fourums Fon . Publi.. si-110015. jj 4 . +14 High Schools, Iniversifies, Aoudenlies. ,f, l 'ollegc-s. S1-minzu-ies and Institutions Phone, Benton 0885 ,f, of Learning of All Professions. 624 4 'X' , +14 4, Prices Moderate ,IQ 'I+ , 3622 INDEPENDENCE AVENUE +I. Q' 905 Troost Ave. Kansas City, Mo. 4. fl' -' if fi: 'I' +14 41+ 4. -1+ +14 ,I, 'A' +14 'I' . -+'4 'X' V , . A- A W f V - V - f +14 'E '. V E 2 ' 0 - ' ' 1 +f+ ' M 4 ' ' ffl 4 i - r1st1an 'X' i 1 +14 +x+ 4. 'X' R f I +14 'I' +14 . E ure +z+ 4 4. 'X' ' . +14 'X' ' +14 'I' . +'4 +x+ St. John and Brighton 4. 'I' 44 'S' +14 5' . . +'4 -5+ DR. L. M. DORREEN, Minister 4. +5 IS SERVED IN 4. +14 ,IQ :Q M. E. Anderson, Director Religious 'S' A +4 +14 . 3, ,I+ Education A +14 Q 5. 2' 4. Prof. F. E. Chaffee, iviusicai Director If: +'4 v 4. NORTHEAST CAFETERIA Bible School 9:30, christian Endeavor 131 +14 v +14 6:30, Morning Service 10:50, Evening: +'4 v fif Service 7:30, :CI 'I' -+14 +2 4. +14, ,QQ 'X' +14 'X' +'4 353 CEDAR CROFT JERSEY MILK 4 - +'4 +'4 t -3+ 31 +14 BENTON 3901 3, 'I' +:4 'X' +14 'I' , +14 'I' +14 'X' +14 'I' +'4 +'4 : Q +14 +14 A +14 +14 '41 '5' +14 +14 v I? 5106 INDEPENDENCE AVE- .21 'X' 5 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +2 +14 +14 +14 +,Q'Q4 +14 +2 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +5 S , - "' 2531.51 irq K xg X A EY E :s ,, Y ,, V , 14 W - 'RW One Hundred Forty 4 4' if Q 54 4 u 4 34 4 P vX4v:ov'4u:4o,4v'1s' 0' 4' v'4u'4u:4v:4vX4vI4o!4014643401ut4v'4sz4vI4v'4v'4vI4 43 I 1 Xv4u.4a'4o454 44v4v4u4v n4v'4s44v, 4v9r:4aI4vI4vI4v,4o'4o'4r Ph ,Bet 550 one non 6 BENTON 1761 SMITH BROS Sheet Metal and Furnace Work C031 CO All Work Guaranteed A J PADEN 4510 INDEPENDENCE AVE 740 East 15th Street Kansas Clty Mo 0,4 4 Q v OAQ 9 944 0 4 v,4 4 Q of 9 4 9 0 0 o 0 A v v +4 0 9 +4 'A Phone, Benton 3356 Ont D'1y Struce It A91 ess :ry GIBBS CLEANING COMPANY 5518 East 15th Street 0lR PRICES ARE STANTDARD il L SN I I OTHES XVEAR L01N GER" R J GIBBS M ul l1,el' N0 Lllalgts For Delnerw LIBBEY AUTO RADIATOR CO 2700 East 15th Street BENTON 6039 East S1de Oqleanlng C0 55- RN- Vlain Office and Plant Qffgdh-Ffh Northeast Office 6409 East 15th Street H?Q3,,,,, 5310 Independence Ave. Benton 2000 or 1111 pq 'Benton 18002 Benton 3883 . PARKER S SHOE SERV-U-HARDWARE SHOP We Repair Everything 6415 East 15th Street We Deliver 3207 INDEPENDENCE AVE. KANSAS CITY MO' ' ' ' +'4 4 ' v4o4u'4Q '4 ' a4a4v4v'oo rX4vz4+X4v4 44v1'4u4+4 .4540 0' , ' 4"' ' ' 4 4 One H undred Forty-one +'4 +54- 4 W 94- 4 +'4 +'4 v 4 v 4 +'4 +'4 +'4 o'4 I4 Q +44 4- 4' 4 +'4- f 4 4' G +'4- + 4' v v4 9 4 .mu-nu.. 4 A ,v x A, , Tw. If A TY- x ' R R Q Y rf, e '. , -, 1, . -f . 9-. , ' M Q R ,N 1 K, V . .. A f- vfv , Y I 1 I I f 2 ' 'f ' .ff R X ,f ff f XX X AN Xxx X f . .f 'xx X XX L f f , .f aw . R V 601+ . XWI++X+4i"! X +2'Z"I+'X+'?'?'Z'+X+'Z"X'4 . X . I I Z +I I+ n X ' Z ?+E'X"I"' .+'X'fZ+4'+Z-'Id' Z'?'Z+'X+4"X"P+?'?+Z0X"X'2 +14 3. If: Phone, Benton 2376 F Ba e :iz BATTERIES REBUILT ' ' :if QQ Q' XVe ,repair all makes of cars. Ford 3: Ig parts and accessories carried in stock. Q14 Ig: Trouble calls answered day or night. Telephone, Benton 0447 4 ' h W 5' H. L. RC1dS a A. f' Q14 C : , fi arage 15th Street and Lawn Avenue If 4 v, Ig 3822-24 Indepenaience Avenue Kansas City, Mo. - fi, +14 Kansas Clty, Mo. 'g' 4+ E' 152 3+ OA! l +I. A PHONE, MAIN 1069 WOu1dn't You Llke to Attend Ag: '. . . 'A Ii. a Blg C1ty Church? 5+ ,QQ . 7:4 If! If. 4 " J Kansas City's Great Down ,I+ , I I' 24 4. h, Town Church +5 axe A A - . s '4 .1 .' 'Z' +53 av. A A MR. POWELL WEAVER if Kansas City's Premier Concert f? w,ss ' grin- Organist Director 944 2 - J 4 if .'K:'1 "" 'E' 5 if DR. 1. M. HARGETT 53 Y. Q If. Any Book Under the Son Pastor and Radio Preacher Ig +2 Q 'I' ' A virile dynamic fearless pulpit If. Kansas Cnty Book Exchange f 3 , 5+ A Heart-Warmmg Church 1n jg +.+ . ,z f- School Books fought, Sold the throbbmg heart of ,ij 4. 0:4 If and EXC anged "The Heart of Amer1ca" 5. v 'A' 2: 806 GRAND AVENUE Come and warm your heart.' fi: 'X' . if QI K C t M . 'Q' was ly' 0 GRAND AVE. TEMPLE 1,3 4 4 +14 Q' +14 'f 'I' 31 A 4 .f Any Book You Want ' A' v 9,4 4 R T 'JARRETT 33 ni ' ' ' k Sh if S Registered Druggist Moore S B00 Op 31 A+ 2 5, +44 :fi ST. JOHN AND JACKSON AVE. 408 East 9th Street 5: 4' v 5 ,Q . 0:4 I? Clifton 0222 Benton 3078 Kansas City, Mo. 94 31 Free Delivery Service :ff ,f, F ku XX C BOOKS BOUGHT, SOLD AND Ig , run nk' renm S EXCHANGED 4+ :A A 4. 'Z' vxqaxookvX4QuX4oxoQ4nI4Q4vX4a:4vI+Q4vfoxaszozozvvZ4QoX4oz4nX4vp+XoI4 X4 I ' wx 444244014514uxofozovyvfvvkbzffzvxfvfPav?01402014P:0X0X4'I4'P'F'X4'X4'B a . Birxx One H und red Forty-two W ,- A V f - ,, KXQ g, ,f is ,X 1 ,J x' .A X gk X 1 if get 3, I O F, bi, ,f If X H 1 'nl 'i 1 l. ,V ,' X 1' x ,5 xx If . A 1 ,Quart f . 'qw , 0?01401401401401401402 440145144f11f1Qi?b1451Qb?5116:4614614514 01402 64014 02014014 014014 014014 014014 014014014014 014014 014 014 014 014 014 0140? 014014014 014014Q4Q40f 014 q1191Ql 'I' 0 0'4 014 '14 0'4 'I+ 014 014 ' 07 Iii .il ga 014 0'4 'I+ 014 'I' 014 'I' ,XQ 014 v 0. :ij QOSI1, lNUl5H I 3, 4, I C. OUL D SCRATC H 014 4, 2 ' HY HEAD! 014 014 In '14 014 Aj 'X' 0'4 , . 'Z' 014 . X 'I' 10+ '35 ' 014 A , wr , , ' 15 Q9 X' 33 34 9 s it 014 ,lf ' ! V :gn 3' v ' , A 4+ 31 X' Yo +z+ - ffhj' A .f. 'X' U1 9 I? '- if 5 ' 25: ' 014 J .Q132'u'1'.,f "pfff,l 'X' 4.4-ga-in'.1 , ,. . . 1--- 1 1 4+ 1 4 3: agzc A' 5: C Z tx. 'X' f Th LU ' f 4 .3 Ig See for yourself a "House 014 .14 ol Magic"-when speech 2 Q' is woven by deft fingers. 1:1 3' 01 clicking. whivnng 3, ,iz machines. 54 +I' 5 4, Ash your teacher to av- 'g' 'Q' vlmgeuzvoub bfi? thwuzh 104 A 'gi one of our Central Offices, 4, 2, eithejr Manual 01 Dial- . LX' 5. of both, Economl ze ,ij OAQ 1, 'X' Call the Business Office. ' 3' ln Your Meals -- 1:1 Victor 9900. fo-r Group By Hav g O14 . ts' 5, gg 'meme AT A FORUM 024 014 E 4 Iii Best Foods Better Prepared I? 4+ Z 014 07 .2 THREE PLACES 'X' 014 014 134 :ij No. 1-1220 Grand Ave. +14 'A' 121 No. 2- 810 Grand Ave. fr 014 D 3, 'X' No. 3-1212 Mam Street 4, 3 v 4. SOUTHNVESTERN BELL jg 014 ,Q 53 TELEPHONE COMPANY F01-Urn 0 014 'I' 014 'X' . 014- 'PI' 014 'I' C2lfGtGfl21S 'F 'I' 014 'X' 0X4 OF 014 T3 1:1 1:4 1:4 ,If 1:4 ,X4 4, ,:, 1:4 444, 4,44 ,F 4, 4, 4, 4, 4, ,F ,X, 44,14 ,XQ ,IQ .14 '14 014 011x014 014 014 014014 014014 014014 014 014 014 014014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014014014 014014014 0? 014 014 014 One Hundred Forty-three V if WVVVYVOVVW VV? VV vvvvvvvvvtvvvvvvfvvv VYQUVVV A 4444444445444+44444"4'4'4"4"44'4"+'4'4'4"4 4'+4"4"4"+'+44o44'4'a'4'+'+4'4"o"4' ii i , S- ' 'fih vw I I x "Z.4Li'i I 4 f 'iMf!Vm'QE:4l it si . A 'L in Q ,ly uri, ' FQX' I ,4 A' L . K ' f X. xx: X. Q x X X'i ' I W, . xii X -X R xii -- six'-5155 .41 On the threshold of bigger things! You, a vast army of youthful graduates, are now ready to take up the serious business -of life. One of the first lesso-ns in this new life is to learn the value of money When you learn to economize, you have the first principle of business. I .Quality food by personal selection at money saving prices at your convenient FPIGGLY WIGGLY -x-A .11 +14 4 14 v 4 '4 14 4 '4 14 14 v 14 +14 4 '4 v 14 4 14 14 + 4 4 '4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +'4 +14 +14 +14 '4 +14 +14 'F 'B +14 +14 +14 KANSAS CITY SCHOOL OF LAW FIFTH FLOOR OF NONQUIT BUILDING Executive Offices, 913 Baltimore Afforcls thorough training for the practice of LAW and confers the Qgdegree of L.L.B. Post Graduate Course Added With Degree of LL. M. IN OUR OWN NEW BUILDING 913 BALFIMORE KANSAS CITY, MO. vvvvoovvvvvvvvvvvvvovvvvvovv ovvvvvvgv, q0v,v,ov++v+4oi,+vvvvv+ 14 '4 +'4 14 4 4 v v 14 14 v 4 '4 +14 v +14 v '4 +'4 +14 14 '4 v 14 14 14 + 4 V v 14 14 4 v 14 4 4 4 4 2 4 A 4 4 4 ' A 4 4 4' 4.14. +"4' 3+ A 4 4 A e 4 4 + 4 U4 A 614 4 4' ' 4"4' !"4 4' 4' 4 4'4'4'+"A' 4' 4"4' +"4"A"4"4"4"A"4' One H undred Forty-four - X ,T rf' fu ,f Af ff ' we Y :rf ' f V X .ff . j4,.,K.'x..I N ,f '. X.. E Q W 'J 'Um A-C ' ' A 'Av if X I VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVQQVVYVVVVVVVVVWVVVVVYVVVJV Viv? VVQVWVOV QQPAOP44if?449'4b'Q5fiffA4944544QAQPA474QUA4O44D44i44544P. AQQQQV44bA4b44744O44i44b'4- 644544544549DiffP4Q!44P446+4h4OA4h4b44 '45449X4D44O44q4Pf45f4fu4P44544b4Qb'40f RIGHT IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD 5: +24 +34 +I4 OXQ +'4 +'4 A-O E TIRE A D REPAIR CO. +14 ' +14 +' +'4 TIRE AND BATTERY SERVICE 04 6 +14 5:6 Radio Batteries Recharged, 50cg All Others, 75c. +14 +X4 1:1 PHONE, CLIFTON 4538 +'4 +I' I 0 D v XXI 2121 Independence Avenue Kansas Clty, Mlssourl lil y V E22 ., N H. H. GJILLPATRICK, cnanman ,Xt 4. A. O. THOMPSON, President F I I : E 9 S 4. rg J. B. WORNALL, Vice President 15: "' A. K. SIMPSON Vice President : V ! . J. P. JORDAN, Secretary uAladd1n Pharmacy,, 'E+ E. G. MCMONIGLE, Asst. Secy. ' If 99 A ' 15TH AND BELMONT 4. OTQ A .2 UNION BANK AND 'ii Our Neighborhood Druggist 'S' O54 4 +4 capital .................. S200,000.00 BEnton 4110 113 Of 4 +:4 Surplus .................. 10,000.00 School Supplies, prescriptions, A Ii 15TH sT. AND PROSPECT AVE. e0,.feen.,,.ery LI Kansas City, Missouri Free Delivery Q. V ,. cg: +'4 'A' ,, . ,, :Sz 1,1 Best of Everything for Northeast 4, A +14 'X' v, +14 51 DEAR STUDENTS: 21 924 '5' +14 O:Q +5 4 +:+ YO U R 51 +14 Q 1 n +54 G O O D 5, y 4 Ig U S E D 5: jj B O O' K S 3. A T G O- -O D 15: 'I v jj P R I C E S I5 4 + +I+ . . - ' ' +z+ Wlth smcerest Wlshes that you have a happy vacatlon, we jj 4+ 2 15: are ever ISI Q. Yours very truly, 9:4 ,I+ . :ii 9.9 Iii LOI16 BOOk Store 151 94' 'I' 34 +14 : y A 131 BEnton 7651 4808 Independence Ave. 'I' +54 :Q +14 +14 44 Q4 +X4 +X4 +14 44 44 +24 +14 0:4 Q4 +14 +z4 +19 Q4 +14 5:4 Q4 +14 4+ Q4 i4q:4'X4 'X' 'B 4 'X' g' 'X' 'X' 'z' 'X' 401' 4' 'X' 'X' 'I' 'X' 6' 4' 'F 4"X"!"1' .XG 'E One Hundred Forty-five fe- l I I l I , "iq 'N ,f fi' f" fi y -W I he X , I gf f ' me 1 ff 'lf-I 'N M 1 l ! rr t l 4? +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +1 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 X64 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14' 14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +1 +14 +14 +14 +1 +14 +1 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 I +4 +4 21 DANIEL C. HADER'S i' +14 +14 Q +14 +14 E +14 , +14 1 RESH FROM FAP1 r +1 +.+ 4, POULTRY AND EGGS +14 Q 91, +14 'F 'E+ Wholesale and Retail 'Q' , +14 +14 V Ig Store No. 1-613 Cleveland Store No. 2-2621 East 18th St. ff: 1:1 Phone, Benton 4993 Retail Only +I. +14 I +14 I 5+ Our Specialty IS From Farm to Consumer jj 'A' A " 117ll0l0SZllQ prices to Clubs and Churches. For S:ltul'1luy's lmrgruins. watch I, 51 Saturday rnorning Iinnsas City Times. ,B I ' ' If: XVE DRESS AND DRAVV FREE fi: 5 +14 +14 +14 +14 II +14 +14 1 Z Benton 6287 COMPLIMENTS OF +14 +14 X +14 +14 , 4 4 I' +14 , +14 5 4- PEGGY S BEAUTY OS I 5: NEUER BR . 1,1 Y J 4 5 'I' SHOPPE M A 'X' ,, 1 +14 21 E T CO. Q +14 +14 +14 +14 A 4, MRSQ L. R. MCKINZIE .14 h ' V I 1? 1326-28 Maln Street jg j ,Q 4936 East 9th St. Kansas City, Mo. ,f, ' +14 +14 +14 +14 PAQ 944 V V :SI Phone, Benton 3918 914 , J +14 V gg BEDDING STOCK IN SEASON tl ' 1:1 5 X +14 , +14 Boyd s Greenhouse 1- I' +14 +14 QQ .4 132 FLORISTS . O ' Q' +14 - Q 0 +14 I, 19 9 1 1, v In 3: CUT FLOWERS, PLANTS ' EEM W -., jg 1 H 5: FUNERAL DESIGNS lar -ugglfsgig n ' 5: ' A ' ' 4 f 5355 Independence Ave. I A 4 lf 1? Kansas City, Mo. , vi +5 ' 5. I QI .S Q. 5 +14 Satisfaction Gnzlrzlnteell BENTON 1575 +14 L gl Xve Strive to Please Ig: U . 4 3 .i. PHONE. BENTON 1319 +14 i' a s 0 e eaners ll 'Q' Gl d t n Cl 'f I rg: LEO HAR I :sz ' ll EXCI USIVE 1 E 1. 1 - HARRY S. ZANE, Jr. q FORD SERVICE A li +14 . U +14 Road and Tow Servlce We Call For and Dellver E1 5 , +14 I I 'Q' 3315 EAST 15TH STREET 2 gg 122 , 109 North Askew ffl Q 1 4. Kansas City, Mo. .14 1 U +14 +14 5 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +1 +14 +14 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +2 +14 +14 +14 +14 Q4 oi , if F i . 'A ill F P' ,+V l .- "T ,N I w ,Iw..lW"1" is 1 Q -- I 1,4111 , 9 A 4, A 1 One Hundred Forty-six U 1 2 1 ,Q 4 D , X ' - - ', , :..- ,.. ,Ai ,., , , - ,- I 'M I ,Y ' 'fr ,' . ,f X 'iw N Xa . f . A 1. w ,f ,lf K, , xx X' ix F if I ,r Aj, if 2 v I 1 I 'N 3 V ' -rf. .5 I ,fa . A , - . I H., ,ff X. f ak in ' J' . I . .' fx .. 1, . r nw . on? 1 XXX Q 1 6 1'AL-f-90-gn' ii, -. ...- . Q . .. 1 -9- a s W f " fi? ses.. I 1 X Go 4 I jr .. L 3 ' Q X' f ff " ' ' Q Eff? .i-- 4 x -1 '- lk L i. We - 1 i X EE' if fee-'He 55 3 ..f.. 0 Z Phone, BEnton 6060 CLEVELAND CLEANERS Cleaning and Pressing Shop 1 I-IEMSTITCHING, DRESSMAKING REMODELING RELINING I REPAIRING . ALTERATI N A PE + 0 S S CIALTY LADIES' WORK A SPECIALTY f 9th and Cleveland Kansas City, Mo. 5902 ST. JOHN AVENUE The Independence Boulevard Christian Church Independence and Gladstone Boulevards DR. R. H. MILLER, Minister MODERN EDUCATIONAL EQUIPMENT-CLASS "A" STANDARDS IN + EVERY DEPARTMENT . Bible School, Sunday Morning .... 9:30 Church Services, Evening ............ 7:45 I Church Services, Morning ............ 11:00 Christian Endeavor, 4 Societies.. 6:30 . RADIO SERVICES OVER WHB, SUNDAY MORNING CHORUS CHOIR, QUARTETTE, ORCHESTRA Under Direction Prof. Hans C. Fell v V ' 0:4 014 014 0X4 0:4 024 01401444 014 0:4 014 0:4 0:4014 0:4 0:4 0:4 0144149014 0:4014 44024 0:4 0X4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 014540 0:4 0:4 0:4 014 0:4 0:4014 0:4 0:4 0,4 0X4 f-ff' ' 3' lf, - . -'H . K Y s f I , I ff mi 3, J x One H undred Forty-seven x f . 1, ,f ,. -. .N 51 l , , l , 1, NX X., 'za w N 5 I ,,- if he X. -4 4 .1-1: r 1- ff ff f X 1 y 1- fr, '4 . ff A -N634 K ' 4.1-.,.1-. . t --lzigrgjrkifg B X, VYYYVVV!VVVVVVVQVVVVVVVVVVVVOV,VV? VVVV VVVVVVVVVVV 'VV 545401441 +141 1 +1 +1 1+1 1 14 1 14+14+14+14+1+ 4 1 4 1 1 14 q4+14+1441 1 1 1 +14+14+14+14+1 1 14+14+14+f+14+14+14+14414+1+14+14+14+14+1414- +14 14 +14 44 414 'I' +14 +14 +14 +14 +14- +14 'I' +14 +14 '4 4 4 +14 +14 +14 'F Q4 'X' +14 +14 4 'B 4 +14 +14 +14 'X' 414 +14 O14 14 4 +14 414 Q4 q. H4 Q +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +I' 414 'X' 'X' 'X' +14 +14 +14 +I' +14 414 +I' 'X' +14 +14 +14 +14 'X' +14 +14 +14 'I' +14 +14 +9 64 +14 +14 Q4 'X' +14 Q4 'X' +14 +14 'X' 'X' 4 :+14 ortheast Book Store 1921 - 1928 Serving Northeast Students for the Past Seven Years Note: We are always glad to accommodate the students by hasing their used books if purchased here. Books bought at our risk, as changes are made each fall either by the School Board or revised edition by the publisher. purc Wishing the Faculty and Students a Pleasant Vacation 4801 Independence Ave. QS. E. Cornerj BEnton 4871 4 +14 'I Y 'z +14 14 4 if 4 4 14 v 5 +14 +14 V ': 2 '4 +14 4 '4 +14 014 '4 -v +14 ,v 4 +14 +14 Q4 'X' +I' 'X' +14 +14 v Phone, BEnton 2033 Haas Cleaning Co. Superior Workmanship Personally supervised by l Jos. Haas, Jr. BELMONT SHOE SHOP Electrically Equipped EAST SIDE'S BEST 6200 East 15th Street Rugs and Garments Dyed 9th and Elmwood Kansas City, Mo. 514' + 94' 6 +4 +'4 +14 +14 '4 + + +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 04 +14 +14 Phone, Benton 4053 J. EBERT 4436 St. John Avenue DRY GOODS, NOTIONS F U R N I S H I N G S Reasonable Prices for Good Merchandise Payne's Confectionery WW Ice Cream Candies Cold Drinks 5720 EAST 12TH STREET 41:14414444+++4v44vvvvv1+1v41444vvv vvv 14114141441 +444 1411+1,v1v1v1X:IX 5' 'O"4 'f'l.,44'4,'44'44.54,O.'44,4..4.'44'44'44'44'4 '4 '4"4 '40 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 1 .13 1511 One Hundred Forty-eight VV +6 +14 +14 414 +14 +14 54 +4 64 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 'X' +14 +14 +'4 QQ 54 4 i+14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 414 Q4 44 ,X4 ,X4 ,XQ ,:, ,I4 ,:, ,z, ,F 4, 44,14 114,14 q, 11, 44 ,x'1z,,:.1k1z+ 'X' IQ WJ1rk'UM11rWfWWMll. LMMZJWA ,1LU11LUnWxMAM1:1!AM!': 'I' 5, Q +14 N -k 4 ' J. ' Q '3 3 ' if 9 13' +12 L Al 2: 'A' J' -,, 1- v 'X' 9 ' ' 1 - 3 '5 '34 :IQ UNDER THE OLD 'I' ':' " 5: 5 OWN CLOCK I it Q. . lj 3' 'X' Q 3: :iz zs YEARS OF +14 if v .za fi 5' 121 F l N A N C I A L s E R v 1 c E gig 6 4. 'I' Q h' v i ' +' k gg I, e I a lona an 4 N f' O4 mfr f c ' ' rus ompany gg Capital and Surplus, Three Million 3: ' ' '4 Ninth and Walnut Streets 5+ 4 , , .1 4 +5+ Kansas Cxty, Mob Q .,f. 'f 5 2 +:+ 5: fianvfmlfmmlfilffwlf filY.El' F'1li7lfNYml7fN'KH75f'N l. RVBE '? 4 ' N 9.4 'X' +14 +14 v +x+ Iii V . 132 ,X xx F KXSHWMY. 5: +14 .:5lEE:. -m1 O O Q 4 ....... .. unlp 'f +4 ' ::::::::5' l -lllll 0 z nf ---'- ..... ov , 'W' if , N , - , 4 1:1 YD 1 . f 1 1 'J 1, 33 54 9 ' 3 T 1 1 N V 'A Q +14 ,, f fd-Q ' 1 Iii I mummy 12 'W-f -- 4 1, Q. + f ,- -.- 1, 7 -' H- ' "gil - ---wi Z 'llllvww---111111 W Iii .14 III, 1 ..., I 1 ' if +I. + - 1 : ,n v 'A+ I - 5 ,QA 1 G 'A' +14 W H X Q0 if Ni +14 ht - f ' 'l1.lf.llllllI'Il!rllll P7 5. f 'K+ WX X llx f l""'- ' will ' 4 'li +14 'I . L-X f + R "" 4' Q!! ' fr- Igz '!f.,.'LlI1!.' 1lLlu"nFT5q:1m1nunnf'r'1'f nmnvrvrmw mu' MHMMXXMAM . xx . 'E' +4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 Q +14 mow f-f +14 - 9 ,N N +14 +'4 l - +'4 +14 i 6 - +15 +14 ' if ' + if ' If ' o f 5+ if fs: . - 4 ' 5' -f , --- A - W A f +14 ,,, 1' ,Q f' N +14 -1+ 4 V 'X' +14 X E 1' 'X ' Q4 +14 1 019 54 g ll l 1 '5 51 4 - ,- 131 'k llllnlln... - ,il ai, +14 +14 1 U-7 - - 1 ' 'A' 4, ' 1 2 If +14 :E 1-MQNII. f quill f --"'4',"- "--419' - air 9.28. Ii: J. +I' 114 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 Q4 514 +14 +14 Q4 Q4 +14 +2 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +2 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +2 +14 +14 +? +14 +14 +2 +2 +14 +14Q+2 Q4 Q4 +14+14+2 One Hundred Forty-nine --:rg ., 1 N. xx .K R 'X X T1 14014 .4 .4 4 ,4v:+v44vZ4oI4 2514: I I X X 4 I+: i X 14: I I I X " X4 2441441404444014vxnoznvkuzoux gazeS144444u:4vX4uX4o:4v!4o:4aI44X4u:4 Z4 :QI ' LEE R. BRYANT'S zz 'l SCH EIDERCS 15 III - VAN BRUNT 21 Confectlonery 51 3 GARAGE 1.1 gg 6254 East 15th Street 3 152 BEnton 0738 .ii 'E' KANSAS CITY, MO. 'I+ If 4614 INDEPENDENCE AVE. ' :Sf 221 WHOLESALE RETAIL Benton 6071 Benton 6072 014- +44 .iz NEWMAN TIRE , :zz 3: HARRY B. STEMPLEMAN, Prop. 5: TIRES, TUBES ACCESSORIES 12: VULCANIZING Dependable Groceries 3. New :und Used Tires and Tubes and Meats +A' 01+ :ij ROAD SERVICE 3704-06 INDEPENDENCE AVE. jg 5: 15th and Prospect Clifton 3849 Kansas City, Mo. I.: ole ' 2 '4' 'vie 131 S , U 152 Iii ll' ,flLa"30l2M1lD "IN0ll2,llH A 1 5: 'I' 'N ' ' 9 B7 'Q 'Q' Q 3 'MAIIDELL Lnxrcueen- -N ' .gf gf ' F3 L .' Q id 94 : , . .5 ,,. 3 1 ,F W1i'a'Ew-L0 , C '31 2.22. l , 141 Q .. ,I 5: gg I 'J H in ?.11l1lllllUllllln.. +5 " aio Iii :iz 'X' axe 'I+ Q1 3: Phone, Benton 3005 "WHEN LqIFE'S GREAT BATTLE IS ENDED" 'I' 1 - ' +2 'I' L, ' 0:0 Jo ' ,F . J Dehner, Mortuary 'Z' Q4 fig Personal Care Given Iii .f. 131 Zi: LADY ATTENDANT 4700 Independence Avenue . 'Z' , vtoupvfnvpz Xfvxeie ' 1 I X Xevzovfnvzvx I X I X I Z I I 141414 ' 21494 '4o9s:4ui4uzvvX4u:4u:4 zavzvvkvtn x444vX4X '4u!4o!QuX4u!4u!4vz4o:oo:4443: ?in'5ffw . Av NW 'P ' 4 -. ,' , f"' A K' , o 1 A T 1 ,ji 3 V U :Qfl l. if- AQ, A H V M H V . One Hundred Fifty 24:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4: 4:4 4:4 4: : 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4: :4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:44:44:44:4 4:44:4 4:4 ,Ig Q, ,B ,I, ,:, ,z, 4, ,F ,IQ ,XQ 4, ,IQ 44:14 :IQ :IQ 'X' '14 44 :Zi ,IQ K4 hx. fx. .I+ y 1 121 S 4:4 4 4+ AVE AND HAVE 'I+ VISIT THE 53 +4- ,S 4:4 Y 94 Sw d' h ' C IS IIICIICZIII +14 S 0 'Z' OI11"21 'X' V 31 avmgs and Loan rf: v 34 Q 1,1 ssocla lon , .. 4 4'4 rf: Galleries gg 4:4 Q 4 44 :ij 919 Walnut 4:4 Q Ig: I FINE PICTURES AND PRINTS 131 +34 Pays 5? on Savings . 5+ if 'C' 5: From 3 DO1la1+ Up FOR SCHOOL AND HOME gig -1- 1:1 V A Resources Over 57,000,000 Let Us Frame Your Class Pictures 151 ri: V A fi: A. H. HOLTMAN, President 5' 4. 6:1 A. HAWKINSON, secretary 1011'A Grand Avenue +54 Q 'I' , -. 'S ,F l hone, Benton 71 Z2 2: +'+ PERMA " 4:4 Iles. Phone, Melrose 398611 A 12: Summer and the Swimming Season 'K+ 4 - ' - ll - v 4. xitlci qghem, the Iteniinilige Cgy, I Wish y 1. r were cu y. on' envy your 4 friend-have one yourself. 'S' . GQ 2: CLEANERS, TAILORS flat waves that look like a 3: 34 3+ .IENNACCARO BROS. NO. 3 WHERE? 6.1 .y+ V . A Ig: vs-E CALL Fon AND DELIVER The National Beaut Sho 45+ 9:4 ,At V Q. ALL womi GUARANTEED 610 HARDESTY AVENUE :ij 4:4 D :I+ 5: 5609 St- John Kansas City, Mo. Benton 1324 Kansas City, Mo. 5. A -4:4 4:4 it 'i' K C' y B ' C ll 4' 132 2I1S'2lS lt USIIICSS O Gge 53 +' . . . . . ' 3: Dul accredited by The National Association of Accredited '? 'i C ' 1 s h 1 nf Ommercla c 00 S. +14 +' it An Accredited Commercial School, roughs Calculator, Business Correspon- +14 Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Account- dence, Adding' Machine, Machine Boohk- 3, +3 ancy, Shorthand, Touch Typewriting. keeping, Dictaphone and Secretarial 4, +14 Office Ylfork, Banking, Commercial Training. 4, +14 Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Civil - 4. 4X4 Service, Business Efficiency, Sales- Pitman, Graham, Gregg' and Success 4, 4+ manship, Rapid Calculation, Bur- Shorthand. Catalog free. 4, V . . . Z School in Session all the Year Daly and Evfmlllg 5955109-S 'XZ Young WOmen's Christian Association Building Q. 9 v .E+ 1016 McGEE STREET KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI ,ff 34- 94 2:4 34 34 34 34 34 34 34 34 34 34 34 49 4:4 4:4 4:4 34 4:4 4:4 34 34 34 34 4:4 34 4:4 4:4 34 4:4 42 -4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 34 4:4 4? 4:4 4:4 4:4 4:4 42 4:4 4444444444444 4 4444 4 4 One Hundred Fifty-one -4 K , ' X x N X , 4p4144144144144Y4144'44'4 414414949449 4'4 4'44'4414 414 P:44:46:Q4'4 414 414414414414 414 4144'4 Oz44+46'4O'4bn 414 414414 PVQ 414414 4'4 414 4'44'44'4414414'414 41441441441441441449 414 414414 44 4444444444 O4 4 4 64444 4444444444 444 42 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 'X' +I' 'I+ LUCIQS U T83 S OC 0 4+ 'I' Vt 414 414 44 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 'I' 11356 S 'B 414 414 ,EQ C . O? 044 414 414 414 414 414 'B all IGS 'I' 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 6:4 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 qf 414 414 414 414 K4 45 ,X 414 ,xg 414 4:4 'X' 414 fX+ 414 414 ,I+ 414 ,I+ +z+ 41+ 4 Iii I? 414 G-Q.,-44 3. 'I+ 414 'X' 0- -95 414 ,Q if 414 414 ,K+ '14 414 414 44. -2+ +14 'X' HYTONE CHOCOLATES 'I' 414 4, 'PX' 414 E 414 as U 99 ,Q ,, 0 R VERY BE T 'X' 414 'F 43 42 - +I, +I' 4X4 'K' O 414 'X' 41+ 'X' ' 4X1- 'PX4' 414 'VI' . 414 'X' 414 'X' 414 'X' 414 '1' KANSAS CITY MO. +:+ 'I' 7 414 54 , 414 4.4 Phone, Victor 9873 4. 9? 414 94+ 414 'X' 4+ 414414 41442414 Q4 Q4414414414414414414 Q4 414 O14 Q4 4014414414414 5:4 414 414 42 414414 814 D14 414 414 414 414 414 Q4 414 414 414 414 42 414 414 44 414 414 414 D14 414 Q4 Q4 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 I wi,-.Mass-Rx ,fm-21-f-Isfsr'-..., f' LF 1 1 ,,,,,.'f' L 4 xx If if . 'UW-42144 U .g,,- ,I ,f .K f , "-ahgw ,Le""' "ff . X f ' "I, ,, WH2.. H ' . x Y ,. xl , X XJ ww ,X MTE-1, N " 1' lixl -1,1f,1,,, , Z V 1 , fi-ffilf' V One Hundred Fifty-two 4 Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q +I' 6 4 Q v Jaccard Standard of Quality Closely adhered to in every branch of J accard activity, the S t a n d a r d of Quality is plainly apparent in the pro- ducts of the J accard shops. 4 Q Q Q Q Q 4 -Q 4 Q- Q- Q- Q- Y Seniors in High Schools, Colleges and Universities, alert to obtain for their classes the distinctive and exclusive in Class Pins, Rings and Commencement Invitations, quickly necogmze these qualities in J accard products Northeast High School Seniors for 1928 selected Jaccard Jewelry and Stationery JA C CARD JE WELR Y 1017 19 Walnut Street One Hundred Fifty three WQQQQQQ ' v v vvvv vv vv 4444444 4 4 4 4 4 44 ITVVQVQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ V QQQQQQQQQMFQQQQQQ iiiiiiiiiiWWQQQWQQQQQWQQBQ in' + B+? 4 75 'www a inf W Wu? ai V dh ai +44 Q 'X' 02 4 . . . , . .- -PAQ 4 , 2 . . . . - Q 8 64 4 ? . . a . Q 4 e 1 of ,V 4 . . . . .. . Q J 4 + Y of , . . ,Ig Q 4 4+ 1 - 5 V T Q 5 Q Q Q Q- . a J QQ A4 Q Q Q . Q 5:4 :Q Q Q Q 5 Q 4 Q ' v A Q , F 5 vin +I4 Q Q t E Q 0 W Q B Q 9 A Q 6 Y Q ' V Q Q 2 Q V 4 Q E vvv vo vp vw vw vvvvvvovv QQMQQQQ Q- ' 4 " QQQQVV' VYwT?V?w?aVWVQ??++4?fi?W , .ymmmmwh .Y ' "- ff' tramp ' 444 1 at f, X swag L f r 1 V 4-,,,:fx '- 1 .fiv f,. X " "' ,me . NY Lf , .P f wa. i Kgggifi'-le if , '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 5X4 '14 '14 '14 14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 'A' 'I+ C S h I f M ' U. S. ROYAL CORDS 'I' I'3llSl0ll C 00 0 llSlC , 151 fi: 917 19 GRAND AVE Used Tires and Tubes Q, ,v, ' ' i "4- f1+ Headquarters Kansas City Grand 0110 Day Battery SCYVICC 'E' :gf Opera Company. The school in which O 5 ' l .3 MARION TALLEY received her vocal T 8 B S l +14 'I+ and -operatic training and the Opera e a V 'Z' '14 C . . if ,., ompany ln which she made her won- 4. 1+ derful debut as Mignon and Arline. L- BERNSTEIN, Manager +21 5 All Branches of Vocal and Instrhl' 601 Grand Phone, Harrison 9525 'ff 4. mental Music, Dancing and Dramatic +5+ Art- Kansas City, Mo. ,S EVENING CLASSES n . . .14 5+ Send for Catalog Phone, VI S322 Road Servlce Vulcanlzlnz 5+ '14 +44 ,x, , -'14 '14 'If '14 '14' 4. Phone, Benton 6654 S q. V "4 rf: '14 04+ 4+ ' Coal Ice and Transfer Co. 'K+ The American Cafe ' 4. v v 5 TRY Us WHEN You WVANT "4 +4 Gregory and Stearns, Props. COAL, ICE OR '14 , 'I+ y V 132 4828 EAST' NINTH STREET TRANSFERRING 131 V "6 Iii Benton 5404 V 4 Kansas Clty, Mo. 6700 and 6701 St. John Ave. ff, ,Xa '14 '12 '? '1 '14 'X' G ' S h I f D ' 'I' Y V jg earys c 00 0 allclng Benton 1973 fi: '14 Tllzldegmigdence and Benton Blvds. +? N e est Authorized School f ' +A- 01+ Ball-Room Dancing in Kansas City.O1 Q +24 3+ FC5ass every? Monday, Wediiesday and 'E' H ' ' - . P ' t 1 . f - N Q. tif,1eafyn,fIi,jOfntme,'Q1Va 6 QSSOHS ml Groceries and Meats if :ij FRIDAY NIGHT IS HIGH SCHOOL :if YIGHT We teach thellatest steps. Our au- QUALITY AND SERVICE 4, thority for conducting dancing schools 4, 4. is the Chicago Assn. of Dancing Mas- . .I+ 4, ters, also the American Assn. of Dane- We Dellvel' +14 '14 mg' Masters. We are authority on the +14 .14 latest steps. v '14 :SI W t BENT031 7738 728 Brighton Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 3 e s ay open e year round. 3 Iii '14 '14 '14 '14 :SI S E T Z L E R ' S W. E. TUTTLE, Prop. 4 A '14 '14 '14 ' ' I '14- Sllver Rock Ginger Ale QNE MINIUTE 5. '14 6.4 and Soda Waters +51 4 ' . 'A P. SETZLER sz soNs, soda water LUNCH V V ff: Mfg' CO' "J t G d Pl t E mi' if V V :ij BEnt0n 6968-sooo us a 00 ace 0 a Ig I , '+ Ig: 3708 East 6th Street 541 Hardesty Kansas Clty, Mo. '14 Qi 51 '14 '14 44 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 44014 '14 '14 '14 '14 54 '14 '14 'W '14 5:4 '14 '14 '14 0:4 514 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 '14 44 '14 '14 '14 '14 3 Q-,-7 " ' T - 'f l 1 ,f . l fi y A J i", ' K, . K. E if . A" ' . . .,A..', , One Hundred Fifty-four x .14 +1+ 01+ +1+ 01+ v -+1+ 01+ 'I' 01+ +1+ 01+ 01+ K+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ -4+ 4+ 6+ +1+ 01+ 01+ +1+ +1+ v 01+ 4+ 01+ +1+ +1+ 'F +1+ 01+ 014- 01+ +1+ +1+ 01+ 01+ +1+ 01+ v +1+ 01+ 6+ 01+ 01+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ Q4 01+ Iii +1+ +1+ +1+ 014- +1+ +1+ 01+ 01+ 1- X , V" Q , f , .-141.31 ' vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +14 +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ 014 +14 +14 +1+ +1+ +14 +1+ +14 +1+ +1+ +14 +1+ +1+ +14 +1+ +14 Q4 +1+ +1+ +14 +1+ +1+ +1+ +14 +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +14 +1+ +14 +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +14 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ 'X' Interstate Binder Co. Bookbinders College Annuals, Law and Text Book Binding, Paper Ruling, Loose Leaf Binders and Ruled Forms A K YOUR PRI TER "' 40 -10 Admiral Blvd. Kansas City, M-0. +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +14- 01+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ 01+ +1+ 4+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 'B +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ n Dalr Chapma ' Q 1207 LOCUST ,,, RETAIL WHOLE ALE 4' Vlctor 9620 VICW1' 9624 'X' , vvvvvvv vvovvvv 01+ +'+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ Q4 01+ +1+ +1+ 02 +1+ +1+ a+ 01+ +1+ +1+ 014 +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +14 +1+ +14 01+ +1+ +1+ +14 +1+ 014 +1+ +1+ 01+ +14 01+ +14 +1+ 014 +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ 014 +14 +14 +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +14 +14 +14 +14 4444444 T' 'A' '+-- - 4.L2'?g3, Xi W Xlmkm' .V ,r 'sl i 'f' 345' WW One Hundred Fifty-five -xxx .g. Q4- +1+ +1+ 01+ 'X' +1+ 01+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ 01+ +1+ +1+ +1+ +1+ 01+ Q+ +1+ 01+ 01+ +1+ K+ 'B Q VVVVVVVVV 9 VO v 644 v v ?'z"z"z X X X"z"I"!":"':' 4 4 z'X''I''x"x":''X''4"X"z"I"z"z"Z"z'X 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4.4 Z Phone, ,Clifton 0066 ZX: BENTON ooso RES. DREXAL 1128 2: Prospect Center . Garage Sz Tire Co. O G M Ccaslin .. :Q Star and Goodyear Tires . . 5' Accessories, XVash, Oils and Grease Sheet Metal and Warn! 4 QQ Service 45 'Z' EXPERT VULCANIZING. . . jg 1 Air Heating Contractor ' 3, Day and Night Road Service Independence and Prospect 6200 East 15th Kansas City, Mo. ag: A liansas City, Mo. ' A I4 az- Phone' BENTON 6679 We Repair All Electrical Wiring, 5: ' Fixtures and Appliances jj 'I+ ALADDI of All Makes 1, 4' as BEAUTY SHOPPE ,B . 44+ MARY B. THOMAS Bradford Electric Co. 4, 4X+ 4'4- 'X' -2- 6040 East 15th Street Benton 0307 'E' 5, 4:41 Kansas City, Ma. 6448 EAST 12TH ST. Iii 4X4 ' '? 414- 'A' .14 BENTON 8047 'I+ 414 'I' 5, 45+ 6' 'Q 'I' G1 1 I5 Sv :Q Lwnta nn eg 1 smug hun ff. 4? '54 131 Mrs. Cooley has worked on the Permanent Wave fi: Iii Machine for Seven Years Iii 410 'X' ff: This is the place to get expert work in all lines of Beauty Culture. ,Q ,B I 4? Iii 4810 INDEPENDENCE AVE. 4X4 'X' A4 43 5: Phone, Benton 7296 12: A A 410 'I' P- J- HOLDEN CAIN'S BARBEACUE 4X4 , 2 3' Hardware and Paint Ii. 4+ . -If Barbecue Sandwiches Ig: 'X' 1 4 4, PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL q. :iz SUPPLIES COFFEE-COLD DRINKS tg 151 15th and Poplar "' 5306 INDEPENDENCE AVE. 3 45 lg. Kansas City Mo On Route 24 Kansas City, Mo. q. ,X, 9 - 414 414 '54 -:!g4X4q44Z44!4q44X44X44X44X4QoQ44X I I 14: 1414141 I I X4:4bA4X4z15X45n X4bX4b'4 X4 144: 4X4 X442 14414 Info 2414414424144244144144144101441441441 I 1 T' x W g One Hundred Fifty-six V, f N' 1 , 1 1 5 , ,f X if Af' 2 ,E ff If ' .k1gf,g7-, 1 +2 +14 +14 +2 +14 +14 +2 +14 +14 +14 +2 +14 +2 +2 +2 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +2 +2 +2 +14 +2 +14 +14 +14 +2 +2 +14 +14 ,E ,145 44,14 ,X,,:, ,x, 4, ,F 4, ,IQ ,XQ 4, ,X4 ,X 1:1 1? 41 44 'X' 4. 'X' +"4 'X' +2 +14 ,x, 'I' v. 5' 'A +5 +14 'X' 'X' 'X' '5' '5' 'A' ff 3 123 +'4 +14 +14 +14 'A +14 +14 +14 +14 'X' 'X' +x+ 4:- +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +'4L +14 +14 +14 Q4 +14 gl +14 +14 64' +14 , . VM 6 +' V ,f 44 +23 f I 5 4 Af' ,F i tl +14 .J , 4, +14 , +4 4. +:+ +14 'I' ,F +14 +'4 'I' +14 'X' 'lf '? +14 +2 5:1 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 'X' 'I' +14 +14 +14 +14 'X' ee ' 1: '51 +'4 0 ndwated Mafier of the Skzes ,I+ +14 'S' NEVER DEFEATED IN ANY PERFORMANCE 't CONTEST- NEVER A STRUCTURAL FAILURE 3 'X' 3' V . . + n + + Stnkmgly beautlful 111 deslgng graceful, marvelous 1n .14 performanceg rugged, dependable constructxon. ' You +54 +I' wlll be as rou of 9F6eAmerican 621 lc as we are in W' ,Q . . . . . . . +14 : the r1v1le e of buxldm 1t. Wrlte for catalo and r1ces. ,v, +14 4 Q4 'I' 'X' jf f- f F' S A .H N 'E' 4+ , ZQZ CYFF K fl 'Off 2' +14 f W- 4 - ' 'A' +14 , wi 7 10 417 72, 'I' , v +14 - . 'f 'S+ 2800 East 13th Street Kansas Cxty, M1ssour1 13: +4 4 +14 '5' 1:1 +14 +14 'f 1:1 +14 Q PAQ 4+ +14 'A' +14 'X' +14 'X' +14 'S' +2 'Q +14 'Q ,Q 'A' 4 2 +14 V Z+14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +2 +14 +2 +14 +14 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 0:4 +14 +2 +14 44 +14+14g4+14 +14 +14 +2 +14 Q4 +2 O14 44+14 1 +2 +2 Q4 +14 +2 Q4 +2 +2 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +2 One Hundred Fifty-seven I 1 ---.pr V--f-,N Y- ,hm . ' SX N ' 'ak ' ' wx: 'fy f x. 4 , 'XX XX K! 5534 N ,jf X 1 -.X 4 K, !,,L Q N 4, f,ji3.iGisf:Q , vvvvvtvvv+vvvvvvvvvvv+400Wvvvvvvvv+vvvv+v0vv4Qvvvvvvvvvvvvvv 044044044044044044044044044044044044044044044044044044q40440440440440440440440440440440445404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404404406 5: Batteries Recharged and Repairecl 'l'l'l- BE"t0n 2033 T' ,Tb,Btt',A ' H ' C Q51 5: ires u es a eries ccessorles 0. 4+ 5: , Superi W k h' ig: 444 S or or mans ip :ii ff: . Personally supervised by if T ire and Batter Shop Jos. Jr. Z v 4, l . Rugs and Garments if 4:4 XX e Give Quick Service +24 15: All Kinds of Dyeing 12: 3, BEnt0n 5014 9TH AND SPRUCE 'I+ .3 9TH AND ELMWOOD G. D. BLEICH CLiff0113871 331 Iii The Swiss-American Bracelet Watch gl :iz Specialist 5. gg COMPANY rf: ffl J- A- K N A P P Repossessed Cars 'E+ Jeweler and Optical Repairs 2406 EAST 1 T STREET fi: 4 ENGRAVING ' 5 H 'Q' 4:4 I 044 9th and Spruce Kansas City, Mo. A. R. Swain Kansas City, Mo. 044 N' L sl J k ' T T 151 3fS0Il ac S011 S OR HEAS :SZ 131 CONFECTIONERY 04 - '54 .i. W-. Is Proud gf f-will .IN 31 044 4 014 4' 054 Q. Highest Quality Candies and Delicious if 'i' Lunches served at all hours. Its Modern High School 'Z' -044 04: -- AND JUSTLY! 121 Snappy Service--Polnllzlr Prices. +54 'S' :ff 4,-0 Q. We Appreciate Your Patronage I2 ,x, 044 151 EQ BENTON 4171 31 Southwest Corner 12th and Jackson I I ,i+YV'fVYVWV19YV?VVVYWVWYVVVOVYVVVVVYVVWYVVVfVfVfVffVVYfVVVfVV':4 V 044 044 044 44 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 54 044 044 044 05 044 044 54 044 044 044 54 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 54 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 044 05 ,f"',,,' , J,' ,-X ' A W' . , - 3' f ,lf ,- lv, , El 1 ,, .- .,.,, .. .M ,..,-4 ., ,,,,,Yc . X One Hundred Fifty-eight vw A Ks W ' ,Y - N 1 I , ix 4 1 14 Ak Jin, u 'K H . , mg, VVVVYVVYY YWYYVV VV' Vffffff 11 A'4'A'A'AAAAA''A"A"A"A''A"A"A"A"AAAAA'A"A'AAAA"AAAAAAWAAWAAAAAAAAAAAAAAXAZQA Every S T U D E N T Needs MORE MO EY An hour comes into the life of each when a sum of ready money means a long step toward independence, or it means health, or even life itself. The resourceful student always backs up his energy by a steadily growing Savings Bank Account Thirty-eight Years of Continuous Service MISSOURI 1891 SAVINGS 1928 , fll05 WALNUT-PHONES VI 9873 a.TRUSTc0 920 Walnut "THE STUDENTS BANK" FLOWERS SPEAK LOUDER TI-IAN WORDS 'ws srmvs 'ro PLEASE W ork vs. Play "Play usually Wins in this competition- but Work, especially school work, has its good points. Foremost among them are Irving-Pitt student note-books. With covers of such beauty and durability, the notes inside seem easier to take. No Won- der the majority of Kansas City students own Irving-Pitt note-books. IRVING-PITT MANUFACTURING CO. NEW YORK KANSAS CITY CHICAGO v A 'A 1 v 1 A v +I +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 'I' +14 +14 v 'U v 'A ,v v ': 'A 4 v +14 +'4 v A +'4 +'4 ,v +'4 + +'4 v +14 + +14 ,v v +14 +14 +14 +14 v 'e +14 +'4 v A v v +14 + 4 v A 'v +14 v + 4 v 'A V v 'z 14 ,v ,v o 4 + v 'A +'4 'B +14 +14 -514 +14 +14 'X' Q4 14 +14 +14 +14 'I' +14 +14 .. 4 v 'A +'4 A 4 vvv vv vvvv4vw4+4v4vvv+v+vi9,,vvvv,+,,vvv4,+,ov+,,v0v,,v0x,,!,,!4 'X"I"X":"I"X'A :'A"A"!"A":' A 'A A :"A A' A A A"A"4' A'A'A" 'A"A A A A A A A"A"A'h"A A"A A A A A A A A,O.,O4'l A A A ff---A-."' " ' 1. ,zffl T 'fe ' " f. fff' A A ', if ,ft . N ' 'sf' . l ' 1 ii? ,fi 1 Q ,NV I 14" ,ff' 'N f, ff , ' "Vi Z fix - 'Q L aff' O ,-- A A was -, ,, ,,,, -- ---- - J fA-- H - - One Hundred Fifty-nine ., f ,-1 1,4 1 .!,, 1 ,f X , 1 f ,I If V, 1- , 1 1. ' 7 X. Y "' f f X 1 XX , XXX 1 XX, NN 1 1 5' I, . 1 6' . , , if Z ff .ff v I P , 1 I 1 . I .1 ' ' A -'x ' -flu 1,5 ' , r , ,N ,yy 'X ,.-9 V ,I w +2 +14 +14 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +2 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +144 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +2 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +? +14 +14 +?v ,., +14 Special Appointments I ORP ,f U +14 BLOSSOM BEAUTY +14 4 V +14 :iz SHOP SHOE REPAIR A +14 'X' v SPECIALIST IN 131 . 5104 INDEPENDENCE AVE. 151 34 Marcel, Permanent WaVlHg ,g, 3, +14 V +4 5402A INDEPENDENCE AVE. Kansas Clty, Mo. +14 ff +14 Phone, Benfon 7737 '24 ,F +14 +14 'I+ +14 'If +14 if +' - . 1 ,fl For Your Late Mag3ZlneS and Thick , - v Malted Mllks, Come to 5. 3243 Independence Ave. 4. +'4 V+ +14 +24 ,za +14 ,F +14 4, FIRST CLASS SERVICE +14 914- +I' J, +14 .24 CALL Us 5318 Independence Ave. 5+ ,X4 +14 ,F 1"""' +14 '54 Phone, Benton 0807 'S' :iz Benton 3111 H. S. Thomas, Prop. 'X' 5' +14 +9 ,E +14 +4 :14 'if ,I+ +14 151 ' ' 151 4 Wlth best Wlshes for the success of your school .,. ,Xa -+14 ,F . - 0 1 +14 ga , and Indmdual enterpmse A' ,If +14 +14 'if iq, +14 3. 42+ 34 +14 +14 . 'E+ .I+ . +14 'I' HHSHS 1 O VV Cf 1 'I' ,Q +14 4+ +- 414 +14 v +1 'I+ Com pany .ii 913 +44 V +14 +14 45+ '14 +14 5. YOUR ELECTRIC SERVANT 5: A4 4 +14 +14 4. +14 fx, +14 1330 Grand Avenue v :iz 'E' +4 +14 iQ s+14+14+14+1444+14+14+14+14q4+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+p+1444+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+BI+14+14+14+14Q4+14+14+14+14Q4+14+14+14+14+14+14Q4Q4q4+14+14+2Qq4+14+14+14+14+14+14 T.. 1' .1: ,..--4-if-175121 '.-, V .11 JI ' One Hundred Sixty x. N X - X Xxx 'X . , f If V," 44 ,ff X X.. R .- Y W M51 HT fr' K, rf xx X ,X Y ,gl A I if 1, -.X I ,xv ,A 4, ,v+vvvv++vv+vv+4v +4+4+ vvvvvvvvv ,. ia 1 14+14 +14 +14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14 +14+14+14+14+14 +14+14 +14+14+14+14 +14+14+1.-+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14 +14+14+14+14 +14+14+14+14cv +14 +14+14+14 +14q4+14+14+14+14 +14 1 , ,IQ +14 +14- Q? +'4 A+ ' +14 1? ,IQ ,AQ y +14 5' 2 +14 '44 2 +14 +14 4 +'4 'X' 3 1:1 +14 .IQ +14 , +14 .6 +'4 'I' 3 +4 +14 Q +4 'I+ 3 +4 v A 'A' '14 +z+ ,:, 14, a ' +'4 3, 4 A A 77 '11 v A -- - - A 'A' v v 'A' 'QQ Y +14 If ' 4 + + '34 ' 0 if +4 4 +14 'I' +14 'X' +14 +14 Q 2 +14 +14 ,xt +14 2 0 'X' 'A' +14 +14 1 - 41 +14 X Z ,IQ +4 v 5. 2' 3. 'e' 3. 'Y 4 +3 +14 ,XQ V nf Y 4. +I' D BLE 4+ 'I' +14 4+ 4. + +14 4, +5 CLEANER 'X' 'Z' +14 'Z' +14 'X' +14 +14 i...-..1.. ,IQ 'I' +14 +14 ,X, '44 +14 'I' - N REPAIRING 'I' +I' +14 +14 +14 'If +14 'I+ ..1T., +14 'I+ +14 Y +14 .14 54 +14 'I' R' cl OH' Sh I B ' 'F ,,, mg an . aw t rlngs .3 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14- +14 3+ We a or an e lver. 0 x ra , arge. 5, "' C ll F d D 1' E 1 Ch "' +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 'I' - 1'1 epen CHCC V GIILIG 'I' +14 +14 +14 +14 gg +14 ,v, Inde endence Avenue and Hardest .u 2 3 +A4 944 ,If +14 ,I+ +14 ,B +14 +I, +14 +14 24 'I' Phone Benton 7 3 54 '2' +14 , 'I v +14 4,4 A +14 'X' +14 'Z' Y +14 'A' .+14 +14 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 D14 +14 +14 Q4 +14 +14 +14 +14+111+14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 up +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 XV-fdrffxx, ,, :Z -Y, ,J , Y Y gr , . X One Hundred Sixty-one , , I ,V 4 R . fi ,.. X ' . M 1 4 , , A . i X J Xxx XXX XXX J 1 55 if if ,-. I ff! I N l at Q , I 1 f 1 H 4- X ' + 2 V 1 , n 014 014 014 0'4 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 01 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 T " 04 +14 1 . V 131 HAVE YOU EVER NOTICED THAT THRIFTY HOMES :il Q V :if ARE HAPPIEST? li: 014 014 ' 4 4 . 1 ff: When debt enters, it brings sleepless nights, Worry and strained nerves, non-e of which are conducive to happiness. 5: A . . . 4 -5+ But when one saves, the World looks rosier-the chln IS 2+ 04 . . . 54 ,f. higher, the eye brlghter and the step brlsker. Bank your .S+ Q V money here. 014 914 54 44 014 Q 0 014 014 014 4+ 6 6 V 3 3 3 4+ 014 014 014 014 gf Tenth and Grand QQ 44 .f. Q. 0' 014 +21 CAPITAL AND SURPLUS-ONE MILLION 5. 014 0'4 014 014 v ,vs fi: OFFICERS bg, O . 64 .iz P. W. Goebel, President .24 V 1 n 0 V J. T. Franey, Vlce-President J. T. Duncan, Cashier 014 T. T. Cook, Vice-President J. G. Kennedy, ASS1St3Ht Cashier .14 Z Aldridge Corder, Vice-President H. E. Jagodnlgg, Assistant Cash1er :Sz 4 v I v Commercial Accounts +54 Savings Accounts Safety Deposit Vault 5+ 54 D4 014 Q 0? 55: Ot 5 -xf 3+ 014 0:4 014 +5 '014 0 94 353 Slnce 1909 53 .24 014 'I+ . . . 'I' 1 V 131 Gate Clty N3t1OH3l Bank Protection Iii ,V+ 0'4 3. if ,IQ 1 ' 014 or our avlngs 4 +4 3. 014 0,4 014 'I+ +!+ 'I' 014 014 '52 YOUR ACCOUNT INVITED Iii 'A 014 'I+ 014 +I' 014 +14 014 +14 014 +14 ,Xa . . 014 014 014 'I' 3 6 1 3 1OI13 311 'I+ 014 K+ 014 0:4 ,X4 014 1 V Iii 131 014 'I+ V 4 0'4- 131 .Eleven-Eleven Grand Kansas City, MO- 3. 014 V 014 'I' ,E ,X4 ,F ,X4 ,X4 ,X4 44,14 ,X4 ,:, 44,14 ,X4 ,I4 ,IQ ,za ,X4 ,X4 ,XQ 4, ,I4 44,14 ,X4 ,Z4 ,I4 ,IQ ,I4 ,IQ ,XQ 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 Kr, Q 'Y V I N, I 1 is . A H . ' A l One Hundred Sixty-two .1 1 X X. X. f 2 ff .1 . ,,, , ,- A Q1 1 4. C- Samf- ' sg igffzgfa -1? -'EEF 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414w 14 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 Q4 414 4141 +14 A 414 ' 4 414 1? 14, 4' 4 4, 414 , Q 4 'A' '4' 414 14, 4 4 4'4 414 C 4 ,1, Y 414 , , fs' '4' 4'4- 4 4 414 1:0 '4' 414 l 414 4 414 3' 4 4' 414 141 'I' 414 414 14, 'I' 4:4 , 4 nf q. V -414 1:1 4 4 4 -3+ 31 , 4 94" 414 'I' 414 +:+ 4. 'X' 414 4 +14 ,F 'I' , . 414 V v 3' Butter cream 'I' 4 , 4 +z+ center,covered 4. 'I' '11 1 +4 4 ,'. Wlt carame . ,, 3 4 121 p C a fl U S a fl , 2 N t -d 4 A ' 1 t ' +5 choco a e. +.+ 414 414 414 4'4 --1 , ,- 4 414 LOSE' .-SWE LMPAM, 414 Q4 Q4 4 4 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414- 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 - 49 4 4 414 44 414 414 'I+ : 'Z 4+ +z+ -1 JW +xQ 414 414 414 . . F 41+ 4 Q V S 4 14' 1.4.4-4. Q E . I if 414 f I 1 T -. Q 54 -I+ u o " +I' +14 U 6 414 4 414 A, 4. 2' V A A U Y v ' O 4- '-' 4 fm 4 ,. f..v Q V 1 5' 'Q' 4 4 414 -I , 1, -1 J , 'I' " - In ? f 'X' 414 Q - . I 'Z' 1:1 1 ' 3 'lllllllllllllfill 1:1 14, umm' 414 ' C 4 r - 4 +I' Ill' 1 'Ill +I' 1 Ii. . . ., N '4' 4. 2 I - ::::yIfQ,, +14 ' ll! T" LI Z . 4 I ' ,F j lk 1: . ., :" - 414 , ' Y ,I+ J X .KVA lg 4 , 4 4,4 4 1 Ky 91 I : ,, 4'4 414 J X , 3 I , : : gr, A , . .M ' . 1. G... 4:4 111 - I HQ 1 ,, . 414 4 ' l I 4'4 4 4 I 4 4 ' P ' 4'4 414 5 H 4 414 H arllv I '51 414 JP. 'Q' 414 ' " 'Q' 414 '01 1,1 414 31 414 3. 'I' 4 V 4 4 414 4 114 414 4'4 "' 4 4 4 4 4 - 4444444444444444444444141141,411,,1,,,, 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 e-14 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 414 L1 014 P14 444 V44 '44 '44 '44 5' '4' '44 '4' '44 '44 '41 54' '44 '44 'A' '41 '44 '44 '44 '44 4 4 4 0 4 5 4 1 i X J nf One Hundred Sixty-three '44, gg' -4 ,xx i 1 , A .J ,V f , '4 ' 2' , .- " ff "xx W "' f ' N K ff 1 .nh Y. xx X L V if ff 4 ff ,I L Z xx - ,' ', ' f W ' Q , , 4 . HX K A ps X- 5 M. Wm? , f ' V, A X5 li A .WE - 5 Q a X, x X vwvvvvvvvvvvvvva-vv44v+v+vvv+v vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvtvvvvvvv 53 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 ve- 5 , 'J . '4 'X' 4 'Q I4 OAQ Q , 4, 54 54 '4' 54 'VI' , 54 '5' 54 '4' 54 'X' v 54 X 3' . . 2 0,4 'A' 4. +x+ ,:, 54 ,I, 54 1 4, 54 54 'A' at 54 'if 11 G A 1 4, 9 rand venue 4. E 54 'X' 54 'X' v , 54 'I' 4. 4+ 4. KANSAS CII Y, . +54 54 'A' 54 'I' 1 ,I, 54 UIQ '4' v ,Z, 54 54 'A' ,z, 54 v ,B P 54 54 5 'I' 54 'X' w 54 'X' 1 54 'X' 54 'E , 5' 'gt 54 +4 54 'X' 'I+ 'X' 54 'X' ,IQ 54 I ,IQ 54 , 4 54 ' it b'Q 4' 2 +I' 54 54 '4' 5 -54 +2 4 54 N 'A' 4 +X+ 'X' , v 5 +X+ 3' 4 ,IO 9.4 ,v 54 5 24 b'4 1 54 4 1 +I' OUR SINCERE REGARDS A D 'z' by' 54 1 4 54 4 54 4 N 4 34 , 54 4 1 ,5 54 1 4 v I ,xg 54 , ,IQ 54 1 v 54 of v I 54 5 'A' 'X' 54 v 54 54 4 +'4 'A' 4 v 4 54 54 ' 4 54 54 W A 54 'A' f 54 'E' 4 O9 at 54 4'4 0 4 0 4 1 5:4 54 A 'X' e 0 re ve r 3' ! ,I+ 54 L 4. 'X' , Q 54 54 4 94 54 4 5:4 54 54 '4' v 54 54 4 44 'I' ,vi 54 ' v 54 'A' -54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 54 0:4 54 54 vp 1 ..mr'w -4 ff, ' , , W? r , if f NX, ., 1 QW ' ' if! ' . K," I X. IN 4 .1 . Q. . ,A f K 'Q U31 'A' . fx K - ,if A M' ' One Hundred Sixty-four xxx kr 44 4 4 54 54 4 I4 + +54 ,V 54 + -s 4 b,4' 54 +4 54 9 4 +4 9 4 +4 o v4 4 + +54 v 444 T J' 'Wiz if l 'map rf x n- l V V 1 4, 7 XXX 'ny lil: ll W X K I HW l my Wrlliff l Ulf, All' l'll""'W'llfW'QWf l ,gf , E S N :Alma-Nix 420 I 5 'W l gg' f H 1-+4 lla vrlzf NMMA af' 1 ll I ll WW' c"' I 2 W 91'-"1 l rl l 9 ,amy ,, oxiifx ' f A 4 4 ' Y fu , f 44. wg M' Jiri? N rg' ,Ju All X J" X f A. .A V45 l IIlHlW lll J J my N, Mllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllb " lllll'lllllLL. 1 UnlllllllllllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll T l X Q. ...llMl'JLllllllllllll1llIIlllUllllllllll1ll1llIl gill L mx i 1 F-Lula' xx Xxx 9"?f"l?g 5 If ll X?"'w 262.922 X rut-En X N ,f 17.1, D STAN DARD values the Burger lmprmt IS to the college and school annual world lt slgmfies the deslgnlng gemus whlch has created the great est annuals the utmost In prlntlng plates, and a SCYVICC whlch IS truly speclallzed, ln telllgent, Interested, and thorough compre hendmg every phase of yearbook building and financlng 'll ThlS book IS a product of such servlce 'll An lflqbllfy about your book will be welcome px xi f xx yy xx XX! X Burger Bnlrkffngraulng G10 x Al2.TISTS DESIGNERS xx oluvrnc ARTS moo PHOTO ENGRAVERS KANSAS cwv Mo X xxx .153 '!5vN ' '4aX4 v.4v'4u'4v!4vI4vX ' ' 4v4+' ' ' ' ' '4 v'4v'4v'4 343494 '4v'4v4 444v,4v4v'4 '4v'4v'4a'4 ' ' ' ' J 04 4vX4u:4u: 44 v!4vI4v:4l4v4 '4u'4vz4v'4 446444 4 HX x X SQ XX xxx' x l I I v o 4 v v v Q v v v yyyvqyvyy v 4, ,4 s 'Q "4vvv4r v4v no v4r4v44 0,44 45, tg ,I In, 4 1 I 4 0 A 44 5 vA4v,4v,ov.04v4a vu4+4v 4 s Musk, One Hundred Sixty fnve 'Hs 4 54 54 0 4 4 s 0 + +'4 +'4 +'4 44 044 4 4 9 o'4 v 4 4 0 W , , ,. ,, , ' f , , , , s 1 1 ff . 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Suggestions in the Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) collection:

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

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