Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1929 volume:
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Northeast High Creed
TO NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL, I PLEDGE MY
LOYALTY AND ALLEGIANCE. I SHALL LIVE
FOR MY SCHOOL WITH HONOR IN BOTH
WORD AND ACT. I SHALL GIVE THE FULLEST
OF MY STRENGTH, THE BEST OF MY THOUGHT,
THE TRUEST OF MY CONSCIENCE, AND THE
WHOLE OF MY SPIRIT. IN VICTORY OR DE-
FEAT, I SHALL KEEP THE FAITH,
MlDQG0NTENENfT E7'E,,iECLEQ ZLEBRARY
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Board of Education
MR. BRYCE B. SMITH
MRS. CAROLYN F, FULLER
Nik. I S. ,IACKSCJN
MR. CHARLES BAIRD MR. I. RGY SMITH
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MR. EDWIN C. MESERVEY MISS ANNETTE MOORE
MR. GEO. MELCHER MR. C. W. ALLENDOERPER
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ARTHUR T. CHAPIN
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ANNA BASKIN MARY M. BAXTER
FRANCES ALEXANDER GERTRUDE BELL
CECILE BURTON DORIS T. CALLAHAN FRANK E. CHAFFEE
History and Fine Arts English Fine Arts
LAURA CLARK . L. QOJ. N
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IVY G. CLAYTQN I . 62. 5,52 we
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XVALTER A. FRENCH
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MOUNT E. DAVIS
FAY DOWELL LETTIE L. EVANS
Study Hall English
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FRED H. GREEN IIARGUERITE GREGORY
I I Commerce Science
CHARLES K. HARRIS
CAPT. JAMES G. GUNAN
R. O. T. C.
CARRIE L. HENRY I W
LOUISE M. HARRISON
MARTHA M. HEINRICH
Study HGH Registrar
CARL G. HIBBS
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HELEN HOBBS GLADYS IANSQN
Fine Arts If X Commerce
OLGA vo HQPACKER ,Qi OTTO W. KUNZ
131571511 Mechanic Arts
JOHN W. LAURY STELLA MADDCX
Science English English and Physiology
MARY A LICE MILLER
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CHARLES H. MILLER,
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English Physical Education
EVA L. PACKARD E. D- PHILLIPS
PAUL R. PICKENS ANNA PILE L. A. PINKNEY
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W. R. SEARS
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FRANCES H. SPENCER ELISABETH TAYLOR
Engmh Spanish and Music
ANNA M. THOMPSON GERTRUDE R. XVEAVER ROBERT E- WHITE
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MAXINE HEIMBAUGH DQRQTHY HEIDERSTADT RICHARD A, BALL
I-ibmmm Childrens Assistant Librarian Science
NORMA MILLER SYLVIA WEINSHEINK JULIA GUYER
PAULINE DAVIS ' LEO I- ROEDL
Childrens Librarian Mechanic AWS
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Row 2fFrieg Manniugrg Flowers: llavisg Harlan: Chaping Bleisteing Flenslmrgg Thomas, Garner.
Row 1-Ffrnwng Workman: Pl'iIIlIll2 VVl1ifeQ Horng Spurric-rg Gunng Tuttleg NVil1iams.
The Northeast Parentffeacher Association was organized in June, 1921, with
the following objects: To promote child welfare in the home, school, church, and
community, to raise the standards of home life, to secure more adequate laws for the
care and protection of women and children, to bring into closer relation the home
and the school, that parents and teachers may cofoperate intelligently in the training
of the child, and to develop between educators and the general public, such united
efforts as will secure for every child the highest advantages in physical, mental, moral
and spiritual education.
P?'6SidCTlf ........................ .......,.............. ...... M r 5. W. L. Horn
First VicefPresident .......... ...,..... M rs. M, Williams
SCCO'fLd ViCC'PT6SidEnt ......... .,.,.,. M rs, L, Spurrief
Third VicefPresident ........ .,,.,,,,,., M rg, j, C, Tuttle
Recording Secretary ....... ,,,,, M rg, W, A, Primm
Corresponding Secretary ......... Mrs. E. W. Vsforkman
Trwsurfr ..-.,.--...................... .........,... M rs. R. E. White
A'UClif07' ---'-----' ............ M rs. C. Gunn
HiSf0Ti6V'1 ----'------------ ........ M rs. W. B. Brown
Mufwll Help ------------,----.-- ........ M rs. Gordie Flowers
Standard of Excellence ....... ,,,,,,,,,,-,, M 1-S, F, Blejstem
BOYS, Welfaff ------------------- .......... M 11 H. H. Harlan
Gi7'l5, Wflf0T5 -------' ........ M YS. F. F. Flensburg
Study CM53 ---------,------ .... M QYS. Burrell Garner
VVLUS and MGMS -----.--- .......... M rs. H, H, Frie
P7588 and ....... -,--.,-, M YS, Manniilg
FO1mdf'7'5 D031 ------------ .... M rs. H. M. Thomas
C0WfC53' ---------------A- ....... M rs. V. P. Wetz
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John Johnson Frank Rogers Harley Ferguson Helen Lee Hicks
For sunlit hours and vision
For all remembered faces dear,
For comrades of a single day,
Who sent us stronger on our Way,
For friends who shared the
year's lon road,
And bore with us the common load,
For hours that levied heavy toll,
But brought us nearer to our goal,
For insights won through toil and grief,
We are grateful to 'Thou dear Northeast".
N'l.ncz:t Ritter lack Tuttle Bert Sutton Mr. linlancy
l'ff'tmtrer Sergem1tfatfA1ms Reporter Adviser
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ROSA MARY ACKERMAN ANNIE CIILOI-Z AIIAIH
Vestal V.. 4: H. Ii. Iflot. U.. 4.
Rep., 43 'I'rL-as., V. C., 4'
Stud. liuuu., 4.
N. S. D., 4: Sports Ed.
Annual. 4: Math. C., 41 Sp.
1 4 B II S L 3
GUILA MYRL AKER
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Thvfzl, 3, 4: L1-lt. C., 33 R. 0. T. U., 2, 3.
Vice-Pres., T. L. S., -12 Cour.
Staff, 4, wp. C., 4, Lit., 1...
3rd Poem, 3.
LEON A ALAWAY S'
Hockey, 2. 3, 43 Truck, 2,
3: Voiley Ball, 3. 4: Basket
Ball, 2, 3: Baseball, 2, 3:
Pres. Art. Vluh, 2: DI-Itus,
G. H. S. C., 2. 3, 4: Bom,
2, Sig Lal. V., 33 Stud. Couu.,
MARY LICONA ANIJICRSON ICDXV.-XRD ANIJIRICWS
Quilt. C., 43 Shakvs, 4
GIGIKA LDIN IC ARMSTRONG
Lal. C., 33 G. H. S. C., 2,
IS, 4: Gen. Hon., 1, 2: Stud.
Vwun.. 4: 'l'1'uv. lf., 4.
KATI'IICIIINI9I .Xli1'I'IiY liLICANOl1 ASBUIIY
T. I.. S., 3, 43 G. II. S. tl. II. S. V., 2, 3: DI-11:1
lf., 2, 3, 41 l'ir:uu. V., 43 3, 4.
'1'rr-us., 4: FI'l'IlI'll V.. Zi:
Seniur Play Cust, 4.
ULIYIG ATKINSON ,
A. I.. S.. 2, Il, 4g Art C., lj li
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A. L, S., 43 Sc-fx .Xrtg IT., 4. "R
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CLARA ALICE BAGIIEY ANNA MARIE HALSIGER
Bot. C., 3, 4, Delplis, 3, A. L, Sw 2, 3, 45 M, A,
4- C., 2, 3g Drain. C., 4, G. H.
C., 2, 3, 43 Pres. G. H.
S. C., 43 Stud. Coun., 2, 42
Pep C., 4: Christmas Play,
4g Civic Forum, Semi-Finals,
43 Nat. Hon. Soc., 4, Senior
Play Cast, 4.
Rand, 2, 3, 4, Pop C,.4:
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3 Platoon, 23 Sil-
Bugle, 2, 3
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GLENN BARCUS CECELIA IBATLINER
Orchestra Dexter, Il. S.
Dexter, Mo., 2.
Sp. C., 2, 35 Sec.. 5772
-lg Winner L11
De-lyzlis, 3, 4g
Prensa Contest, 2,
J., 4, Bktball, 21 Baseball, ketball, lst, 3, 4, Pres. H.
2, Stud. Coun., 43 Clios, 3, R., 105. 3, 43 Treas. B. H.
4: Pres. C. L. S.
lllcl. Cour., 43 Non.
43 News S. C., 4: Shakes, 2, 3, 43 B,
SD. Maj., H. S. C., 2, 3, 43 Chairman
Combat Coin., 3, 4.
A. L. S., 2, 3, 45 Treas.,
4: M. A. C., 2, 3, 4, Pres.,
4: Stud. Coun., 2, Treble
TOM BENSON HAROLD RERGSTRESSER
Athletics R, 0, T, C,
DQIDIIS. 3. 4: Com. C., 4: R. o. T. C., 2, 4,
Track, 2, 3, 4: Bkthall, 2nd,, Lieut, 4: Corp. 3, Crack Co.,
2, 3: Sgt.-Aruis D. L. S., 3, 3, 4: Crack Plat, 2, 33 Sil-
5- Club. -1. ent Co., 3, Silent Plat., 2:
Off. C., 4: Non-Com. Off.
C 3 ' B H S C 9 3 4
x., , . . L. ., .., , .
Petals, 3g Lat. C., 43 G.
H. S. C., -lg R. O. T. C.
Poster Winner, 3.
FLORENCE ANN BETZLER ROMAINE BOOTMAN
Hyg. C., 4, Hyg. C., Init., Olyinp. C., 4, Volley Ball,
4, Volley Ball, 2, 3, Base- -.lg Hockey, 4.
1, 2: Hockey, 2.
Pres. Fr. C., 4, B. H. S. I
C., 4, Vice-Pres. Benton, 4:
Druin and Bugle, 4: Corp.,
R. o. uf. C., 21 Pres., B. L.
S., 4, Senior Play Cast, 4.
DOLORES BORDFIN CLARA BRAGG
Vesta C., 3, 4. Shakes, 3, 4, Fr. C., 3, 4
Treble Clef, 4.
if 3 'six
Basketball, 2nd, 2, Bas-
' , f 'N
, WEE. 4.2 SE
E ELWOOD BRANS'l'E'1'TEIl
XYICE-IV'1'E?S. Millikan C., 3,
43 '1'1'z1ck 3, 4: Stud. Cllllll., "
r 4: Delphs, 2, 4.
THELMA IERALEY SPENCER BIIOOKSHIRE J
1 Dranznfics Art
Dram. C.. 4: Dam-ing, 2, Shakes, 4g Glue C., 3, 43 '
3, 4: Dramzxtics, 2, Ii: Com. Art C., 4.
I EUGENE BROWN PETE BURASCO
' Atlzlctics Athletics'
N. S. D., 4g Aq. C., I-I
4: M. A. C.. 4.
C BONNIE JEAN BURKETT
i Vesta C., 3.
PHILIP BURGESS IIORTON BURNES
w Athletics Athletics
, Com. C., 49 B. H. S. C.,
5 23 Ftball, 3: Vice-Pres. H.
1 R., 106, 2.
I , ,
EARL BYAHD ,ff
N Miilikan C., 4.
DAVID BUTTERFIELD EMMET CALAHAN
Music R. 0. T. C.
Sec't. Millikan C., 4. lst S1'g't. 3, 43 Stud.
Colm., 43 H. R. Vice-Pres.,
4: Vice-Pres. Millikan C., 42
Nat. Hou. Soc., 43 Hon. Roll.
2, 3, 4.
Theta, 3, 43 V1-sta C., 2,
33 Pres. V. C., 3.
f ROYAL CAR'1'ER DOROTHY CASSITY
11, 4. Theta, 4.
Milliliau C., 43 Nat. Hon.
1 11. H. S. C., 2, 3, 43
W Ye-stan C., 31, 43 Sgt-at-Arlns,
A, 1: N4-als. 4g
"' Ihlv-lull! "
A II4m.x1:l1 4'.xV.xN.-x11
I If, U. T. f'.
I ., . .. ,
IIUYVA RD CLI N 'FUN
1,0011 f ionfll
1. li .,
BMV li. U. F.. V. Nrgft., 3: Com. C., 4.
,, Q U, .
QC 'P'-5 as xx-:j5 C
- ' 75 ' 'ii '
A A ' W , 4-Q.
NEVA CL! PUD
K ,gl .
.Xi'4'lu+i'y il, 3.
Coin. C.. 4g Ilt-pm'tm', 43 Iimitoiu-z, 3, 4: l.ut. C.
Stud. t'0un., 4: Viffv-PI'0S. Init. Lat. C., 3: Rand. 2, 3
H. R. 4: 0l'f'll., 4: Pep C.. 4.
G. H. S. C., 2: Coin. C., 4.
RALPH CODDING MARGARET COLEMAN
'. i 5 Clifw. 3, 4: Set-'t. C. L
' ' S.. 4: Drain. C., 3, 43 Treble
C11-f. 3, 45 Hen. Ilun.. 4:
lliglwst Hun., ZZ.
'J MARSHALL COMRS
Y SD 2
. .., : M. A. C.. 3.
4: Srgrt. .it Arms, M. A. C.. 4:
H. R.. 3: Srg't.
R. 0, Tl.. C., 4.
VIRGINIA COLGAN ROY CONKEY
Dvllllls. 2, 3. 4: Svc-'L D. Sl'g't. R. U. T. C., 2, 3
L. S., 4: G. H. S. C., 2 3. Art C., 2. 3: B. H. S. C.
4: G. Il. S. C. Cabinet, 4: 3..4: l"tb:1ll, 2nd, 3: Fthall
Fr. C.. 3: Stud. Coun., 4. lst, 4: "N" Club, 4.
llollmlls, 4. -
MILIJEED COOPER IIAROLIJ CORDRY, JR.
Delta, 2, 4: Pres., 4: Slmlcos, 3, 4: M. A. C.. 2
lint. C.. 3. 4: Vic'e-Pres., 4: 3, 4: Annual Staff. 3, 4
Stud. Conn., Ex. Iird,. 3, 43 Orcli., 2. 35 Cour. Staff. 4
Annual Stuff, 4: Cour. Staff.
4: Gift Com.. 43 G. H. S.
C., 4: Nut. I-lon. Sock, 4.
, JAMES' ORICN CRAXVFURD
"N" Club, 4: Football. 43
'l'1':1c-k Squad. 4: Band, ZS,
4: R. II. S. C.. 3. 4.
ll. 0. T. C.. 2. 3: Millikan
C.. 3, 4.
MARY EDNA CREEK GLENN CIIMMINS
V1-sta C., 33 Com. C., 43 Ur:-ll., 2, 23: Ii, Il, S, C,
lst Ihw-ss Revue, 2. 2. 3. 4.
'-L4 W 4,-vii
-, Hi 5 "5
. fw .
ROBERT COUSINS FRANCES CREASON
Sport Ed.. Cour. 4: H. R. Vvfif. C., -ll G. H. S. C., 2
Ile-portc-1'. 4: Millikzln C.. 4.
f f-ff T3 gi E
1 G, mx:
Vullvy Hall. 43 Cour. Staff,
3 : 'l'reas. Betas, 3: Stull.
Voun., 4 3 Lat. C., 4.
CLARA CURTIS LEO BELLE DARLING
Seals, 8, 4: Pros., 4: Stud. Colm.. 3, Treble
Vesta C.. 2, 3, 43 Tre-ns. V. Clef, 3, 4, Bot. C., 4.
C., 35 Iflasc-ball, 2, 3. 41
Volley Ball, 3, 4: Hockey.
43 Bkthall, 4, Jr. Life Sav-
ing, 2, 3, Sr. Life Saving,
Shakes, 3, 43 Pros. 43
Span. G., 3, 45 Trvas., 43
Sltud. Conn., 33 Srg't. R. O.
T. C.. 33 Four. Staff, 4g B.
II. S. C., 4.
FELIX DAVIS BONNELLE DE HAVEN
A rt Literary
Art Club, 2, 3, 4. Delta. 2, 3, 43 VVPif- C..
43 G. H. S. C., 2: Cour.
ST. CLAIR DIMMITT
N. D., 2, 3, 4g Vice-
Pres. N. S. D., 43 Math. C.,
2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres., 43 Pep
C., 43 Vive-Pres., 43 B. H.
S. C., 3, 43 Cour. Staff, 3:
Cl1'm. Sr. Gift Com., 43 lst
Essay Writ. C. Contest, 4:
Nat. Hon. Soc., 45 Senior
Play Cast, 4.
BERENIECE DELOIIIS DOROTHY LOUISE
Treble Clef, 3 4, Girl Music
Scouts, 35 Perfvction Hon. Orch., 2, 3, 45 G. H. S.
13 G. H. Sl C., 23 Music, C., 2, 35 Treble Clef, 3, -lg
Own., 3, 4. Bot. C., 3, 4.
D. T. DOMNICK
Football, 41 B. H. S. C.,
2. 3, 4: "N" Club. 43 Bas-
kvthnll, 211113 Nat. Hou.
ROBERT DOHERTY DOROTHY DORSEY
Vvsta Club, 4.
GLEN HITSSISLL DUNN
lfemtllnll. 2rvl, 3: Basket-
lmll, 33 Fontlmll Lette-r, Bkt-
lrlill SQ., 4.
EINVAIIII lt. ININYNS EUGENE DODS
Iiffnlnns. Il, 43 li. Il. S. C., 131-luons, 3, Arch. C., 3.
3, 4: Alillikzm C. 4: Nmfl
ll, I.. S., 4.
.XIKNULIP IC. lfILI.SXYUIi'l'H
Arr. 51: I.itvr:1ry,
'IunltlS lCl,I.ltn'l' ICIIISANHII ERIKSEN
fwllsw Q fi 1. lui. l'. fi. l'Iir,s, 43 Lat, C., 3, -Ig I
1: Stu-1 1'-lun.: ll ll, S. II, S4-1-. l.:lt. V.. 43 5tll4I, f'oun.. .
J .L 1 4Ulll'Ivl' Fluff 42 -41 IMI: V., rl. f
lmnt x 111.4 -1, Sw l,:ar. I
1 , 4
-A .--- -.. '+A A f""-Vfii - -
L ex-ClQ'. 94516. fQ'?1'14 3 A ,Q
.. . Yv.. ..-..-- -.--W ,,.'.Af-43511, N ggi ,,- ,xizxlrk 1 if-Af?--L .--...fr ,i-fx.-fu ,YV - . ,W r
J Fil AQ
W " ' 244 4
ICIDIYAIIIP .I. FALHI
1.31.54 mxxxs lll':l,l'lllNl1: lflcllllxfs
Ul'l1fH!llfl'.Q U"'l"lf1f ff" K
A. L. S., 2, 3, 41 Vlvv- Nut. IIUII. Sm-., -llwvlvllrcmf'
I'I'l'S,, 4: Math. C., 2, 3, 4: 2. ff., 43 INS-v 41 1f1l"l-. lj-
sll-.. 4: lwll cf., 4, G. ll. s. 0. 1. L.: GUN Wflffl Dow
U., 2, 3, 4g I'l'l-s. SUDII. 'I'1'l- 3: Stull. COIIII., 4: SPV'-v .4-i
,mg-ll.. 3, KZIIFISIIIIRIS Play- N'Hf'f'
Plllb' COIN.. 41 RPN llfrl
Al-trl-ss Sr. Iizllloly 42 SPINUV
I'l:ly Vast, 4.
JUANITA E. IVEISEII
V1-sta C.. 33 Art C.. 4.
GHUVER fl. FEUUNG IIAIILICY M. I"I'IIiGUSON l
Nat. Hon. Sol-., 43 A.
. S., 2, 4: KIEIIII. U., 2, ,Z
V- D1-mu. F., 4: Pup V., 4:
' V Sllullslll- Major li. U. 'l'. C--
4: Cllristlllas Play I1-SUI. 42
XJ" 4 l'olll'ic-l' Staff, 3: Slufl. COIIII.,
2: 'l'l-eax. Jr. Class, 3:
, fzlfmrifm Sl-. Class. 4: G. I
I ml II. s. C., 2, 3. sr. Pin and
.1 M24 Ring f'0Ill,, 43 Most Polllllalr
W l ' Girl Sl-. Ballot, 4.
- . QT-.fl K1+:NNlc'l'H B. Flslllcll
I' B. H. S. C.: Slliill. C.I
, Cllsllim- II. R., 2: Aust. Cusll-
4 I i1'l', 4.
IHJNALD F. FISHER MORRIS FISIINIAN
R. 0. T. C. Social
l4:lluI. 2. 55. 4: II. 0. 'l'. N. S. IJ., 4: COIN. C.: Sgr.-
".. 2. 33. 4: lst SHT. 2llfl at-Arllls, 4.
I..l14lll'.g N011-COIN. Off., Club
BYRON LICE FLOIVEIIS
N. S. D., 2, II, 4: 'I're-as.,
42 Il. H. SK V., 2, 3, 43
Urvll., 2, fi: Stud. Coun., 3.
l'l0RO'l'IlY REA IQUGENE h'fAfjx'Ij
i V'70""""lH'q"' Solo '1'l'ullllwt: Iiallll, 2
Vlios, 2. 3. 4: NvIl'4"Pl'1'4. fl, 4.
IIFHIII. V.: G. II. S. F.. 2,
f', 4: f'0IlI'. Staff, 4: XVl'it-
urs U., 4: Tl'l'ellll- Clvf. 4:
Nut. IIHII. Soc., 4,
, ,f Vocnfimlnl
.-J K Hof. F.. 2, 3: Arcllf-ry
l'lull, 43 Nortllozlst Nigllf, 2,
--P I 3: Ii. II. S. C., 4.
MAILIOIIIIC FOIIMAN DONNA LOUISE FIIASICR
Art C.. 2. H, 4: G. II. S. Delfzls, 2, 3, 4: IDPPIICII
i., 2, 4: Sfull. COIIII., 3: Clulw, 2, 3, 4.
Ivuf-lc Clull, 2.
IlAI.I"II I.. FIIICYEII RII"l'i I
.Xrl Flllll, 4.
ARNOLD Yi. FRICNf'II Ii.Yl'III'IIiINI'I IVIIANK
lliglll'-st IIOII. Roll, 4: Mil- Hygf-ins, 4: IIHIII, ff, 4.
likzlll P., 75. 4: 'l'rl-ns.. 4,
N.1t. Illlll. Slow.. 4.
V j ! I I I "i xxx Y 51-J-
Q 1 sv QU? msg- 4
I ,-Y . 4-1-,,.-
, f I
l lEf3:22:'4 ff f
MA RY A. FULTON
Slmkvs, JS, 43 Vosta C., 2,
Si, 4: XVIVQ'-I'l'l'S., 4: Chair-
man Rofrvslnn.-nt Com. Jr.
l'ro1n., Zig Stud. Coun., 3.
l+ZI.lZ.Xl2l'I'l'Il li'IfL'l'ON GLENN R. HANT
Nur. Hon. Socivty, 4: Itlcf- Art Club, 4.
bull, Jig livtus, Sig I-Iygm-ins,
4: 'l're-as., 4: 11. ll. S. C., 4.
ISA RIGLLIC IC. GA RIIICTT
! Vesta Club, 3.
3 MAlt.IOIllE GARDNER SARA GINSBERG
Com. C., 4: Sei: Com. U.,
4: Annual Staff, 4: Items.
3: Volley Ball, 4: Stud.
Conn.. 4, Cashier H. R., 2.
I- EVICLYN GRAY
Gen. Hon. Roll, 3: Volloy-
3 ball, 2, 32 IIyg. Vlulm, 43
' Sgt-at-arms llygeias, 4: Nut.
F Hon. S'0uiefy. 4.
1 HELEN GOODWILLIIQ ROBERT S. GRICENLEE
Iluvk Vlub, 4. N. S. IJ., 3, 4: B. Il. S.
1 11, 2, 3, 4, Math. C., ::, 4.
3 Pep C., 4: Pros. B. H. S.
I 4: Pros. N. S. D.. 4: 'I'rm-wus.
Math. Club, 4: Stud. Conn., 4.
FRANK GRIFFITII A I
Millikan C., 3 5 -, Stud.
Conn., 2. " - " ,
VIGSTAS GREESON RALPH GRIBISHAW
l .4 thlcfics JU'lU'll!lI'ISlIL
' 'l'r-awk, 23 B. H. S. C. 'l're-ns. Nat. Hon. Son-ie-ty
So:-., 2: Football, 2nd, 2: -lg Nat. Hon. Soc., 3, 4:
Com. Vlub, Il, 4: Football, Cour. Staff, 4: Benfons, 4:
I 2nd, 3: ll. H. S. C. Treas.. Lat. C., 3, 4: B. ll. C.,
w Il: Sr. Com., 4: Football, 3, 45 Hon. Roll. 2, 3, 42
lst. 45 li. ll. S. C. Vice- Rl'lTOI'fl-Pl' Bc-ntons, 4: Re-
' Pros., 4. ll0I'fK'l' Lat. C., 4.
fflios, 2. 3, 4: Olympian
V. 3 VICf'+PI'I'S., 3: Ijfillll.
Club, 2, 3: Ilockoy, 2, fl, 4:
l Haszrball. 3: 'I'I'u1'lq, 2, 3,
Volleyball, 2, 3: Life Saver,
L51 T4-nnie Tl'2llIl, 2: Mutll.
V., 4g Stud. Comm-il.
lll'Hll 1'. IIADLEY AIAXRY 11AkNSlQ'l"I'
.I llllrlilfs I'or'rlfirnlr1I
Il, II, S. V., 2, Il. 41 Mil-
likun Vlulv. 4.
MAI! Y Il. IIAIIRISUN
Ynt. Hon. Sol-iuly, -1: Al-
'limi 2, 3. 42 I.2lI. C., 3, l
lg 42. ll. S 42, 4: Girls A
Vln-ruw, I: lligln-sl Ilon. b
lioll, -li Il. ll. HIT.. fl, 41 X
lixxw-lvnll, 2' IHIIIVFX N. IC. ,
Yigflll, fl, I. V
HUNT' IIALXIIY NHIIXLX I.. Il.XSI,I'f'I"l'
I m'f!"1f,,'!-'lf J-I rl I
Sbn! J 11111. V., fl 'l'r1-lvlo V14-If 11, 43 Quiltiu: '
Vlub, 4. f
- ,K V-V 'JAEEQA ..-,..
1 f 'bf ,Q-ff" ,LJ H1 'P-4 :
Q ., -EAQQKYY-'iff' ' ' "
5754 C '
Pres. Treble Clof, See.
Tllotasg Math. C. g First
33 Nat. Hon. Soc., 4.
HAZEL H ECKMAN
Vesta C., 23 Dram. C., 3,
43 Vice-Pres. H. R., 3:
Christmas Play, 4.
KENNETH M. HENRY MELVIN HERRELL
Millikan Club, 43 N. S. B. H. S. C., 4.
WILLIAM C. HIGDON
Nut. Hon. Soo., 3, 4g Ben-
tons, 2, 3, 4: Viee-Pres.
C. Cabinet, 33 Deltas, 2, 3, Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4, Vice
41 Pres., 49 Math. C., 4: Pres., 4, Deltas, 2, 3, 4
PPD Club, 4: Senior Gift Treas., 43 Stud. Conn., 2
Com., 4, Honor Roll, 3. Hygeia C., 43 Writ. Club, 4
Stud. Coun,, 4.
HELEN LEE HICKS
Nut. Ilon. Society, 4 3 Al-
plms. 2, 3, 4: Pres. Alphas,
4, Math. C., 4: Stud. Coun.,
2, 3, 4, Vif'e-Pres., 41 Jr.
Class Gift Receiver, 3 5 Sr.
Class Secretary, 4, Treble
j Clef, 2, 3, 4: Pres., 3, Gen.
I Hon. Roll, 4: Sponsor Cap-
taiu R. 0. T. C., 4: Pep
Club 1 Jolly Good Girl Sr.
GLADYS' M. HILLS MARJORIE HILL
Lui. C., 3: G. H. S. C., Commercial Club, 4.
2, 3, Stud. Coun., 33 North-
, V east Night. 3.
xii .- 54,3 M Anytime 3 - --
. I ,J H
Lieutenant R. O. T. C.,
FAITH HAWIIEY CORDNER C. HAYNES
Vofalional R. 0. T. C.
Courier Staff, 3g VVrit. Sgt. R. 0. T. C., 3. 4?
Club, 4, Gen. Honor Roll, Stud. Coun., 2, Lat. Club, 4.
HARRY II. IIEADRICK VIVIAN HENDERSON
Glee C., 3, 4, Inter- Alphas, 3, 4, Hygeia C.,
Scholastic Solo Contest, 3, 4: Quilting C., 4, Volley
' 43 Pres. H. R., 3, 4. ball, 2.
Q MARY HEPTONSTAIL
CLARK E. HESS CATHERINE HIGGINS
R. 0. T. 0. Vocational
N. S. D., 4g Stud. Conn., Tlietas, 3, 4: Vesta C., 3
3. 4, Pres. Stud. Couu., 4, Math. C., 4: G. H. S. C.
Millikan C., 4, R. O. 'I'. 45 Treas. Vesta C., 3, Sec'y
C., 3, 43 Major, 45 Nat. Hon. Tlietas, 4.
Pres. Millikan C., 43 Gen-
eral Honor Roll, 2, Millikan
C., 3, 4.
GRACE M. HILL RUTH HILL
Nat. Hon. Society. 43 G. G. H. S. C., 2, 3, 4, G
H- S. C., 2, 3, 4: G. H. S. H. s. C, Cabinet, 3, 4
lflios, 2, 33, 4: Span. Club,
2, 35 Writers Club, 4.
IQVELYN HULCER REED K. HOOVER
Boi. Club, il, 4: Cusli, H. N. S. D., 3, 43 M. A. C.,
R., 21, 4. -13 Glee Club, 3, 4: Sec'y
Hive Club, 3, 43 Pep Club,
4: Cour. Staff, 43 R. 0. T.
C.. 23 Senior Play Cast, 4.
. , A
Nat. llon. Society, 4 3
Tlietzis, 3, 43 Math. C.,
4: Vice-Pres., 43 Mixer ,K
Coin., 43 Pres. II. R., 523
Sec. Pep C., -I. 3 Nj
FERNE HOPKINS EMMA IIUFFMAN ,
A,-f Lifcrary l
I Pres. Com. Club, 43 H. R.
Pres., 43 Track, 21 Orches-
tra, 2, 33 Letter Man.
LENA HUGHART EUGENE IIUTCHINSON
Vocational R- 0- T- U-
Quilting Club Vice-Pres., First Lieutenant, 43 Milli-
: Vesta C., 4. kan C., 4g B. H. S. C., 43
Senior Play, 4.
EARL F. IRELAND LOIS JENVETT
ALICE M. JOHNSON
Deltas, 2, 3, 4.
D01cu'r1IY M, JOHN JOHN JGHNSQN
,fn rn lfsl im LffC"f1"V
V H , BIN' 2' 3: H ,k,.' Nut. Hon. Society, 3, 4:
3, TI Sl C 74 ' of Q Vie-4--Pi-es., -I-3 Bentons, Il, 43 V
' ' ' " " ' Pvc-S., 43 Lat. Club, 3, 43
.XI'l' fjlllll, 4.
NI.Xlilf'bN xl' ,I1vllYS'l'ON IQLINOH IQAI:ll
ljlfwzrw ,Q,,,,mg -
'xlpliuv Il, Ii, l. l.:1l. V.. Yr-Nia filllllv 3. 4. '
, 4' 'G ll -N V., fi. -Ig llvlr,
lui 1' 4, li-nr S'f:il'f -1, '
11.-4, xlimli 111, ibm.-Nr, zz,
Sf1'5g'f4'ji1"2 L 4 4 ? J C Commercial Club, 4: Re- K
inners, Band, 4.
RAYMOND HUD1 LENS
FLORA LEE JEVVEL
Latin Club, 33 Art C., 43
Betas, 3: Stud. Conn., 33, 43
Fourier Staff, 3, 4.
Pres., 4 3 Pres. Stud. Coun.,
4: Pres. Senior Class. -Lg B.
II. S. C. Cabinet, 43 Honor .
Roll, 1, 2, tj, 4: Reporter
.liz Vluss, 33. Buy Xvllfb Has V
Dont- Must For Nurtlleaist, Sr. f
we- 33, Jffex
'uf-be -fait f +5 4 'UUUN -.,
1 H 9412 A7-Q15-3-T-5xf3'7 ITE.,
Tw e n ty- n i n e
ff - -Q A
M A R Y K EIC TC H
MARY ALICE KERR
Tlletus. 4: ljraumtic Club,
4g G. H. C., 45 Treasurer
ll. R., 4.
r x I
llletas, -5, 4.
Vlios., 2, 3. 4: Ulymp., 2,
4: Vice-Pres. Olyulphiaus.
IJ4lli0'l'llY KIRFHNER EUGENE KLEIN
Art Club, 4. Cram-k Platoon, 2.
IIA IQVAIID K IU'lKS'l'IiOM
Football, 3, 4.
HELEN KLEIN ROBERT KITBIAK
Shakes. 2, ZS, 43 Vice-Pres., Nat. Hon. Society,
4: Stud. Couu., 25 French Com. Club, 3, 4: Tre:-ls. L x
l'lulu. 2, 3: M. A. C.. 4: C., 4: Stud. Couu.,
l'm11'i1'-1' Staff, 4: G. II. S. Shakes, 4.
V.. 4: Music- Solo Foufest. 3.
4, Soprano Solo, 4.
MAI! DELL LEAFGREEN
lllo., 2, 3. 4: M. A. C-,
4: Stud. Couu.. 2: Loc. Ed.
A, 35 Asst. Ed.-in-Chief
Aim. S., 43 Treas. Clios, 4:
Trelvle Clef, 2: G. H. S. C.,
2, 3. 4.
IIAZEL LAWIIENCTZ FOREST D. LEE
Uolllllwl-vizil Club, 4: G. II. N. S. D., 4: Math. C.
S. O., 2. B. H. S. C., 35, 4: SGC.
Mixer Com., 4, Pep C.,
Stud. Coun., 3. 4: Pres.
ll., 3, 4: Soc-ial Lion
Ballot, 43 Sr. Play Cast.
Lat., Il, 43 Nut. Hou.
V1-sta K", 25, 4. Lat. C., 3, 4: Gun. Honor
'l'1w-hlo Clvf. 43 M. A.
. , .
ANNA l.lfIS'SNER DAVID A. LINK, JR
Delta. 3, 43 Drzuu. C., 4:
lie-p. Delta, 4: G. ll, S. C..
3, 4: Com-. Stuff, 4: Nat.
Ilou. Suv., 4.
e5JZ" :lJ f
M. A. C., 2, 33 N. N., 2.
lIl+II.I'IN N. I.L.XFE'l' INDROTIIY LONGSIIOIIE
'l'1'. l'lof'. V., 3, 43 Lat. C., 00111. C., 4.
3. 4: M. A. C.. 2: 3111 Prizv
lissny Lit. Coxl., Zi.
1lI+1URGIC M. LYNUII
N. S. D., 3, 4: Trans. N.
S. ID., 4, Y. Pros. Stud.
L'0llll., 4, Millik. C., 3. 4:
R. II. S. C., 3, 45 N. E.
Quzxrtet, 4: Nut. IIOII. Soc.,
43 Senior Play Cast, 4.
SVSAN LOVE WILLIAM LYNCH
Lat., Ji, 4: Seals, 3, 43 IC. U. T. C. Svrg., Jig f'0llI'.
Vice'-Pres. Seals, 4, G. H. S. Staff, 4.
C., 4: Yolley Ball. 3. 4:
Bam-hall, Zi. 43 Hockey, 4, X Q7
.I1'. Life Saving, 2, 3, 4. j '
.I , fda?
13' N 'Rf
1q-x'1'111c111N1c Ixxwx ,St .QA FI
Atlflvtifs - . I 7
Xcrllvyhull, 4: Xe' .., 1 X 1
. X X
IIAZI-IL It. LYNN .L M uS C. MCCALL Q'
Literary Music .
Delta, 43 Vice-Pres., Fr. C., 123 Band, 2.
Vesta. 43 Vesta C., 3, 45
Stud. Vftllll., 4.
Vesta C., 3, 4, Svc. Vesta
V., 43 G. H. S. C., 2, 3, 4:
Treus. Sr. Tri., 45 Pep C., 4.
CARMIGN Mc-CARTY EVELYN Mc'DANIEL
Shakes, 4: YV1'if- C-, 49
C0llI'. Staff, 3.
Iiam-111111, 2: Stud. COIIII., 4.
ICLLEN M1-IJUXYICLL ROBERT MAGUIIIE
0I.X'lllfP, U, fig Quilt. F.. 4: Millik. ff., 2g IS. Aq. C.,
IVf4'lHll'I. 43 Vvrlley. fl, 41 N. 223 Y. l'. Ii. Aq. l'., 3.
Yvslu V.. 42 fl. ll. S. F..
3. 4: 'l'1', fflvf. 13.
Xill'.l.I.,X Nl. NIAGICR l.UI..X MAIIAN
4111i-1111114 l'l:11'. -5: IIf.f'lil"y, In-Ita. fi, 4: 11. II, S. V.,
t' V1-tlt-3, I- Ulynngt, V., 4. 3, 43 'l'1'. V11-f. Ci, 4: Sir, V., '
4: Vwln U. 35 Stud. Vfillll.
i' Ig:-?j"Tq' V ,Y
A 'C 1-ii 'T2 2.177 Iii
..Y,g? 433-1"'i?,J mf,--,--V.-V - 724'-fin, ' A
' .ryzvrs--" S '
--.I 4 4- .mf -M
- Q ,QQ -s l
lint. C., Sgt-at-Mans, 4.
JOSEPH T.U'l'Z, JR. I'I'l'HICT. MAIIKOWVITZ
Stud, Fouu., 33 B. II. S. Gun. Iflouor, 31 Hyg. C.
U., 3, 43 N. S. IJ., 4: Pres. 43 N. N., 2.
Ifl. R., 4.
VIOLET MARTIN HAZEL MARVIN
K70l11,.y, 33 'l'r:1ck, 3 Tr. Clef, 3, 41 Bot. C., 4.
ALICE E. HILLIGR
Volleyball, 2, Jig Drauiatlc
jj . Club, 33 Track, 2, 3.
g JOSEPHINE MERLINO DOROTHY B. MILLER
1 3 Dramattrs Journalism
: 4 X Orch., 3, 43 Dramatic Hygeias, 4, Pres., 43 Vol-
' Club, 3. Ieyball, 2, 3,45 Bktball, 2,
33 Baseball, 2, 35 Capt. B.
B., 33 Hockey, 2, 3.
Di-ani. Club, 3: Hygeia
LEON MILLER ROBERT LEE MILLS
MW iv M ustc
UIWIHS.. 2, 3, 4, Baud, 3, Baud, 4.
4: Botany Club, 3, 4.
B. H. S. C., 2, Millikun
Club, 23 Tennis C., 33 Ten-
nis Tcam, 23 Stud. Coun., 2.
GLADYS RIILTON EDNA L, BIOORE
- Vesta Club, 33 Hygeias, 4
G. H. S. C., 45 Vice-Presi
dent Hyg. C., 4.
F. LEE MONTGOMERY
R4-ntons, 33 M. A. C., 23
Drain. Club, 33 Cour. Stuff,
43 CllI'lStllllIS Play, 4.
MILDREIJ J, MOORE LEWIS MOREY
Cliog, 2, 3, 4: Ill'21lll11llfT Stud. Conn., 2, 3, 43 Del
Club, 4: Stud. Cuuu., 2, Sen- pliiaus, 43 lluud, 3, 43 Spun
iur Play Cust, 4. ish Club, 3: Millikau Club, 4
Jfgg i f
J ICA N M URD U CK !
Nut. Hon. Soc., 3, 4: Al- E
pbns, 2, 3, -lg Span. Club, '
2, 3: Prcs., 4: G. H. S. C.
3, 4: Stud. Council, 3: Cour-
ier Staff, Zig Hon. Roll, 2, 3
-lg Hon. Mention Sp. Mo. In-
tersehol. Contest: Gold Medal
Mo. Interscholastic Contest:
S515 LaPrensz1 Sp, Essay Con-
testg Best Girl Student Son-
CLIFFORD MOTSINGER JAMES MUZZY
II. 0. T. C. Jlusic
Gen. Honor Roll, -lg Stud. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Quar-
Couu.. 4: Faust. R. O. T. C., tet, 3, 45 Courier Staff, 3.
4: Nut llun. Sofa, -4.
Sec-'y Boys Aquatic Club,
-1' R O T C 3
, .... , .
VVILMA NAIL RALPH C. NEIVBILL
Nat. Hon. Soc., 4: Span. Bot. Club, 3, 4: Sgt.-at
C., 2, Sec'y Seals, 3: Cour. Arms Bot. C., -1: Gen. Hon.
Staff, 3: Gen, Hon. Roll, Roll, 2: Stud. Coun. Alt., -I.
4: Pres. Olyrnpiuns, -lg Jr.
Life Saver, 2, 3: Sr. Life
Saver, -lg Rktball, 2, 3, 4:
Track, 2, 4: B. B., 2, 3,
43 Sm. and Large "N",
HAZEL M. NOONAN
G. II. S. C., 2, 3g C0111-
mercial Club, 4.
SHEICWOOD NEWTON RALPH OIILER
Delplr, 2, 3, 4: PNAS.. 49 Nat. Hen. Soc., 4: Del-
Lit. Vontesf, 2, Spanish Club, phifmsy 3, 45 P,-Qs, Sp, Club'
3: Pres. WI'iiiQl'S Club, 43 4, Slpanish Club, 3, -L: Vice-
Lit. Ed. A1lIIllIlI4: B. H. S. Ppgg, Ijgllphgq 4,3 B, II, S,
C.: Sr. Play Corn., 4: ZHLI C.: Gen. Honor Roll, 3. 4:
in Civic Forum Contest, 4: Alt. Stud. Coun., 3, -15 Red
Senior Play, -lg Nat. Hon. Cross Com.. -l.
Delph., 3, 4: Vesta C., 3,
-1: Pres, Delpl1s,, 4: Pres.
Vc-stu Club, 4.
ROREIKT OLIVER IIARIQAN OUTMAN
Shakes, 2, 3: Blilliknu Ilclplls, 2, 3: Millikan
Cum, 4, iz. H. s, tx, 2, umm, 4.
45 Orr-besfru, 2. 34. 4.
Sllukow, 32 Coin. C., 5,
Stud. Cflllll.. 3.
HI'Ili.Xl.XN UXVIGNS .II'I.'IA MAE PARSLEY
.4 llflrlifus- .In1n'nrz7i.snz
Latin Vlub, Jig Milliknn AIIJIIII, 33 G. H. S. C., 2:
Vlub 4 Act. Ed. Cour, 3, -lg Stud,
Ili-sum. V., fi.
3I,Xl'IIl'fI,I.l'l IKXHSHXS IIAZEI1 IC. PEACE
- lliwfnfrfim Vocalionrzl ,
mu wil, :w 4, in-is fm. sw-sm C., 2. l
-I, tim IQ .L I, I7I'illll. V.. i
ig 12. ll s rf, -Ig sum.
"Jll'!, 2, C, Vmlr. Slzlflf Iii j
'J'-in Iluu II. I, fig lliull
151.11 If I, .swnifvr l'lu,i', -ig 3
Sil-1-r Xlfrl, In I.iI Vffiilc-st,
I A"- I:-r lfiuails. I1 Ind Q
1-In 'f 'f lil- 'li l'7'l'.. 4.
S... If iff --F'
f M - :X-fg jfxtwtr -
1' 1 ,Q ff? 5 - It i' -Y N
I 'I '42, I 75 yy igi - ,
4 :ig J f S" " 'J-5 A vw' SACS? E'
Kbbw or Sr xg? j 1 L
IC. 0. T. U.
Silvut Plat., 3: Svr::., 3, 4.
FRANCES T.. PEAKE MARIAN PETICRS
Alpha, I-3, 4: Hyg., 4: 'l'llf.'f2'l, 2, 45 Sec. Theta,
Quilt. C., 4: Volley B., 2. 4: G. H. S. C.. 2, 3, 41 M.
A. C., 3: Math. C.. 4: Orch.
2, 3. 43 Cuur. Staff, 4: Fr.
Axllillil. 41 Fr. C., 2, 3: M.
A. C., 23 Pep C., 4: Cour.
Stuff, 4: V. Pres. Pep C..
23 Sw. Fr. C..
KATIIIQKINIG PETERSON IDVSHAN PUNICH
D rn nz II tics l"f,gvr11if,m1l
G. H. S. C., 2, ZS. 4:
Ilram. F., 3, 45 Tr. C14-f,
43 Sr-uiox' Play Cast, 4.
lg?" - com. C., 4: G. H. fr..
f-Ldgq 2: Stud. Conn., 4.
4 ' 5 'YETII PORTER CORNELIA PRICE
T. L. S.. 2, 31, 4: G. H. S
C.. 2. 3, 4: Art, 2, 3: Math
U., 4: f'0lll'. Staff, 35 Jr
Prmu. Com., 3.
C. L. S., fi, 4: Treas.
Clio, 41 M. A. C., 3, 4:
Stud. 05111114-il, 4.
ESTHER RAINEN L. PEARL READSHAVV
T. L. S., 4: Theta R. R., 2, 3, Track, 2. 3
'l'l'l'1lS., 4: Vmu. U.. 3: G. H. Hockey, 2, 3: Bk. B., 2, 3
S. C.. 3. 43 School Life Ed. Volloy B., 33 Sr. Life Sav
Annual. ing, IS: Slllllll N. 3.
I.lCN'l'EK REED GER.XLl'J1NE HEILY
A th Icfics Vocrz t fllllflll
Ft. li.. 2nd, 2: Ft. H., Shakes, 2: M. A. C., 4.
lst, 3, -I: Capt. Ft., 41 Com.
C.. 3, -lg Trvas. Com. C., Zig
'l'l'Q'ZlS. "N" C., 3: N. A.
I. S., 3, 4,
Clio, 2, II. 43 M. A. C..
2, 43 Tr. Clvf, 2, 3, 4:
Svc. Clio, 41 Cour. Staff, 4.
EARL RENFRO MARTHA RICKER
mf. ia.. 2, 4. mln. Bk. vm, 3, 4.
If., 3, -ll All-Sfzlfv Sfnr. 2,
32 City All-Shir, Ii: N. C.,
2, 3, 4.
o --J wi+'-if-9' -3:4Ajyf .... . --...- ... , KTA'
jZ,m. ff S 2: 1 S -- x
M A RCIA R I TT IDR
Nat. llon. Soc-.. Ii, 4:
l'rGs., 4: Alplm, 2, 3. 4:
V. Prvs.. 4: Math. C., 2, 3, 4:
Sw., Ii: li. H. S. C., 2, 3,
4: Ser., 3: V. Pros. Jr.
Class, 43 Seca Stud. Conn.,
4: I'in and Ring: Umm.. 42
Girl NVh0 llas Done Most for
Nortlle-asf, Sr. Ballot. 42
Sonior Play. 4
A-'Af Cheer Learlcr, 5: Hd., 4:
Art C. S1-v.. 4: Art. C., .lr. Class Pres., 3: N. S. li.,
2, 4: Delta. 3, 4: Bk. B., 3, 4: V. Pres., 43 M. A. C..
2, 3: B. B., 2. 3: lloc-key, Il: Math. C., 4: Sr. Class
, 3. V. Pres., 4: B. H. S. C., ZS.
43 V. Pres., 4: Sr. Ring :inn
Pin Coin., 4: Chr. Inter. S.
Ilan. Coin.. 4: Most Popular
Boy, Sr. Ballot: Senior Plny.
Shakes, 4: Stull. Conn., 4.
Al.F1lED RUW CIIARLICS SACKEWITZ
Millikan lf., 2. Shakes, 3, 4: Art C., 3, 43
R. H. S. C.. 3, 4: Orh., 2,
3: PCD C.. 4: Conr. Stuff,
4: Pres. Art C., 4: Sw.
Shakes, 4: Sr. Invilurinn
, Com., 4: Jr. Prom. Coin., 4.
I If. 0. T. C,
Mill. 42, 3, 4, 21141 vt
Pre-S. Mill. C., 4: R, O, T,
C.. 2, 3, 4: Se-rg. R. 0. T.
V., 3: lst Lien., 4: Capt,
ll. 0. 'l'. C.. 4: High Hon.
R.. 2. 4: 421-n
MAl'l'l.'HA SAN DHHS
3: Nat. Ilon.
Aff U. 2- 3: SMIIS, 4: Com. C.. 4.
All 4 4 ' ' '
wha, 7. : Pres. Se-als,
our. Staff, 4: Bk. B., 2,
ig Vollvy B.. 2, 3: Ilockoy,
. 3: Alt. Stud. Conn., 3
lall N, 3: Lar1:c- N, 3,
lie-111-011, 2: Stud. Conn., 2,
4 Ft I' ' Civ f' 4
. . r., -,
. . .., .
Four. Stuff, 33 Ulypnl. C.,
', 4: S4-rx, -1: li. li., 2, Ji,
4: lik. B., Zi, 4: Hockc-X, 4
'r:u'k, 2, 3, 4: Vollz-3' li.,
'g Nall, Hun. S., 4.
.l.X5ll'IS Si'4l'l"l' MILIJRIGIJ Sl'lVEl'HllC
li. U. 'li ti, 2, Ii: fill-v 'l'hu-fa, 53, 4: Arf. V.. 2:
lu 3, 43 li. ll. S. U.. 2, IE, 'l'rm-ns. Art. C., 4: Pep C.,
41 l'r':-s. Il. Il., 21. 22 IlrJL'l-Wy. 2: Volley H.. 21
I-Z. Il., 2: Special Mvnlioii
Ari, 3. -
ZlCl.ll.K MAI!! Sl4ll4Il.'l'0N
Vunl. V. Yivc-Vrf-S., 4.
l'Il.l'I.X.Yfrl: SIIANI-I AILICICN SllRl+3XVSIilTIlY
Ylif-14-l'l'l-X. fl. ll. S. f',, 4 Vvsln l'., fi, 4: Yicf'-I'r4-s.
Vrf-N. l,:1I. V.. ll .X. I.. N. V4-STH V., 3: fi. If. S. C., 2.
., , 1 - . -- 4
' .., 4. fum. Stull. 4: lx S
ll. hirl .lj Irlxllnllmi fum.
l' Snr ll-fn, S v+1-. . 4.
F:-xx' lf - -N-- 2 Y -
lj W ff3,,..,, A -v -... 4 142
22 -5' 1 U " V A -4 ,W aww
1192 lf?iw f
Glee Club, 4.
MARIE SKAGGS HELEN SLAGLE
Slmkos, 4: Bot C., 2, 33 Delta, 3, 45 SeC'y D. L.
Hiking C., 4, Pros. H. C., Sl., 4, Treble Clef, 3, 4, M.
4: Olylnp., 23 Christmas A. C., 4, Dram. C., 33 Dram,
Short Story, 4, Nat. Hon. U. Play, 3, G. H. S. C., 4.
Soc., 4. U
Delta, 2, 3, 4: Sef:'y D. L.
S., 45 Treble Clef, 2, 3, Lat.
C., 4, G. H. S. C., 4, Gen.
Hon., 2, 33 Nor. Nite, 2, 3.
ANNE SMART CHARLES SMITH
G. H. S. C., 2, 3, 4, A. Ed.-in-Chief Annual, 4, N.
L. S., 2, 3, 43 Pres. A. L. S. Tl., 3, 45 SeC'y N- S- D..
S., 43 Math. C., 3, 43 Sec'y 45 Pep C., 43 Art C., 2, 33
Math. C., 4, Stud. Conn, R. H. S. C., 2, 3, 43 Sports
2, 4. Ed. Cour., 3, 43 Ch. Sr. Day
Coin., 4g Tennis, 4, H011
Roll, 2, 3, 43 Nat. Hon.
R. 0. T. C.
Sg't. R. O. T. C., 3: Cunt.,
4, Nat. Hon.
MERLE SMITH DOROTHY SMITH
I-Zentons, 3: M. A. C., 33
V. Pres. M. A. C., 2, Arch.,
2: Annual Staff, 33 lst Sg't.
R. O. T. C.,
CATHERINE SJNICLL ALTA SNOW
Art C., 3, 4, Treble Clef,
4, G. H. S. U., 2, 3.
NAOMI NADINE SORBE
SAM SNOW JOE SOLSCHEID
Vocational R. 0. T. O.
B. II. S. C., 2, 3, 4.
Vesta C., 3, 4, Pres. V.
FRANCIS SMART HERBERT RARNARD
R. 0. T. C. Athletics
-up '1 A. . ,
OLIVER STARCKE i
N. s. D., 2, 3, 4, Hon.
Roll, 2: Lat. C.. fig Milli-
kan C., 4: Nat. Hon. Soc., 4. 5
ROBERT SPURRIER. DOROTHY STEPHENS
R. 0. T. C. Vocational
Capt. R. O. T. C., 43 G. H. S. F.. 45 Hyg. C.,
Delph., 2, 3, 4, Crack Co., 4, Vesta C.. 2.
3, B. H. S. C., 2. 4: Adv.
Com. Annual. 33 Ch. Person-
al Property Com. Stud. Coun.,
DOHI S STEVVART
Fr, C., 3, 4, G. H. S.
C., 2, 3, 4.
FLORENCE STEPHENSON HELEN STEVVART
Treble Clef, 4. Clios, 3. 43 Init. C. L. S.,
4: Seals, 3, 43 Vice-Pres. S.,
35 Pep C., 4.
Benton, 3, 4g Treas. B. L.
S., 43 M. A. C., 3, 49 Cour.
EDNA STOBAUGH MARGARET STUMPF
G. H. S. C., 23 Treble Theta, 35 Vesta C., 3,
Clef, 2. Math. C., 43 Silt-at-Arms,
Seals, 45 G. H. S. C., 2.
Bus. Mgr., Annual, 4, Bus.
Mgr. Cour., 43 Benton, 3, 43
Lai. C., 4, cab. B. H.
S. C., 45 Capt. R. O. T. C.,
4, Reporter Sr. Class, 45
Hon. Roll, 2, 3, 4, Stud.
Coun.. 3, 4, Sec'y. Bentons,
43 Rest Boy Student, Sr.
Ballot, 43 Nat. Hou. Soc., 4g
Sec'y. Nat. Hon. Soc., 4.
NATHALEEN SUMMERS -LUCILLE ISABEL TANDY
Vesta C-. 4. Deira, 3, 4: Hyg. C., 4,
G. H. S. C., 2, 3.
Dvlphs, 2, Seals, 25 Rep,
S., 2: Olyinp. U., 45 Sealy.
Olynlp., 43 Athletics, 2, 3, 4.
LAURA TARWATER FRED TAUBER A
FF. C.. 4: Ulylllll.. 4: 'l'rar'k, 3, 4, Nat. H011,
Hockey, 4: Valley Bull, Soc., 4.
2, 3, 4: Rusk.-f mu, 3.
IIA RR Y TAYLOR
Voca r iorzal
wIL1.1.4u1+ 'myi.mc, JR. EDNA THOMPSON
Liff""1V!l Vocational I
N. S. lr., 2, 3. 4: Lit. Con. ' i
Rep. in'l-lwuv "
L.:-.X T14-Q.. -w- leg? -
,f EQ :Tiff-ifk S' fpiijv- in - DD C-X
Jgiv '-f 4... 1 4--- 4- fill
""", nifty- -
kJ1!5s'j2 5' 42-W 'NN
1 ' 4
.4 . - -X
1475-5' :D 1
. Y 4
FO III! EST TH f J ll I-' IC
Sllilliv, 3, 4 3 Vim--I'l'c-s
Slmakv, 43 Dram. C., 4: M.
A. U., 4, Pop C.. 4: Il. Il.
S. C., 1, 2, 3, 4: C. Stuff.
3, 43 Alt. G. Loud., 4, Buys'
f'1lStlllllP Com., 43 Jr. Prom.
l'l1.. 3: Mixer C., 4.
GEUIIGIC 'l'IlAl'NELL MARION 'l'Ul.LAKS'l'IN
Gln-me C., 3, 43 N. S. D., G. ll. S. C.. 2. 3, 43 Fr
3 A1-1411 Q, 33 li, Quartl-t, C., Sl: IM-Ita, 45 Truv. C., 4
.,, 43 L':111f:1ta. 3: Arch., 2,
Svcfy. Jr. Class, 3: A. L.
S., Sl, 45 Se-cf'y. A. I.. S., 4:
Math. C., Sl, 4: Stud. Colm.,
2, 3, 4: Pep C., 4: G. II.
N. C., 2, Il, 4: Sr. Class
day. Com., 4g Ring and Pin
tjom.. 4: Suvioty Belle Sr.
JACK 'l'U'l"l'l.lC MARIE TYLICII
Nut. Hon. Soc., 4: Sgt- Sp, C., 3: Delphsq 3, 4
lt-A1-mg Jr., Il: Sgt.-at-Arms S1-Wt. D. L. S., 4.
Sr., 4, N. S. IJ., 2, 3, 43
1-vs. N. S. D., 4: Math. f'..
3. 41 Stucl. Conn., 4: Qllll
Yivc--Pre-S. Stull. Conn., 43
Sr. lling, Pin Coin., 4: Jol-
IV Guml F1-llow, Sr. Ballot.
Sp. C., 2, 3: Sgt.-at-Arms
Sp. V., 3, Mill. C., 4: Pep
C., 4: 0l't'll., 2, 3, 4.
EDWARD VICTOR GENE XVAGGONER
Vocational R. 0. T. C.
Aquatic Club, 1.
IIELICN MAE XYELLS
lic-fn. Sly Four. Stuff, 4:
G. II. S. C., 2, 3: Trav. C., 4.
MAIITIIA NVAIINER WVIIAIA WELLS
l70C'fI1f'I01Illl A fhlvfics
'lvl'-ilVl'l C.. 4 : Pres. T. C.. 4. lint. V.. 4: Ibolph., 4
Init. lint. U., 4: Gen. Hon
Vesta C., 3: Hyg. C., 4.
IIUWARD XVHST ROBICIQT JOHN XVHITE
ll. Il. S. C., 2.
Assf. Slwwrts Hd. Four., 4.
IIICLICN lVIl'KS'l'ICOM MARY EVA XVILKINSON
Ilrrlnlflfiffs Ilrzllzvslic Srfimzcr'
Shakes, 3, 4: Stull. Conn., H. ll. S. U., 2: Vvsla C,
4: Drum. fl., 3. 43 Trezns. 25, 43 Ihr:-ss I'armlu, 2,
ll. U.. 4: Sr. Play Cast, -1.
ytw-4--4 4' J
EIJYTl'IIlC NVILLIAMS VELMA XVILLIAMS
Nut. lflon. Sm-., 4: SD. 'Jfrc-llle Cle-f, 33 Solo Cm,
Liellt. ll. H. 'l'. U., 43 Iwltzl, lest, 3.
2, 3, 4: View-I'1'vs. ID. L. S.,
4: NV1'it. lf., 4: Sm"t. XV1'it.
C., -Ig 21141 Vive-I'res. Stull.
CUIIII., 43 G+-11. Hon.. 2, Si.
4: Wlurst Girl I"l:1ll01'e1' Sr.
Iiallot, 4. 1
Blitball, 2, 35 Iiktlmll I
Mgr., 4: Hockey, 2, 3, 4: X .
Vulle-V Ball 9 'I 4' '1'1'af-li
Nt 1I ktlllvte Nr
XVINIFRED WVILLIAMS IRIIYANT XVISIII
Art I OCf1fI0710,I
Hyg- . -. ., , . .1
N 1 1
ow s mm
XUGDSI WIIFI' II XROIIJ WOODS
Shakes 3 4' 'l're-as. N. Pres. Mill
S. C 4 Alt L 4 B ' 0 xx 'XI Sflltl
S. C.. 2 3 44 Stull. Conn. CUIIII. '4' 11:11-lc Staci- W1
4. Htlll. I II. N1 . -Xrt. X- BI'lll'lgQ-'l
f KCI NXUPXIINI ION
16411 9 W1ccP1u-,
. - Jres. . ., : .
funn., 3' Annual St. '
,i'e Saving 2: H. Roll 2
. 0111. . Mjr. 4: 'inner
l.a Prensa Essay C011., -5
Nat. IIon. Sona. 4.
JOHN XVO0I.HV0li'I'II MAIIVICNIC XVUIDICLI.
A H: lvl ics D ramatic-s
Vlim, IZ, 4: I'1's:s. Ulius, 4:
M. A. l'.. 2. 3, 4: 00111:
Stuff, 45 Ilrain. QT., 43 lg, II.
S. C., Il, 4: Stull. Cmiii.. 41
De-cz Cliffs. 4: Svnior Play
Z ? Ii A TH IIYN XVILLIAMS
i,o1z1cN1c winsux I Q
.1 fn zflm-S
l H XPII S WOODI ING
Ul.Vl1111. V., 4: Hockey. 2,
3. 4: Iiktbzlll, 31 V. R., 2,
31. 4: Iiaselrall, 2, 3: 'l'r:u-k,
2. 3: Vapt. Vull. Brill, 3:
MMF. V. Ilsill, 4.
DIVA LIGIC XVUU'1'UN JAVK XVYNNIC
Lat. C., 43 Pre-s. II. Ii., 4. lie-liton, 4: Mill. V., 3. 4:
S,2'l'.-:lt-A1'111s. Mill. C., 4:
Sgt.-:lt-.X1'1ns II. II. 216, 4.
.Xrt V.. II, 43 Sift.-:lt-.Xrlils
A. V., 4.
'l'l11-tal, Ii. 4: I're-s. 'l'. I..
S., 4: Writ. l'.. 4: Y. I'.
Wm. ct. 4: Iwi. 111111, 2,
5,52 S12 VU111.. 4: Nut. Ilun.
Nuo., 4: Sr. I'l:1y.
f Tfi.. f -
' i Qxffx' '-132
,, - 721
Aaxjti Y A S
ine? -'XIV r
G. H. S. C., 2, 33 Vesta
C., 2, 35 Beta, 2, 35 Sect
HELEN ANGERMAYER BYRNE BYNAN
G. H. S. C., 4g Shakes, 45 N. S. D., 3g B. H. S. C.,
Vesta C., 4. 2, 3.
XII LCHELL COXWELL
fllI'1SfllldS Play, 45 Pres.
ram L 4' Dram. C., 3,
Shakes 4 3 Senior Play
Com 4 Best Boy Actor Sr.
Ba lot 4 Sr. Play Cast, 4.
IUCILLL EDXTIIIE EMALEEN GRANT
LUOHHU u'11f-mis, 2, 43 mr. C., 3, 4.
tas 3 reas
L lreb 0 C ef
reas 4 om
l ,. ' si Z.
HFI FB M. JEFFERS
Stud. Coun., 4, Bot. Club,
I ' Tlr s. 4.
YVILIIS IRXVIN TONY J. MANNER
Football, 3, 43 Track, 33
Bakt., 2, 3, 4, 2nd Team
City all-star foot., 43 2nd
team City all star National
Consolation Championship, 23
State Championship, 2.
A nual Staff, 3: G. H. S.
J. 23 Frmnch Club, 4.
ROBDRI NICCLURE CLIFFORD PALMER
RU'l H SEQUI ST
1 . C. 2 3, 43 Sec. Bot.
,. - ud. Coun., 33 V.
Jres. H. R. 3,
LaMONlE ROACH FRED SCHAEFFER
Band, 3. N. S. D., 3, 43 Ft. B., 2,
3, 43 Mill. C., 33 Stud.
Coun., 2: B. H. S. C., 2, 3,
43 Best Boy Bluffer, Sir. Bal-
vi Clios, 4 g Nor. Nite, 2, 3,
4 3 Treble Clcf, 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 'l'. C., 4, Nom. Sp.
TOLEAIAN SKINNER INEZ ALYERTA WILLIS
Give Club, 3, 4. Hyg. C., 4: ScC't. Hyg.
4: Jr. Track, 3.
XJHQH - A I A
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lr f-w 74-.-I - -Q. A
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my .raft A - .F -
.loux .xI.'1'uRGo'1'T nom 1.1212 HALL 1:AYMoND MILLS
A,-f A,-5 R. 0. rf.
Arr 12. 3. 4: II. R. in-os., 'l'rm-hle Ch-f, 3. 4. In-zms, I, Qing: gl f5ffg'TidmSg:
4: Vice-Pri-s. Art, 4. 4: Courier St:1ff,3l. X' ' ' "" ' ' '
NV ILLA R11 AI 7S'I'I N
. GERALDINE .IENNINGS
LOIA IEF BI M--K Stud. QIOIIIICII, 3: Dramatic
Flux-.E BUCKLEY ALBERT KRONHART
Mimkml ...Y 4' Miilikau Clubi, 4.
NEIL CALLAHAN ROSE LERNER
Frbau, 4, Tracie, 3, 4, Su. f'.. 3: '1'1-af-k. 2.
ONA CARTER ,
UM H Dramatzcs
4 446-108 Tlwra. rs, 4g G. R.. 2.
Eieta, 33: Hockey, 3: Vice-
tfour. Staff, 3: Fr. C., 2, 3.
Pres. II. R., 4: Dance 1Nor.
JAMES W. LONG
CARL CLAUSEN Af71IPfif'8
UARL G. LYNCII
LOUISE COMASCHI Aflflgfjgs
Jofurnalism Football, 4: N. C., 4.
Srg't. R. O. T. C., 3:
Sport Ed. Cour., 4: Sec't. K . .
H. R., 2g shakes, 3. 'Anil MOM
Pot. l'., 4: G. H. S. C..
DORCAS JANE EASTER I
Athletics 3' 45 Hams' 3'
Bot. C., 43 Orchestra, 2, Y
3, 4' JAMES BIf'CLIx'l'0CIf
DORRIS JEAN EASTER Stud. Couu., 2: Dram. C.,
Art 4: lfllristums Play, 4. f
' Orch., 2, 3, 4: R. O. T.
C. Circus: Volleyball, Zi: ROBERT McSI'ARREN
ggrltlleist Night: Ilygc-ia Ihaffing
,f ' 'I t
fv W. 5 fe at
uEVmg3T- ,A:.f,?f QS, . h'JfIJONALD MACEY
Glee C., 4: Sgt.-at-Arms.
DOROTIIY ELSAge ..,.. 5 4: M. A. C., 4: Sr. Play
V l , f Cust, 4.
locatzonul -- '-"
Shakes, 4: Stud. Couu., Ii, 'Aa A
43 Courier Staff, 23 'l'r:4f-lf' but
RICHARD L. MEEK
Sflllllll. 2. Journalism
Shakes, 2, 3, 43 Pres.
EDGAR FOSTER Shakes, 4: Art Club, 2.
v t V Writers Club, 4: Gold Medal
tom iowa' Lit. Cou. Essay, 3: Senior
Stud. Couu., 33 Shakes, IJ mm, Cast 4.
VIRGINIA LEE MOWRY
J ourna lts nt
Ed. Cour., 4: B. L- S-, 2.
3, 4, B. H. S. C., 2, 3, 4,
Sec.. 4: Stull. Coun., 4: M.
A. C., 4.
LUCILE M. ODOM
Northeast Night, 3.
AR LOENE OLSON
Mill. C., 4.
LAYVRENCE RAM SEY
M. EFTON ROBERSON
RAYMOND LYLE sTEV1CK
Glee C., Zi: Dram. C., 4.
Hyg. C., 4.
5 X .
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QQ f A
if:i:?:fQ A rf... 5543
Art Young Milton Bobier Evelyn Cowan Helen June Knox
President VicefPresicler1t Giftorian Secretary
We, the class of 1950, wish the members of the class of '29 on their departure,
the best of luck and unending success in future life. May we in turn leave the pages
of Northeast's history as pure and unsullied as they are when entrusted to us by the
graduating class. May we set an example for the future classes of the school that
will surpass even the high standards maintained by the class of 1929.
Helen Cobb Ralph Ellis james Adams Miss Weaver
Treasurer Sergeantfatfrirms Reporter Adviser
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N - 4 , '. i h 1 -'1"- 'Y
As come the annual flowers
And budding of the trees,
As regularly as the tides
And song birds' melodies,
As comes the breath of spring
To make the world seem bright
There come to gladden our school,
The Alumni on Northeast Night.
Our loyal Nor'easters have realized the necessity of a strong support from their
older brothers and sisters of that great alumni group in order to keep the standards
and ideals of "Thou dear Northeast" beautiful and high. In bringing about this
closer relationship and brotherhood they have invited the alumni to come on North'
east Night, for the last three years, reserving the gymnasium for their dance., It is
hoped that this will always be the big annual event.
This year the reunion occurred March 8, Ray Hudgen's orchestra furnished the
music, and as the purpose was directed toward a social end, there was no business
meeting. A big showing was made, there being over twofhundred and fifty alumni
present, many of whom represented the very earliest years. According to the alumni
register signed that night, those of the class of '28 numbered the most, '27 made a
close second and '23 third. The predominating occupations pertained to the business
Like the sun that sends out its glorifying rays, this gathering brightened North'
east Night. Outside the gymnasium were shouts from the barkers, laughter, cheers,
gaiety of side shows, a spicy main show, amid the scent of refreshments, inside,
however, this noise was not noticed, for there lay the thrill of old friendships renewed
in a bewitching atmosphere. While the orchestra played, all the past years were lived
over again. To be sure, the abundant entertainment and dancing was very delightful
but the real joy was not so much in this recreation as it was in that emotional underf
current of a true and sacred devotion one for the other, and love for the school. Perf
haps the outside would not understand this, but they must wait until they too join
the great army of alumni. May we forever have such rare and enviable reunions.
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Newton V. Carter
J. T. Proctor
Martha M. Heinrich
Katherine C. Jury
Grace M. Evans
Elena G. Puckett
Mrs. E. H. Bowlen
Thelma C. Mullins
Dorris W. Mullins
Francis B. Spring
E. H. Bowlen
Lillian C. Miller
Elbert Wa Darlington
Wilbur E. Fisher
Charles H. Hogan
Lowell K. Lewlise
George E. Swope
Lawrence C. Bush
ALUMNI fby yeifsp ATTENDING THE ANNUAL
NORTHEAST NIGHT, MARCH s, 1929.
Doroth M Hamilton
Cleo Corder Henley
Estella Mae Martin
Anthony B. Pellegrino
Charles N. Sears
James N. Courtney
Floyd A. Curry
Fred E. Diamond
Ray K. Green
Clarence E. Hill
Joy C. Hossley
Edna M. Taylor
James H. Burns
Marion E. Cox
Mary E. Doregherty
Ralph E. Gray
Wilbur C. Harbert
H. V. Herron
Dortha E. Jones
Paul F. Jones
Minnie L. Ridgell
Karl E. Warren
A Houston Boyd
Douglas C. Bruce
Lawrence W. Brumn
Norman N. Freling
Jack A. Hill
Edward G. Miles
John A. Slagle
X Karl Tuttle
Lee E. Walker
' Crosby Waters
Betty M. White
R. Carlton Kathleen Bridges Violet Clark Hyman Zeldin
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Executive Board Student Council
Row 3-Gunng Bobierg Youngg Ishamg Nobles, Glenn.
Row z-Shattog Motsingerz Spurrierg Miss Packard, Greeuleeg Weiserg Cooper. A
Row 1-Tuttle: Ritterg Hicks: Johnsong Hessg Feiringg Williamsg Lynch.
.-1bsenifees-Holzzipfelg Mastersg Leeg Mc-Fading Suttong Smartg Callahan.
The most important issue of the Student Council during the first semester, was
the adoption of a suitable creed for Northeast High School. This work was carried
through very successfully under the supervision of a student committee and faculty'
committee, and the hearty cofoperation Of the student body.
The work Of the second semester consisted in the establishment of the followin
.3 fgjf., i',V school measures:
l. Any student having no grade below S should be eligible for
If-. if the General Honor Roll, providing he is not eligible for the
i 4"f Highest Honor Roll.
" ...i'f 2. The Major of the R. C. T. C. will be awarded five Q55
honor points each semester.
3. The Sponsor Major of the R. O. T. C. will be awarded two
' Q21 honor points the semester in which she acts as sponsor. '
' H 4. The stage assistants, appointed by Mr. Pinkney, will be
,T awarded three C35 honor points each semester.
5 First Semester Second Semester
' p President ........ ....... .... I O HN JOHNSON CLARK HEss
A j -- si' . VicefPresident .............. ..... H ELEN LEE HICKS GEORGE LYNCH
Secretary ......................... ........ M ARCIA RITTER DELPHINE FEIRING
I Second VicefPresident ...... ........ J ACK TUTTLE EDYTHE WILLIAMS
EXECUTIVE BOARD COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN
Seniors juniors Sophomores
ROBERT GREENLEE MILTON BOBIER W.AYNE MCFADIN
MILDRED COOPER ARTHUR YOUNG PAT GLENN
Personal Property-BERT SUTTON
Safety Committee-DELPHINE FEIRING
Courtesy Committee-ANNE SMART
. Second Term
Seniors juniors Sophornores
MIRIAM HOLZAPEEL MAYELOR GUNN ANNA LAURA NOBLES
CLIFFORD MOTSINCJER RAYMOND ISHAM RICHARD MASTERS
Personal Property-ROBERT SPURRIER
Safety Committee-ELMER SHATTO
Courtesy Committee-DAN WEISER
X L - ,
, QU JUUUX g Rst E
77 A --TE.--Q O R' ' Jil-
are i E ig Q If lt E Q A677
Mrs. Chitchester .... Anna Marie Balsiger Christian Brent ,,,,.,,,,,,, Lee Montgomery
Ethel Chitchester .......... Delphine Feiring M H k ,-.,,. William King
Alaric Chitchester ...,.,.,.,.. Howard Horn Ontgomery aw es Mitchell Coxwell
Jerry ............................ James McClintock Maid Bennett ........................ MHC Magee
Butler Jarvis .... y .............. Junior Guenther Peg ...............,. ........ H arley FCrg11SO11
"Peg O' My Heart" was given as the annual Christmas Play on December 8
This wellfknown play is the story of an Irish girl transplanted from carefree
America into a staid English family. Her problems in making friends with the cold
blooded ,English and keeping peace between her dog, Micheal, and Ethel's poodle,
are both amusing and pathetic. However, 'LPeg O' My Heart" wins over all diffif
The merry colleen was made very lovable and entertaining by the skillful efforts
of Harley Ferguson. i V
Delphine Feiring was very fine as the aristocratic, upstage daughter of the
Anna Marie Balsiger's portrayal of the proud, unrelenting English mother was
Howard Horn, the worthless scion, and Junior Guenther, the dignified butler,
contributed a great deal of humor.
james McClintock played the part of Peggy's English lover very well.
Lee Montgomery made a typical villain.
A great interest was added to the play by the use of dialects. The English
accents of the Chitchester family was in marked contrast to the brogue of Irish Peg.
The success of the play was greatly indebted to the ceaseless efforts and tireless
coaching of Miss Helen Hobbs.
txjieff-m1 as -
. . ri... Forty-six
afS Tes t in g? t
Q i enior Play
Row 3-Rogers: Dimmittg Hutchesong Mar-eyg Hooverg Coxwellg Borelg Lee.
Row Z-Newton: Petersg Linebachg Yort: Arn-uryg Ritter: Lynch: Meek.
Row 1-Mooreg Wodellg Parsonsg Miss Hohhsg Balsigerg Feiringg Wie-kstrom.
Helen O'iNeill ........ .
Will Crosby .,.......
Mrs. Crosby ...,,....
Roscoe Crosby ........
Edward Wiales .........
Mary Eastwood ......
Helen Trent .........
I Delphine Feiring
Anna Marie Balsiger
Braddish Trent ........... .................. D on Macy
Howard Standish ....... ..................... P aul Borel
Philip Mason.f ....... ..,.. S herwood Newton
Elizabeth Erskine ....... .................. E llen Yort
Grace Standish .............. .... K atherine Peterson
Pollock ........................................ .........
Madame Rosalie La Grange .........
Tim Donohue ..........................
Sergeant Dunn ........
On Friday and Saturday evenings, May 17 and 18, the Seniors presented one of
the most mysterious and thrilling productions ever presented in the Northeast audi'
torium. "The Thirteenth Chair", by Bayard Veiller, won the complete approbation
of the entire audience with its well woven plot and clever characterization.
Out of the mystical depths of a spiritualistic seance, death comes to Edward
Wales, who was attempting to wrest from the dead the name of the murderer of his
friend, Spencer Lee. Although the cream of the force, Inspector Donohue, is called
to take charge of the case, it is only through the ingenuity and quick wit of Rosalie
La Grange, the medium, that the murderer is discovered and her daughter, Helen
0'Neill, is saved from the grim accusation that surrounded her.
Special recognition should be given to both Marcia Ritter and Maebelle Parsons
for their clever impersonation of the quaint little Irish medium.
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The Nor'easter Staff
'QBrevity is the soul of wit."-Shakespeare.
Under a policy of strict financial economy, the Nor'easter has undergone a certain
amount of condensing and abbreviating. But instead of seeming chopped and inf
adequate, it is, on the contrary, more concise and compact.
The Nor'easter Staff of '29 has endeavored to give to the history of Northeast
an annual that is equal in quality and workmanship to all of those Nor'easters whose
merits have received statefwide recognition in other years.
Through the cofoperation of the student body and the efficient organization of
the staff under strong central management, the year's work has been carried on with
the highest degree of smoothness. Evidence of the hearty student cofoperation is seen
in such incidents as Senior and group picture campaign and the first and second
.V A-V I 191553.-.r,7' gg
- gig'-SLQQ1-L 'ZLL '
C ourier---F irst Semester
Row 3-Thorpe: Smith : Tuttleg Allclredge: Smith.
Ron' 2-Comasc-hig Hoover: Mr. P. R. Pickens, Adviser: Consfns. f'0l'lll'V' Nluntgolnery
Row 1-Iieyuofdsg Hillg Hayes: Woodlimzg Sutton: Parsley: Coopcf-rg Baum.
EditorfinfChief .......... ........ C harles Woodling
News Editor ,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ........., M argaret Baum
Assistant News Editor ......... George Lynch
Activities Editor ........... ....,...-.. I ulia Parsley
Class Room Editor .... ............ R OSH L66 Hall
Literary Editors.. Guila Aker
. Vivian Hayes
eature itors Lee Montgomery
Am - Ed- '..----- Robert Cousins
t Cnc nom Louis Comaschi
Mary Jane Hambel
Business Manager ........ ................ B ert Sutton
Advertising Manager... .... Mato-aka Pressley
Circulation Manager .... ............... G race Hill
Typist ......................... ....... E velyn McDaniel
Elbert Smith Marjorie Reynolds
Reed Hoover Forrest Thorpe
News Writing ....... .......................................... ......, P . R. Pickens
Printing .............. ........ 0 . W, Kunz
The year of '29 will always be an outstanding date in the history of journalism
in Northeast. This date represents the introduction of the first weekly newspape
. to be attempted by the staff as well as the publishing of a paper in our own print shop
ii'sX-iiffiln-xggffg x ,, . h 5- -'-' -1 ' C 13,
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Row 3iSavkewitzg Rhoades: Willlioitg Colgang Mr. I'. R. Pickens, Advise-rg 'Weise1': Davis: Cordry Lynch
Row 2-Li-ssnerg Peters: YVOI'klllilIlQ Phipps: 'l'h0nms: Elliott: Johnson: Dunn: Jewellg Rambog VVc1's
Ro-ic 1-Tnrnerg Sandersg Kit-ing Islam: Grinishawg Adannsg Bohierg Shane: Prinnng Flensburg.
S James Adams
Managing Editors .....,... ........................... ..... M i lton Bobier
l Ralph Grimshaw
I . Raymond Isham
News Editors """ Marguerite Primm
. . . . Helen Klein
Activities Editors ...... Dorothy Flensburg
Q Virginia Colgan
Classroom Editors ........ ...... Roberta Thomas
. Richard Meek
Feature Editors ....... Eliiigirpieggi
b Llewellyn Alldredge
Athletic Editors ,....... wilson
. . . ll Doris Elliott
Editorial Writers ..,....... ...... I , Marion Johnston
Advertising Managers .... 532122 5558112
Circulation Manager ..., .........,...... Dan Weiser'
Typist ............................ .........., H elen Dunn
Cartoonist ...... ......,..,...,............. ....... H a rold Cordry
Andrew Porter Aden Lynch Charles Sackewitz Margaret llWorkman
Flora Lee Jewell Elizabeth Smoot Kenneth Davis
Marian Peters Viola Rambo Robert Rhoades
News Writiiig ........ .............---.--...-............................. ....... P . R. Pickens
Printing .......................,. ------------,----------. .-....... ............ 0 . W . Kunz
With the coming of the second semester staff, a new three manager system
placed the editorfinfchief. Several other changes were also inaugurated.
The Courier was entered in the Missouri Interscholastic Press Association a
D Columbia. '
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The Literary Contest
Row 3-Holzapfelg Kingg Murduckg NVOI'llllllgt0Il.
Row 2-l.la1'e-ti Parsons: Smith: Alaxxays: S1anfl'e-r.
How 1-Manning, McBrideg Hill, Clark: Putt-lm.
Declamation Oration Poem Essay Short Story
Ggld Mary Stauffer Milton Bobier Ruth Hill Helen Llafet Ennn Mary Manning
CShakespearesJ fDebatersJ CDeltasJ 6Schoo1-at-Largeb fAlphas5
Silver Sybil Patch Willianl Killg' Jean Murduek Grace XV0rmington Miriann Holzallfel
CThetasJ CSchoo1-at-Large? Qfxlphasy fThetas5 fC1ioniansJ
Bronze Leona Alaways Maebelle Parsons Helen Clark Margaret McBride Charleeu Snnith
fDeltasJ CC1ioniansJ CThetas3 fDelphiansJ CDebatersJ
RESULTS BY YEARS
Society Organized Won Total '29 Pts. Society Organized Won Total '29 Pts.
Alpha ...... 1913 5 139 8 Clionian .......... 1916 1 72 4
Debater ....... . 1913 1 102 6 Theta ....... -. 1921 0 49 7
School ............ 1913 4 105 8 Benton ....... .. 1921 1 i 35' 0
Shakespeare .... 1914 2 103 5 Delta ....... . 1921 0 26 6
Delphian ........ 1916 2 60 1 Beta ...r.. 1926 fdiscontinued in 19291
On Friday, April 19, the sixteenth annual literary contest was held at Northeast. This contest
composed of representative entrants from all of the eight literary societies and the schoolfatflarge,
is the final judging of oral events and the presentation of the various medals. Custom has decreed
that this event should be gala and boisterous, all of the societies being dressed in their respective
colors and bursting into songs or yells as the mood may strike them, the only precedent being that
they drowned out the other societies.
'29 marks a most unusual incident, the Schoolfatlarge and the Alphas tied for first place-the
first tie on record.
'fs Avo Jjxcf-2 il f
THE SPIRIT OF ACI-HEVEMENT
First Place in Oratory by Milton Bobier
The story of man has been a record of achievement. Each advance, in turn, has
increased the store of human knowledge, lifting the plane of civilization to a higher
level. Achievement has always been the ambition of man, and noble achievement is
the only enduring monument to his endeavor.
For centuries after the fall of the Roman Empire, history records no great
achievement. This is a period of darkness and gloom, of wars and pestilence, of
serfdom and feudalism. With the Renaissance, the world was born again to a new
and greater era, the era of progressive achievement. The experiments of Galileo,
Roger Bacon, and Torricelli pointed the way to the dawn of a new day of scientific
achievement. Raphael, Angelo, and Da Vinci created the road which we today still
travel in our search for art.
Little did the world realize the importance of Hertz's experiments in electrof
magnetic waves at the time they were performed. Today they stand realized' in the
telegraph. We today are confounded by Einstein's theories of relativity, but the
day will undoubtedly come when they will pave the way to a common understanding
of the laws of the entire universe. Earaday's experiments in electricity, unpractical
as they seemed at the time, are the basis of our great electrical age. Although these
men did not live to see: their efforts iustified, we today are using the development of
their contributions to the world. Achievement in medicine, in surgery, in social
welfare, and in food preservation have been added to produce a healthier, safer world
for a modern civilization.
Progressive achievement has made possible the modern educational system. Was
it not Melanchton, Luther's friend, who dared to face the opposition of the clergy
to found the first German schools? Was it not Ruskin, who by his original progresf
sive thought, left as his mark the public schools of England? Was it not Horace
Mann who conceived of our present day system of schools, whence all may go in
search for knowledge?
Achievement is a building which never reaches its highest peak. It is better
described as the peak toward which men aim their efforts, and never hope to gain.
Each advance is but a step toward the final goal.
The American Constitution, proclaimed as the greatest document of its kind the
world has ever known, was not the result of a single effort, but the masterful culminaf
tion of a series of gigantic progressions in political government.
Underlying these achievements has been an unwritten factor in the equation of
man's success. What is there that motivates man's conquest of the laws of nature?
Only that unconquerable spirit of conquest, the spirit of achievement. Driven by
this, men have explored the far corners of the earth. Impelled by its force, they have
sacrificed their property and even their lives to satisfy it. Cn that spirit rests the
future of our civilization, the happiness and prosperity of generations yet to come.
To us there opens an opportunity for achievement as never before in the history
of the world. The foundation of the past is laid. It is our duty to erect the building
of tomorrow, to leave for others a nobler, greater achievement. It was expressed in
the words of Qliver Wendel Holmes, when he said:
"Build thee more stately mansions,
Oh my soul,
As the swift seasons roll!
Leave thy lowfvaulted past!
Let each new temple, nobler than the last,
Shut thee from heaven with a dome more vast,
Till thou at length art free,
Leaving thine outgrown shell by life's unresting sea."
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First Place in Essay by Helen Llafet, SchoolfatfLarge.
Encyclopedias have a fatal attraction for me. Very often it is necessary for me
to look in one to read about some subject. Whenever I do, I always allow twice as
much time as is necessary, for I know that I shall get sidetracked on to some irrelevant
but intensely interesting subject.
There is a public library within convenient walking distance of mv home, and
in it there is a very new and complete encyclopedia comprising about twentyffive
volumes. They are bound in a dark salmon red binding with gold lettering on the
back, presenting a most aristocratic and intellectual appearance.
Thisfirst volume-how inviting it looks! And when opened, it exudes an odor
of new paper and printer's ink-a fragrance far sweeter to me than all the perfumes
On the back there appears the cryptic symbol "AfArabic". It sounds very fascif
nating. Then comes a preface in very small type which sets forth in a wordy and
complete way "the purposes and aims of the New International Encyclopedia". Let's
Then comes a list of people who have written articles for this encyclopedia. Ah!
this promises to be more entertaining--some people have most remarkable funny
names, though I really should not laugh at other folk's names, for I suppose mine
sounds as queer to them. But I am sure they won't care this time, for I mean no
disrespect. Let me see-here is one, NVashington Irving Lincoln Adams, who conf
tributed an article on Photography. I think it would be funny to hear a pompous
butler announce that name to a drawing room full of fashionable folk. I wonder
how Carl Henry Andrew Bjeregaard pronounces his name? He must be an eminent
authority on his subject, which is Satanism, whatever that may be.
And here is a Mr. Katz-he's the katz pajama's, I suppose. And here are seven
Mr. Smiths I'm glad of that for one likes to see even an encyclopedia have the
common touch-a something that makes the reader feel at home immediately.
The first article deals with the letter A. We find that the letter A stands first
in nearly ever alphabet, an exception being the Runic Futhark, where it comes fourth.
I'm sure, however, that it makes no difference to me.
Here is a lovely shining page with pictures of intricate and mysterious looking
airpumps. I suppose it is very instructive, but I don't believe I'll look into the sub'
ject just now.
Let's pause a moment and look at the picture of Amiens cathedral before it was
destroyed by the war. It, looks so solid and enduring and peaceful that any agnostic
would be convinced of the reality of God merely by looking at it, I'm sure.
Saints preserve us! Here are eleven pages devoted to Arabia and Arabian things.
I have always wanted to go to Arabia and ride a camel, or, failing that, at least to
learn the Arabian language. Oriental languages and the Orient are very fascinating,
to me at least.
That ends the first volume, although the A's have not been exhausted. There
are more interesting things in this world than I supposed possible.
Now let's look into another volume. This one includes Hawaii and Image Worf
ship, two rather correlated subjects. At least, I suppose that the Hawaiians worf
shipped images up to a comparatively recent date. However, I may be wrong. I
usually am on such subjects. Like airpumps, it isn't a necessary part of my existence.
I see that they have Blue Laws there, which sounds peculiar to me. I never heard of
Blue Laws in a tropical place before. How do they enforce them?
As I read on farther, I find that the climate is neither too warm nor too cold.
Personally, I dislike abrupt changes in weather, so Hawaii seems to be just the place
for me to spend my declining years. I only hope that there are neither mosquitos,
unpleasant bugs nor reptiles, for they are my pet abominations.
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About ten pages farther on, I find the story of Helen, the fair lady famed in
song and story. From the account of her in the encyclopedia, I gather that she was
a preferred blonde, somewhat like Lorelei Lee, a blonde of more recent vintage.
Here are some charming views of several types of lady hogs, consuming fillet of
hay and corn on the cob in a most cultured and refined way. I always like to learn
of various customs, especially in the way of food.
Next I find a picture of Homer, and I must confess to a slight feeling of disapf
pointment, for his hair looks as though it had recently been permanently waved, and
his whole appearance seems dejected and not at all like a poet who has such marvelous
epics to his credit. However, no famous person ever looks like one's conception of
This next article has only one funny sentence in it. The person that wrote it
obviously did not intend it to be funny-which is only an added attraction. The
sentence is: '!In cities there is a greater degree of abandonment on the part of
females." Possibly no one but me would see how funny it is.
Another entertaining subject is optical illusions. It has always seemed to me
that seeing is believing, but this article shatters my illusions. This is profusely
illustrated with neat diagrams with instructions and explanations.
In glancing over this volume, I am filled with awe and wonder. How long, I
wonder, does it take to compile the material? It must be a tremendous undertaking,
but it would be so pleasant to have a whole encyclopedia to his credit. What 1
grand and glorious feeling! I
The last volume is always interesting, for the editors have kindly included a
reading list, which they modestly assert is as comprehensive as possible. Men are
rather egotistical, especially editors, for they never miss any opportunity to compli-
ment themselves. It is quite amusing and instructive to run down the list and see
all the subftopics under each main heading. ,
Here, under the Minor Nations of Europe, are listed several countries and under
them are listed kings and queens, places and manufactures in an amazing way. For
instance, under Sweden are listed Charles XVII, Gustavus IfV, Caps and Hats, and
Charles XIV! tl
Goodness! I had no idea that there were so many Asian tribes. They have such
very queer names. Here is one named Kurds-kurds and whey, I suppose.
Ofall unfathomable subjects, I think Chemistry is the worst. I never could
understand it, but I know it's a science that we could not live without. There are
so many queer topics. I think all chemists must be slightly mad, or else they wouldn't
name their discoveries such unpronounceable names. They must also be possessed
of a monster ego, for there are a lot of processes and laws named after people.
Now here is something really sensible-home economics and interior decorating.
These are subjects of prime importance to everyone, for everyone has a home of some
Here is a list of unique and enthralling diseases. As I read them, I am convinced
that I have Hysteria, Sea Sickness and Lucid Intervals. I believe I'm also a victim of
Pulse and Thirst-no, I was mistaken, for those are not diseases, but symptoms
However, Ilm sure I'm doomed.
Truly, this encyclopedia is a fearsome work, it must have taken many months
of hard labor to complete it and get it ready to be published.
Encyclopedias have been known from early times. I wish I could read Greek,
for I'd like to read one of the earliest efforts. How odd it would seem to read those
peculiar and odd theories of the ancient Greeks.
I'm convinced that there is nothing quite so absorbing and delightful as an en'
cyclopedia. It always leaves me with ta renewed sense of my unimportance, since
there are so many people who know vastly more than I can ever hope to know. But
it also convinces me anew that
"The world is so full of a number of things
I'm sure we should all be as happy as kings."
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A SENTINEL ON GUARD
First Place in Poem by Ruth Hill, Delta.
Kansas City, favored as we say,
By all who live within her bounds,
Is being guarded by a sentinel, who stands both day and night
Upon a hill of green.
Little does he heed the units of the mass-as they go to and fro.
For he sees all alike-each busy with the care of day.
Some canlt remember why he stands in all his stateliness and signals
cloud by day and fire by night.
They do not hear the tread of feet that marched eleven years ago.
It is the sentinel-on that hill of green,
That creates love for city and for state,
XVithin the hearts of men both young and old.
Who, served their country when the bugle called-"Fall in!"
It is the memory of the dead that we commemorate
With monuments of stone.
Our sentinel is placed-
"Lest we forget!"
The names within remind us of a trust,
"To you from falling hands we throw the torch, be yours to hold it high."
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First Place in Short Story by Enna Mary Manning, Alpha.
James Vance dug his hands deeper into his overcoat pockets as he turned the
corner into Trader's Lane. The wind chilled him, and while he bent nearly double
to keep the wind and snow from his face, he realized how long it had been since he
had walked along that street.
Trader's Lane was a transplanted London street that had, fortunately or un'
fortunately, dropped in America. It was like a vagrant little milk pod seed that had
been blown into a conventional garden. The small bake shop advertised on a very
English wrought iron sign, that it would bake fowls and Saturday night's beans in
its ovens, for customers. Mr. Vance was not the waist coated gentleman of leisure
who should have been walking along the Lane. His clothes bespoke the bustle of
modern times, and of the prosperity of them. They showed only too plainly that it
had been some time since he had tasted the frugality of Trader's Lane.
Squeezed in among the other stores, like a letter in an already too crowded file,
was a small unpretentious novelty store. It was at the portal of this holder of jumbled
antiquities that James Vance stopped and banged the brass knocker. The knocker
itself had been imported from London and showed the influence of Greek culture on
that city, for it was cast in the likeness of the mask of Comedy. It was some time
before the upper half of the door slowly opened in response to his summons, since no
one hurried in Trader's Lane. A pretty blond girl, wearing a green smock, answered
his rap. She held in her hand an antiquated feather duster, which in the Lane was
merely a badge of trade, and not of any real use. Finally, after learning-to her
joy-that he was not a customer, but a childhood friend who had come to see her
father, she admitted him.
The inside of the store was a wonder to behold. Porcelain cats in large congref
gations, stared with green unmoving eyes from the tops of gate leg tables. Peacock
feather fans lay ,open on carved sea chests. Pewter ware rested wherever there was
room and wall brackets hung burdened with bricfafbrac treasures of the past. There
were finely carved chairs from Italy, tooled Cordovan from Spain, tiny miniatures
from France, and lace from Belgium. Carved wood and intricate clocks from Switzer'
land. Pottery from the Black Forest of Germany, and exquisite Dresden figures.
Laceflike ivories from India. Mandarines and fans from China and Japan. Over all,
and pervading all, was the old English spirit and the odor of old English lavender.
The slim blond summoned her father who, in his green velvet coat and small
black skull cap, was Dickens' own. It did not take James long to explain his purpose
in coming to his father's old friend. While Miss-Elizabeth Manchester, the green
smocked blond, listened intently, James explained that although as a little boy he had
lived in Trader's Lane, he had resolved, even then, not to be a poorly paid doctor,
as his father had been, but to be a rich city specialist, living off the fat of the land,
in the midst of life that lived. james became more animated in his description of the
pulsating city of New York, while Mr. Manchester puffed serenely on a long stemmed
pipe. James thought him disconcerting. Why was he so indifferent? He had always
supposed that every one living in Trader's Lane wished to climb to the top in the
bustle of life as he himself had done.
James told them that he had now come back to Trader's Lane to rid himself oi
some silver left by his father, in Mr. Manchesterls attic. It was at the mention of
the word "silver" that Mr. Manchester showed intense interest.
He said, "You have the key, my son. I have not seen the silver for many years,
-syet, I may buy it."
Elizabeth smiled and asked her father if he thought he would find the rest of
his Apostle set in Mr. Vance's collection, and why Mr. Vance did not want to keep
so valuable a chest ofsilver. After she had spoken, her father turned to James saying
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that perhaps he wouldn't mind answering a few questions. james declared he would
be pleased to do so. The aged collector smoked in silence for a few moments, then
asked quietly of james what life had given him, and who he was in New York. james
hastened to assure him that he had everything he desired in being a famous and rich
The old man was silent for a little while, and then asked, L'I'Iave you everything
you want? Do you desire nothing better or more?"
James considered a long moment, then said, "Nothing, sir."
Mr. Manchester smiled, puffed at his pipe, then turning he said, "If this is true,
my son, you have lost the purpose and meaning of life. No," he continued, "that
is not strong enough-you are dead. It is not we, it is you. Your father could have
had what you hold so dear, yet he preferred to help his neighbors and friends, and
even his enemies for nothing, rather than beggar them with heavy fees. Elizabeth,
my daughter, and I would have parted company long ago if it had not been for your
father's charity. I wonder if you and Elizabeth would mind getting the chest of
Elizabeth led the way up a cluttered flight of back stairs to a dusty garret. There,
by the dim light of a dormer window, she felt her way to a beautifully carved chest.
James followed close behind her, and tried to talk about the unusual weather and the
very charming shop.
Suddenly Elizabeth faced him, laying her hand on the initials carved on the chest.
She turned toward the window.
James asked, "What is the matter, Elizabeth-pardon, Miss Manchester?"
Finally she said slowly, "I was thinking that your father always hoped you
would continue his practice here. We haven't any doctor in Trader's Lane now, and
yet there are many sick people. How very kind your father was to all of us! My
father and I owe him a great deal-more than we can ever repay, but I shall always
try to thank him by doing as he wished me to do."
"XVhat did he wish you to do?" James asked softly.
"He wanted me to care for the sick, and I am doing that, but I need help.
Wouldn't it be wonderful if you could-but, pardon me, you are a great city
specialist," added Elizabeth shyly. "Please help me lift the' chest."
james, however, did not move, but stood gazing at a dusty spinning wheel in
"I wonder," he said at last, "if you know what you are trying to ask me to do,
Miss Manchester. You are asking me to sacrifice my profession and all that means
life to me. You are asking me to do this merely to please a memory, the memory of
a man who wasted his life foolishly for others. I am sorry, but I am afraid I do not
understand you," he added stiffly.
Elizabeth frowned, saying, "You do not seem to care to understand me because
you realize who is the really foolish one. I shall say that all my life I have vowed
that I would repay,-no, try to repay,-your kindness to me. Perhaps you do not
remember a thin little girl who was very sick with pneumonia,-a little girl whose
family lived in a very small house and were extremely poor. I will never forget it,
for I was that little girl. But back to my point, do you remember that it was your
'LYes, I remember," smiled the famous doctor, "that was my first great case."
"Oh, yes, but doesn't it mean something more to you in that it was an act of
kindness? Doesn't it mean something to you that you saved a life, and a home?
Your father was very proud of you, and often when he was caring for my father
during his long illness, did he say with pride that some day you would be a great
doctor. He was right, in a way, but such a different way than we thought. If only
you could have followed the example of your first case."
"I am afraid you give me too much credit, my dear," smiled James. "I took that
case because the little girl had such beautiful blue eyes. I did not expect her to
remember me, though. And perhaps that same little girl can explain to me why she
has so many newspaper clippings about a famous doctor, if she doesn't admire him.
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You will notice them stuck between the spinning wheel and the wall, my dear,"
james said smiling.
"Please help me with the chestf' said a slightly pinker Elizabeth.
They carried it down the stairs without a. word passing between them. Mr.
Manchester turned as he saw them and came over with the duster, eagerly waiting
while james turned the key in the rusty lock, Un top of the silver there was a letter
to James from his father explaining the histories of the silver, and showing plainly
his father's love for it.
james read it carefully several times, while Mr. Manchester looked over the
silver, saying, "My, my, your father did without a new suit a very long time for this
piece,'I and "How happy your mother was when he got this spoon."
There was a knock at the door, and Elizabeth answered it. Coming back she
announced that it was Mrs. Browning who came to get her because Mr. Browning
had fallen and broken his leg.
Then she held out her hand to James, and said with a smile, "I guess I will not
see you again, Mr. Vance, as you want to take the 5 :BO train for New York. I hope,
however, as a parting volley from my side, that I shall get blisters on my hands cut'
ting out articles about a wealthy, famous, handsome, proud, selfish, and conceited
doctor. Well, goodfbyef'
"Miss Manchester, do you think I could make you drop some of those numerous
adjectives?" Mr. Vance asked with a smile. '
"Sure, lose your money and your good looks," said Elizabeth laughing, and pull'
ing her hat snugly down over her golden curls.
"Well, Miss Manchester, I don't know just how to punish you, unless it is to
pour coals on your head. So here is the statement of a conceited man. I came down
to Trader's Lane and to this hallowed home town of yours, just to start a charity
hospital for my young students. A school for surgeons, if you wish, that I am going
to name for my father. If you had not been so hard on me, I might have told you
instead of quarreling with you. As for that silver of mine, see if you can get it.
just to spite you, I am going to move across the street in my old home, and let you
see me pine away. Now, I think I will go with you in spite of your abuse."
"There was nothing said in the papers about you coming down here," said Eliza'
beth, happy and astonished.
"No, my perfect clipping bureau, why should I help some other doctor to get
my splendid opening?"
"Well, we must hurry," said Elizabeth, as she unlatched the door, and with
james following, went out.
Mr. Manchester puffed his pipe, closed the lower half of his shop door, and
stood smiling at the house across the way.
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The original motives of Mr. E. D. Philf
lips for introducing bookplates into the
Senior English literature course were 1st,
to cultivate the aesthetic taste and talent of
the studentsg 2nd, to stimulate the desire
to develop their efficiency in practical dif
rections, such as the designing of cartoons
and posters, as well as making illustrations
for books that call for pictorial expressiong
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It is highly r gratifying that such an
artistic feature as the Bookplate section has
been persistently maintained as an unusual
characteristic of our Nor'easter Annual for
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and 3rd, to correlate literature with the
department of art and design. Such a
policy contributes greatly to the profit as
well as pleasure of the whole school, and
doubtless is one reason why the "Now
'easter Annual" has won so many enviable
honors, both in the Missouri state interf
scholastic contests, conducted by the Mis'
souri State University School of fournalf
isrn, and likewise at Minneapolis Interstate
Contest in journalism.
Too much credit cannot be given to Miss
Laura Clark, the director of the depart'
nient of Art and Design, for so generously
and successfully coaching our embryonic
artists in designing and finishing their
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It is very unusual for a junior to represent Northeast in the Star's Cratorical
Contest at Convention Hall, but this year Arthur 'Young won that honor with his
splendid oration L'The Constitution-a Guarantee of the Liberty of the Individual."
George Lynch placed second with "The Citizen-His Duties and Privileges under
the Constitution." '
Maebelle Parsons was given second place in the cityfwide Civic Forum Contest
with her oration, L'Solving Kansas City's Traffic Problem." Sherwood Newton was
awarded second place in the preliminary tryout.
Norma Erickson won first place and Flora Lee jewel second place in the R. C.
T. C. Poster Contest. I
The octette of Helen Slagle, Rosa Lee Hall, Lucille Vaughn, Jewel McCarty,
Thorsell Pratt, James Muzzy, James Scott and George Lynch won over all the other
mixed choruses in the city.
Harry Headrick was victor in the bass solo and Mayflor Gunn was awarded third
place in the alto solo.
Vlfilham King represented Northeast in a speech at the Mayor's Christmas Tree.
WINNIIXIGS AT UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI INTERSCHOLASTIC MEET
, MAY 2, 3 AND 4, 1929, COLUMBIA, MO.
Northeast Spanish Department ranked first in the state and received a placque
with bronze seal of University of Missouri.
Jean Murduck, lst place fGold medalj in Advanced Spanish.
Ralph Chler, 2nd place fSilver medalj in Advanced Spanish.
Rosemary Stahl, lst place fGold medalj in Elementary Spanish.
Esther Newton, 2nd place fSilver medalj in Elementary Spanish.
Winifred Gottman, lst place fSilver medalj in Native Spanish.
Winifred Gottman, 2nd place fSilver medalj in Advanced Home Economics.
Edward Vxfeld, 4th place Honorable Mention in Plane Geometry.
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I ' '
ational Honor Society
Row .5-Diuuuitt: Tuttle: Ulllt'l'Q Carter: Lynvlig Kuliiak: Dominic-kg Saiiiulersz Motsingrerz Hawlev: Colt-man.
H010-iTFt-'I'gllSOll1 I-livks: Smith: Vallaliang Smith: Fulton: Leilig Williams: Flensluirgg Harrison: Shane:
Hou: 2-French : Newton: SCllll91ll1'Zll'll : Nail : lilauiuan : Cooper: Gray: Parsons: Skaggs: Hill 3 Hess.
How 1-Woriuington 3 Yort : Murduc-kg Sutton : Johnson 3 Ritter: Griuisliawg Higrlon: Bulsiger: Feiring: Horn.
A IlSf'Ilff'l'N+'SliiI'l'll4'Q Tziulwr.
HONOR 5OfIH I
X 4 9
A charter of the National Honor Society was granted to Northeast High School
May 21, 1923. Its purpose is to promote scholarship, leadership, character, and
service among high school students, and qualification for membership depends on those
things. Only Seniors and juniors may belong to the organization. A maximum
membership of fifteen per cent of the graduating class and five per cent of the Juniors
receive this privilege on the recommendation of the faculty.
Mr. Fate. Chairman: Miss Baxter. Miss Gaylord, Mr. Green. Miss Grube, Miss Thompson.
Prggident ,..,,,,..,.. ...................... ...... M a rcia Ritter
VieefPre.sident ...... ..... , lohn Johnson
Set-retaq i......... ........... B ert Sutton
Treasurer ....... ..... .... . . ..... .......... R a lph Grimshaw
Seniors Elected in junior 'Year
Ralph Griinshaw Clarence Hidgon John Johnson lean lvlurduck Marcia Ritter
juniors Elected This 'Year
Ralph Ellis Geraldine Griffith James Adams Marguerite Primm Milo Ketchum
F-77 -f '29 Q5- yt- L3 5
Boys' High School Club
The Boys' High School Club was organized in 1920 with this aim: 'LTO keep
before the high school youth the high ideals of the Christian life, making better citif
Zens and better men in all the relationships of life." The purpose of the club is BTO
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 advisor of the organization. The
motto is 'Tm third".
President ............ ........... M ilO Ketchum
VzcefPreszdent ....... .........
Secretary ......... ..............
Treasurer ..... .......................
Forest Lee ....
...........Vestas A i'ree.son
txt C 1115-do K Tm
5'5Q'3aa 'J QW f-2' -
a 'f 5,
Girls' Hih School Club
The Girls' High School Club is a friendly, Christian organization, the only club
to which every girl in school is eligible. Its members, Girl Reserves, are striving to
live fourfsquare lives and be true to the purpose of the club, which is "To find and
give the best".i Their symbol is a blue triangle whose sides represent Health, Knowlf
edge, and Spirit. Their activities are those which best work out the things for which
One of the most interesting events of the year was the Girls Reserve Alumnae
Banquet, at which there were representatives for every year as far back as 1915.
Each year a junior girl is chosen to be the honor girl of the club because of her
outstanding qualities as a Girl Reserve. Eleanor Shane is the Frances Scarritt Hanley
girl for this year.
President-Anna Marie Balsiger
Secretary-Anna Francis Nunnley
Treasurer, Membership-Virginia Colgan
Senior Triangle-Ruth Hill
Junior Triangle-Helen Dunn
Sophomore Triangle-Katherine Orter
Devotional Chairman-Margaret Workman
Publicity Chairman-Helen Cobb
Service Chairman-Berta Marie Howser
Music Chairman-Lucille Vaughn
Chief Adviser-MMiss Rouse
Senior Triangle-Miss Maddox
Junior Triangle--Miss Callahan
Sophomore Triangle-Miss Rouse
2. ...Jw no fl' Q
Hou? 9-Volmlr: XVOI'lillli1llI SXVQ-'?ll'lllHlf'I11 Fit-lmlsg l.Ul'lilll2lIlI 1'll1IIllS1 Balsigzvr, Nov. 3: 11110111351 Ilwye-rg l.'rinnn:
ROYI7 3-Stanley: Teller: Manning: Glenn 3 Fowan 1 Arvnds 2 Alltll'l'SOIl : Ferguson 3 Ortor: Henrlvrsong P+-zlkep
Slrano, Sgt. 3.
Row 2fHallett: Addington: DeHart: I"v1'g'1iso1x: 1.1-wisp Knox: Miss S1Z6'lll0I'02 t'on1Ier1nan3 Smnlorsg Forlny:
Atkinson, Treas. 32 Harrison.
Row Isflnnn, In. 1: Ritter, V. Pres, 1, Fr. 2, I'i-vs. 33 Teller, Treas. 1, Ser. 2. V. Pres. 3: Ferguson, In. 2:
Ilivks, Sec: 1. Pres. 2. Cr. 33 EYZIHS. Sgt. 1, V. Pre-s. 2: B4-rg, Fr. 1. Treas. 21 Mnrflnrk, Sgt, 2:
THE ALPHA LITERARY SOCIETY
The Alpha Literary Society was
organized October 13, 1913. Durf
ing the sixteen years of its exist'
12 ence, it has striven to fulfill its
' 5 motto, "Esse Quam Videre", "To
1 be rather than to seem." The gold
tw' and white has gained literary su'
' preniacy in the annual contest five
times, in 1914, 1916, 1921, 1926 and 1929.
The social events given this year were: a
dance given with the Thetas, Debaters and
Delphians the evening of November 28th
and a bridge tea at the Hotel Bellerive. The
society is advised by Miss Stella Sizemore.
Absentrcs-Sinootg Sinart, Pres. 1.
NORTHEAST SOCIETY OF DEBATE
if, The Northeast Society of De-
i bate, organized in 1913, is the
oldest boys' society in the school
and is second in age of all socie-
nt ties. The Debaters, organized
5 originally for debate and literary
activities, has in its sixteen years
of existence widened its scope so that now
it is truly representive of every recognized
branch of school life. The honor rolls, class
cabinets, Senior ballots, and the R. O. T. C.
are but a part of the groups that obtain
leaders from the roster of N, S. D.
Row .Q-Rogers, V. Pros. 23 Nohlog It-eg Stnikvg Bluistc-in: Sol at-for: Brown: Smith: Hoorerg Lynch, Trang, 23
H0103-Iiallz Dinnnitt, V. Pres. 13 K+-tclnnn, Seo. 13 Swain: Roliortsg Lutz: King: Kinnellg XVoo41g Nelson:
Itnw 2-Ilim-lzsg Witte: Young: Brown: Rhoades: Slmrpg Henry: Cohen: Gay: Fishman: Alford.
lfow 1-Woodling, Sgt. 25 lsliann, In. 1. Sem-. 2: Sniitlig Glu-ef-iilee, Sgt. 1. Pres. 2: Mr. R. A. Ball, Adviser:
Tuttle, Pros. 1: lslvssg Flowers. '1'rv:1s. 13 Holsierg North, In, 2.
I 'E Y
ci eff TM
was-1f+a if as New 1
lfnzrl--I51'i1eeg Moore: Yankee: Sn-xtun: Hopkins: Kerr: Pratt: Coxwt-ll: Anile-rson: Voisinutg DuBois.
Itrffzzul-llillg Casey, Ini. 1: Martin: f'0ll,Lf6l'I Be-nsoiiz tile-nn: Ant-1101-sz Giiislu-rg: House: Reno.
l'K'lIll'.!fSllLlI'31tI Arigerxnyr-r: Fulton: Anclersoii: Wi-ipglit: Miss Evans: Clive: Rive: Hinkieg Rami-1: Stzuiflee.
lf"ll'1'-IUSHS? COYGTY, Sgt. 1, Ini. 2: 'l'l10l'1lt', fl'1'02ls, 1, Y. Pres. 2: NVitte, Parliam. 1, Treas. 2: Sackewitz,
Svc. 1: 1Vic'kstro1n. Sgt. 2: Davis, Pres. 2: Becklean: Kenney: Skaggs.
Afl.W'1lfI'f'S7fIflt1ll1I lloove-I'Z Iilllililkl Smith: McDaniel: l'I1tClN'ocfk.
NORTHEAST SHAKESPEARE CLUB
I, The Northeast Shakespeare
'75, Club was organized in 1914 to
1 study and enjoy the works of Wil'
ig liam Shakespeare. The members
' adopted as their motto, "It is not
5' the trappings of knowledge, but
i wisdom itself". Black and gold
are the colors, and the flower is the violet.
The Shakespeares strive to uphold high
standards of scholarship, and to maintain the
ideals and traditions that are beneficial to
the society and to the- school, A Christmas
dance was given December 22, together with
the Clionians, Bentons and Deltas. Miss
Lettie Evans has acted as adviser since 1925.
,W F' ,
DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
The Delphian Literary Society
" 5 ' is the fourth oldest society at
Northeast, organized in 1916.
It is one of the two mixed so'
z. cieties in the school. The em'
-are blem consists of the Keystone
and Aster, with .purple and gold for its
colors. The purpose of the society is the
study of English literature.
The social events of the year consisted of
a dance November 28, in conjunction with
the Thetas, Debaters, and Alphas, and a
picnic the last semester. The Delphians
have won the literary contest twice, in 1919
and 1923. Miss Elizabeth Taylor has sponf
sored the society since 1924.
Rrnr 5- .Iom-sz b1nnr1'i1-r: C. X'lIll'li14'l'I Hrt-un: NYM:-1-1'.
5-,, ff b
lfnzr J: links-rg llr'I'.1'E1lr-1 Ifurnlg Mowyg Iirzuisiettc-r: SXV2lllIl1 Bagley: Ilazvilralwrg Morrill.
Hou' 2 Sf-hw:-nk: lic-:ll g 1,211 in 2 W4-Ils: Sarli: Jenkins: J. Vil1t'kif'l'1 Griffith: M. Ohler: Mazza : Coopm-rid:-r.
lffrll' I- Shaltn, 'l'rr-us, 2: 'l'lll'1li'l'I lt. Uliler. V. Pres. 1 2 N1-wton, I,1'E'4. 1 g Miss Taylor: Onofrio, Treas. 1,
l'l'4's. 2: lfilllllliill. Y. l'r:-s. 2: Lyons: Maxim-iisvln-iii, Sgt. 2.
- j5Z . fffr - .
2 -Q ff A-+5-Fa tag---'? +
ities f ww sf-fm-2-A lol
I J ' 'T
C lif. F H if
I -at -
IMTMS .X,fp,fT.f .v"'af1' ij
Izfowl-Hanibelg Schulz: Holzapfol: Elliott. Trens. 1: Coleman, See. 2, V. lifes. 33 lilausineier: Newton.
1c'ow3-eStewart: Lowen: Erickson: Alexander, Ratliff, In. 1, Treas. 2.3 ' 'edlmergg Slinnnvayg Deering:
WVhee-land: Cantrell: Flenslierg, Sgt. 3.
Row 2-Spencer: Holsvfawg Gottinanz Fletcher: Burns, Stahlg Lester: Gniffitlig Moore, Sec. 33 Sanders,
Row 1-Tanner: Garner: Mc-Guirk: Woclell, Sgt. 1, Y. Pres. 2, Pres. 3g Parsons, l'res. 13 Miss Dzivisg
Baum, V. Pres. 1, Pres. 2: liic-lu-rg Hair: Reynolds, Sec. 1: Leafgrei-ik Sgt. 2, Treas. 35.
Absentcffs-Brenaugli 3 Hundley.
CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
1 For eleven years the .Clif
onians have been organized.
Throughout the entire time the
i girls have striven to live up to
their motto "Ta Kta Kte Ete"
which means to "Seek the beau'
tiful" and they have successfully upheld the
highest standards of scholarship, literary, and
The first semester social event given by
this society was the Christmas dance, while
the second semester social event was a bridge
dinner held at the Hotel La Salle.
Miss Jeanette Davis gis t present adviser
of the society. J
BENToN sQjf:13ERARY SOCIETY
The Benton-fiiberary Society is one of
the two boys' societies at Northeast. It was
organized on March 11, 1921, primarily for
the purpose of stimulating literary ability
and a better appreciation of art. The colors
of this society are blue and gold, and the
motto is "In Hoc Signo Vincemusu. The
society is named in honor of Thomas Harte
Benton, who distinguished himself by serv'
ing for thirty years as Senator from Missouri
in the United States Senate.
The first semester social event consisted
of an interfsociety dance given with the
Clionians, Deltas and Shakespeares. Mr.
Carl G. Hibbs is adviser for the society.
How J!-Brooksg Vlovermlykc-3 Jolly, Treas. rig Jeorgoensg Borel, Pres. 33 GI'llllNll2llV1 Slupofslcyg lit-iserg Milesg
Row 2-Solskyg EllllHllkS2 XVynnq Hedges, xVllll9Q Mr. Hibbs, advisergi Willianisg Brooks, Sgt. 3, Ayersg
Row 1-Adams, Sgt. 1, V. Pres. 23 Dolmsong Johnson, Pres, 13 Davis: Horn, Ser. 1. Pres. 23 Stout, Treas. 23
Wisliert, See. 2, V. l'res. 3g Downs, Sgt. 2, Ser. 3: tfuiiipbellg Morris.
.illsmllwf-svelIignlon, Y. Pres. 13 Sutton, Ser. lg Gould, Montg'o1ne1'y3 lliinlnelsteing Dolls.
feaeefee- as is-7. +
VNC rc '-"L TX T
Timm? U 1 - T?-I . 'l
Ii'0w.5-Puglig Lutz: Grant: Hamilton: Masonh-rirkg Harbisong Hoermang lWhite: Arnold: Hentclielg Clark.
Row 3-Green: BI6fSfflli1I1? Biersmithg Wormingtong Wetz: Nunnellyg Nobles: Cunningham: DeAngelog Kerr,
Sgt. 3: Baily.
Row 2-Tate: Slmmway: Milhurng Priceg Keetchg Miss Weaver: Arcuryg Brunsong Horn, Cassidy.
Row 1-Severlge, V. Pres. 3: Higgins, Sgt. 1, See. 3, Casper, Treas. 3: Wormington, V. Pres. 2, Pres. 3:
Feiring, Pres. 1, Yort, Pres. 2: Hayes, Sec. 13 Peters, Treas. 1, See. 2: Rainen, Treas. 2: Aker,
V. Pres. 1.
Absentccs-Patchg Linebaclig Hardman: Campbell, Ginliart.
THETA LITERARY SCCIETY
3 The Theta Literary Society
was organized February 18,
1921. The society took its name
fjfff from Thoth, the Egyptian god
of wisdom. The motto is
"Knowledge is Power" and the flower is
the Iris, which stands for wisdom, faith, and
courage. The colors, blue and white, signify
true blue loyalty and purity of girlhood.
The Thetas participated in a Thanksgivf
ing dance given in conjunction with the
Alphas, Debaters and Delphians, as their
social event for the first semester. The so-
ciety has been represented in almost every
major activity of the school. and has won
many honors this year. Miss Gertrude
Weaver is adviser to the Thetas.
DELTA LITERARY SOCIETY
The Delta Literary So'
ciety is the youngest soci'
A ety for girls at Northeast,
. having been organized
A February 25, 1921. Its
I i 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. There are thirtyfseven members in
the organization and they are prominent in
school affairs, both social and curricular, and
ever bear in mind their motto, "Always
faithful". Miss Gladys Gaylord has acted
as adviser for the society since September,
Row: 3--Henderson: Haynes 3 Frie: Dean: Gray: Snodgrass 3 Fraser I Williams g Clark 5 Dunn 3 Peterson.
Rout 2-V-'follalksf-ng Alaways: Tandy 3 Aslmryg llall: Vaughn: Mahan 1 Fraser: Hayes: Buseyg Bassett.
Rout lfllill. 'frm-as. 2: XVa!ker, Sgt. 11 Le-ssnr-r: Slagle. Sera 11 Ilill. Pre:-. 1, Cr. 2: Cooper, V. Pres. 1,
Pres. 21 Williams, V, Prfs. 2: Smart, Sec. 23 Meehan, Sgt. 2: Jolinson, In. 2.
Ahsmzfevs-Alisa Gail irrl, Adviser, iflmrelig Iiiemensnidc-rg Stl-pllensg Vaughn, Treas. 1 1 Shaw: Sr-liafer,
mf-X 'L eff
LQEST '1i..Qa?WT"""fR? 'QQ
Xxx X 5 .3
l X 1 X...
A Q . . ,-.-- -f F- is
E51-by agaf A a t
Han' J---Baxter: Eaton: Snpofsky: Heillnmlg Voisini-tg Tritt.
1101131-Aile-11: llopkins: SK'lll'0l'Kl0l'I Mr. Ile-arI'y Fulton, Adviser: Dunn: Grislmm: Sli'lllll'llS.
Row 1-Ryburg: Kavanagh, Pres. 1, V. Pres. 2: Solzlin, Ser-. 1, Pres. 2: Nvuves, Ser. 2: lilnbanli, Sgt. 1, 2:
Frank g Cole.
Ab861lfe6.sMFie1rlg Marshall: 'l'anne'r: NVag.::om-rg Yun Horn: Larson, l"lll'llQ limisigiiore-1 IAZIXVNUII,
THE BUYS AQUATIC CLUB
The club was organized in November,
1927, with its chief aim, to offer organizaf
tion life to a group of boys who were not
interested in social functions but desired the
advantages afforded by the swimming pool
and its surroundings for the improvement
and maintenance of good health.
Other aims are improvement in swimming
and diving, life saving and some outside
water sports such as canoeing, rowing, etc.
Mr. Barry Fulton has been the adviser of
the club since its organization.
f x The Northeast Seals were or'
Q' ganized in 1927 for a three'
fold purpose: to promote health
Q, and to encourage sportsmanf
ship and the desire to seek an
3 unusual aquatic ability. The
club colors are blue and white and the seal
is its emblem. At each meeting instruction
is given in form swimming and diving, speed
and American Red Cross Life Saving.
Every Northeast night the club presents
0 of the most original and outstanding
glnlfformances. The club has as its final so'
cial event a swim at Lake Tapawingo. Miss
Clayton is adviser for the club.
Hou' .I--lille-rugt-1 Simms: Ilnrrus: Arnistrongrz Miller, D. 1 Waters: Holm: Copeland:
Hou: .2-In-nson: Bally K'za1'eV: Ilnmlwlg Miss Flaytong lllodgeftg Williams, Ketnerg Benson.
Hun' 1m'llllSl'l'llU: l'ir'keL1'ii1p:: llc-111's4'l1e-I: Gurllm-r: Vurtis, l',g lnveg SZ1ll4l1'l'SQ Sli-wart,
' 4 if-fs. in yt QS Z,
, 4 Q
jQLff, e T Is l T f N'
1f0Il'J-'Giilltj Feiser, Vunovich: Paul: Witte: Primm: Freyerlnutllg Kulinicli.
Row Z-41Iilburng Snellg Atkinson, Sec. 2: Kirchnerg Forman: Sanders, Reardong Jewell, Mazza.
limi' I-Bliss Laura Clark, Adviser, Cantrell, Sw. 2: Sevedge, Treas. 2: Sarli, V. Pres. 2: Sm-kewitz, Pres. 23
Steele, Treas. 1, Sgt. 2: Alaways. Pres. 1
Ahsenteers-Rieniensnider, Sec. 1: Gray: Alvxzlwlvl'
The Art Club of Northeast was
" organized in 1922, for the PUT'
pose of becoming better acquaint'
ed with artists and their work.
Mliss Clark is the adviser of the club.
The programs have consisted of guest
speakers of travel and art. and programs
given by members.
The first semester's social event given by
the club consisted of a dance, which was
given in conjunction with the Music Appre-
ciation, Mathematics and Commercial Clubs,
the evening of Friday, March l.
3 Zahn, In. 2.
Z Lewis: Brookshire: lvlS0llMIl't'.
NORTHEAST BOTANY CLUB
i The Northeast Botany Club
I ,'- , was organized in September,
lA000 5!lb 1923, to further the study and
0 o'!'1'o '
appreciation of nature and
habits of plant life. The
first adviser of the club was
Mr. Lovejoy, and the present
adviser is Mr. E. Fate.
The club endeavors to bet'
ter acquaint the members with plant life by
having hikes and outdoor meetings. To
further promote this interest, outside speak'
ers, who are interested in plant life, have
given illustrated lectures at meetings of the
club. The club pin, a green and silver
acorn, carries out the colors and the emblem
of the organization.
3 if V N
IHr1f:.:f fllurstg Walker: Lyrmsg Il:-lrluwlg Ifakn-r: Kratky' Grant: Marvin.
liuut .--lwinsmii Slislzzrfl llurlinzz lPlTllll4'I'I Vllzlffi-1-1 Mr. Fat'-, .hlvisvrg Hays: Siu-ltun: Iili-ing fiilll'IllIlf'lI'lll,
lfuzr lgxlillllllllg, Sgt. 23 .Im-ffm-rs, 'l'i'e-as, 2: Ompi-r. Sw. 1. V. Prvs. 21 lii'lllllil', l'l'l'S. 21 l'li'l'Q.I'llFHlI, V, l'1'os, 1,
Ilnwfm-r. S1-f'. 2: Miller. 'l'r1-ns. l: Wvl s, In. Z.
Ahs1'nlr'wx -I-kiwi, I'rm-s. 1: Ile-nry. ln. 1: liastm-r: .Tum-sg Annis: Jmlsmii Nagin-yg Ailnr.
r iiwiww as ff? QQEBQX
How 4-Ke-al: Vaughn: Sellwenkg Eisman: Burgess
5:1 ff' ' f ' ' r W T
Lf f1Ef2etl.-',C'. 13 Niein. n.
Row 3-Gregg, Sgt. 2: Hill: Halveyg I,PIJlJOI'Q1 Lawrence: Longs ep Van ng Boatxnang McGuire: McGuire:
Hopkinsg Goodman. .., ..,, Q B
Row 2-+Coe: Samford: Benson: Powell: Mr. Cimleii1a .H. XvQllIllll0t-'IIQI'Ix, Cross: Kubiak, Treas. 1.
120151-1FlSlllIl2oIl, Sgt. 1: Jeorgens, Treas. 2: Hudgens, P1'esF"'iff'2: Lapin: Gin.'1fr'if,.Sec. 1,,2: Miss Janson:
'X'.,33lleltQn, V. Pres. 2: Creek: Frank. mir'-Wiffb '
Abscntecpl Greeson, V. Pres. 1, Cr. 2. ff-'f ,N Tk'-f-ff
. . 0-I Kfalq-fi
NORTHEAST COMVMERCIAL CLUB NCRTHEAST DRAMAATIGWCLUB
.,,?-args., The Northeast Commercial
Club was organized March 19,
1922, for the purpose of making
an interesting and successful study of the
business world and making trips to various
business concerns, with the view of finding
how their enterprises are carried on. The
programs consist of talks and readings valuf
able along various business lines.
The first semester social event given by
the organization, consisted of a dance given
March 1, in conjunction with the Music
Appreciation, Math., and Art Club.
The Club colors are gold and silver, and
its motto is "Efficiency Wins". Mr. Cole'
man and Miss Janson are the advisers.
"The Play's the 'Thingn
"Y from Hamlet is the motto of
,ZX I the Northeast Dramatic Club.
fm The purpose of the club is to
- 5 C develop dramatic appreciation
' and ability among the students.
This year because ofthe large
number of club members in
the Christmas and Senior
Plays, the work of the organ'
ization has been carried on in
the club meetings.
Plays and readings furnished the programs
for the meetings. The colors of the club
are French Blue and Crimson and the hyaf
cinth is its flower. The combined Greek
masques of Comedy and Tragedy form the
pin. The club was organized in 1927 with
Miss Burton as the coach and adviser.
Row 2-Ferguson: Peterson: Dodge: Miss Burton: Parsons: Baum: Spencer: Lynch.
Row 1-Halsigeiw Horn: Wit-kstroin, Nec.: Coxwell, Pres.: Arcury, '1'i'e:1s.: G:1i'nei': King, Sgt.: Lester.
A?1s0r1tee.s'vColenian, V. Pres.: Hair: Harhison.
Big -9 ,
f f if L-1-A -J 1
be-so af X2 J T-'YQ ' q AN-
Row .7-Bigxgaing Browne, See. 1. V. Pres. 2: NVisl1ert, Treus. 1: Borel, Pres. 1, 23 Mf'Callg Bakerg Kirsher:
160102-Iloilclsz Nordlerg: Clark: Crute: Gnntlierg Ohh-r.
lruir ffl"-l'ill.I3II Woriningion. Treas. 21 Fisher: Miss Hofalier: SXYK'2ll'lIlg'0ll, Sec". 2: Root. V. Pres. 1: Slnnnwziy.
AllSf?lIff'FS-I'0l'lS Stewart: Evelyn Rowley.
NORTHEAST FRENCH CLUB NORTHEAST LATIN CLUB
la The French Club has been conf
'V ducted this year by the first and
yy abil' second year pupils. Heretofore.
Q Sm 9 the work of this club has been
,QQ done largely by the third and
J 5' fourth year students. Although,
we no longer have these advanced
pupils, we feel we have progressed quite
successfully. The members have studied
many interesting and educational short stories,
brief histories, and onefact plays.
The Northeast Latin Club was organized
in 1927 by a group of students who were
interested in Latin. The object of the club
is to afford students an opportunity to
further their knowledge of Roman civilizaf
tion. Talks by members of the faculty who
have visited Rome, a study of the life of
one of the greatest modern Romans, skits.
bearing on the classroom studies, and dis'
cussions of the great ruins of wRome, have
At one of the meetings, Mlle. Simonne
Koujion gave the club a very interesting all greatly furthered this purpose'
talk. Mllel Koujfon is as graduate of North, Under the leadership and direction of Miss
east High School and Kansas University. Murdock, the Northeast Latin Club has done
Our social event, a "mixer", with the Spanish much to create an interest in Latin and
Club, was a success. Arcfcnt Civiliatfcn.
li'0u'5- Yzxnkevg Ilarling: S11-veixsg liivrinzini Li-ill. llrown: l'n5:li: Ilnnif-ls: llillllllfilll.
How 4-lfitzgeraldg Sniartg Wootong Davisg Llaffetg lflaclesz IIPIUIUFFOIII S1-1-lvyi 1.1-ill: Stvveiis.
lf01l'.lfIlolisoxig llargiss: K1-nnvy, I.im'tor 13 Holliday: Vlzlrkl Anmlm-rson: Ginsln-rg: Polskyz Morrill: Love,
Iron' ,!--f-Jolinson, Consul 1. lumle-X 2: Anderson, Lic,-tor 2: North. Quan-still' 21 l',ove1'4lykv, ln. 2: llolsvlaw,
Vi-nsor 21 Jolinslun. l'i'-nsor 1, Svriptur 2: Shana-, Imlz-x 1, Vnnsul Zi l-Illi-art. sf-1-ibn 15 Iirivkson,
Svrilma 23 Griffith: Harrison, In. 1.
Iflilfl-S1lllllIlK'l'SZ Hillllbllj Vonlilin: Sliarravt: Iiaslillanm.
AllSF7lfPPS-hl2il'tlIl2 Waite: Hall: Wf-l:l: Sutton.
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2. A gi seM
I ,,,gag4jiz-1.23: o N+xP'Q
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R010 3-Markowitz: Peake: Henderson : Tandyg Asbury: Huff: Griggs. i I:
Raw 2-H. Gray: Giainalvag Reo: D. Stevens: Iiarbert: Miller, Pres. 1. in 'R
Row 1-Willis, Sec. 2: E. Gray, Sgt. 2: Dunn, P1'es. 2: Miss Mc-l+1lwz1i1i: Easter, V. Pres. 2g Betzle-r,rIn. 2:
Fulton, V, Pres. 1.
Absenteesabl. Moore: E. Moore: A. Stevens: Wlieailey: Mills: wvt-'Stllikllll Williams.
The Hygeia Club was organized by Miss
McElwain during the fall of 1928 for girls
interested in planning a positive health prof
gram. There were eighteen charter mem'
bers. During the first semester a part of
the time was spent in making plans for the
year so that more stress could be placed on
social activities during the second semester.
It was the aim of the club to spend as much
time out of doors as possible. Perhaps the
activities enjoyed most by the girls were
the hikes, which included picnic lunches, and
? The Northeast Mathematics
A Club was organized int1916, by
a group of students who were
B interested in Mathematics. The
object of the club is to further
the mathematical knowledge of its members.
The programs consist of talks on mathef
matics by members of the club and of the
faculty, and the study of the biographies of
famous mathematicians. March 1, 1929, the
organization helped sponsor a dance in conf
nection with the Music Appreciation, Com'
mercial, and Art Clubs. Mr. White has
served as adviser of the club since 1922.
Row .5-G1'e:n'ee, 'l're-ns. 2: Pierc-e: lingers.
Row 3-Manning: Turner: Johnson: Wliiteg Tuttle: Nobles: Tlionius: NVorknian: Horn, V. Pres. 1: Woodling,
Rau' 2-Lessner: Uolili, ln. lg Uowzlnz Peters: Higgins: Mr. XVl1ite: Priee: Knox: Glenn: Stanley: Tlnnnasg
Hai 1' 3 A rnold.
How 1--Teller: Slllltll, C.: Ritter: llinnniit, V. Pres. 2: Hayes, Sec. 2: lieu-lnnn, Pres, 2: llim-ks, Pres, 1:
Sinitn E., Sgt. 1, 2: Hill, ln. 2.
Ab-Wnifees-Cla1'k: Meehan: Tanner: Hess: Baker: Addington: Dellartz Ilzillettg Ferguson.
jQ +4 ,Wim
. r i
A . , X in' 5
s..l' H s . 1 - 1
Row 0-lynch: Owens: Kronhart: Stout: Cousins: Hadley: Oliver: Sharp: Starcke.
Row .5-WH-is'er: Hessg Isliam: Outrnang Frank: Crume: Ruble: Henry: Means. '
R01v3+Garflner: Byzml: Wynne, Sgt. 1: Carter: Vincliier: Mr. Pinkney, Adviser: Campbell: Ellis: Kilgore,
Row 3-Downs: Buckley: Frencli, Treas. 2: Braiistetter, V. Pres. 1: Hill, Pres. 1: Woods, Sec. 1, Pres. 23
2 N 1 9
Calahan, V. Pres. 2: Butterfield, Sec. :
Absentees-Rhoadesg Anderson: Hall: Groom, Godf
THE MILLIKAN CLUB
The Millikan Club has been this year, as
in previous years, advancing the standard of
science in Northeast. It is not primarily a
social club, but one in which the members
are taught to think scientifically.
The members visited an aeroplane fac'
tory where the construction to the smallest
detail was fully explained. Short wave
transmission, was demonstrated and ex'
plained, and an explanation of "neon" lights
and their application to airport lighting and
aviation was given at another meeting.
Mr. Pinkney 'has served as the club's ad'
viser since its organization.
.'numlers. Sg '.
Row 1-Ellis: Morey: Robier: Adams: Kinnell: Turner.
rey: Paine: Rowe: Hutchinson: Foreman.
The purpose of the Music Ap'
preciation Club whose membership
is approximately forty is to fur'
ff' ther the interest in and increase
the appreciation of good music.
Membership is open to any stu'
dent who is especially interested
in such work. Musical programs
are furnished every two weeks by members
and friends of the club.
The two outstanding social events of this
school year have been the St. Patrick's
dance, March 1, in conjunction with three
other clubs, and the open meeting at which
we entertained the Mathematics and Corn'
MUSIC APPRECIATION CLUB
:Sage . .I 1 g E, .t
Row .Qflirowng Taylor: Hoover: Ilrown 2 Bltllltlllkllli Lyon : Jones.
l.'r,:r .I-f-Stout: Garrett: 'I'llUl'Il1'I Fields: f'UI'1ll'yI llnnfl ey: Arenfls: M1-Huirk: Kiley: IIitc'l11o"k 1 IAEIIIIFZIY.
Rmu ,3-Mutousek: Haynes: Sliatto: Klein: l'l1ipps: Stella Maddox: Ifriez Slaflei Walker: Sanders: Wodellg
Hou' I-Swain: Brecllmurg, Sec. 2: Evans, Se:-, lg Iii,-rg, Pres. 1: Young, l'r1-s. 23 Roberts: Conderrnan, V.
Pres, 2: Ratliff: l.e-afgrec-n: lieynolmls.
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from 1.11113 J- -Uhlvr: Ilollzludg Davis: Bllll'l'lS0ll.
l Row .Z--P-1'zx11stette1': Vllll'k1PX'j Ga1'Tel1: McGuire: I,Pl'llPl'1 Stahl.
H0101-iirlllllll Gottman: Mrs. Bellg lllll'fl11Ck2 Ni-wton.
AIf.wm1,fr'm-C:-istillo3 Hedge-sg Mahaug Miller: Dwyer, Stroupg Whim-ry: Uorhyg Bruci-3 I.S1!lllll0llSI ?N1Z1l'Sll21ll.
LA SOCIEDAD CASTELLANA VESTA CLUB
La Sociedad Castellana fue el
primer de club lengua extranjera
organizado en septiembre del ano,
1914. Todavia se usan las reglas
H-'Hi hechas en aquel entonces. Siempre
.l'-- H .
-M" la Sociedad usa el Castellano para
tratar de los negocios y en la conf
versacion, habiendo una multa por cada pa'
labra de ingles, y tambien es preciso que
todo-s los miembros tomen parte en la ref
union. El lema es "El trabajo lo vence
todo"y los colores son rojo y amarillo. La
flor es el tulipan. El objeto es ofrecer la
oportunidad de hablar y o-ir el idioma. Hace
catorce anos que la Senora Bell es consejera.
Los programas consisten en discursos por
los miembros y de vez en cuando hay un
natural de algun pais de habla espanola.
Tambien hay comedias presentadas por los
miembros, canciones espanolas, y cosas semef
The Vesta Club was organ'
ized in May, 1921, for the
purpose of creating, among
in home economics. Qnly
those girls taking home eco'
V nomics, or those having had
two years, are eligible to the
f N club. Miss Baskin is adviser
I the girls, a greater interest
of the club.
The programs are usually
on some problem concerning home economics
or girls particularly. The social events of
the club vary with the season. This year We
have had a line party, taffy pull. some feasts,
to the Food Show.
and so-me trips down town, such as thco
I, ,,,, ,,,
Row -'2-Caflv: AllIJ0l'lll3'0l'Z Ove-l'1112111: hlnuxlismln iluglmi-tn Lynn: Hamm-soil.
lf01l'Z-K2ll'l': Slllllllll-l's1 1411111110: llorsg-yt LuFi-lwr: Miss Baskin, Aflvisi-rg Iivengood: Cui-tisg Pear-if-3 Pellet, ,
Row 1-Lynn.. V. l'1'cs.g Mctirary. Svc. 2: Unofrio. Pres. 23 Clmrclm, Sgt. 1 :um 2: Spears, S90, 1, P1-eg, 23
XXi.klllS0llZ Li-og Slirc-wslmry, 'l'x-vas. lst. tcrmg Shulman.
.1Im1'1z,lf'1'.w-- A4'lxt'l'Illilll, 'lirc-ns, 21111 twin,
t 4- Q, Q
REEL va :ew -TNf L-X 3,
ll'uH'QfKnox1 Garrett: Sackewitzg Weiserg Fox: Bartlett: Ferguson: Cobb: Brcdbergg. Tellerg Liudsayg
Row .?4S111itl1g Jouesg Horng Woodlingg Cassidyg Root: COIlCl9I'ITlll!lQ Ilicksg Sevedgeg Thomas: Glenn: Tuttle.
How .zsllziinesz Frie: Cowan: Balsigurg Smitlig Evans: Ericksen: Hill: Mr-Crary: Teller: Stanloyg Cloverdyke.
l.m1' 1-Ntewarig Matousek: Browng Young: Lee. Sgt.: Roberts: Mr, Luury, Advisei-5 Ritter, Sec.: Phipps:
Swain. Pres.: llimmitt, Y. Pres.
"The Northeast Pep Club" was organized
during the first term of the school year
THE SPECIAL BAND
The Special Band, directed by Mr. Walter
French, was very much larger this year than
192829, for the purpose of furthering good
sportsmanship and loyalty to Northeast in
every activity. Mr. Laury as adviser has
succeeded in arousing enthusiastic support
of the teams, and loyalty to our contestants.
The fifty members could be recognized by
their megaphones at the football games. their
purple and white skull caps at the basketball
games, and by their noisy support of our
contestants in the Civic Forum and Stars
Oratorical Contests which they attended as
a group, serving as a nucleus for the cheer'
it has been for some years. The band is
composed of ten cornets, eighteen clarinets,
one flute, one saxophone, four melophones,
three trombones, and one bass. The band
started in with the rudiments of music. Now,
are playing somewhat advanced music. Most
of the pupils expect to go into the advance
band next year.
Hou' Q-Walker: Wright: lirowng Ishamg llunswortlig Marving Sllattog Leapg Bernardg Herbsterg Gay.
Huw .1-l.eopo1ml3 Bucknellg Mcffartyg Kelly: H'1ll. L.: Wormingtoug Hull, Lg Uurtmaug Valentineg Seibel.
Hou' 2-Ilolcvrg Bl2lI'Vl'Il, II.: He-ptoustall: lfafle: IiI'OkSll'0lllQ Kinnolnong Squireg L3.!X'Yf'Il1Jt?Q Spencerg Miles:
lmzr 17XVoo1lfoI'mlq Fields: Guwsong vVllt'lSl0llE'j 'l'l1rm-rg VVQ-bb: Morsug West: lloow-r.
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Ifou' .1-Davis: Pratt: Rrookslnireg Zanclvrg Clauwlil G ':l. Sgt- 12 Hflllllllfl. V I yy
Row2---Ilovelaveg 0. Skinner: Jacobs: Mr. Cli:f?fee.' ' Vlllllll, Pres. lg Ellisg T. Skinner. 4 . . ff yi i
R0w1fKGnm,y. Muzzyl Young: Maeey, Ssrt. 2: Si 'tl, "r0as. 1, V. Pres. 2g Rll0fldQS, Pl21lllStQ Lyn ,lf l
Pres. 2g Haynes, Sec. 2. W X X
Abs0nff'0s--llxszulrickg Svoitg Trnpnell, V. Pres. 1. s 1 '
NORTHEAST GLEE CLUB 0 TREBLE CLEF CLUB '
The Glee Club this year, thofl A The Pflmafl' PQYPOSC Of C
composed of only twentyfone me f A47 Tfeble C1915 Club, 15 50 CQQ Ea
bers, had some fine matured voice if IOVCA and Hppfeclaffm 90 d
and was well balanced. Althoug-hx mUS1C, HU 0 le U t US COT'
the Glee Club cup was lost this YCCHY amid Sec nd ,it 333 23
year, Northeast was considered one A Standard! UCSCS HYY JRWI 9 j
of the best in the city. Followin ?f1f1U?1l MUSIC OU t- rl ir .L
Mr. Chaffee's practice of pas? -- 590131 Cvellf of th lub S al 1
years, much time was given to vocal exerf Wlth the Gnlee ll- i
cises. This developed the full, maturem CVCIWS Wlfllffhu 0 , attkfl'
quality heard in the boys' voices this Year. tht? Ofgafllz t 12 samhd 1 IC
f e oo . e n e an a a.
The boys' contest piece this year was "On Octette on fifs p age in Ka
The Sea" by Dudley Buck. Another piece sas the t io to cond place,
was "Morning", This was sung in assembly ' 33, d 5010 irlgl place r the
and Northeast night. I it Contest year. I' '
-ff. X. f LW I. Maw
Q2 ff .
Row5--Stokes: Wvstinan: Reynoldsg Hill: SlllitTlQ We-llmrng Hull: Mc-Guirm-1 Cliaffee: Simpson? Ste-phensg
Row .Qf'NV3I'IlPl'Q Wctzg liootg Pc-tersmii Snr-llg llaslvitg Baker: Slieltong Hfj0X'L'l'.Q Stronpg Dittmer: Finell.
Row .fsflwensg Hivks, Pros. 22 l1iI14lt'l1llllr,2': Illwlggrg llc-nsong Fislwr: Mr, Vliaffwg Diininittg Martin: Malialng
1101172-Viiicliin-1'g Stvlllwiisoiiz Slagle: Ilzlyes, Pros. 2: Morton: De-Louis: Nvlll-Wlillltl, Pres. 13 Mci'artyg Hur-
rison: Vaughn, Sec. 13 lull!-'ll2lIl, Y. Pres. 2.
Rofw I--Gunn: Flexlslmrzxz Savoc-ag liicknellg linnrlyg Baglny: Hogg: Briggs.
Af2.9l'WfPC-97KlK'lHQ Stevens: Stallardg Coleinang Jennings: Smalley.
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Rofu' .Q-Stevvnson: Fields: Shattog bs - Vinckivr: Miller: Sevier: Dittnierg Mclnturffg Oliver: Frende.
R0-10 3-Haiveyg Greer: Hunter: undleyg 4 asterg Manning : VVinters: Zami: Tlll'li6l'I Balsigerg Cloverdyke.
Hou' A-Evans: Hoyt-rg Owens: U11 ilw' ' ersg Mr. Cliaffe-e, I,l1'Q'f'l'01'I lmy: Ilexisvlmei: Dwyer: Ilittinerg
Fetgusong Hoover. rf 1.
Hou' I---Mills-1' : iilfllllllllaf 3 CUIl4li'l'lll211lI is!'l'i'll0!TSl'E'I'Q liovc-agiio: Wfliitefg l.ep11e1'tg Charlton.
.alll-Vl'llf1 1,-.s--Gizinialva : Irving. Q gh
The advanced orchestra, under M i'
rection of Mr. F. E. Chaffee, althoug ot
having every opportunity to show what 't
is capable of this year has been prepgd
for any emergency that might arise. '
A few of the selections most worthy of
mention that were played by the orchestra
are: "Pique Dame" by Suppeg "Morning,
Noon and Night in Vieniaf' also by Suppeg
"Echoes From the Metropolitan Opera," by
T. Moses Tolanig and ulf I Were King" by
Adam. The last piece is the one to be
played at the graduation exercises.
THE NORTHEAST BAND
The advanced band this year is the largf
est and most complete band Northeast has
ever had. It is composed of fortyffive mem'
bers, many of whom have been in the band
two and, in some cases, three years.
The band has played at almost all school
athletic events and for the Missouri Valley
Track Conference. It furnished the music
one night of the Christmas Play and all the
instrumental music Northeast night. Mr.
French, director, is considered one of the
best high school band directors in this sec'
tion of the country. He will direct the all'
star high school band for the May music
Ifnu' .7 llnmlzoi f'lm'+-1'1lylie- 1 llillllklhl B1l'l,'ilIll'l'I Alfellg livzuisllawg Gifford 3 llarbison.
Run' Q-Y-:hI'lllSll'UllLl 3' l'al1g:l1 1 Wlze-r1'y : Monaco: Patti 1 Matoust-k: Slmy-pg Lei-5 Aslnnan.
lfmr ,:- I"l'01lI'll: ,xlspnugllg lillisg R. Spviici-r: llriffith: Mr. FI'4'Ill'll1 Vox: SIH'IlCE'l', U.: Morey gy Ferguson:
jenn- gf- Siukiwi liilttc-1'fivL1l: 11+-Slxaffong Iiartls-tt: Stnwlie: Shank: Vuinlrsz llovlnlm-1'g Irving,
lion' lefllills: Furll: Smith: Mc-uns: Pliipps: Millvr: Lons-y.
g - - g x J1g,,-
XQTQ Q a V'-f'ST":2-" 56
LJ! A Q t-- - + 1-ses E-a -
b .a-.i d i l? V
QUILTING CLUB A
The Quilting Club was organized in September, 1928. At present we have
thirteen regular members. The purpose of the club as the name indicates, is to piece
quilts and spend a social hour together.
The officers and regular members of the first semester were Aileen Record,
president, Lena Hughart, vice president, Frances Peake, secretary, Matoaka Pressley,
reporter, Vivian Henderson, Lucille Hazlett, Edna Baker, Helen Fuller, Helen Gem'
mett, Ellen McDowell, Dorothy McChan, Hazel Miller, Wanda Rowley, Bertha
Schuble, Beulah Schuble, Violett Yancey, Doris Schwenk and Romaine Bootman.
The officers and new members of the second semester are Wanda Rawley,
president, Helen Fuller, vicefpresident, Dorothy McChan, secretary, Ellen McDowell,
reporter, Lillian Gunther, Lyda Kelsey and Thelma Roberts.
The girls are planning a steak fry for their social event this semester. They plan
to display the quilts that are finished before the end of the year.
THE TRAVEL CLUB
The members of the Travel Club are Elsie Bernard, Bernice Bicknell, Evelyn
Bowman, Martha Warner, Helen Wells, Evelyn Stewart, Florence Hargis, Frank
Schuybach,,Elizabeth Walker, Marion Tollakston, Glenna Whaley, Dorothy Parsons,
Virginia Kelly, Wilma Randell, Ethel Naylor.
The first semester officers were: President, Martha Warner, VicefP'resident,
Bernice Bicknell, Secretary, Glenna Whaley, Reporter, Helen Wells, Initiator, Dorf
The second semester officers were: President, Glenna Whaley, VicefPresident.
Florence Hargis, Secretary, Elizabeth Walker, Reporter, Helen Wells, Initiator, Dor'
The purpose of the Travel Club is to give its members an opportunity to learn
of places of interest to travelers in foreign countries and in America. We learn of
these places from talks by people who have visited them.
Cur emblem is a stately Viking ship bearing our colors, two shades of blue.
THE WRITERS CLUB
At the regular sessions of this newly established club, the future critics, columnf
ists, playwrights, essayists, novelists, poets, humorists, and erstwhile men of letters
of the younger generation met with the twoffold purpose of studying modern literaf
ture, and passing judgment on the individual efforts offered by the members. Under
,the supervision of Miss Frances Spencer, the club feels that its first year has been
very profitable and indicative of future strength and success.
T The officers for the entire year were:
President ..................................... ......... S herwood Newton
VicefP'resident .................... ................. ,...,.............. E l len Yort
Secretary ............................................................ Edythe Williams
Cther members are: Guila Aker, Faith Hawley, Bonnelle De Haven, Morris
Dubiner, Dorothy Rea Flensburg, Ruth Hill, Pearl Hogg, Miriam Holzapfel, Evelyn
McDaniels and Richard Meek.
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Mr. Barry Fulton Coach Peters Mr. M. E. Davis
Where championship teams are produced, there one will find championship leadf
ership. This can be said of Northeast.
Mr. Reeves Peters, during his eight years at Northeast, has an enviable record.
He has brought Northeast athletes into national prominence through his excellent
coaching ability. His teams are known for their s t h'
por smans ip, competition, and clean,
Mr. Fulton has made our team possible by his good management of financial
affairs, which he has placed on a paying basis.
Mr. M. E. Davis, assistant coach, has been doing his share by developing new
material for the coming season in sports. A
Stanley Kubiak Earl Renfro Lester Reed
Track Bask etball Football
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At the close of the Interscholastic league schedule, the "Vikings" were found to
be in sixth place. From the standpoint of games won, the season was not a good one
for Northeast, but it was not a bad one. It brought disappointments, to be sure, but
we were woefully lacking in veterans. The team was well coached and outside a
tendency to fumble, it functioned well in every game. Captain Reed drove his mates
hard. He fought for the team and they both fought for Northeast. At the close of
the season, Dwight Davis, halfback, was elected to lead the "Vikings, of next year.
He is a fine player and should make a successful captain. '
"'Tlie Vikingsi' opened their gridiron season with a defeat at the hands of the
St. Joseph Central, 26f7. The score does not indicate the ability of the Purple warf
riors, who, despite the fact that they were inexperienced, outgamed and outplayed
A 6f6 tie was the result of the opening of the lnterscholastic league, with the
Westport Tigersq This game was a duplicate of the preceding contest with St. Joe
Central. The "Vikings" outplayed the Tigers but lacked the punch to win.
The-second round of the league found the "Vikings" scheduled to play their
hereditary opponents, for athletic laurels, Central. The teams fought to a standstill
in the first half, but the second period saw the strong Central eleven pull away from
the Viking ship to win l9f0
Northeast journeyed to Lawrence for competition after the Central game. The
Viking gridders were snowed under to the score of 28fO, by the heavy Lawrence
The next encounter, with East, resulted in a 7f7 tie. The Vikings gave East
their only tally through a perfect fumbling attack. Manuer was the lone Purple
threat for the "Vikings". '
The Southwest game was played on a muddy field that hampered the team play
of both aggregations. The Indians were rated as heavy favorites in this fray, but the
improved Viking offense and defense, quickly stopped the Southsiders. The game
ended in a OfO tie, as the Purple was six inches from the Southsiders goal.
The less said the better about this game. Due to the sensational runs of Mibbs
Golding, fullback, the Buccaneers sank the Viking ship to the tune of 3lfO.
The final game found Northeast opposing Manual. lt was a hard fought conf
test. "Red', Davis, captainfelect, was the star of the game. Lloydis drop kick decided
the game in the Crimson's favor 7f6.
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For the first time in two years the Northeast basketball team did not get to atf
tend the state tournament held at Columbia. At the crucial game of the year-if won
would have put the Vikings in a tie for first place-one of the Purple and White
mainstays was injured while playing and their opponents at the height of their ability
swept over Northeast's defense to win.
Coach Peters' basketeers opened their court season with a victory over De LaSalle
Academy 2lf12. The Viking defense was the outstanding feature of the tilt.
Cn December 27, the Alumni returned to see if the team would be ready for
Interfscholastic competition. In a hotly contested battle, of which Renfro was the star,
they were defeated by a score of 29f19. Approximately twenty grads took part in
Northeast's first interfscholastic game and victory this season was ushered in by
the defeat of Westport in a onefsided contest which the Petersmen were never in
danger. The final count showed the count to be 34f16. Kubiak, Viking center and
member of the Allfstar quintet, scored 19 of the total number of points.
The Wyandotte Bulldogs dealt Northeast the first defeat of the season in a
close contest, 2Of16. Northeast got away to an early lead but was not able to keep
the pace which they had set. Renfro played a stellar role in this fray and collected
The second round of lnterfscholastic play saw Northeast and Central matched.
The game was one thrill after another until the final whistle. The end of the game
saw the score 24f24. Hummon, guard, saved the day after Dillon of Central had
dropped a goal. The final count stood at 28f26. '
Northeast went out of town for competition the next week. Central High
School at St. Joseph was chosen for the victims of a fierce Viking attack. ln an easy
game the Purple triumphed over their hosts by a count of 2914. A
The most disappointing game of the year was the contest with East. Earl Renf
fro, Viking captain and stellar forward, was declared ineligible for competition bef
cause of the nine semester ruling. With the loss of Earl the Green and White scored
almost at will and the Viking defense was penetrated from time to time. Light,
diminutive East forward, gathered 14 points to help East win the contest. The final
whistle found the score 36f17.
The Vikings met Southwest determined to do or die. For a while it looked as
if they were going to produce but the fast Apache quintet came from behind to win
1915. The defeat blasted Northeast's hopes for a championship.
The next round of competition Paseo was the unfortunate. She took the small
end of a 23f11 score. Kubiak could not be stopped and he paved the way to a berth
on the mythical allfstar quintet. The Viking defense was strengthened so as to
prevent any amount of scoring by the Pirates.
Manual threatened to deal a defeat to the Vikings but the turn of events came at
the last period and the Crimson was humbled by a swift Purple attack. Ivlaneur was
the star of this contest with seven points to credit in addition to his superb floor work.
The Viking court schedule came to a close with a victory over the Rockhurst
Hawks. Rockhurst later 'represented Kansas City in the National Catholic tournaf
ment at Chicago. The Purple forwards were given credit for the victory with fast
offensive work. The final whistle of the season gave the Vikings a 29f25 win.
1. .. is Q 4 JA
Frank Rogers Art Young "Forry" Thorpe Merwin Brown
Throughout the year in all athletic events, the Viking cheer leaders have conf
tributed much in keeping the morale of the team. Northeast is proud of those cheer
leaders who have aided in promoting sportsmanlike conduct among those who atf
tended the school contest.
Frank Rogers was one of the finest cheer leaders Northeast ever had. His ability
to conform his movements to the cheers of the crowd greatly aided the rooting secf
tion. Frank was the only veteran in the trio, having filled the capacity during his
junior year. His pep and smiling countenance will be missed in athletic circles.
Merwin Brown, a Junior, has established a fine record during his year of service
as a cheer leader. Much is expected of Merwin next year.
Arthur Young, a Junior, is the third member of the trio. Art has distinguished
himself as a cheer leader of ability and he is expected to fill a position as a member
of the cheering squad next year.
Forest Thorpe, alternate cheer leader, and a Senior, has distinguished himself by
filling the position of an absent cheer leader in a capable manner.
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In 3 Club
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Row 3-Greesong Lynchg Ole-nog Brewer: Tauberg Conkeyg Joergeus.
Rowe-Farlow: Maneur: Dunn: Dominivk: Snivelyg IiI'0C'kSfI'0Ill, Dnvisg Branstetter.
i Row 1--Springer: Bensoug Becklean: Kubiak: R. E. Peters: Hummong Reedg Callahan.
The Northeast "N" Club differs from all other organizations, in that it has no
social functions and no regular meetings. Those who have reached the highest goal
in athletics, winner of the coveted "N", are eligible for membership. It has done
much in advancing the school spirit and sportsmanship of those men who try out for
ll the athletic teams.
The club has a tradition behind it, and any boy would deem it an honor to have
the privilege of wearing its insignia.
Ki A winner of a football or basketball letter must have played a majority of the
i quarters during the season of sport. Those who advance to the semiffinals in the
, annual interfscholastic tournament are awarded tennis letters. Track men must place
first or second to a Northeast man in a dual meet or go to the finals in an indoor
! meet, city meet, or state meet to win the coveted insignia.
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Northeast has always been favored with a track team that does credit to the
school and the coach. The track season of 1929 is no exception to the rule.
Although Coach Peters has only six letter men, to use as a nucleus for the 1929
cinder edition, he has rounded a formidable array of cinder artists that will make a
strong bid for the city and state title.
The Vikings entered both theiM. U. and K. C. A. C. indoor meets at Convenf
tion Hall. In both events they got fourth place.
The outdoor season started off with a "bang". Northeast met Manual and
Southwest in a triangular meet. Getting six first places, the Vikings triumphed over
their opponents. Captain Stanley Kubiak won both sets of hurdles and received the
honor of being high point man.
The next meet was with Williarii Chrisman of Independence, Mo. The Vikings
and Bears clashed in a full battle, from which the Vikings emerged with the Bears pelt.
Not acknowledging defeat the first time, Southwest returned to engage North'
east in a dual meet. With several Vikings out because of injuries, the second stringers
administered a defeat to the Indians.
Some of the outstanding track athletes at Northeast this year are:
Captain Stanley Kubiak, a sure point winner in the hurdles and a pole vaulter of
ability. Stan will be seen in the Purple and White colors next year.
Paul Snively ranks next to Kubiak for the hurdles.
Neal Callahan ranks as one of the best high jumpers in the city. He is also a
fairly good distance runner. Russel Dunn ranks next to Neal in the high jump.
Phillip Burgess, Ray Hudgens and Tony Maneur take care of the shotfput in
a very capable manner. Tony is also a halffmile runner of distinction.
David Link, George Joergens, Tom Benson and Robert Browne take care of the
sprint to the best of their ability. Brown and joergens will return next year.
Andrew Porter and Frank Springer do the broad jumping for the Vikings. Both
make good jumps in thiszevent.
Richard Masters is gaining recognition as a pole vaulter. He is making fair
marks this year and should be one of the best next, track season.
The Track Meet is the last athletic event of the year and in it the girls may
make their mark, not as a team, but as an individual. The training which has 'been
received throughout the girls' school life helps her in the track meet. A very exciting
event is expected this year, due to the fact that there is some of the best material at
Northeast that we have ever had. In track, as in all other events, the aim of the
department is kept in mind: strong muscles, healthy bodies, clear minds and clean
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Herman Mercer Bert Knighton NVilliam Monahan Charles Smith
Northeast tennis representatives did not bring home any glory to the school, but
nevertheless they had the Viking spirit to fight until the end of the game. Coach
M. E. Davis instructed the tennis men on the fine arts of the game.
VVilliam Monahan and Charles Smith entered in the doubles but were eliminated
in the first round by Westport. Bert Knighton and Ernest johnson were the alterf
nates in the doubles for Northeast.
jay Campbell and Herman Mercer did good work in the singles. Herman Mercer
in his first round drew as his opponent, Hay of Central. In a bitterly contested
match Mercer went down in defeat.
Jay Campbell, by good playing, advanced to the semiffinals where he was def
feated by the Southwest representative. A
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lympic Association f 1 '
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Row .4-Bryant, Wyattg Wetzg chilliugg Wilsong Armstrong, Burris: Magee, Schulz.
Row 3-Petersong Lowen: Ridenourg McBride: Andereckg Eulerg Coleman: Bootmang Porter: Curtis.
Row 2-Mclleynolds: Tate: Tarwater, Sec. 2: Thayer, Miss Stewart: Roshongg McGrathg Parsons, Boehng
RIlll'liSCilBf9l'1 Nail, Pres. 13 Bloflgvtt, Treas. 1, V. Pres. 23 NVor'miugton, Pre-s. 25 Klausmaier, V. Pres. 13
Bliss: SCllllHIlll8f'll, Soc. l, Tri-as. 2: Tarwater.
The Northeast Clympic Association is an organization for the girls in the Physica-l
Education Department at Northeast. This club was organized in the year 19194920
under the supervision of Miss Stewart, who is still the faculty advisor for the associalf
tion. The object of the club is to develop skill in certain athletic enterprises which
class time does not permit, and to promote the spirit of fair play and good, clean
sportsmanship among the girls. 1
To be admitted to this organization, a girl must have twentyffive points. She is
then automatically made a member, provided her grades reach the average. A certain
numher of points are given for each of the following sports: hockey, 103 volley batljlf,
ig basket ball, 10, base ball, 10. track, 10. swimming, 10, hiking, 10, and dancing, 10.
In addition to the interclass games, the Olympians have groups of teams which
compete, adding interest and enjoyment to the meetings. eg
Vice-President ....... ........
Secretary ......... .......
. ..... Louise Smith
Helen Klausmeir ....... ........... V Clma Blodgerr
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Jfrw: 2fLove: Cm-tisg Mageeg Wilsong
L. Tarwaterg VVyatt.
Row 1-Skaggs 1 R. Tarwaterg Nail C
Sc-lieupbac-h, Capt. g Andereek 5
J UNIOR HOCKEY
Rom J:-Thayer 3 Hanibel 3 Aekerson 3
Schulz g Guenther.
Row Z-Ridenour: Peterson 3 Cook 3 Mc-
Bride 3 Lowen 3 L. Curtis 3 MC-
Row 1-Roshong 5 Darlingg Schafer,
Capt.g Blissg Sznithg Davis.
Row 2-Bryant: VVetzg Armstrong:
Schillingg Owens: Swearangen.
Row 1-Sheag Porter-3 Stoney Dodge,
Capt. g McReynolds: Scheubing
Of all the sports and athletics of the year, field hockey, a game which originated
in England, comes first. It is a fall sport, played on a regulation football field. To
have a complete lineup one must have eleven players, five forwards, three halfbacks,
two fullbacks and a goal keeper. Our inter class tournament was played off during
the month of November. This year the Seniors won the championship, losing only
one game. The splendid team work and sportsmanship of the Sophomores and Juniors
promises an exciting tournament next year. For a girl to receive ten athletic points
in hockey, she must participate in at least two tournament games.
Miss Stewart, girls' physical education instructor, was in charge.
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Ron' 1-Andereck 2 Sclxuepback 3 Boot-
man 5 Wilson g Davis: Miller.
Row 2-Suddartli 3 Bliss 3 Seeleyg Gun-
ther: McGrathg Ramel.
Rout 1-Schafferg Moran g Ridenour'
McBride 5 Curtis 5 Peterson.
Row 3-Palrnerg Swearengeng SCll6:'lllbl'lj
H0102-Jenkinsg Egnerg Master-sg Arm-
strongg Owens: Bryant.
.Row 1-Boehmg Shawg Harveyg Tate '
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Basket Ball, the midfseason major sport for girls, is a very captivating one. The
class games this year were well played, as the teams were so evenly matched. ' About
fifty girls Won their ten athletic points and their class numerals, which were given for
participation in two match games. The Senior Class won the championship and the f
Sophomores finished second.
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SENIOR VULLEY BALL
Run' .ff1il!lllSIll21iQI'Q Magee 3 Wilson Y
Creasong Millerg Black.
Hou' .24Wyatt: C. Curtisg Andereckg
Bootmang Loveg Easter.
Irnuf 1-Sclieupbaclig R. Tarwater: Nailg
L. 'l'3I'NV2ltCl', Capt.: VVorming-
ton: I-Xlocliri-ii: Skaggs.
' JVNIUR YOLLICY BALL
1f0w.1-Bliss: Mceliridez Fordg Schafer:
l ' Gnentlierg Iflamlwlg McGrath.
How .5--li. Davis: Boyer-3 Rosliongl
Smith: Thayerg Rappaportz L-
nour, Capt.g Seeley: B. Dzivisg
S01'I'IUMU1il1I YOLLEY BALL
lfffw .2 -Boeheng VVetz: SCll9lll11gZ Euler 3'
Masters: Egner: Dodge.
How 1fBry:1ndg Si-lieuebrig Tateg Shaw,
The volley ball games were enthusiastically received by a large group of girls as
can readily be seen by the number of girls receiving their five points in this sport
There were fiftyfnine girls who fulfilled the requirements to receive their points, and
played the game on a fair and square basis, and did their utmost to help the captains,
There were more Sophomore spectators at the games than were upper classmen, and
they did a great deal to help their team in playing their games. It was not because
there was little sportsmanship shown that these Sophornores lost, but because they
had fewer years of practice in which to perfect their game. The Juniors and Seniors
lined up to expectations when they placed second, and first, respectively. The games
were refereed by the manager, and by the Junior and Sophomore captains.
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Capt. : Porterg Arnistrongg
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Hungarian Military Group
Czardos from the Ballet
Coppelia by De Lebes.
R010 :I-Goodwillie: Tlminasz Krall ky.
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I,0t0I'F01l Q Rosliongg I131l'S0I1fS
Ron' I--Huff: Rails: SVilZlf0I'I White-1 'f
Moran: HOUYIIIZIHQ Sk:lg:g's.
The dancing classes, under the supervision of Iviiss Stewart enjoy the training
and work earnestly to participate in the annual dances. Dancing lends poise and
grace to the pupils, and the girls who have studied dancing in the physical education
department have derived much benefit from it.
The success of the R. C. T. C. Circus, the Northeast Night program and the
State Teachers, Convention is due in part, at least, to the splendid work of the girls
who danced at these events. Those who saw the dances will never forget the color'
ful costumes and technique displayed in the beautiful Hungarian dance and in the
rhythmic Highlandfliling, both of which were presented at Convention Hall.
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Row 3--Simms: McBride: Gooclwillie: Gardner: Smith: Saunders: Shilling: Roshong.
Row 2-De-ns0n: Stewart: Tllayerg Miss Clayton: Ac-korsong Bliss: Pvtersong Tate.
Row 1-Nailg Skaggs: Curtis, L.: Curtis, C.g Love: Davisg Allen.
Of all girls' sports swimming is the sport in which the most girls participate.
Every girl in the gym department is required to swim, and each year a larger number
perfect their strokes, endurance and speed, enough to pass the American Red Cross
Life Saving Test.
The test is the only one universally organized and consists of approaching a
drowning person, correctly breaking death grips, towing them safely to land, and
applying resuscitation and first aid. In addition a girl who passes the jr. Life Savf
ing test must swim oneffourth mile and one who passes the Senior Test must swim
The aim of every good swimmer is to pass their Life Saving Test. Many passed
it last year and many more expect to this year.
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In volley ball, basket ball, and hockey, a girl may be a factor in helping her team
to attain the interfclass championship. Track is the only sport for girls in which the
athlete may make her mark as an individual.
Une may enter track to compete in the dash, relay, broad jump, high jump, hop'
stepfandfjump, basket ball and baseball throws. The classes are coached from the
first of the term, indoors and later out of doors, when the weather is favorable. The
results are quite gratifying and some excellent records have been made at Northeast.
Training for track has proved itself very beneficial to the athletically inclined
girl and in this sport, as in all other sports, the high purpose of physical training has
been held in mind, healthy bodies and minds, strong muscles, not large, and ideals
of true, clean sportsmanship.
6Ofyard dish ..... ....................................... ....... 8 . 2 Sec.
7'5fyard dash .... ....... 3.6 SCC.
5'Ofyard relay ,,,,.. ........... 3 9.9 Sec.
Broad jump ,,.,,.,..,.... , ....... l4 ft., 2 in.
Hop, step and jump ...... ....... 2 9 ft., 2 in.
Basketball throw ........ .......... 6 5 ft.
Baseball throw ....... ............. 1 75 ft.
High jump ,,,,,.,,,,, ....... 4 ft., 4 in.
av a 7Q a 51-2 f-iS...i-fJH?E?L,,l
Baseball, one of the favorite sports, ends the season for the girls of the athletic
department. The interclass tournament is half over now and the Seniors are leading
with 2 victories and no defeats. Both the Sophomores and juniors have given the
Seniors close competition. Ten points, and a chevron or numerals are given to every
girl who participates in at least two games.
All of the games have been played on the football field, following the indoor
baseball rules. The girls' athletic department has secured new outdoor baseball
bases, and a home plate, which make the games more interesting. Miss Stewart coaches
the juniors and Seniors, and Miss Clayton is in charge of the Sophomores.
The Physical Education Department for girls at Northeast High School, several
years ago adopted a point system usedin most universities, but adjusted to the needs
of high school girls.
When a girl plays in two interclass games of a major sport she is given 10 athletic
points. For the first series in which she participates, she is given her numerals and
for every sport thereafter, a chevron. After winning twentyffive points, she is auto'
matically admitted into the Olympic Association, fifty points, she is allowed to wear
her ping seventyffive points, she receives a small Ng 100 points, a large N, 125 points,
a felt seal, and two hundred points, she is allowed to purchase a purple blanket.
This year we had a large number of girls taking part in sports. About seventy
girls have won their numerals.
More than two hundred chevrons, twentyffour small Ns, twelve large Ns, and
l0 felt seals will be given.
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CLARKE HESS, Ivfajor, Northeast Battalion, 1929
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From the beginning of the school year Company "A" has shown its dete '
tion to be a winning company. It has upheld the standards of the R. O. T. C. to
the highest degree and has been a credit to the United States uniform. The choice
of the major, Clarke Hess, came from Company "Af This company lead the batf
talion in the annual theoretical test and the annual inspection given by Captain
F . .
iarry E. Mitchell, the P. M. S. and T. of Kansas City. The men have shown an
unusual interest in their work which has b
een an important factor in their success.
Cadet Commissioned Gfficers
Cadet Major Clarke Hess
Cadet Captain Howard Horn
Cadet Captain Clifford Motsinger fy ' x
Cadet Captain Clarence Saunders .
Cadet First Lieutenant Eugene Hutchinson W
Cadet Second Lieutenant Zachary Beiser
Cadet NonfCommissio'ried Officer
First Sergeant Hershell Davis
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One Hundred One
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Company "B r
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Company "B" has worked hard this year and as the largest company their prob'
lems have been the hardest. But in the face of these things it has come through
victoriously. Its grander aim, that of building true citizens for this community, has
been a glorious triumph, and Northeast may look with pride to the men produced in
this company. Cofoperation has been the secret of its success. Company "B" fur'
nished the company commander for the drill at the Annual Circus this year.
Cadet Commissioned Officers
Cadet Captain Elbert Smith
Cadet Captain Vincent Smith
Cadet, First Lieutenant Herbert Womack
Cadet Second Lieutenant Marshall Combs
Cadet Non'Commiss1oned Officers
Sergeant Major James Adams
First Sergeant Fred Wood
Sgrgga-nts Cadets Machir, John
Baxter, Lawson Arwell, Kenneth Martin, William
Callahan, Emmett Baggerly, EVCYCC M?tCalfe1 Clargnce
Drama, John Bonne, Eldon Michael, Bennie
Ellis, Ralph Bonsignore, Anthony Miller, William
Hall, Raymond Broolrs, Clyde Mills, Raymond
Hunter, Franklin Carter, William MOYVISOU, R0b9ff
Shatto, Elmer Catterlin, Ted Morse, Charles
Whipple, Stanley Christopher, John Neal, EIUCTY
White, Robert Duncan, IHIHCS Newcomb, Homer
Edwards, Emrnitt Parkes: R-1Ym0f1d
Fox, Eugene Paul, George
COTPOMIS Freude, Charles Pflagef, William
Ashman, Earl Gifford, Burton Porta, Charles
Ayers, Herbert Gilbert, Jack Raizen, Isaac
Dubois, Stanley Griffith, paul Reed, Buford
Frank, Loren Groorn, Kendrielr Riddell, Frederick
Herberster, Virgil Haines, Gregory SChH6if6f, Charles
Holman, George Harrison, Lloyd Sherman, Wilson
Kleinefelter, Oscar Herbster, Virgil Stoddard, Erling
McCallum, Donald Holman, George Valffllti, Bill
Medley, Raymond Jones, Gerald Wilkerson, Buddy
Sharratt, Stanley Kilgore, Robert Williams, Denzel
Taylor, Donald Lewis, Jack Winters, Harry
T21ylQf, Leonard Lovelace, Ellia Wright, Roy
W1ll1HmS, Raymond Lyon, Harold Young, Arthur
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One Hundred Two
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HMS-s:':P.,115-MRSA' A 4 ' Company "C"
Company "C" has many things to be proud of this year. Seldom if ever is milif
tary courtesy and discipline developed to such a high standard as it is in this company.
The drill is executed with an accuracy and preciseness that shows much preparation
and study. To the instructors and its company officers go the credit of making it a
wellfdrilled company. For the cofoperation of the nonfcommissioned officers and
cadets there can be no peer. Company "C" has manliness embodied in its highest
Cadet Commissioned Officers
Cadet Captain Robert Spurrier
Cadet Captain Bert Sutton
Cadet First Lieutenant Charles Lammons
Cadet Second Lieutenant Alfred Irving
Cadet NonfCommissio'ned Officers
Cadet Sergeant Major Fred Rutledge
Cadet First Sergeant Louis Haynes
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Row 3 Ashman Clark Erlgecomb Hall Oleno Klpp Fox Armstrong
P0102 41 Jacobs NlcM1llan It Nylunfl Borcl Vlhmte Wlwtstone A Nylunrl garter
Row 1 Herlvster Char ton Captam Gunn Mrs-Q Fdwthe Nxlllldlllk Sponsor Irung Sergeant Jorstad Ellxs
The Drum and Bugle Corps was orgamzed rn 1927 and has been a great help to
the R C T C un1t It was the f1rst such organrzauon among the Kansas C1ty
R C T C umts
The buglers have g1ven the1r und1v1ded sew1ce at both reve1lle and retreat, the
ceremomal ra1s1ng and lowerrng of Old Glory
On Hundred Four
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A Football game played at
Football game at Lawrence,
Alpha, D e b a t o r, Theta,
De La Salle Basket Ball
Clio, Benton, Shakespeare,
and Delta dance.
Alumni Basket Ball game.
Archibald Flowers, Shakef
spearean Scholar talked in asf
A skit given by Student
Council in assembly.
11. Miss Irwin of W. C. T. U.
spoke in assembly.
April 6. R. C. T. C. Circus.
April 19 Lit Contest
April 12. Inter School Music Contest.
f '57 si, ,jf ,
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Feb. 15. Civic Forum speaker Finals I i
at N. E.
Feb. 21. Contestants met at Westport .. ' .'
March 1. Math. Music appreciation, t
Art and Commercial Club
March 8. Northeast night. may gunlor Igim'
March 22. Finals in Star's Cratorical ay ' enlor Y'
Contest. May 18. Senior Play.
March 26. Wm. Woods Clee Club in May 23' Sr' and Jr' Combat'
assembly, May 24. Class Day.
April 5. Star's Contest, Group A, M3Y 27- Award DHY-
Convention Hall. june 5. Commencement.
s a - SJ.fQ 'JUW me----g --A Xwffiggb
Lehi me as .
One Hundred Five l
4 92 -1 15 P. I: My .
Herd in the Halls
Aint it the Truth?
Miss Packard having her class take eye
exercises: What's the matter Harley, there's
nothing the matter with your eyes is there?
Harley Ferguson: UNO, but once I did
go to a doctor and he told me I had no conf
trol over my eyes.
ff as :r
"N0w! Who's the best student?"
as ac as
His First Buss Ride
Tony Maneur got on the bus at Mont'
gomery Wards and rode to McGee and
thought it was Grand.
:if is ak
Surest way to popularity:
Take a fountain pen to school.
as is ak
Don Macey: Hear the story about the
-lay C.: No, what is it?
D. M.: He-he.
is as ak
Mr. Miller: fln Commercial Arith. Class.
calling out numbers to be added.J
Bright Stude: "Say, are there any cents
to these figures?"
:za if as
Teacher called for a paper on sports. John
selected baseball as his subject, and his
paper read, "Rain, no game."
:if as if
A kiss is something like gossip-it goes
from mouth to mouth.
as ak if
Miss Clark: fln art classl "I want you
to make the school emblem, the Viking ship.
in low relief.
Roy Conkev: fThoughtfullyj Wouldn't
a ship in relief be a life boat?"
as ak sa
Mr. G. W. Davis: fln class discussionl
"Has anyone ever seen a 'hydrautic ram?'
Sweet voice: "Oh, yes! We have one at
G. W. D.: "Will vou please explain to
the class how it works?"
S. W.: "Oh! It works just beautifully."
Mr. Davis says: Pupils in grade school
invite their parents to visit their teachers,
In high school they dare them to.
Pk if elf
Favorite Sayings by Teachers and Pupils:
lvlr. Chapin: We will now have a selecf
tion by the orchestra, etc.
Emogene Horn: May I borrow your com'
Margaret Baum: This sort of thing goes
on for hours at a time so if anyone wants
to leave, let him do so now.
Chuck Smith: Will the meeting of the
Nor'easter Annual Staff please come to
Mr. Pickens: Why didn't you get that
Miss Grube: Write that shorthand 15
times and read it 15' times.
Patricia McGuirk: Ifaw do'n and do
boom! fonly I go bangj.
,lean Conderman: I don't know.
Arthur Young: Common gang! Let's
give so and so the Razberries.
Harley Ferguson: Oh, is that a dog?
When I first looked at it I thought it was
your knittin' 'fore it moved.
9 f - l x T nf
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.ef- Z wa
mama ' I tx ' .
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fln a note a Soph. wrote.J: "I hear there
are two different Mr. Davis' teaching here.
Mr. G. W. Davis and Mr. Emmy Davis."
ak as as
Mr. Fate: "In what way are frogs and
Wythe Brewer: "I.et's see-iwell, frogs
croak and so do men fsooner or laterlf'
:ae :ie a
Mr. Pickens: "Milton, vou have made
your hero a little hot headed, I am afraid."
Milton Bobier: "What do you mean?"
Mr. Pickens: He has a lantern jaw to
begin with and his face lit up. His cheeks
flamed, he gave a burning glance and then
blazing with wrath and boiling with rage,
he administered a scorching rebuke."
:ec :ic :ic
Mr. Ball Qin zoology classl: "Give your
idea of a parasite."
Mitchell Coxwell: "Somebody that goes
through a revolving door without pushing "
JQQ 1-+3-f2ss vf'f.1f-:ix fferg
27 .- T 5 K
One Hundred Six
X 17 ' g"iVQcf
One Hundred Seven
, Wanted ! ! !
A wheel barrow by Helenruth Teller.
ill .... ..
l Glasses for Roy Conkey. It has been ref
I ported that he has had considerable trouble
P seeing the E's on his card.
J Maxim silencer by the newswriting classes.
To be used applied toward a good cause.
Liberal reward for effective gag on Mr.
E H ',.. ........,. . .
By request of the 4th year Latin Sharks.
Contributions toward a car for.Mr. Fulton.
"Bud" Lee orders a new blond. Must be
five feet high.
"Frogs" is the cry raised by the Zoology'
students. For -Dissection.
Frank Rogers has
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sent out a plea for a
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One Hundred Eight
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One Hundred Nine
if -5 - I
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I LEA K5
Now that we've found
the north pole what are
we going to do with it?
It isn't the man who
talks a streak who g6tS
there but the man who
walks the street.
Vimful Valid Vikings
There's none that can
If you think so look
They can't be found any-
The ABC's of N. E. are:
X NF' tml 4 - .
' ,r 4,-' -"Y
. , .,.,.
U 1 Show
The Lady or the Stag-
The Lost Prince flost
around girls and howl-
Vanity Fair-Elsa Evans
The Little Minister-
The Grey Room-As-
Kidnapped - Helen Lee
Roy Conkey is iknown
for giving a wonggerful
imitation of Pasteiu-rizecl
How? By just passing
his hands in front of his
Yep! It's Past your eyes,
I hate to write you this
letter causing you lots of
worry but the time has
come when I must ask
your judgment on a very
serious question. It has
caused me many days of
anxiety and nights of rest-
lessness still I felt that
you should know the worst
at once, for in all sincerity
it means life or death to
me. So in my distress and
perplexity of mind, I can
say -only to you in decid-
ing this important ques-
tion, lay aside your friend-
ship and tell me from the
fulness of your heart, tell
me truly, do you think
Jeff will EVER be as big
,- s Yours! truly,
lWl1ere's the Capital of
the U. S. A.?
Most of it's in Europe.
"I lost a fine umbrella
"I met the owner."
.lust Among Us Girls
Wouldn't it be a sensation
To have .Iuanita's eyes,
And truly an admiration
If you were I-Iarley's size?
W'ouldn't it be too won-
To have Marg Baldwin's
And along with all these
Have Thelma's little nose?
Every time Mary took
her lamb to school., the
teacher said she'd lamb
3000 Years Hence
3000 years to come there
Some beautiful girls
Who flew in a silent air-
Down to this earth below
To dig up the Vikings
This as you know was N.
E. High '
Which they dug as
'twere ancient Rome.
Did they bring any boy
friends along 'to
"No, indeed" they did
They feared such a feat
was too dangerous
And made the poor dears
All queer things we in
Those primitive class-
rooms fa fadb
A pool of water by the
'Why, what queer bath
tubs they had!
A large room though Aan
A lunch room found 'tis
And cosmetics galore
found in lockers.
Girls had shinny noses
Hours Vikings wasted by
Sleeping, speaking, typ-
ing. and thinking!
VVhile today we have elec-
Which do all things for
us and more.
A once popular musical in-
Among the Vikings bold
We found. It's said to be a
Or so the story is told.
History states also be-
tween earth and
The Vikings knew no
While in the history we're
plane making now,
It's hotter in the Summer Out from the heaven of Each planet's but a sta-
than it is in the country. stars. tion.
5? 5- I Qfafg-as, lag ,-C-S Y 'f 'CQ
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One H undred Ten
One Hu d ed Eleven
i154f',,e , Q l7
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One Hundred Twelve
Jr: - ff 'C it
Mgr i l - eggs ,
A auf' J
I f ADVERTISEMENTS 1 I
HE Nor'easter Staff is indeed grate-
ful to our advertisers for their loyal
support in helping to finance our
Annual. We sincerely urge every North-
east student to show our appreciation by
FANCY GROCERIES AND MEATS
J. H. WELKER
3622 Independence Ave. Phone 0885 BEnton
With Modern Business by adding to its pres-
ent curriculum Commercial Degree Courses
in Business Administration and
151 Come In For Informatlon
Huff School of Commerce 5
TELEPHONE 920 TRACY
VI, 4487 KANSAS CITY, Mo. I
X4 '14 4X4 4:4 ,X4 ,X4 44, +44 +44+44 +44 +44 +44+44 +44 +44 +44 +44 +44 +44 +44+44 +4
. E --TQ A E- E I-ll.
One H undred Thirteen
The Huff School of Commerce is keeping step
O A f 1- Jes R- -H? WC.-AQ
gf i UL P1 ,: y ,
514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 5? 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 5X4 514 514 514 514 514 O14 514 514
NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL
Offers a Vital, Christ-centered Religion
To All Who Attend.
A Church with a Program
for High School Students
Graded Bible School Live Epworth League
Helpful Worship Periods
LET US BE NEIGHBORLY
INDEPENDENCE AND ELMWOOD AVENUES
V CLARENCE P. MILLS, Minister WILBUR GIESY, Bible School Supt.
514 514 514 514514 514514 514514514514514 514 514 514514 514 514 0:4 514 514514514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 OXQVXQ 514 514 5:4 514 9:4 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514 514
'Eit'W,.?Qe fs' i Q
One H undred Fourteen
A B x- , I x
T.-81g,,,V: 1 C Q L I
Qvxas 92 ij -5 '
5014+101 1 +101 +1 +14+14+1 +1 +1 +14+14+1 +1 +1 +14+14+1 +1 +1 +14+14+14+14+14+14+1 +101 +1 914014914014b1461Q514b2v1491451451444v14614914b14b14b14v1401401 +14+14+14+14+14
Iii NORTHEAST'S FllDGE'S ti:
+I 1 1 A ac - n 3
MUST RECENT THEATER Aladdin Pharmacy f.
5: 15TH AND BELMONT .Q
'S+ . - . . . 'C
4. Always The Best Plfffufes Our Neighborhood Drugglst 3.
BEn10n 4110 gig
School Supplies, Prescriptions,
'S' Confectionery 954
15TH AND BELMONT Fr.-.A Denim-y
+8 Phone, BEnt0n 3918
'21 BEDDING STOCK IN SEASON +5+
Ig Boyd s Greenhouse MEAT CO. 3:
:ij F L O R I S T S :ij
+14 -- 4.
53 CUT FLOWERS, PLANTS
15: FUNERAL DESIGNS 1326-28 Main street 15:
+14 ' J
.I+ 5355 Independence Ave. .fi
If Kansas City, Mo.
Announcing Our New
9. N O14
'I' ' k S ' C l ' PI
1:1 uzc ervzce eanzng ant 151
1:1 We Should Be Your Cleaner jg
+14 ' 54
jf' 1. Because of Our proximity to you. 131
121 2. Because Of Our quick service. QI
'S+ 3. Because Of Our high quality Work. fi
jg 4. Because of our modern prices. jfj
:ff 45. Because We call for and deliver. :il
fi. A PART OF OUR SERVICE TO YOU +54
M'll ' k S ' I
3. 4018-20 sf. John 12:
III CLiftOn 5776 BEnt0n 0880
271410: 1 1 14514145:4?14914b14 14 149147: 01401441441 14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+1 1 182101 141 1 1 1+1 1 141+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14101414P1414P14PF?:
L W A A,,.JygTsf imp
21. ii A A
One H undred Fifteen
it 014 014 014 014 D14 014 014 544 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 44 014 014 014 014 014 014 P14 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 P14 014 014 014 014 014 014 014 O14 014 014 014 014 014 O14
4. DANIEL C. HADER's
151 Gladstone Cleaners
Fresh From Farm
POULTRY AND EGGS
jg 109 N01-th Askew BEnt0n 1575 .
Iii Let an ex-Northeaster Store No. 1--613 Cleveland
J. be our Phone Benton 4993
014 y Wholesille and Refail
+14 Valetor Kzlnsas City, Mo.
,fr Our Specialty IS From Farm to Consumer
WE call f01' and deliver Wholesale prices to Clubs and
Clean, pI'eSS and dye Churches. FDI' Sa,ftu1'day's bargains,
watch Saturday morning Kansas City
D' WHELDON GATES, Prop' lmwiilz DRESS AND DRAXV FREE
'X' . -
'S' Quality Service Shoe Dressing, Laces and Supplies
'I' Sewed Soles
gg - hHPif0 Sl. llllllll
G1'0Ce1'ieS and Meats Eleclric Sllllli liepall
Iii 3701 GARNER AVENUE B- BITNERA PWD-
01+ We Give Surety Coupons
,,. Shoes Repaired While You Wait
+14 PHONE BENTON 4136
+11 Free Delivery 3626 St. John Ave. Kansas City, Mo.
Jewelry Caps and Gowns
Invitations Trophy Cases
Visiting Cards Medals and Trophies
Diplomas Class Gifts
02 014 014 014014014014 014 014014 014 014 014014 014 014014 014014 014014014014014 014 014014014 014 014-014 014 014014014014014 014 014 014 014 014 014014014014 014014014 014 014 014 014014014 014 014 014 014 014-
3'-1! -1, 7
Lakai E 11317 ffi-5 f i
One Hundred Sixteen
vii' -1 ,jul s K A V552
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+14 Illllllllllllllsgl: Q,
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+14 5-FI IIIIIIIIIIIQ ga" 9,
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+14. gfi ,I+
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151 :TW 151
A 1 '
+14 l +14.
'X' C PIT L AND S R LU " "'
4. A A I 1 P S S15 00
+14 ' +14
4. 1- The Fastest +I.
+14 1 +14
3: L Racket You 1?
+A W Af
Tenth and Grand T
Q, L Ever Handled. ,f,
+14 ' +14
-1+ . . , +1-
+I. Savlngs Accounts-Commerclal . 1 S +2
4, Accounts CO. 'X'
+I+ 1416 GRAND AVENUE 'S'
,Q 0 if
3, Best of Everythlng for Northeast 3.
4. DEAR STUDENTS . 'Q
+14 E . 'X'
jg B U Y 3,
'X' Y O U R 'E'
v , +'4
G o o D
v , +14
gg U s E D
B o o K s
'I' A T G O O D 3'
4 v +'4
3,3 P R I C E s
+'4 . . . - . 'A'
.i. W1th smcerest WISTIGS that you have a happy vacatlon, We are ever 5+
3, Yours very truly, 5.
+14 Q Q
+'4 V "Q
S' OI'16 OO Ore 'I'
4. BEnton 7651 4808 Independence Ave. 3:
.24 .14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 0:4 +14 Q4 +14 5:4 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 P14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 P14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 P14 +14 +14 if +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14+14
, -.jHfT- C G V- 1 -If x X-
- f. -:W CHNCW yt Q'-5 :V
One H undred Seventeen
11pcW f M ,QQ
+14 O14 +14 +14 +14 +14 O21 +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 +14 914 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 9:4 +14 +14 +14
4, rl.. 0205 we can and Deliver 5.
c ermo on S 33
'X' M D 8: S 'g'
rf: GROCERIES LURENZ gag
'X' . b:Q
v ' '
jig MEAT Cleanmg and Pressmg 3:
348 NORTH HARDESTY' Repalrlng and Relining
,f, BEnton 3196
4. Fred Lorenz, Prop. 532 Bales St. 3
4. TIRE TROUBLEQEZ
,O 9 '
,ii EI That s Our Specialty 3:
Z Glve us a rmg and Q.
'X' Sh Sh 5'
' 9 a A
ff: , , Chuck or Jay 'twlll brlng. 12:
4. Expert Shoe Repalflng 3,
4. Reasonable Rates Q
Ii: 427W Indiana BEMOH 2893 3625 Independence Avenue 2
+4 4 V
3. Compliments Of jg
+14 O 14,
'I+ E t S d Q
gg G 'El I' 'El S G 0 ,
:fx F1 .H C Cleannl Co.
Qi: our 1 S O. INC, 15:
'PQ , V
Q. MIIIQVS of Main Office and Plant: ff:
:Q 6409 East 15th Street
'X' BEnton 2000 or 1 1 1 1 +X+
5. , Ii
4, Northeast Offnce: 3
53 10 Independence Ave. .ii
- - BEnton 1002 Iii
0 0 0 0
+14 +14 +14 +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 I +14 +14 +14 914 +14 514 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 G14 +14 +14 +14 +14-
Jhiw- .- 1 AJg t 4 -
i- -Tie-i!'i gt 'Q 1
- -- 5'
, -L qw z il A
One Hundred Eighteen
AEA! , -4 , Q
, ' X I--5
gjbe- .3 A
A T il Ol r-5 get A'
A 5:40:45:45:4fx!GXQOXQQXQXQQXQOXQQFOXQ514OXQOXQOXQQXGOXQKQQXQOXQOXQOIQOA I
I FOR GRADUATION
, Have your Garments Cleaned
All Work Guaranteed
We Call For and Deliver
' v'4v'4f4+74o'4+'4+'4 '4o'4+'4+'4o'4vz4vX4oX4d!4+X4vX4 ' 4 401454 I
W. E. TUTTLE, Prop. 4.
fi: "Just a Good Place to Eat"
:iz Shaw leaners
5402 Independence Ave. BEnton 7354 5404 Indep, Ave, Kansas City, MO,
t "A WoRD T0 THE WIsE',
WHEN YOU THINK OF While Preparing, fo? Your
VOICATION In life 131
you should be SAVING for it.
'I' Band and Orchestra Instru- 'OPPORTUNITY will soon be 'X'
ments, Music, Supplies, or
If Repair Service,
Zi: THINK OF
knocking at your door and
'WILL REQUIRE CASH. 'I'
WILL YOU be ready?
By having a steadily growing
"THE sTUDENT's BANK"
ompan 1891 S66-Xllugs 1929
1012 McGee street GTRUSTCU
VICTOR 1 920 WALNUT sT.
If 748 Thirty-nine Years of
' Continuous Service
Kansas City Business College
A school that has for its object the thorough training of young men and I
women for success in life. Bookkeeping, shorthand, touch typewriting, and all ,
commercial branches. Free employment bureau. Day and evening sessions. +
Highest endorsement from business Inen and former students. Dement, Pit- I
man, Graham, Gregg and Success Shorthand. Graduates placed in positions. .
Elegant quarters, finest in Kansas City, especially designed for this school in 3.
the Young Women's Christian Association Building, 1020 McGee Street. Cata- 3,
C. T. SMITH, Y. W. C. A. Building, Kansas City, MO.
v v v v v 1
4 ' ' 44 44 4:4 oX4oX4 VXQDX4 QX4 OXQOXQOXQQXQ +14 +14 OIOPXQQXQPIQ 4:4-+14 Q14 4:4 +1444 5,4 44 Q4 0:4 Q4 Q4 vX4 44 4:4 54 D44 944 54 GAO 7.47
- , ,ff fc I .
li- - -A X 2
One Hundred Nineteen
ew- e S' ff N ef A
+14 +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 +1 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 P14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 914 +14 54'
Iii 1 CTAEEI 31
, ALUE 'S'
+14 : X I V 'X'
,Xt ii . X F sz.
V f. ' , +'4
1 7 L 5 A A - " 1 C +14
f X y 5 - -VVQ .a , o
+14 ' ' 'Kwik' K U +14
+14 N - +,4
gl A P v
+14 U 2 I 4 , +14
' ff. 9,0
Iii ??.l...... XX' J pptillia' L? 0 +24
4, Tl 4- VACUUM 9 Y. N +14
:iz f--. CUFF E1 S rf:
,Ig - +14
+14 ' +14
53 CEDAR CROF T JERSEY MILK 151
4. 5106 Independence Avenue +:+
13: BEnton 3901
+14 ' +14
Ii: S YOU 'ourne alon lifeas
,Q J Y 8 4,
.14 great highway towards the +54
Y , . 4
ff: summit of success it is our If:
3' wish that you may be helped onward ji
W . 4
+24 and upward by experience encoun- . +54
If: tered and by each obstacle overcome ,f,
V + . 94
'C' Ma each sunrise br1n ou renewed 3,
courage and brighter hopes, each sun- Ig:
A - 4
+34 set a sense of accomplishment and che -5+
ff: night an abundance of rest and peace .24
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.S At each turn of the road may you see an .24
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If a new and brighter vista of promise, p y fi:
4 , .
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2: and may you experience fulfillme 928 CENTRAL STREET it
+14 of your highest aspirations-Seleriwi .54
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:ij 54 W111 be dependent on others. 3.
gf, 36 will be dead. :fi
'ij 5 will be Working for a bare living. If:
jj 4 will be Well-to-do. 121
3 1 will be rich.
zj A Kansas City Life Policy-Endowment at Age 65-will pro- ffl
. Q - 9'
gj tect you against the charity of others and help you attain the Well- .21
0 - - 5:4
j to-do position. 5:
'+ LIFE INSURANCE' is the greatest organization for promotion
I of THRIF T, SAVING, PROTECTION FOR DEPENDENTS and .i.
OLD AGE in the World. fif
I 1 ' ' 'W if
. KANSAS CITY LIFE INSU RANCE COMPANY
Home Office, 3520 Broadway, Kansas City, Missouri If
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W, B, BURGE53 PETTICOAT LANE
HEADQUARTERS FOR Marineuo Shop
'X' HIGH C LASS
John Sanderson, Inc.
"The Best Foods"
'i' No. 1-4600 St. John
No. 2-2610 East 31st Street
No. 3- 224 Alameda
Groceries and Meats
37.50 to 310.00
HA 2350 207 Sharp Bldg.
Rlverside 16 610 Arlington Ave.
S. L. Eisen's Market
Groceries and Meats
Trade Here Save S S
2400 LEXINGTON BEnt0n 2891
KNOW YOUR CITY
KNOW YOUR SCHOOL
KNOW YOUR CHURCH
KNOW YOUR INDUSTRIES
KNOW YOUR UTILITIES
And give all a helpful boost. Then When you are ready for
help they'll be able to help you.
KANSAS CITY POWER ar LIGHT COMPANY
1330 Grand Avenue
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5+ H. H. GILDPATRICK, chan-man :Q
3' A. 0. THOMPSON, President 'I+
Ig: J. B. WORNALL, Vice-President 'I+
34 A. 1s11x3rg1sic?DHNvige-President 'S+
Q , . . 1 , ecr 'f
:ij Art Gaflerles E. G. MCMONIGLE, AS5t.alS5eC'y :ij
, , a UNION BANK AND
,E Fine Plctures and Prlnts Ig
'A 0 oI+
gf For School and Home 4+
jg Capital ..... ........ as 200,000.00 Q51
4. Surplus ..,................. 10,000.00 .S+
5: 1011-A GRAND AVE- 15TH ST. AND PROSPECT AVE.
if Kansas City, Missouri .S
15: P- k - Just telephone us, for a Service 15:
5+ . . 1C eflng Grocer gives 3.
+'+ 4 41+
Ii: May WVe Fill Your Order For You?
Z Grocerles and Meats Prompt Delivery Service Every'Time
jj School Supplies 4 ZS:
Ig BENTON 1654 BEnton 4800 4834-6 East 9th St.
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Ig 5015 BUDD PARK ESPLANADE Page Six of the gfimes Each Morning
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11: There 18 Prestzge ln 5,
Jacca rd Products--
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Class Stationery and Class Jewelry
121 -We des1gn both, and create 'these 353
2+ . . . ,F
eXclus1ve deslgns ln our own shops, 5:
thus guaranteemg their excellence gg
Iii and dlstlnctlon.
131 Correspondence Invited-Samples Submitted I2
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W lry Co
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fj 1017-19 Walnut Street Ig'
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34 Lee takes the guess Work out oi I 3:
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'A' v +14
gg AT YOUR GROCER'S
Argyle Building 306 East 12th St.
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IX: You Want a note book that will last you more than a
v c n c
semester, a year, or even a couple of years. Here it IS-It I
, jj will last you through High School, College and into a career. +5+
:I 'Q . . ,A+
Eg IC. The I-P loose leaf brown whirlpool grain covvhide ring 'S'
V : +A4
l :Q book is as fine a book in looks, Wearing qualities and
'E+ mechanism as you will ever see. It Will hold a wide variety Q.
l 4,4 . . . +'
l .14 of sheets, and you can use It for any subject from English to ,fl
, ff: I Physics. Ig
0 Iii 0 1 Iii
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One Hundred Twenty-four
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Phone, Benton 6654
Q, 0 o
JEWELER Th - 323
e American Cafe 33
E' JEWELRY AND OPTICAL . 'E'
3: W J. F. Gregory, Prop. 3+
bvf N 6
54 - 5:4
3, .A-, 4828 EAST NINTH STREET '24
6:4 . v . ,B
5+ 9th and Spruce Kansas Clty, Mo. Kansas Clty, Mo. '14
Ii: ' Blsvrov mms F969 2'
.g. Benton 1973 1 L - ' -' 4.
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'f E z L E R'
EI SHATZER 8: MEEK A 2'
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,Q Grocerles and Meats d 4,
,,, an Soda Waters Q.
if QUALITY AND SERVICE 'E+
3' , P. SETZLER Sz SONS, Soda Water 2'
+5 We Dellver Mfg C0 3+
+14 - ' ' +14
+14 3708 East 6th Street fy
ff: 728 Brighton Ave., Kansas Clty, Mo. Established 1862 67 years in K. C. 12:
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31 renders honor to those Whose tasks
: ' +14
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have Work to do.
r . . . or er unera ome 5:
fi: BEnt0n 0336 918-920 Brooklyn Ave. 121
f00 03 ce fan el' . 121
B k C l I 81 T f C
Try Us When You Want Coal, Ice
'B . +14'
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4. BEnton 2300 Res., BEnt0n 5278 3,
I A TORP 'I'
ffl R s M AGEE ' 51
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+'4 5104 INDEPENDENCE AVE. If
4712 INDEPENDENCE AVE. 151
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53 W M5 RIVERS "
Harro -Taylor Egg, ITY 1,
+5 SAINT LOUIS +x+
4' Butter Com an -1+
'E . +14
+5+ p Y The College of Liberal Arts 4.
5' . . 0:4
+X+ The School of En 1neer1n 4.
'X' g g +'+
vs: Churners of The School ofArch1tecture Q.
'A . . OIG
5+ The School ofBus1ness and Public 4.
If: RICHFIELD Admmlstration
If The Henry Shaw School ofBotany 1.
+9 ' -
.2. CREAMERY BUTTER The School of Graduate Studles
2 The School of Law
' and , ,
ff: The School of Mediclne
Ig RICHNUT MARGARINE The School of Dentistry
Ii: The School of Nursing. ,I+
ICI The School of Fine Arts 'E'
3. . . . . . 'Q'
.i. The DIVISIOII of University jg
145: 612 614 B d Extenslon 15:
:ij ' roa' Way The Summer School '21
For Catalog and Full Inform.ation,
Ii: address G. W. Lamke, lgegzstrar. 5+
+x+ KR669 131
K C 'ty S h l f
1-5. ansas 1 c oo o
Oi ' V
'X' affords thorough tra1n1ng for the ractlce of the Law and confers +'
131 degrees of LLB. and LL.M. in Post-Graduate Course. A Public 1'
I? Speaklng Course has been added to regular course. I
Iii . 'E'
4, Wrlte or call for catalog at Ig
' . . . 'X'
Kansas City School of Law Bullding gf:
IS 913 Baltimore Avenue Kansas City, Missouri 15'
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Like good Company, SAVE 104 A YEAR!
make Flowers your
By Having Your Meals
A T A F O R U M
Best Foods Better Prepared
No. 1-1220 Grand Ave.
No. 2- 810 Grand Ave.
No. 3-1212 Main Street
"WE STRIVE TO PLEASE'
1105 VValnut Vlctor 9873
The Americana Encyclopedia
The Book of Popular Science
for High School ,Reference
The Grolier Society
1336 Walnut Street
v 4 +,,+,,+4,v,,V4,,h,'4,'4+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14+14v14+14v10I4501014fI0X0X0,0,0,"t504044'4"4"4"4"4"4' ,44,44104,44'4'.4..4' 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
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SCHGOL BUCKS Hattie O'Neal Hite
Bought, Sold and Exchanged . 5+
Also School Supplies Beauty Shop-Dressmaklng :ij
Battle Creek Health Builder
Kansas City Book
Exchange Q '
f. sos GRAND AVE. 5.
X If-mr 1069 Opposite Post Office 105 N. Elmwood Ave. BEnton 1754 'iz
2 Phone, Vlctor 5174
FLOWERS FOR THE
.,. Nathan Fredman GIRL GRADUATE
"The East Sides SANDS FLQRAL
IX' Cut Rate DruggiSt" Iii
9TH AND SPRUCE STREETS 909 Grand Avenue Iii
Phone, BEMOH 0537 JOHN V. SANDS, Mgr. Iii
+14 A 'PI'
o o 'S+
Books and Supplies for . E. Hlgh Ig
Servlng Northeast Students for Past E1ght Years 121
15,1 ---- 35+
NOTICE TO STUDENTS
IQI BOOkS Bought and Pald More If Purchased Here
Ortheast Book Store
UKESS SELLS F-OR LESS"
33 New and Used BOOkS-Athletic Goods
If BEntOn 4871 4801 Independence Ave. Csoutheast cornerb Iii
K ,- i Y 4 -F: C - -JL!
CJ 27 .. ff-Q 7 - . . -S C AZ
One Hundred Thirty
5Zs Q 2
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:ij Phone, Benton 4053 R ' I ' J A 'S+
424 0 0 4
J. I Registered Druggiet "I
131 4436 St' John Avenue ST. JOHN AND JACKSON AVE.
DRY OODS T . . Ii
3. F U lg N I S'I-T? Free Dellvery SGIVICB 3,
IQ: . l4wf1lllklill'S XX Creanl Q'
,g Reasonable PFICGS for Good 131
Merchandise Clifton 0222 Benton 3078 131
Mortgage ' EE
Iii ASK THE If:
:I4 I X 414
lla K U SEURETAHIAI.
34 """f- ' I 424-
e SGHUUI. 2+
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'X' X 909 Grand Avenue 'X'
2 SWEDISWAMEHICAN 'I'
414 , V
4+ S About thelr guarantee to place 5:
414 ' . . . . +14
414 y0ll 111 3 good pOSIt101'l H1 'I+
ASSUUIATIUN 2 fe 8 weeks.
5: 919 Walnut Street 51
Z Resources 3S7,500,000.00
5 Pays 57: on Savings If
4, Loans Money on Real Estate 5+
414 ' ' ' 'A'
414 A. Hawkinson, Soc. A. Holtnuln, Pres. KCWIS9 Up,, Vlctor 'X'
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courteous Service BEnum 6071 REnt0n 6072
Dan' 81 Durbin HARRY R.sTEMPLEMAN,Pr0p.
Greeeries and Meats Grocerles and Meats
3704-06 INDEPENDENCE AVE.
BENTON 6835 5225 SAIDA Kansas City, M0-
427 South Indiana
Dave's Shoe Shop
DAVE ANDERSON, Prop.
First Class Service Good Work and Prompt Service
BEnton 2893 Jack Huffman, Prop. 520 Bales AVS- Kansas CNY, M0-
I TER T TE BI DERY CC.
College Annuals, Law and
Text Book Binding, Paper
Ruling, Loose Leaf Binders
and Ruled Forms.
408-10 ADMIRAL BOULEVARD
Kansas City, Missouri
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GLADSTON E THEATRE BUILDING
If Phone, BEnton 6013 121
oUT OF THE HIGH RENT DISTRICT
Iii "MORE FoR YoUR MONEY" Iii
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Portraits in Oil and Water Color 123
Ivory Miniatures in Oil
Genuine Oil Paintings on Canvas
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Carbon sketches fPortra1tsJ 5:
151 Enlargfements, any size
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If: Special catalogue Work
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