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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 184

 

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1933 volume:

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V. . . ,Y I, Y ' V ,.. , . , , ,uit-,A 1-q,r.-,i,3,,,,,4,ixG.5:r., 3. . ,., -V A -'-'P yu-.vo-f-fxL:.g. , . . , .4 MD CUNUNENI Puau Thou Dear e Northeast Thou, clear Northeast, art the fairest of all, Peer of all others, never to fall, Thy royal banners unfurl to our view Emblems of victory the long years through. With thee, Northeast, there is none can compare, Purple and white aloft in the air, Loyal and true to our colors we'll be, Crown thee with laurels of victory. We come and go as the years passing hy Add to the glories, dear Northeast High, May we ere leaving but add just a gem To shine forever in thy diaflem. c LIBRARY, t' 1 tof W C311 ea 2 by igh 5 gem N OIVEASTER 1933 Edited by NOIPEASTER STAFF NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL Kansas City, Missouri Vol. XX ,,. . .. X 505 L H IA? gpg: . xi, ,1 I1 , -J' fl 'iw ' - V v --------Y, WT ., Q cw! I ' J 4' Fff, .QM '3,"5Z.":- . H ' Q J RY Mimxiii ixH'iUxUuH1iQ isiQuxx 3 0000 12 , 1 Ed1tor9s Preface The editor of this year hook is but following a natural spontaneous impulse to be proud and grateful for the career of the staff of the 1933 Nor'easter. lt is because of the splendid cooperation we, the staff, have received from the stu- dent body and the generous help of the faculty advisors that this Nor,- easter of the twentieth year is what it ought to be to represent a school of more than 1800 students, and that it holds its own in the esteem 1... T1 a 5 1 3 3 .J E B L. f LE al d n mm I of the Northeast community. In spite of a lengthy period of hard times, we have managed to come through with an annual, which the staff feels sure will he valued highly hy each person who owns one. Only through the cooperation of the stu- dent hody in the sales was it pos- sible to publish such an annual. We are, therefore, hoping that you will hold the 1933 Nor'easter among one of the treasures of your school days. I The Editor. , , , -...,-,, ,,. WY7, A A1 A-1,,g -'qflfg M Tribute This 1933 Nor'easter is published- in honor of, and offered in tribute to the first graduating class of the New Plan for setting such high standards and fine qualities in edu- cation, which have blazed the trail for many college classes to follow. ,,.i.--1-I Contents ADMINISTRATION Faculty CLASSES Senior New Plan III New Plan II New Plan I Junior Sophomore DEPARTMENTS Language and Literature Mathematics and Science Fine Arts Crafts Boys' Athletics Girls' Athletics Military LOCALS AND Aus , W Y V V N ZH Y Y A , gl,-I e,,,:,,,A,-Aa-A1541 .gs-.Q ' ' -K -- "g,f +f 7 :v'1. 'I f5j A 2 fi?-V "ET i w N '1 1 4 'A 'Q 5 .. -, ,457 -,J,,.,.,A,Y,s..,.,., V. . , , -G, , Where youth's faltering footsteps cross the threshold of a happier and fuller life. To best describe the picture on the op- posite page, Longfellow chants G'Nature with folded arms seemed there, Kneeling at her evening prayer? I .,,,, .,.,,.....ti..,.4s...L.,4+rf"'r ----- 'V-f1i.,.-.mg.5gJ..,...E W. cg. gL4-..J,.:zL: sL.L,L:--LK1 .115 '. 1.: 1-4 '.':. '. 'g,:'. -. '.-l , , X js. ,aw in A Ex ,,vA.. L I - my M 1 X 3 ,QU z it F 66With thee, Northeast, There is none can compare." In the opposite picture '4Are books of learning and Books of Pleasureg Some for your work periods And some for your leisure." 1 :.c1,., .- .,.. , P 4 I 4 A f-fm!!! jfff ff A 5 1 N Q .-. W :,,Tf. .'.-an n A'x4iL.QLLZ..nilFT 2 I 5 N , ,, 1 i f v I. i f L 'z 'i , . ,X : 1 J 5 A , E 5 , g . 5 . ' ,, ml 1 ld l '5 M F: I . v, I, yn , W 1 E , . N 1 an yy Li w ,, ii , , A , 1 Z Y' f , 4 ' I ja 1 3 Q E A V, ly 1 it U P 5: U F! Pl ' Xl: W ll ,U VH wi A W i n WW gay: 1 1' 'fi W4 Fla Y' MW L 5 l I as fl The above picture shows the entrance to the Athletic Field dedicated to our first principal, Charles B. Reynolds. It was erected in the summer of 1931 by Harry L. Wagner, 1916 Alumnus, Architect and Contractor. The opposite picture shows the main entrance, which has served as an open- ing to a fuller education. 6' J -' Y W' ,. In case the reader has forgotten, the 6'Staff" thought it wise to publish some reminder of the 20th anniversary of Northeast. In the above picture it is seen that our present Athletic Field was not in existence while in the picture on the opposite page we are reminded of the ugood old days" when the Model MTH was all the fashion. M.-Ami" Q cp-4:-3::n-v.1aL:.-ji :T-:rfi , w mms, WA? 1 'MM'-uunw-.,...,.,, zzcru.-zizsmmmz 4 i Y r - A Q k V 3 w v N 1 'N I . ,vi L I 1 V 'N , 1, 1 1 I 3, H Qgt 1, . N . Xa 'j K! f 5 fx u l m 3 T M u W eq l U - H 5 E fi gf a V: fi HZ ' i V I l i ,, r, -p 'V' " 5 f - 4 P .4 -, W Q, .. . fm-f 4-Ln Zin iwmnriam Too far away For sight or speech. But not too far For thoughts to reach. Sweet to remember Those who were here, And who, though absent, Are just as dear. CTeacherD Miss Anna Baskin,-June 18, 1932 CSophomoreQ Miss Bridget Gucciardi- Dec. 30, 1932 CFormer Studentj Mr. Marion Foy-Nov. 19, 1932 A DMINISTRATION 3 1 1 4 1 x 9 ff ' I, ll 1. 'I X X ! A w r :- W f BGA D OF EDUCATIO fm' Qf' ,f v --- f ff f I ,. f R fy ..,,?1 ' f f f pf, n ,Vi 9 V C V f 4 ., .1 Q, ,, VV, g,, , ' 0 x 4 2 V ' . , V .,,, ,, ., R w I X f fv L , f Af X, Kg V 'Vxf 1, , ,, 7 f - f' N f W f ' -f ff 4, riff 5, 1-m v .1 5 V' ,, ,W 4- , fy WX QXI A X fu m 5 , - ,wwf MR. ROBERT L. MEHORNAY Elected 1930 ,cf f 277 f Tiff! , V fsfifx ,f MRO. CAROLYN F. FULLER Elected 1922 JZ .. gi' ff 2 Mt MR. A. O. THOMPSON MR- 1- ROY SMITH Elected 1932 Elected 1928 MR. EDWIN C. MESERVEY Presid CTII Elected 1917 l f ' , f 'f R l ' E l W X V, " . 4. 4 -ve" ls , .VM 1 Vw V ' ff. 7- ,' gf-,L-p,:c,,.yf:f V K V .W jx f 4- R' if -Q ' 111569 -:.f , FR f -1115? f M W 2-age, -EWR? 7? ,Aw J . V 7 x 14 at Q ff 1 55x45 , 1 1 4 gf 4' .f ? ,7 ? f 2 , 4 5 i.?L9"f?' 2 X- 257 3 , -,qw ,,V. ji f f M., , .Q fy. , ,RI a Ny ' , 9 7 ,- 21142. 4' ar f V' ,...,, MX. X X V " A 1" 4 1111. 2 XXV-1 J ,cw 5 M .. V A , R, :Y 7 ,19 Q,,..W:!, f, ew www. , 'V '+Z.,.,t, 1: :,, . , V 2, , ,... , Q V , 2 f ,. ,Z A- . ,W-.. f , ,Y f- 5 MX ,jf 3, RM: , W , Q, , f W r f ,.,, , .4 ,O-h 3.25 .-V. -- f 4 V. 1, ,"i W. Z, , , f ' Qi J ig , 1 , 9 1 5 4 f f , xi, will , 4-Z! R 97" 1 f V V3 V, , f . A -if 'JE 4 ,. ..2?:-1 16'-.-0 fav ,ff 1 I . A152005 " Qi A fl , f X ,Q if -4 ,Qi ' gr , Z 97 1 MR. GEORGE MELOHER MR. GEORCJIL C, TINRER Su Umtwdem P Secretary 7 Elected 1930 Elected 19'8 Nineteen Rf Vvmf Sf 27 Y, RA pw N 5' MISS ANNETTE MOORE VicefPTesident Elected 1926 MR. JOHN L. SHOUSE Assistant Superintendent Elected 1929 K ARTHUR T. CHAPIN Principal University of Pennsylvania The days of high school and college life are the hapf piest We experience. We should not forget that during this period We are forming habits and characters that will endure. It is our hope that members of our graduating classes will leave Northeast vvell equipped both in charf acter and learning to carry on successfully in their chosen ields. A. T. CHAPIN. Twenty G. W. DAVIS VicefPTincipal Missouri Valley College The training and traditions of Northeast are behind youg the problems of the future are just ahead+we hid you Godfspeed. Twentyone FACULTY FRANCES ALEXANDER History Missouri University VERA BLAND Physical Education Missouri University G. L. COLEMAN Commerce University of Colorado ELLIS B. BABBITT Science Kansas Agricultural College FRANK CHAFFEE Music Northwestern College SABRA CUNNINGHAM Commerce MARY M. BAXTER Science Missouri University GERTRUDE BELL Spanish Kansas University HAZEL L. CHENEY LUCILLE I. CLEVELAND Nurse English Kansas University M. E. DAVIS Physical Education University of Wisconsin Twenty-two CLARA DEWITT New Plan Librarian Nebraska University FACULTY PENELOPE DOBYNS Educational Counselor Missouri Valley College i I I l 1 AGNES ENGEL German and French Kansas University GLADYS GAYLORD History Conservatory Missouri University rXii,LisrA GUEEER English f.'oli.1nil.iia University C, F. GUSTAFSON Science Kansas University LETTIE L. EVANS English Missouri University FRED H. GREEN Commerce University of Colorado R, V. HARMAN History Williani Jewell College Twentyftliree I. E. FATE Science Nebraska University MARGUERITE GREGORY Science Kansas University PERCY K. HEALY R. O. T. C. 'Y MARTHA M. HEINRICH Registrar i . Jxj XJ. W- f FACULTY CARRIE L. HENRY Study Hall University of Colorado OLGA HOFACKER French University of Illinois CLEORA HUTCHISON English Chicago University CARL G, HIBBS History Kansas University 'j-2 95' fi Q , , K Orro W. KUNZ Printing Kansas Teachers Colleg HELEN HoEBs Dramatics Colorado Expression College PAUL E. LIMERICK History q e Missouri University MAUDE MCELWAIN . STELLA MADDOX SHERMAN MARSH CHARLES H. MILLER English 1 D English English Mathematics Kansas University Missouri University Ripon College, Wisconsin Missouri University Twentyffour lVli-XRY IXLICE. MILLER. Latin Chicago l,,,lnivei'sity REEVES E. PETERS Physical Education University of Wisconsin J . X . XXX!! XX Ri . . . L , A ., 3 , gig! , I f ?, ' f -know f inf ,ogy f. J ,vfwfwf ' aff A fa!?2'f .. ,i f, , V U-' f . ' fl' We , ' ,QW f L 4,.ic,f',,: ,jf:'f"'f':- -1 ' . .1 I L A P1 N R N it at Ph jx sics llIWl'E.tj1i'wIff.7 ol' illinois FACULTY EVA L. PACKARD ANNA FRANCES NUNNELLEY Clerk Mathematics Kansas City Jr. College IMOC-ENE MURDOCK English Kansas University Missouri University X, ,, . E. D. PHILLIPS PAUL R. PICKENS ANNA PILE English Woodwork Mathematics Missoiiri University Missouri University Missouri Valley College wig? MARTHA ROUSE W. R. SEARS TROY M. SMITH Clothing History Mathematics Kansas University Central College Missouri University Twentyfjive FACULTY Z NELLIE STEWART ELISABETH TAYLOR ANNA M. THOMPSON CHRISTINE L. WADDELL Physical Education Spanish History Study Hall Boston University Kansas University University of Colorado Central College for Women MARIE WASSON WINIFRED WEATHERMAN GERTRUDE WEAVER ROBERT E. WHITE History Commerce History Mathematics Penn. College, Iowa Missouri Central State Missouri University Missouri University Teachers College ANNETTE VAUGHN Matron Twcntyfsix Miss MABEL A. NEXVI'TT Art University of Chicago pig n.. ff FACULTY Row Babbitt, Sears, Roedl, Coleman, Gustafson, Kunz, Harman, Limerick, Ball, Lawless, Davis, Peters. Row Calvert, Evans, Henry, Waddell, Rouse, Weaver, Bland, Miller, Tudor, Gregory, Cunningham. Row Maddox, Hofackcr, Dobyns, Murdock, Packard, Taylor, Thompson, Dewitt, Weatherman, Hutchinson, Denniston. Row Guffler, YVasson, Engel, Alexander, Bell, Miller, Stewart, Pile, Hobbs, McElwain, Gaylord, Swinehart. Row White, Fate, Green, Healy, Phillips, Mr. Chapin, Smith, Marsh, Chaffee, Pinkney. The Hrst faculty of Northeast f1913fl4j consisted of nineteen men and twenty' two women. Nine are still members of the faculty. They are: Mr. Arthur T. Chapin, Mr. Edward D. Phillips, Mr. Frank E. Chaffee, Miss Eva L. Packard, Miss Mary A. Miller, Mrs. Gertrude Bell, Mrs. Sabra Cunningham, Miss Martha Rouse, and Miss Nellie G. Stewart. The present faculty consists of 33 men and 35 women. They are graduates of special schools, colleges and universities throughout the country. They are continuing their graduate work in summer schools. A few have availed themselves of study and travel abroad. CUSTODIANS It is the general belief that Mr. A. F. Schies and his assistants are the best and most accommodating custodians in any school in the system. Whether we want the curtains repaired, windows washed, bleachers made for group pictures, doors locked or unlocked, our custodians have always been ready and willing to serve without compQaining. Row 2-Stamper, Compton, Ruby, Barricklow. Row l+McCall, Schies, Clairence, Boyd, Kelly. Twe'nt5'fse1Jen STUDENT COUNCIL X Row 6-Friesz, Henry, Smith, Weaver, Thomas, Barnes, Williams, Kilroy, Tempofsky, Kerr, Ha NJN Row 5-jones, Cox, Masoner, Clements, Smart, Brennan, Starcke, Ferguson, Purtle, Neff, Shumalcer, Richardson, Smith. Row 4-Snyder, Dooley, Johnson, Fairbanks, Tucker, Langford, Darling, E. Eells, Dinwiddie, Affeld, Gregory, Keidel, Woods, Emerson. Row 3-Craig, Estes, Mills, Williams, Harland, Bruce, Springer, Glenn, Drew. Perrigo, Ackles, Hitchcock, Peters. Row 2-Melson, Scribner, Pellett, O'Laughlin, Denney, Burns, Holdt, Dobson, Heaton, Wyatt, Chonal, YVahl, Cook. Tuxson, Stone. Row 1-Tusillo, Douvlas, Michael, Wolterman, Frantz, Kerr, Tanner, Poltere, Moore, Hamilton, McHenry, Carter, Payton, Jewell. FIRST SEMESTER Joe Tanner ........,,.... Magdalene Poltere ....... Kenneth Simms ....... Gertrude Tuxson ..... Ruby Craig ........... James Haynes ........ Geraldine Jewell ..... , ,.,,,,,,, ,, Edward Duncan ...... Frank Carpenter ..... - Helen Burns .,,.,,.,,,,,,,, Magdalene Poltere .,..... Mary Eleanor Eells ...... Charles Mills ........... Jean Ackles ...... Donald Kerr ..... Aldo Tuccillo ........,,,.,,,,, Anna Maxine Channel ..... i...,v1lBEFL'-Z'1'4Z5l5'I:I:If7.ji??T" 'FFIT '. ' J' '7 'f P' K' " f . 'J'-9 3 1 F I ' OFFICERS --.---.-----.President--.--.---.--- .---.-.First VicefPresident.--.-- SECOND SEMESTER --,----.--Donald Kerr -----Robert Harman .-.--Second VicefPresident.-.-... -------Frances Ferguson .----------Secretary..-----.----- -------...--.Reporter-.--.. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN -,---.Safety Committeem--- .Health Committee .,.,.,,,,,,, Personal Property Committee ...... ..... ------.--Courtesy Comm1ttee-.-,-... ----..Red Cross Committeeu--- ------.Election Committee--...-- EXECUTIVE BOARD --...New Plan III-.-.--. ---..-New Plan II---.- --.---.NeW Plan -.---.--Senior-.-... --..-.--Junior--...--. -----..Sophomore------ Twentyfeiglzt -.---Eleanor Starcke -----Kenneth Simms -------Woodfin Kerr -----.Lillian Denney ------Charles Bohrer -Ruth Alice Perrigo --.--.-.Jean Peters .--------Charles Mills -.--Belva Joe Moore ------Virginia Darling -..---Robert Smart ------Kathleen Bruce PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATIUN Row 3-Mr. Chapin, Mr. Davis, Mr. Harlan. Row 2--Mrs. Butterfield, Mrs. Slagle, Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Numbers, Mrs. Bleistein, Mrs. Hall. Row 1-Mrs. Haynes, Mrs. Rubick, Mrs. Jordan, Mrs. Le Mire, Mrs. McLeod, Mrs. Brennan. The ParentfTeacher Association has endeavored at all times to cofoperate with the school and the patrons in all that would be constructive for the district and benef flcial to the community. By so doing we hope to weave a link of better understanding between the home and the school for the common cause, the youth of today. In this way we strive to instill in our boys and girls the highest ideals of citizenship and stimulate a clearer perception of the worthfwhile things of life. President ,,,,...,.........,. ...... M rs. C. P. LeMire First VicefPresident ...,... ...... M rs. Frank Bleistein Second VicefPresident ........ ...... M rs. Harry Haynes Third VicefPresident ....... ...... . Mrs. M. C. McLeod Secretary ,,,,-,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,...,,,... ........ .M rs. H. jordan Corresponding Secretary ...... ...... . Mrs. J. S. Slagle Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,......... ...... M 1'S. E. W. Vx7OI'liII1an Audit0r ,.,,,,, ...... M rs. J. A. Butterfield Higtgrian ,,,.,,,, ...... lVl I'S, R. E. White Twcntyfnine BRANCH LIBRARY Miss Clara M. Fate is the librarian in charge. She is a graduate of the University of Nebraska, and of the St. Louis Library School. This is her fourth year at Northeast. Mrs. Hazel M. Peek, first assistant, is a graduate of the University of Missouri, and of the University of Illinois Library School. She has been at Northeast three years. Miss Alice Brasheld, second assistant, is a graduate of the University of Kansas, and of the Illinois Library School. This is her second year in the Northeast Library. A Miss Gertrude Pope, in charge of the Boys' and Girls' Department, is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin, and of the Wisconsin Library School. This is her second year here. Miss Dorothy Heiderstadt, assistant in the department, is a graduate of the training course of the Kansas City Public Library. She has attended Junior College two years. She has taken sufficient work at the University of Kansas to rank as a Senior. She plans to complete her university Work at Kansas. Sam Snow and Chester Tolson are the pages. Sam is a graduate of Junior College and has attended the University of Kansas. Chester is attending Northeast High School. SENIORS WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES 1 I gi I, Row 4-Dunayvay, Fjigert, Schuepbach, Bly, Cox, Onofrio, Pavich, Thomas Keidle. Sow 3-Mess-ina, Gish, Forrester, Friez, Classon, Melson Neeves Pgrriuov ow - . 1 Scucliero, Thompson, Cooksey, Wright, Perrigo ,Lord Tl' cl ll SIU lr M D I -. J Row 1-Seldon, Airgood, Clack, Poltere, Brown, Simmons, Riggahri ?l'riantd,s,C5cIiliar1'. C Onohgh' Muhzyi 'Llffc , " if Z -M . Thirty C LASSES 5 MPX w 1 N w , 1 V ' 1 1 1 1 yu I-4 N, W. N, M p ,N 1, w fx m M b? ,1 Mi I5 ' V41 H w I, , , w W i. pu H K! Ig! H if 5, is iii I! if UT M W1 sig w Fi 1 J. w A ll I 4 2 , X Q N 2 1 i 9 1 4 1 I f 1 T 3 ff Senior SENIOR CLASS J . , W if 4 ff .a Row 3-Jack Zerbst, Presidentg Velton Cox, VicefPresident. Row 2-Ursula Harrigan, Gifroriang Frances Ferguson, Sec' rctaryg Magdalene Poltere, Treasurer. Row 1-Don Kerr, Reporterg Stanley Nast, SergtfatfArms: Mr. Pinkney, Adviser. The seniors of 1933, have spent many happy hours in our dear Alma Mater, striving to strengthen our characters and to uphold the high ideals of our school, as well as to acquire a store of academic knowledge. We wish to extend our heartfeld gratitude to those who have prompted and encouraged us for the last three years. Now, as we leave the portals of Northeast for the last time, We set our faces resolutely in the direction of our ultimate goal, apply our shoulders to the wheel of progress, and fling back a last farewell. Thivtyffouv ,1 if J . ii l ,, F WV! X ,' 1. fl SENIOR BALLOT x mi img wi--w h:,aw' gimme mwfet for F'wIm'1i1c32:S1 Most ihgmizss-' 524316 and C2514 1"-' ,?f1.?rNi:l HAYZNZPIS ggmgg 'g',1X"ggvg'y.jR p,gmXgpAL 'N 2 54 I, 15-l Suamfut Elini Vw' FB,-1143121 Amvww, in wx mf' iviml Flilwi' 'v'T3iGlD2IA BIGGS -EARTH fbfilizxfwfi' 2 x ?ifxHHlfQ'f.aff L QU 4 .mi X31 ami fliri Hum !3Su!+1Ml'nlau: but Q31 43z,U33f,f:V. .45 1, f-Nw' . ff -, ,nv 1, 'I'?z,"- f 1,1 V , ,- vw w wer, M Lf fr ,, ,, x , , e ,,,,, ., ,, 4,,gg,,,.,f., ,, 1 , 5 5 vibr- ,. 0 I, x , . HU HY f'HfH1f2 Je, lux f-na ,1A,M i1is wQ1u,,.z,f,13's 'Thiftyfjive SENIOR CLASS BICGS, MARY VIRGINIA-Clios 2, 3, 4, Fr. C. 2, 3, Treas. Fr. C. 3, Hon. Roll 2, 3, 4, G. R. 2, Best Stud. Sr. Ballot 4, Nat. Hon. Soc. 4 BITNER, HARRY-Football 3, 4, HifY 4, Combat Com. 4. BLAKE ELOISE KATHLEEN-She is very relia- lsle and goodfnatured. Her hobby is keeping a iary. BLANAR, EVA-You should see her dimples! Eva is active in the Art Club and her hobby is art. Eva also likes to travel. BLASCO, JOHN-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Xmas Play 3, Courier 3, Pres. Com. C. 4, Deb. 4, C-lee C. 2, 3, 4, Social Lion, Sr. Ballot 4. BOGGESS, DOROTHY MAE-Honor Roll Z. BORDEN, VIRGINIA RITA-D. L. S. 2, 3, B. B 2, V. B. 3, Stud. Coun. 4. BOREL, RUTH A.-Fr. C. 2, 3, Sec. 3, Stud. Coun. 2. BOWEN, EDITH L.-Shakes. 4, Treb. C. 4, G. R. 3, 4, Hyg. C. 4. AFFELD, MARTHA FRANCES-C. L. s. 3. 44 V. P. 4, Dram. C. 3, 4, Stud. Coun. 3. 4: Gen. H011- Roll, 4, B. M. Dec. 3, Sec. Treb. Clef 4. ALDRIDGE, RALPH C.-R. O. T. C. 2, 3: Band 2, 3. ANDERSON, HAZEL ALMA-Hygia C. 4. ANDERSON, LOIS LUCILLE-Treas. Oly. C. 1, a e B. B. 2, 3, V. B. 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, 43513 Letter 3, Track 3. ASTRY, OLIVER-He intends to work for a printf ing company when he graduates. ATWELL, HILMA-Art C. 4, L. L. 3, Dancing 2, Baseball 2, Life Saving 3. AUSTIN, MARY JUANITA-Stud. Coun. 2. BENDER, JEAN HYLAH--Fr. C. 2, 3, 4, Clios 2, 3, 4, Courier 3, Sec. Clios 4, Gen. Hon. Roll 2, Stud. Coun. 4, Nat. Art Ex. 2. BEVACQUE, FRANK-Hi-Y 2, 3. Thirtyfsix SENIOR CLASS BOWMAN, LORRINE KATHERINE-A. L. S. 2, 3, 4, Sec. A. L. S. 4, Trch. C. 4, Hockey 2. BRACKENBURY, HELEN LORENE-Hon. Roll, 43 Theta 2, 3, 4g B. B. 3, Hockey 3. BRZADLEY, DON-Math. C. 3, Pres. 3, Football . 3. BRATTON, MARSHALL E.--He is not a shy per' son, and he is interested in athletics. A BRENNER, CONRAD MANN-Conrad was very loyal to his school. He was a member of the HifY. BRIDGEWATER, ERNEST EUGENEhErnest has kept himself physically fit while he attended Northeast by taking gym. BRISLIN, OLIVE MARGARET-D. L. S. 2, 3, 4g Art C. 2g Hon. Roll 4. BRUBAKER, ELMA ELEANOR-S an. C . 3, 44 V. P. 4g Hon. Roll 3, 45 Nat. Hon? Soc. 4. BUCHANAN, PHIL DEAN-Art C. 4, Pres. 4g Hon. Roll 4. Thirty-seven 789 Wie, BUCKLEY, FERN I.--Is a quiet person. She is very dependable and has a pleasant personality. BUFFINGTON, VERLE-Hon. Roll 2, 3, 4: Band Z, 3, 4g Orch. 35 Stud. Coun. 33 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. CIQLDARELLO, JEANET MARIE-Hyg. C. 4g ec. 4. CANTON, HARRY-Golf Team 4. CAROTHERS, MARIIO--She spent her senior year at Northeast. She is interested in dancing. CARPENTER, FRANCIS MARION-Stud. Coun. 3, 45 Football 3. 4, B. B. 35 Track 3, 4g Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Cab. Mem. 4. CARR, JAMES JOSEPH-Track 3, 4, Football 3, 4-B B 3 4"'N"C 3 4 , . . , , ... . CASSADY, JOHN EDWARD-Hon. Roll 45 Stud. Coun. 3. CAUDLE, FREDA ROBERTA-Courier 4, G. H. S. C. 2. If - 13 ,QU fa SENIOR CLASS , ih, COX. VELTON GENE-V. Pres. Sr. Class, V. Pres. jr. Class, B. B. 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4. CORDRY, THOMAS NELSON-Courier 4, HifY 4, Band 2, F. Squad, Track 4. CRAIG, RUBY H.-A. L. S. 2, 3, 4, Spon. Lieut. 4, Courier 3, Gift. Jr. Class, Treb. C. 2, 3, 4, Rep. Stud. Coun. 4, V. Pres. A. L. S. 4. CUCCHIARA, FRANK A.-R. O. T. C. 2, Cr. Com. 2, Corp. 2, Orch. 3, 4. CUMMINGS, ELINOR E.-M. A. L. S. 2, Hyg. C. 4, Volley Ball 2. CURL, HELEN LaVERA-That inspiring brunette, is interested in basketball. She is known for her initiative in Home Rooms. DARLING, VIRGINIA LEEaD. L. S. 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Stud. Coun. 2, 4, Courier 4, Dram. C. 3, 4, Hon. Roll 3, G. R. 3, 4, Orch. 2, 3. DAY, VIRGINIA MURIEL-T. L. S. 3, 4, Courif er 4, Rep. Theta 4, Vista C. 2. DEATHERAGE, JUDY IRENE--S. L. S. 2, 3, 4, Dram. C. 3, 4, Annual Staff 4, Treas. Dram. C. 4. CHINN, MILDRED CLARENE-Hockey 3, 4, V. B. 2, 3, 4, B. B. 3, 4, Sec. Oly. C. 4, Track 3. CLAYMAN, ROSE--Shakes. 2, 3, 43 Hon. Roll 3. CLINARD EDWARD-Band 2, 3, 4, Hon. Roll 3, 4, Capt. ,Ten. Team 3, 4, Chem. C. 4, Ten. Team 2, 3, 4, Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. COLLEY, BONNIE ROSALIND-Stud. Coun. 4. COLLINS, HELEN LUCILE-Although not out' standing in social activities, she is interested in music. CONDERMAN, KATHERINE-A. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Rep. Jr. Class 3, Courier 3, Stud. Coun. 2, 4, Hon. Roll 2, 3, Span. C. 2. CONNER-PAUL GRANT-Stud. Coun. 2, Dram. C. 4, HifY Z, 3, Ring Com. 2. CONRAD, BERNICE OPAL-Hyg. C. 4. COOK, KATHERINE FRANCES-Stud. Coun. 4' Annual 4, V. B. 2, 3, 4, Clio 4, Hockey 4, Oly. C. 4. Thirtyfeight a SENIOR CLASS DEFEO, JOSEPH M. ls distinguished for his hobby of .uridine in :i big carf' He is interested in ath- lcucs DE MARIA, MARY JOSEPHINE-Volley Ball 2, 3, 45 Oly. C. 3. -lg His. C. 2. DIECELNIAN. BILLY, JR.-R. O. T. C. 2, 35 Crack Co. 2, DI LORENZO, KATHRYN--S. L. S. 3, 45 Hockey 35 Oly. C. 2. DINWIDDIE, MARTHA JANE-T. L. S. 2. 3, 4, G. R. 2, 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 2, 45 Hon. Roll 4. DITgI'O,CI-IAROLD R.-B. B. 45 I-IifY 2, 3, 45 " I. 4. DCOLEY, JAMES FENTON-B. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 Xmas Play 45 Hi-Y 2, 35 Stud. Coun. 45 Clec Club 45 Aqu. C. 3. DOUGLAS, JANE ADELINE-Hon. Roll 2, 35 Alpha 2, 35 Latin C. 25 Courier 35 Stud. Coun. 45 C. R. 25 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. DOWDEY, ANGELINE-Belongs to the Hygeia Club. She is a vcry likeable girl. WML . lx A hw DUNAWAY, CORNELIA E-Hon. Roll 3, 4. EAGLES, LAURA S.-A. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Hon. 45 Stud. Coun. 25 Hyg. C. 45 V. Pres. 4. JC, EDER, HELEN VIVIAN-C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Math . . 2, 45 Hon. Roll 35 Stud. Coun 3 45 Latin C. 2. EDWARDS, DELORA LEONTINE-C. L. S. 3 45 Latin C. 2, 35 Hon. Roll 2, 3g G. R. 3, 4 Courier 45 Annual 4. EHRNMAN, AUSTIN W.-Tumb. Team 3. ENGELKE, ELINOR-C. L. S. 45 Trib. C. 2, 3 45 Mczzo Sop. Solo 3. ERVIN, JOHN J.-Bank 2, 3, 45 R. O. T. C. 2 B. B. 4. EVANS, MARVIN-Football 2, 35 B. B. 3, 4 Track 3, 45 Courier 45 "Nw C. 4. FAIREANKS, LESTER LLOYD-Stud. Coun. 4 HifY 2. Tliirtyfnine Roll x 34 Ji W I SENIQR is LASS f --,Wm FRIZENT, MARGARET M.-Hon. Roll 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 2, 35 Shakes. 3, 45 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. GANZER, MARY LENA--Hon Roll 2, 35 Com. C. 25 Hyg. C. 45 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. GARRETT, J. D.-Band 45 Orch. 2. GIBSON, DEE-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 45 Crack Plat. 2, 35 Crack Co. 2, 35 Ex. Squad 3. GLISPEY, ORAL LARRY-One of the jolly fel' lows who seem to have a good time wherever he goes. GOINGS, GRACE-Delta 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 B. B. 2, 35 Hockey 2, 3. GCLQODHEART, ISADORE R.-Delph. 25 Courier GOODRICH, EDWIN LEE-Lee was a strong be' liever in outfdoor sports. He expects to work on a ranch in New Mexico. GOODRICK, AGNES ILENE-Hiking C. 2. FEAGAN, MARGORY-Voc. 3, 4. FENNELL, ALVERDA MARIE-Delta 2, 3, 45 Hon. Roll 3, 4. FERGUSON, DOROTHY MARIE-A. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Hon. Roll 3, 45 Xmas Play 45 Courier 45 Pres. Dram. C. 45 Orat. Con. 3, 45 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. FERGUSON, FRANCES--Spon. Capt. R. O. T. C. 45 Sec. Sr. Classg Treas. Ir. Class5 Pres. Alphas 45 Courier 35 V. Pres. Stud Coun. 4. FIECHTL. KATHERINE MARY-Hyg. C. 4. FISHER, OCTAVA MARIE-Her hobby is read- ing. She is a girl to whom school activities did not appeal. FOLKERT, LOUISE MARIE-Treb. Clef 2, 3, 4. FORESTER, THOMAS WILLIAM-Orch. 2, 32 Delph. 25 B. B. 4. FREYERMUTH, DOROTHY ELAINE-Has a very unusual hobby-collecting pins. She was a mem' ber of the Hockey Team. Forty 'Vi , 1 W, fic SENIOR CLASS COODWILLIE, ROBERT LENVISfR. O. T. C. 23 Band 2, 3, 4: Orch. 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. GRAY, l.EONARDil'5and 2, 3, 4. T. Squad, Aq. C. 4. GRIGGS, GENEVA E.-Courier GREGORY, VERA GRACE-A. L. S. 3, 43 Hon Roll 4, Treb. C. 3, 41 Stud. Coun. 3, 43 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. HACKER, IVIILDRED E.-Delta 3, 4, Swim. Man 4, Courier 4, Seals 4g Volleyball 2, 3, 4. HAHN, HILDEGARDE M.hTheta 4g Hockey 3. HAMMER, DOROTHY A.-Annual 4, Courier 3 Theta 3, 4, Hon. Roll 2, 3, 4g Stud. Coun. Z, 4' G. R. 3, 4, Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. HARDY, HAROLD H.-A good sport. ...E-V ff J 'v 5 x GREGG, ROBERT LINCOLN-Ben. 4: I-lifY 4' -Ain J Fortyfone HAREORD, BERNESE LEEiBernese is a lover of music. Her hobby is listening to rare pieces of music. HARGIS, MARY ELLEN-Hiking C. 2g G. R. 2. 3, 4g Span. C'. 35 Treb. C. 3, 4. ' HARMON, MARY EUJEAN--Art C. 3, 45 Treb. C., Girls' Chorus 2, 3, 4. HARRIGAN, URSULA MAE-Dram. C. 3, 43 Pres. 4g Gift. Sr. Class, Xmas Play 45 Spon. Licut. R. O. T. C. 43 Courier 43 O. R. 3, 4g Cab. G. R. 4, Best Girl Act. Sr. Ball. 4. HARRIS, HOWARD E.-Annual 45 Art C. 45 R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4g Corp. 4g Crack Co. 21 Non' Com. Off. C. 4, Crack Plat. 2, B. H. S. C. 2, 3. HASKINS, LAWRENCE DEWEY-Xmas Play 21 Biol. C. 2. HAUSER, JOHN LOUIS-A bashful unassuming young man, who went about quietly, never caus' ing, or attempting lu Cause trouble. HAVERLAND, JUNE LAURAYNE-His. C. 2. HAWN, IANTHA MARIE-Iantha is a very quiet girl although l believe she hides her innermost self. SENIOR CLASS l HICKMAN, DARL-Boys' Glee C. 2, 3, 45 Athf letics 2, 3, 45 Occ. Choir 25 B. H. S. C. 2. HITCHCOCK, BETTY-A. L. S. 3, 45 Sec. 4. HOLCER, FRANK M.-Frank was a faithful mem- ber of the gym class for thice straight years. HOLDT, DOROTHY LOUISE-Courier 45 H. S. Cash. 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 4. HOLDREN, PAULINE HARRIET-A. L. S. 3, 45 Latin C. 2, 35 Tumb. Team 35 Hon. Roll 45 Studff Coun. 3, 4. 'X mf! l l. fr HONKE, VIRGINIA--Courier 45 Seals 25 Ar1QC. K 3, 45 Hon. Roll 2, 3. gf X lj J JMX . 5 X 1 XI, 5 "' I 9 Q HOPKINS, TEDDY- Fr. C. 2, 3, 4, Pm. 3, Vi. f Pres. 35 Debater 2, 3, 45 Hon. Roll 2, 35 R. O. T. C. 3, 45 Glee C. 25 B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 45 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. HUBBARD, ERMA ETHEL-Dclphian 4. HUNTER, FRANK K.-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 45 lst Lieut. 45 Xmas Play 3. 3 Fortyftwo HAYNES, JAMES EDWARD-F. Squad5 B. B 3, 45 Track 45 Courier 35 Debaters 3, 45 B. H S. C. 2, 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 45 Mixer Com. 4 N C. 4. I-IAYS, LAURETTA JANE-A. L. S. 35 H. R Off. 4. HEACOCK, JAMES L.-Band 2, 3, 45 B. H. S C. 25 Stud. Coun. 25 Crack Plat. 2, 35 Crack Co 2, 35 Sergeant R. O. T. C. 3, 45 Lieut. R. O. T C. 45 Drum Major fBandJ 4. HEDLUND, NILS WALTER-Nils joined the Com mcrcial Club in his senior year and held the po sition of Treasurer. HEGGY, MILDRED A.-Treb. Clef 2, 3, 45 Com C. 1. HENDERSON, BEATRICE N.-A. L. S. 35 Couri er Staff 4. HERNDON, FALLON-A steadyfgoing likeable fel low with boundless ambition. HERRINGTON, MARY RUTH-Muaff Delta 2 3, 45 Off. 45 C. H. S. C. 2, 3, 45 Hyg. C. Z Rep. 25 Mill. C. 3, 45 R. O. T. C. Spon Cand. 4. HERTZFIELD, RAPHAEL-Latin C. 2. no-M SENIOR CLASS JACKSON. FRANCES VIRGINIA-Dram. C. 4: Volleyball 4. IOHNSON, FRANCES-Is a girl of unusual art ability. She makes a hobby of collecting interest' ing pieces of art. IONES, HELEN MARQUETTEAHelen has a very unique hobby. It is the writing and reading of notes. She has a lot of "pep". KEAN, MARGARET PAULA-Hock. 33 B. B. 3. KELLY, DOROTHY GRACE-A. L. S. 53 Dram. C 4 KERR, DONALD EDWIN7-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 43 Major 43 Mill. 2, 3, 43 V. Pres. 33 Stage Crew 3, 43 Debaters 43 Stud. Coun. Z, 43 Rifle Team 3, 43 B. H. S. C. 43 Pres. Stud. Coun. 4g Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. COHEN, RACHEL-Rachel's hobby is music. The world may proclaim her a musician some day-- who knows! KOLAR, JOE A.-Joe's hobby is stamp collecting. His school interest is vocational. LADD, DOROTHY LUCILLE-V. P. Com. C. 43 Com. C. 3, 4g Hock. 3g Volleyball 3, 4. Forty-tlwee LANGDON, RUTH ANITAH-Theta 4. LATTA, JOHN RICHARD-Richard devoted his spare time to reading not only extensively but intensively. Hence little time was given to school activities. LEE, .IAMES F.-Mill. C. 33 Capt. Rifle Team 43 Crack Plat. Co. 2, 33 Corp. 33 Sergt. 43 Lieut. 4. LEGLER, RICHARD DEAN-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, -lg Band 2, 3, 43 HifY 2, 3, 4. LE IVIIRE, MARGARET ERVILLE-Theta 2, 3, 4: Latin C. 2, 33 Stud. Coun. 3, 43 G. R. Z, 3, 43 Dram. C. 4g State Letter 3. LESNIAK, LEWIS MARTIN-ALevvis' quick wit and ready humor were a source of enjoyment to all who knew him. LESTER, EDITH IVIAY-Another jigsaw nuzzle fan -that is her most interesting hobby. She is in- terested in cooking. LISK, IJIILDRED M.-Milrlred is a very timid girl who has done her school work well. Suidy claimed her time. LOCKXVOOD, LUCILLE--A quiet sincere girl who knew how to get the most out of everytliinjz. 1 'N SENIOR CLASS MARCHIO, TONY RALPH-Football 3g T. Squad. MARRA, ANTHCNY-One who always seemed to havr: a good time. "Tony" was one of the funf makers of the school. MARSHALL, ELSIE CAROLYN-Dancing is her hobby. Her most interesting subject is shorthand. MARSHALL, RUTH ELIZABETH-Shakes. 4g Hyg. C. 4, Tumb. Team 3. MARTIN, VIRGINIA LEE-Treb. C. 2, 3, 4g V. Pres. 3: G. R. 2, 3. MASTIN, DWIGHT-B. B. 3, Courier 43 HifY 4. MAYFIELD, MILDRED LUCY-Treb. C. 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 Volleyball 2. MICELII, VIRGINIA MARIE-Virginia is inter' est-ed in music and hopes some day to go abroad to study. MILLS, ELIZABETH ANN-A. L. s. 2, 3, 4: Hon. 5011 43, 4, Span. C. 49 Stud. Coun. 4g Nat. Hon. oc. . I.. X, ,bf MCCLURE, HELEN LOUISE-Theta 2, 3g Tumb. Team 3. McDOWELL, THOMAS ORIN-R. O. T. C. 2, 3. McGEE, JUANITA MADELINE-Delta 2, 3, 4g ieStud. Coun. 2, 33 Treb. C. 2, 3. MCKINNEY, R-ANDOLF-Band 2, 3, 45 I-IifY 2, 3, 4. MCMILLAN, VIRGINIA LEE-Delta 2, 3, 41 Span. C. 2, 3. IVIAINSCHEIN, WILLIAM HENRY-Band 2, 3, 4g Span, C. 2, 3, 4g R. O. T. C. 23 Crack Plat. 2g Crack Co, 2. MANDACINA, CHARLES DON-Whose maior interests are athletics and scouting is distinguished for his enthusiasm. MANNING, FRANK-He plays ball and ice skates for his hobby and is interested in all athletic everits. He took great interest in gym and wood- WO1' . MARCHIO, ELVIRA-Annual 49 Courier 3g Hon. Roll 4, Track Cap. 3g Oly. C. 3, 4g Pres. 45 Hock. 3, 45 Hik. Man. 4. 1114... Fortyffouv SENIOR CLASS MILLER, NESA MAYE-Delta 3, 43 Courier 4 Treb. Clef Z, 3. MITCHELL, HARRIET-Courier 33 Treb. Clef 3 4, Stud. Coun. 4. MITCHELL, WILLIAM LAXVRENCE-Band 3, 4 Glee C. 3, 4. MOORE, FRED HARVEYiThough never out' standing in his classes, Fred really took a sin cere interest in all of them. MUNSON. MARY ELIZABETH-Delta 43 Com 53.114, Courier 4, G. R. 3, 4, Baseball 25 Volley a 3. MURPHY, JAMES F.-Courier 3. NAST, STANLEY EUGENE- SergtfatfArms Sr Class, 2nd Lieut. 4, R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Mill C. 3, 4, Sergt.-atfArms 3, Crack Co. Z, 3, Cap. 4 NEELY, DONALD O.-R. O. T. C. 2, Band, 2 3, 4. NELMS, DOROTHY AMBRE-Clios 43 Sergtfat Arms 4, Treas. 4, G. R. 4, Class day Com. 4. a ,swung ,,,,,m 'fiw ,, 'Wx Fortyfflve NORDVEDT, HELEN MARGARET-Span. C. 3, 4. O'LAUGHLIN, MARY ESTHER-Theta 3, 4, Stud. Coun. 4, Treb. C. 3, 43 Mill. C. 45 Courier 4, O. R. 2, 3, 4, Hon. Roll 2, 4, Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. O'REAR, HARLAND-Is a courageous young man, mainly interested in basketball and baseball. OSBORNE, RICHARD LA VERNE-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Corp. 33 Com. C. 3, 4g Bentons 3, 4, Stud. Coun. 2, HifY 2. PALERIVIO, JOE VINCENT-R. O. T. C. 2, 33 Corp. 2, 35 Crack Plat. 2, 3, Dram. C. 3. PALMER. JUANITA DOROTHY-AC. R. 2, Fr. C. 2, Art C. 3, 4, Treb. C. 4. PEACE, HELEN Ef--Courier 43 Hyg. C. 4, Hock. 3, 43 Volleyball 4, Track 3. PELLEGRINO, FRANCIS--Courier 4, R. O. T. C., Crack Plat. 3, Corp. 4, Benton 3, 4, PENNETTI, SCONIE N., IR.-Sconie is a good sport, but he does not seem to realize it. SENIOR CLASS RANDALL, VIRGINIA-Virginia came from Cloves, New Mexico, this year, her school work is excellent. Her hobby is music. RAITHFORD, MARY ELLEN-Theta 2, 3, 4, Fr. . 3. RAYVLINC, JAYNE-Delph. 3, 4, V. Pres. 3, 4, Hon. Roll 3, 4, Span. C. 3, 4, Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. REED, ROBERT CHARLES-Courier 4, Math. C. 3, 4, Rep. 4, Hon. Roll 2, 3, N. S. D. 4, Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 4, Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. REID, CHRISTINE-Dram. C. 4, Sew. Ex. 3, 4. RENAULT, IRENE MAY-Dram. C. 4, Volley B. 2, 3, 4, B. B. 4, Track 3, Hock. 3, Oly. C. 3. REYNOLDS, WOOD A.-He was interested in athletics, and an officer of his home room. He plays baseball for his hobby. RICHARDSON, SAMUEL CARLYLE-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Sergt. 4, N. S. D. 4, Courier 4, Stud. Coun. 4, I-IifY 4. RISHEL. WANNALEEN LORRAINE-Treh, C. 2, Hyg. C. 4, G. R. 4. PHILLIPS. COLA VON-Hyg. C. 4, Delta 4, G. R. 2, 3, 4. PICKERING, WAYNE R.-HifY 2, 3. POLTERE, MAGDALENE-G. R. Z, 4, Sec. Jr. Class, Treas. Sr. Class, Stud. Coun. 3, 4, Sec. 3, Math. C. 3, 4, Pres. Clios 4, Ex. Bd. Stud. Coun. 3, Nat. Hon. Soc. 4, Sponsor Maior R. O. T. C. POWIELL, MARTHA LOUISE-Theta 2, 3, 4, Sergt.fatfArms 4, Hoclc. 2, 3, 4, B. B. 2, G. R. 3. RANDALL, WILLIAM L.-HifY 2, 3, 4: Stud. Coun 2, Dcbatcrs 2. PRESS. MARY-Hon. Roll 4, Shakes. 3, 4, Treas. 4, Hyg. C. 4. PULLEY, VIRGINIA'-'Treb. C. 3, 4, Hon. Roll 4, Stud. Coun. 3, Delta 4. PURTLE, MARY LOUISE-A. L. S. 2, 3. 4, Treb. C. 3, 4, Stud. Coun. 4, Courier 4. POWERS, WALTER EARL, JR.-R. O. T. C. 2. 3, 4, Corp. 3. 1. VON K , 3 ff 44.34" s ' l Fortyfsix I if fell ,Cv ,Ai,,f 5 if SENIOR CLASS RITTER, MARY KATHERYNE+Hock. 3, 45 Vol' leyball 45 B. B. 45 Baseball 35 Oly. C. 45 Track 45 State Letter 4 ROBERTS, AUDREY LILLIAN-Theta 2, 3, 45 Sec. 4: Courier 45 C. R. 35 Oly. C. 25 Hock. 2, 3, 45 Capt. Volley Ball 25 Mgr. Baseball 4. ROOKS, MYRON M MFootbull 3, 45 Cap. Track 45 B. B. 3, 45 Courier 45 C. 3. 45 Bentons 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 Pre: Clee C. 2, 35 Tenor solo 3. ROSCOE, MILDRED ETI-IELwFr. C. 2, 35 Dram. C. 4. RUTHLEDGE, MARGARET ELIZABETH-Latin C. 25 C. R. 2, 35 Theta Z, 35 Dram. C. 45 Treb. C. 2, 3, 4. SANDERS, MARY E.-Clio 2, 3, 45 Art C. 2, 45 Sec. 45 Courier 45 Annual 4. SCI-IAEFFER, THOMAS EDGAR-He was an up- andfready senior, always there to do his part. Athletics was his major interest. SCHNEIDER, EDNA F.-Treb. C. 3, 45 Hyg. 45 Courier 4. SCHXVEIZER, GEORGE+We hope that television is perfected so George will be able to fulfill his desire of studying xt. vu I I Fortyfseven SEARCY, ROBERT-Courier 45 Bentons, 2, 3, 4. SE UIST, MARY ELAINE-Delta 45 Rep. 45 Q Courier 45 Hyg. 45 Hock. 25 S. Coun. 4. SEVEDGE, VINCENT LEE-R. O. T. C. 35 Stud. Coun. 25 Hi-Y 25 Math. C. 2. SHARP, MILDRED-Delta 3, 45 Dram. C. 3, 4. SHATTO, MARIAN RUTHfHyg. C. 45 Treb. Clef 25 Delta 4. SHAWHAN, CARRIE DAVID-Theta 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 I-lock. 2, 3, 45 Volleyball 3, 45 Baseball 25 State Letter 35 C. M. S. S. 3. SI-IEAFFER, JOHN LUTHER-Courier 4. SI-IREVE, DOROTI-IYW-Treb. C. 3, 4. SIMPSON, MYRTLE EMMAGENE-'Emmagene is greatly interested in shorthand. She homes to be a private secretary. Dancing is her hobby. SENIOR CLASS TOBIN, MELVA ALICE-Melva is particularly inf terested in art. Her hobby is collecting songs. TOSSPON, BURTON I.-V. Pres. B. Cho. TRIANTOS, NICK-R. O. T. C. 2, 3. TULLIS, EDWARD LEROY-Stud. Coun. 23 B. H. S. C. 23 Math. C. 23 Swim. C. 3. TURLEY, GRACE ELIZABETH-Theta 4g Courier 43 Teb. C. 43 Volleyball 23 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. TYSON, STANLEY ELLIS-lst Place City Solo Contest 33 Clee C. 2, 3, 43 Sec. 3, 4g R. O. T. C. Z, 3, 43 Sgt. 43 Benton 3, 4. UHLEMANN, ETHEL ROSE-Ethel has been a member of the Theta Literary Society for three vears. Tennis is her hobby3 she plays very well. VAN NORMAN, DOROTHEA M.-Delta 43 Courier 43 G. H. S. C. 23 Hyg. C. 43 Volleyball 2, 3, 43 B. B. 23 Baseball 2, 3. VENTO, BENNIE-Bennie aspiring to a musical educartionahas chosen the guitar. Bennie was not especially interested in school activities. SMITH, DELANCEY ALLAN-Deb. 2, 3, 4: Stud. C0un.,2, 3, 43 Courier 33 Hik. C. 23 B. H. Stud. Coun. 2. 3. 4 SOLSKY, ARCHIE-Courier 3. STATES, MAURICE EUGENE-R. O. T. C. 2: Band 2, 3, 43 Span. C. 2, 33 Golf Team 3, 43 Shop 3, 43 Orch. Z. STEVENS-MAURINE E.-Theta 43 Com. C. 3, 43 Pres. C. C. 43 Annual 3, 43 Stud. Coun. 2, 33 Vesta C. 2 Cap. B. B. 23 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. STEVENS, WILLARD R.-Midget Champ.3 Acq. C. 3, 4. STONE, GODFREY P., JR.g-Debaters 2, 3, 4g Golf Team 3, 43 B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Art. C. 2, 33 Stamp C. 33 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 43 Handbook Com. 43 Ch. Ring and Pin Co. 4. TANNER, JOSEPH EDWARD-R. O. T. C. Ma' jor 23 Pres. jr. Class3 Debaters 3, 43 Pres. Stud. Coun. 43 Ex. Bd. Stud. Coun. 3, 43 Courier 43 Treas. Debaters 4. TARWATER, MILDRED ARMETHA-Sec. of Treb. C. 43 Hyg. C. 1. THORP, RENA MAURICE--She is always attenf tive and considerate of others' rights. She is inf terested in horsefbaclc riding. Fortyfeiglfit WW' UH, f-. 5234 .tx in It 3' S fi V lg N 3 el lin ,X T N3 it 1' !,Q'i5i K -'l ff ' K SENIOR CLASS WAOGENER, LOIS I.-Thc major activity of Lois' school work is vocational. She is ai member of the Theta Literary Society her fourth year. WAINSCOTT, DOROTHY LORINE-Delta 2, Treb. C. 2, 3, 4. WALSH, NIICHAEL J.-Golf 3, Senior Play 4. XVEAVER, JOHN-Stud. Coun. 4, R.O.T.C. 2, 3. XVHITE, LESLIE E.-R. O. T. C. 2: Band 2, 3, 4, B. H. S. C. 2, Math. C. 45 Golf Club 2, Orch. 2. NVIOGANS, BEATRICE EVELYN-She is inter' ested in the social side of school life. She is a rather quiet girl. XVILKERSON, GERTRUDE-Pres. Shakes. 4g Jolly Good Girl Sr. Ballotg Xmas Play 4g Span. C., S. M. Dec. 33 V. P. Dram. C. 4g Stud. Coun. 2. WILLIAMS, ELVERTA-Treb. C. 4, Hon. Roll 1. WILLIAMS, MARJORIE-Hik. C. 2. i il , , on J Xl M' , 1. 51+ xl W-f'x Y I 1 01 x xi KW 1 QR- V 'I .Xa x orra nine XVINTERS-BONNIE ,IUANITA-Com. C. 4, 2nd V. Pres.g School Banker 4. WOODS, MARY ALICE--A. L. S. 2, 3, 4, Sergtn atfArms 4, Stud. Coun. 4, Math. C. 3, Dram. C. 4g G. H. S. C. 2, Inter Soc. Dance Com. 4. XVORDEN, LUCILLE LOUISE-fDelta 45 Courier 4, Vesta C. 2. WORMINCJTON, MELBA NEILiShe took a spef cial interest in music, having been a member of the orchestra during her high school career. XVRIGHT, R. NEILLiDelta 2, 3, 49 V. Pres. 45 Stud. Coun. 4g Latin C. 2, 3, 4, Courier 45 Dram. C. 4 Hon. Roll 3, G. R. 3, 4. XVRIGHT, VINCENT ROY--Glee Club 2, 3, B. Quartet. 2, 3, V. Pres. Glee C. 2. ZAMAN, LOUIS FREDRICK-His quiet reserve is the charming thing about him. EMMETTE, BRALEY ZERBST ACK RICHARD-f-Pres. Sr. Class 4 . J 4 B. B. -lg Courier 4. B. H. S. C. Z, 3, 45 Math. C. 3, Pres. 3. SENIOR CLASS Seniors Without Individual Pictures and Their Honors ACKLES, ALDEN A.-A merry laugh is better than a mournful tear. AIRGOOD, LILLIAN BEATRICE-Shakes. 3, 45 Sec. 45 Stud. Coun. 25 Hock. 25 Courier 4. ARY, ARTHUR H.-He does the common things uncom' monly well. BAKER, VICTOR M.--A good natured fellow who con' tributed his share to the school spirit. BARR, MARIE-She's as good as she is fair. BELL, JAMES A.-He is a well'made man who has de' termination. BLAKE, JAMES T.-Hi'Y 2, 35 Bentons 2, 35 Rep. 35 V. V. 2, 35 Math. C. 2. BLY, NORMAN E.--He is to be commended for his per' feet attendance. He took an active interest in sports. BONSIGNORE, ANTHONY G.--A competent violinist who has been a member of the school orchestra for three consecutive years. BOWMASTER, HARRY WAYNE-Courier 4. BOYLE, WILLIAM DAVID-Hi'Y 25 Sim. C. 25 Courier 4. BRALEY, EMMETTE--He has a major interest in athletics and also likes woodwork. BROWN, GLENMORE V.-Sincere in manner, courageous in spirit. BROWN, RAY VINCENT-N. S. D. 2, 3, 45 Courier 35 Annual 45 Cheer Leader 45 Ring and Pin Com. 4. BROWN, VIRGINIA LEE-A merry heart maketh a cheer' ful countenance. BRYAN, HELEN EILEEN-Treb. C. 3, 45 Latin C. 3. BURRUS, RICHARD EVERT-Large was his honesty and his soul sincere. BUTTS, GERALD W. "N" C. 45 Football 4. CABNESS, OSCAR L.--Courier 4. CARTER, LONEVA ARLINE -Span. C. 35 School Banker 3, 45 Hon. Roll 2, 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 45 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. CARLTON, FRED P.-Fred has devoted his time to mili' tary instruction. Aside from this activity he is interested in radio mechanics. CHINEMTO, MOONZIE-He lives in the midst of joy. CLASSON, JACK-Courier 4. COFFNIAN, OPAL SYLVIA-Treb. C. 3. COOK. FRANK-Much thought and much tongue seldom go together-therefore I am silent. CORBY, MARGARET FRANCES-Good'natured and de' serving of her friends. DEMARCO, JOE DAVID-A most contagious jolly laugh. DIGIOXIGANJQII, PETE-Football 3, 45 B. B. 35 Track 3, 45 " " . 3, 4. DOUGLASS, HARRIETTE YVONNE-Although she is rather quiet, she has many friends. DUNCAN, EDWARD LEE-Band 45 Stud. Coun. 3. EICHENBERG, DOROTHY-She has a heart of gold. EVANS, MARY VIRGINIA-She is interested in voca' tional work. FARIS, VIRGINIA CLARICE-A quiet girl- whose smile means more than words. FARISS, CHAS. EARL-Alone in his true dignity. FRAZIER, MARGARET-Shakes, 35 Sergt.'at'Ams 35 Latin C. 25 Hon. Roll 35 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. FRIESZ, RAYMOND H. Mil. C. 2, 3, 45 Pres. 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 45 Stage Ass't. 3, 45 I'Ii'Y 45 N. S. D. 45 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. GASH, JESSE W.-Courier 45 R. O. T. C. 2. 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 35 Hon. Roll 3. GAUERT, ALFRED J.-B. B. 3, 4. GILMAN, TINA M.-Whoever wears a happy face does a service to humanity. GLASS, HAROLD J.-Band 2, 35 Eng. C. 3. GOLDING, GEORGE ALONZO-Clear thinking and straight. We wish him lots of luck. GRANT, MARY LOUISE-A truly pleasing personality. HALE, GARLON-A boy who seemed to worry about nothing, yet he took an interest in school work. HALL, WOOD-A man of silence is a man of strength. HAMMER, FLORA-A friend so sweet, a maid so neat. HAMMER, SARA-Her presence made us regret her part' mv HARRIS, CLAUDE ELMER-Upright and going. HEINZ, IRENE -CATHERINE-Something new and differ' ent-she likes 3ig'saw puzzles. When not indulging in that pastime, she reads. HILDRETH, PAUL-A good fellow at all times. HOWARD, HOMER-Does well and acts nobly. HUDSON, EUGENE TAYLOR-Steadiness wins the race. IRVING, KENNETH-Areo. C. 2. JOHNSON, WALTER CHARLES-Stud. Coun. 45 Hi'Y 2, 3, 45 N. S. D. 2, 3, 45 B. B. 45 Track 4. KISH, KATHERINE ELIZABETH-Katherine is a quiet girl -at times! She is a friend to all. -'15-we--r . . 4 F W ...E Fifty LAMPORT, JOHN M.-A iollv good fellow. LEE, KATHRYN-Here's another "happy'go'lucky" girl. never worried about anything. LEWIS, BRUCE TAYLOR-Bruce is one of the few boys who is interested in shorthand. LIBERMAN, HARRY-A man after his own heart. MCBRIBE, BENJAMIN M.-Nothing was ever achieved without enthusiasm. MCCANNON, RICHARD WILLIAM-He lets no one get the better of him. MCGAUGH, EUGENE BRYCE-Happy'go'lucky, fair and free. Nothing is there that bothers me. MARKS, EVELYN BELLE-Hon. Roll 2, 33 Delph. 2, 35 Sec. 35 Span. C. 2, 35 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4. MARKUS, JENNIE-State Letter 25 Hock. Mgr. 45 Hock. 2, 3, 45 Volleyball 2, 3, 45 B. B. 2, 3, 45 Track 3. MARSHALL, ROBERT L.-Bob deserved a star in North' east's Athletic Hall of Fame. MARSHALL, WILLIAM T.-A, truer gentleman one seldom sees. MLDORE, MILDRED H.-Would that there were more like er. MORRIS, ALBERT C.-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 45 Crack Co. 2, 35 Crack. Plat. 35 Sgt. 4. MORIARITY, MAURICE WILLIAM-Com. C. 3, 45 Hi' Y 2, 35 R. O. T. C. 35 His. C. 2. MORTON, TERRY LEE-Benton 25 R. O. T. C. 2, 35 Glee C. 2, 3, 4. INIULHEARN, KENNETH-Courier 45 Track 4. NEAVES, JOE M.-Span. C. 2 OWENS, OLIVE ROWENA-This is her first year at Northeast. She likes art. OYER, ELINOR MAE-Her vivacious and fun'loving qual' ities made her the ideal of many of her fellow students. PARKER, ERMA LILY-Erma's hobby is writing short stories. PARSONS, MARGARET A.-Clio 2, 3, 4. PHELPS, UDELL-Track 3, 45 B. B. 3. PHILLIPS, E. J. TUFCON-Laugh and the world laughs with vou. 5 PIERCE, LORENE-A faithful friend is better than gold. PORTER, CLAY G.-Clay is interested in athletics. His hobby is collecting coins-especially old ones. RANEY, HENRIETTA-She has a personality all of her own. RATHBURN, MARGARET E.-Everybody's friend. REECE, THELMA MAYkA keen girl that everyone likes. RIGGIN, HARRIET G.-If diligence leads to success, Har' riett's future should be bright. ROBERTS, DOROTHY EUNICE-Always steadily working to attain the best. ROBERTS, HAZEL-In my estimation she is a girl with remarkable abilities. ROBERTS, LOUIS E.-He played on the second football team and is a candidate for the track team. ROGERS, BURYLL-True worth is seeing, not being. RONONEY, MARGARET LUCILLE-Delta 2, 35 Stud. -oun. 4. RUBY, EVERETT-Football, 3, 45 Cap. 45 "N" C. 3, 4. RUSSELL, LORRAINE-A girl with a wonderful person' a ity. RYDBECK, HELEN EDITH-Delta 45 Dram. C. 3. 45 Hock. 2, 45 Seal C. 45 Stud. Coun. 3. RYDBECK, MARION AGNES'-Treb. C. 2, 3, 45 Sea. C. 25 Hock. 25 Volleyball 2. SCHAFER, ANDREXV WILLIS-Stud. Coun. 2. SCOTT, NORMAN PEIN-Midget B. B. 2, 35 Courier 45 Hon. Roll 2. SHAW. CHARLES-Happiness consists in activity. STARR, STOTTLER-He played square with all of us. STfEARNS, WILLIAM DANIEL-He is fond of fun and ro ic. STUART, ROBERT-Football 45 "N" C. 45 Track 4. SWANT, GLYNN-Track 45 Football 4. TALBOT, ELIZABETH-Another one of those joyous girls. TIINDPQLL, JUNE E.-Hock. 45 Art C. 45 B. B. 45 Volley' a . TYLER, N. DAVID NEWTON-Courier 4. VALENTI, LAWRENCE-Willing to lend a friendly hand. VAN SANDT, WALTER N., JR.-His ambition leads.to' ward aviation. While here he was interested in athletics. VAUGHN, ARTHUR-Aero. C. 2. VILLA, ROSARIO-R. O. T. C. 3, 4. WOLESBY, VERA-Patience is a necessary ingredient of genius. WARREN, R. LORFENE-Out'of'door sports is her hobby. She is rather quiet but lots of fun. WOLTERMAN, ESTHER M.-Stud Coun. 45 Courier 4. WOODS, EUGENE--Courier 4. ZUMWALT, VERA-She strives to please. New Plan III ,zffiigiz ' Q: "1 x - ? r 1 NEW Pl is 0 Row 3fHarold Kratky, Gertrude Tuxson, Clifford Barber. Row 2-Mary Eleanor Eels, Tracy Niningcr, Helen Smedley. Row 1-Mary Virginia Hallett, Kenneth Swain, Hardin Manard This year marks the graduation of the first class from the New Plan. Since September, 1930, these graduating students have followed courses designed to elim' inate repetition, and thus to complete in three years the course which ordinarily requires four years: the last two years of high school, and the first two years of college. Studies have been offered in the divisions of Liberal Arts, Engineering, Pref Medics, and Secretarial Training. The graduating students have acquired credits equal to those attained in any Junior College, and suilicient to admit them to the junior class of any accredited college or university. The social organization of the New Plan, while experimental, has proved quite satisfactory. The organization of the class includes a Men's and a WOmCI1,S Council, whose presidents are among the class officers. 'The executive board consists of the class oiiicers and the council oilicers, its advisdrs being Mrs. Bell, Mr. Harman, and lwlr. Smith. The girls have organized a College Club associated with the Y. W. C. A. and they expect its work to be carried on by the succeeding Third Year New Plan classes. Cn February 10, the New Plan sponsored a dance which was a real success, and which, it is hoped, will establish a tradition in New Plan social affairs of the future. Third 'Year New Plan students have supported all the regular activities of North' east High School, which are open to them, so they have not estranged themselves comf pletely from the regular school life. Fiftyftwo NEW PLAN III, CLASS? Al,T.ERUOTT, KARL---The answer to every maid, in s praverfzi real heartbrenlcer, and it doesnit men phase him. BARBER, CLlFFORDaOne good man here is betf ter fair than up above ten angels are. BLEISTEIN, FRANK--The handsomest man in cap- tivity, and as yet unaffected by civilization-but give him time. BLOONIQUIST, CLYDE-Bashfulness is an orna- ment to youth. BREMER, MARGARET-Silence, the wisdom for t e ages. BROOKS, FREDAiKind o' friendly and true blue, kind o' girl youvre glad to know. BRUNS, FRANClSiUnless there is objection I'll proceed. BUSH, MARGUERITE-Do not judge her sweet' ness by her size. I BUTTERFIELD, HELEN-She's!very independent, her thoughts are really rare, but in her love and friendship everyone can' share. ,J ji , "W f "1 if' f ff ll. Fiftyftliree , J xy, CARLISLE, NORA BELLE-Clever little artist, cute and plenty wise, bet you can't help falling for her smiling Irish eyes. CARNAHAN, MIRIAM-Meeting her is liking her, knowing her is loving her. COOPER, PRESCILLA-If wit were water, Prisf cilla would be a cloudburst. COUSINS, CLAYTON-Will he set the world on Ere? DEARING, GERALD-A little child shall lead them. tl ' ARDT, PEGGY-She's a little lady with a lot pep, and the best old sport we've ever met. DITTO, IMOGENE-She exemplifies simplicity in her domesticity. 1-JREYER, ALBERTA-Talented in lots of ways, al' ways up tu par, a perfect honey of a girl-Albertas Ethere you are. EELLS, MARY ELEANOR-A good scout, ss. l NEW PLAN III CLASS HIBBS, RUTH-When she was good, she was very good, but when she was bad she was better. HOLLIDAY, MARTHA PAULINE-Her only fault is that she hasn't any. JURICAK, MIKE-His smile goes all the way around and buttons in the back. KING, EDITH-It's knowing friendly, likeable girls like Edith that has made school pleasant. KRATKY, HAROLD-What Northeast is to the high schools, Kratky is to boys. LARSON, LEROY-Strong and lawfully minded. LEE, JANE-There's none like her-all like her. MCCULLOCH, GORDON-What's the use of worf rying-there'll be great men after me. MAGEE, OPAL-Determination is her asset. What she tackles she thoroughly finishes. l ENGELBERT, LUCILLE--If to her share some fe' male errors fall, look on her face and you'll for' get them all. K FISHER, CAROL-Always generous and sociable. FRENCH, STANLEY-A wise man never tells all he knows. GEBAUR, KATHLEEN-I'm not taking orders from anvoneg I'ni out for a good time. I-IADLEY, ROSAMOND-Generally speaking, and she is generally speaking, she's a jolly good sport. HALLETT, MARY VIRGINIAhOur queen of hearts whose sunny face spreads witcher oler all the place. HAMM, MARY KATE-Towards success she will ever steer. HARBISON, STUART-School is great, but fun is greater. HEIMAN, GENEVIEVE-Q-Her loveliness I never knew until she smiled on me. Fiftyffour NEW PLAN III CLASS IVIANN, RUTH Kind vt .I iords that are worth so much cost so little. MIDDLETQN, PATTY-Another I reason why Northeast is such a pleasant place. MIiLAM, DOROTHY-Going to be somebody some cay? NICHOLAS, RALPH--The perfect lover-makes Romeo look like a hashful boy. NORDBERG, LOUISEiThose eyes! An invitation, and at the same time a warning. PADGETT, XVALTER C.-A selffmade man who with his engineering work will meet success. PETERS, JEAN---Is there anything she can't do? PHILLIPS. EDYTHE-The world delights in sunny people. RAMEY, RCYALE-Make much of me-good men HIC SCQIICC. l. if ,R w wav Ai Fiftyjive 1 ..a-in ' j RHEA, RICHARD-Not that I like study less, but I like Plaflvlor. RISING, JESSE DAVID-His mark was high, and he made it. SHEETS, WILMAk-Modesty and goodness are her hesr friends. SMEDLEY, HELEN-Could there be a more per- fect American girl? SPARKS, WILLIAM---Spark plugs have nothing on him. SPCTTS, LOUISE-She's here-aI hear her giggle. SWAIM, MARTHA-Other things we might re- peat, hut most of all, we say shexs sweet. SWAIN, KENNETH-He studies art, thc art of pretty women, TOYNE, FRANCIS-No, nothing exasperzitcs me. NEW PLAN III CLASS TURNER, MARY JANE-A girl with real style . . . a living fashion-plate that you can t help liking. TUXSON, Gertrude-She possesses a charm by no means common. WETZEL, NEVIN MEYER-And still the wonder gre-w that one small head could hold all he knew. WHALEN, HOWARD-A whale of a job worries him not a bit. WHITE, MARIAN-Not too large, and not too small, but sweet and jolly and liked by all. WILDISH, MYRA-Graceful and artistic in all she does. rf , WONER, OLETHA-Common sense is as valuable if to most of us as genius is to the few who possess it. " WOODFORD, DOROTHY-Dependability and su. merit win the soul. XVORKMAN, GRACE-Pretty to walk with, witty to talk with, and pleasant to think of. NEW PLAN III WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES BASHAM, ALDINE-Possessed of natural charm which has won many friends. BROADWAY, FRED-Let the world slide, let the world go. If I can't pay-Well, I can owe. BUCHANAN, AILEEN-Honesty is the best policy. BLLLLOCK, CHARLES-Quiet as a mouse, until given some ouse. CLOSSON, GLENN-Of their own merits. modest men are ignorant . EATON, BYRON-To live as gently as I can, to be, no matter where, a man. FRANK, CARI.-Owing to his ability and determination he will be a useful business man. FRELING, VIRGINIA-A good pullet-always on the job HARRIMAN, ROBERT-Talk big and you will not be for' gotten. I-IENION, FLORENCE-A better listener can ne'er be found, although the world we search around. HOCKENSMITH, DOROTHY-Modesty and shy, but never awry. LEVOTA. SALVATORE-Three cheers for the fellow who says what he has to say, not what he ought to say. MANARD, I'IARDIN-My only books were women's looks, and folly's all they've taught me. NININGER, TRACY-I may not be handsome, but I swear I have that distinguished look. SANDERS, NEIL-News and views are his delight. STEVENIN, THOMAS-Thought is deeper than all speech, Feeling deeper than all thought. STUTZER, HUGO-A good provider if she ever finds him. Fiftyfsix NEW PLAN The New Plan is a three-year course beginning in the junior year of high school, and the plan has three divisions: namely, the Secretarial Course, the Engineering Course, and the Liberal Arts Course. NVe in the New Plan believe it has been very successful, and hope that it will become increasingly favorable and successful. The new course, the Secretarial, may be entered in the second year of the plan. It provides training in shorthand, typewriting, accounting, commercial law, introducf tion to business, and English in the first year. The second and last year in the depart' ment provides more shorthand and typewriting, business English, oiiice methods and machinery, and social studies. Thus it gives its entrants a thorough foundation for business practice. The Engineering Course offers in the second year of the plan algebra, trigof nometry, and analytic geometry, general chemistry and qualitative analysis, physics, foreign languages, engineering and machine drawing, and descriptive geometry, as well as English. The last year rounds out the three year course with calculus and surveyf ing, logic, engineering physics, quantitative and organic chemistry, materials, analytic mechanics, English, social studies, and foreign languages. The Liberal Arts Course offers English, mathematics, chemistry, physics, biology, anatomy, social studies, foreign languages, logic, and psychology in the last two years of the plan. Graduation under this plan requires the satisfactory completion of the first two years of college. Upon the completion of this plan the engineering students and the liberal arts students may enter nearly any college of arts and science or school of engineering as juniors, and the graduates of the Secretarial Department are eligible to begin work with a foundation of high school training and two years of business education. Fiftyfseven NEW PLAN DANCE O fi A , T... This dance was the first to be given by the New Plan III. It has made history for the first graduating class of the New Plan. It is necessary for some social functions to be given during the year and there is no better entertainment for the college student than to go to a class dance. The students meet their friends and they forget their work for just one night. There must be some play along with all of the hard work that the New Plan students put forth. The committees for the dance were as follows: Helen Smedley, Decorationg Gerf trude Tuxson, Refreshmentsg Hardin Manard, Qrchestrag Kenneth Swain, Financeg Mary Eleanor Eells and Tracy Ninninger, Programsg Harold Kratky, president of the class, General Manager. All the students who attended the dance enjoyed themselves. The refreshments served at intermission time were particularly good. The orchestra furnished charming music. The only regret was that another dance could not be given during the year. Wayne McFadden directed the orchestra. Fiftyfeiglzt 1,3 wx1 55,4 .if A 1 5' Jugl,3SQj I ,174 5 fQ I 11 Vg, ', b' ' 132,111 . V4.1 .f , '55 , -1 .SJ 'ff " 5 7-L' I I y ,L F -ff: R Z , .A zyfQ!'i'55?:ff rf ' 1' ' .4 f-' fl, l , "ill I 1 .I . gb? 9' , y , 1 x NEW PLAN II CLASS A 1 fl ,f yi' Lf' CJ I Rowe,-Robert Harman, Presidentg Marie White, Vice- Presidcntg, Lois Jennings, Giftorian. Row 2--Jean Frantz, Secretaryg Kenneth Simms, Treasurer Eleanor Starcke, Reporter. Row 1-Charles Bohrer. SergtfatfArmsg Miss Evans and Miss Weatherman, Advisers. We, of the second year of the New Plan, have striven to live up to the standards set by your predecessors, who have now finished the third year of the New Plan. We have established a new Secretarial Department, and have carried on the Engineering and Liberal Arts Courses that were established by the original New Plan group. Each member of the class has been inspired to higher ideals by the splendid class and school spirit that prevails among the New Plan. We are proud to be Vikings, and have hopes of making Northeast a school of higher education and ideals. Sixty NEW PLAN H W'H0"S WHO 1 , x iif P5 P3 1 Favariics x Hi 5 Fi' ii E xifxk- AT" "4 ffif 7-"ff lQ2i??33fHT 'i'UX5iDN 2403.59 J1fNNLHk?""' .1 ada L1 , ff axsmrz' Mmdea :L Must Vcrsatilc: Zififiifiiilif EIQZIQPTN TSURNS l,,9'Xi'lClfi'f':Nfif'H'V' ELEJXNOH STARKXC vf , ,X H , ,,..,, .,3 1 Ewmgm 4 11 'X gm,-4yvf.,'B !.1,f:-M, if Y ip ' V, ,, , I ,, , ,V ,Y 'MVN ,vw -. T ' i-Cf' fl Y,M'filfNH'Y i f HV? Q 3- X3 ,1l,,,,,N ,f1,,tf,,,.,,ML,,147-. jpg! ,Q I a, Q ff 'Lv ' f x Q , 2' -w 4, wg X, ,,, f. ., , S JMB W ,A- . El? fm? f f f x , . ', 'Mc 0551 s ' ' 1 " x -P, J L HL, K,,7H, .1 77,1 'f NEW PLAN II CLASS I if BROADDUS, ANNA MAY-Delta L. S. 2, 33 G. H. S. C. 33 Latin C. 33 History C. 23 Seals 23 N. P. Sec. Course. BRODIE, VESTA M.-Latin C. 2, 3, 43 V. P. L. C. 43 Theta L. S. 2, 3, 4. Vesta was interested in vocation first of all. BROWNE, WILLIAM F.-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 43 Rifle T. 33 N. E. Rifle C., Pres. 43 Sgt. 33 Crack Squad, Platoon and Co. 23 N. S. Debate 23 Cheer Lead- er 3. BROWN, HARRIET-Delta 2, 3, 43 InterfSoc. Dance Com. 4. Harriet is very much interested in the Literary side of life for her hobby is reading. BURNS, HELEN-Nat. Honor Soc. 3, 43 Theta L. S. 2, 3, 4g V. P. T. L. S. 43 High Honor Roll 2, 33 N. P. II Honor Roll 43 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 43 G. H. S. C. 43 Master Mind N. P. II Who's Who. CONGROVE, HELEN E.-Shakes. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Sec. S. L. S. 4g Gen. Honor Roll 2, 33 New Plan gl Honor Roll 43 Foods Award 33 Nat. Honor oc. 4. DANFORTH, MARGARET LOUISE-Gen. Honor Roll 3. Margaret's interest is centered in her stugies, making the time spent in H. S. valuable to er. DAVIS, GEORGE WILLIAM-N. S. Debate 2. 3, 43 Math. C. 2, 3, 43 Basketball and Track 3. 43 B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Cab. B. H. S. C. 2, 4g Band 3, 43 Orch. 33 Nat. Honor Soc. 4. DeHONEY, JACK-N. S. D. 2, 33 B. H. S. C. 2. jack enacted very readily to all social life of the school, including athletic affairs as well as dances and parties. 1 ALEXANDER, DOROTHY C.-Delta L. S. 3, 4g Sergtfat-Arms D. L. S. 43 Latin C. 2, 33 Honor Roll 2. BADE, EVELYN H.-Theta L. S. 3, 4g French C. 2, 33 Gen. Honor Roll 23 State Letter 23 Stud. Coun 23 G. H. S. C. 2, 33 Hockey 2, 3, 43 Vol' leyball 2. BAILEY, TRUE-Clio 2, 3, 43 Stud. Coun 33 Ex' ecutive Board 33 Math. C. 23 Dram. C. 43 Society Bud., Whois Who N. P. II. BAKER, ROY-Benton3 L. S. 2, 3, 43 B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Stud. Coun. 2. BANKS, LORENZO-Lieut. R. O. T. C. 4g Off. Club 43 Crack Platoon 2, 33 Crack Co. 23 Silent Platoon 3g R. O. T. C. Hop Com. 43 Benton L. S. 2, 3, 43 V. P. B. L. S. 4. BAUMGARTEN, E. LEE-Hi'Y 4. Lee is very much interested in athletics, though his size pre- vents him from taking honors. BOHRER, CHARLES-Capt. 43 Rifle Team 43 N. S. D. 2, 3, 43 Report. N. P. II Class 43 Stud. Coun 2, 43 B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Who's Who N. P. H. Nat. Honor Soc. 3, 43 Am. Legion Medal- Best Cadet in school. BORGMEYER, ERNEST- BRENNAN, FREDA BERNICE-Treas. D. L. S. 43 Latin C. 2, 3, 4g Treas. L. C. 4g Stud. Coun. 43 G. H. S. C. 3, 43 N. P. II Honor Roll 4. N 1 Q N Q Sixtyftwo 'Cl A 5473 f, 5, :xx 'Vly A A lx "fl 1 i ii J NEW PLAN II CLASS DENNEY, LILLIAN L.-Theta L. S. 2, 3, 4g Latin C. 2, 3, 4, V. P. and Pres. 35 Gen. Honor Roll 2, 3, N. P. Il Honor Roll 43 G. H. S. C. 3, 4, Sec. Sr. Triangle 4g Stud. Coun 43 Nat. Honor Soc. 4. DEXTER, DAVE E.--N. S. D. 2, 3g Boys Sport Ed. Annual 35 Midget B. B. 29 Ring and PA Com 3: jr. Prom Com. 3, Sgt.fatfArms N. P. I 3g V. P. Aero. Club 3, B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4. DOBSON, M. RUTH-Theta L. S. 2, 3, 49 Pres. Hist. C. 25 Latin C. 2, 3, 4g Pres. L. C. 4g G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4g Cab. G. H. S. C. 43 Gen. Honor Roll 23 Stud. Coun. 4g Nat. Honor Soc. 4. ELLEY. VIOLETwCommercial C. 23 Stud. Coun. 2. Violet's vocation after school days interested her more than anything else. ELSAS, WILMA VERLEA--Assoc. Art. Ed. N. Staff 3, Sr. Life Saving 43 jr. L. S. 2, 35 Art C. 2, 33 Stud. Coun 2, Hockey Z. FINK, BARBARA B.hTheta L. S. 2, 3, 43 High- est Honor Roll 2, 3, N. P. II Honor Roll. Bar' bara is thc girl taking, the Engineering Coursey Nat Honor Soc. 4. FRANTZ, JEAN R.-Clio L. S. 2, 3, 4, Pres. C. L. S. 4g Treas. N. P. I Classg Sec. N. P. IIg Nat. Honor Soc. 3, 45 N. P. II Honor Roll, High Honor Roll 2, 33 Stud. Coun. 2, 3. GARDNER, CAYTON-Her desire for an educa' tion to lit her for a position in the world of busif ness made Cayton push forward with the pioneers in the Sec. Dept. GARDNER, HELEN LOUISE-Helen's willingness to work in H. Sch. so that she might have a job in the business world made her major in vocational subjects. l r l Sixty-three GEISS, H. WYLER-Sec. Lieut. 4: Crack Co. Pla- toon 3, Sil. Platoon 3, N. C. O. C. 43 Pres. N. C. IO. C. 4g Stud. Coun. 4g N. R. A. C. Treas. 4g . S. 2, 3, 4. HAGGARD, HARVEY O.-Gen. Honor Roll 2, Benton L. S. 3, 4g B. H. S. C. 2, 3. Harvey's vocation is his interest. HARMAN, ROBERT V., jr.iN. S. Debate 2, 3, 4g Pres. N. S. D. 3, 4g Lit. Con. Gold Medal Oration 39 Basketball Team 4, Cab. B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, N. P. I and II Pres. Stud. Coun. lst V. P. 4, Nat. Honor Soc. 3, 45 N. P. II Who's Who. HARRIS, HOWARD M.-Band 2, 3, 43 R. O. T. C. 2. Howard's activities centered about ath- letics, with, evidently, R. O. T. C. claiming some of his attention. IIENTSCHEL, MARJORY-Theta L. S. 2, 3, 45 Pres. T. L. S. 45 V. P. T. L. S. 4, Stud. Coun. 23 Vesta C. 2. HOCKENSMITH, DOROTHY M.---N. P. III. Dorothy intends to do stenographic work after her graduation this year. Her picture is with N. P. ll by mistake. HOLLAND, H. ADELIA-Alpha L. S. 2, 35 Math. C. 2, 3. 4: See. M. C. 43 Leap Year D. Com. 3, Gen. Honor Roll 2. Adelia's interest is art. HOSIVIER, CLAY A.-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4: N. C. O. C. 43 Sgt. 3, 4: Second Lieut. 4. Clay's hobby is stamp collecting. HUTTON, KATHERINEw-Theta L S. 2, 3, 45 Les Penseurs 4g Pres. Les Penseurs 45 G. H. S. C. 2, 43 Girls' Tennis Mar. 4g Seals Club Zg Volleyf ball and Hockey Teams 2, 3, 4. NEW PLAN II CLASS fe LUTZ, ELIZABETH-Theta L. S. 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2,Mil1ikan Club 3, G. H. S. C. 3, 4, Stud. Coun. 3, Gen. Honor Roll 2, 3, Nat. Honor Soc. 4. McHENRY, SHIRLEY MAY-Delta L. S. 2, 3, 4, Sec. of D. L. S. 4, Basketball Mgr. 4, St. Letter 3, Sr. L. S. 3, 4, Hockey 3, 4, AllfStar Basket' ball 2, 3, 4, Olympian Who's Who N. P. II. MCLARNEN, GEORGIANA-D. L. S. 2, Seal Club 2, 3, 4, Swimming Teams 2, 3, Jr. L. S. 2, 3, Hockey 4, Sr. L. S. 4. McMILLIAN, NORMAN F.-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Spanish C. 2, 3. Norman is taking the Sec. Course. MAY, THOMAS-Benton L. S. 3, Exec. Board Stud. Coun 3. Golf is "Tommy's" hobby. MILLER, CALVIN-N. S. D. 2, 3, 4, Treas. D. 4, Stud. Coun. 4, Math. C. 2, 3, Sgt.'atfArms M. C. 3, Gen. Honor Roll 2, 3, R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Crack Co. and Platoon 3, Nat. Honor Soc. 4. MILLS, CHARLES-Basketball 2, 3, 4, Cheer Leader 4, Gift. N. P. I, Stud. Coun. Z, 3, 4, B. H. S. C. Cab. 2, 4, N. S. D. 2, 3, 4, Olym- pian, Whols Who 4, Math. C. 3, 4. MOORE, DOROTHY JANE-Pres. M. C. 4, NI. C. 3, 4, Assoc. Ed. N. A. S. 4, G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, N. P. H. R. 4, Gen. Honor Roll 2,Hikinf1 C 2, Nat. Honor Soc. 4. MORRIS, FRANK F.-B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, N. S. DT. 2, 3, Prom. Com. 3, N. P. Dance Com. 4. ISHAM, DELORES-Alpha L. S. 2, 3, 4, Math. C. 4, Span. C. 2, G. H. S. C. 2, 3, Stud. Coin. 3. JEFFERS, JAMES E.-N. S. D. 4, R. O. T. C. 4. "Jimmie" is a very good worker, and a true friend. JENNINGS, LOIS LOUISE-Pres. A. L. S. 4, Pres. French C. 3, 4, G. H. S. C. Cab. 3, 4, Nat. Honor Soc. 3, 4, Spon. Capt. R. O. T. C., Fav. Who's Who N. P. II, Off. N. P. II and I. JEWELL, CERALDINE JEANETTE-Delta L. S. 3, 4, Sec., Treas. D. L. S., Art C. 2, 4, Pres. A. C. 4, Stud. Coun. 4, Com. C. 3, Chair. Health Com. 4 G. I-I. S. C. 3, 4. JORDAN, DAVID-Bronze lvfedal Lit. Con. 3, Millikan C. 2, 3, Gen. Honor Roll 2, 3, 4, Stud. Coun. 2, 4, Nat. Honor Soc. LAWSON, MARY LEE-Delta L. S. 2, 3, 4, Latin C. 3. Mary Lee's hobby is radio broadcasting. LEE, JOHN RICHARD--Crack Co. and Platoon 2, R. O. T. C. 2, R. O. T. C. Hop Com. 2, Leap Year Dance Com. 3, Benton L. S. 2, 3, Society Bud, Who's Who N. P. II. LEWIS, CATHERINE-Clio L. S. 2, 3, 4, V. P. C. L. S. 4, French C. 2, 3, G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, G. H. S. C. Cab. 4, Treble Clef 2. LOWEN, B. C.-R. O. T. C, 2, Band 2. B. C. is an enthusiastic musician. Sixtyffour NEVV PLAN II C ASS. NEYVTON, DNVIGHT-Sr. Play 33 Xmas Play 43 Silver Mcd. Lit. Con. 23 Loc. Ed. A. S. 33 Treas. D. C. 43 V. P. B. L. S. 33 B. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Most Versatile NVho's NVho 43 Nat. Honor Soc. 4. NEWTON, ROSALEA HELENA-C. L. s. 3, 4. F4 ffl -ll Hiking C. 23 G. H. S. C. 2, 33 Tum' bling Team 3. NOBLES, BETHQC. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Critic C. L. S. 43 Stud. Coun. Z, 33 Hiking Club 23 G. H. S. C. 2, 33 Charity Spcalcer 43 Gen. Honor Roll 23 Nat. Honor Soc. 4. NUMBERS, RETTA BELLE-G. H. S. C. Cab. 2, 3, 43 C. L. S. 23 Stud. Coun. 23 State Letter Z3 Leap Year Dance Com. 33 M. C. 4g Reg. Fellow XVho's Who N. P. II. NUNNELLY. RUTH EILEEN-C. L. S. 2. 3, 43 G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 See. 33 Treble Clef 23 Leap Year Dance Com. 33 A. Cappella Chorus 43 Girls' Sextette 4. OAKLEY. NIARGARET--Orch. Z, 3. Margaret loves music and plays a cello beautifully. PERKINS, LEON--N. S. D. 3, 43 B. H, S. C. 2. 3, 4. Leon is very good in athletics. Life saving is his hobby. PETERSON, VIRGINIA A.+PrefMedics C. 33 N. Seals 3, 43 Jr. Life Saving 3. PORTIVOOD, RETHA M.-Delphian I... S. 2, 3, 43 Sec. D. L. S. 3g Pres. D. L. S. 4g Siud. Coun. 2, 4. ff' W-4 kv... 2-A. nf' I K, Sixtyffive PULLIAM, D NEA-A. L. S. 3, 4. Danea is a very quite, reserved, little girl, and quite popular with many of her classmates. RAMSEY, LLOYD E.-B. H. S. C. 23 Orch. 2, 3. "Gene" is interested in collecting stamps. REID, ROBERT-B. L. S. 3, 4. Music is Robert's hobby. RICHARDSON, ,IEANNETTE-D. L. S. 2, 3, 4: V. P. D. L. S. 43 Gen. Honor Roll 2g G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 43 Latin Club 2, 33 Dram. C. 43 Hiking C. 2. ROLLINS, FRANCES G.-T. L. S. 2, 33 Latin C. 23 Math. C. 3, 43 Stud. Coun. 33 N. P. II Assoc. Loc. Ed. A. S. 43 V. P. M. C. 4. ROOT, MARY LEE-C. L. S. 2, 3, 43 French C. 2. SALZER, EDWIN R.fAero. 2, 33 Eng. C. 3, 43 Sgt.fatfArms Eng. C. 3. "Ed" was never ab- sent or tardy while in H. S. SAXVYER, KENNETH A.-Lead Xmas Play 33 B. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Geri. Honor Roll 2, 3, 43 R. O. T. C. 2. "Kennie" is interested in athletics. SCHOLZE, WILMA M.---Girls' Treb. Clef 3, 4g C. H. S. C. 4. Vvlilma is interested in piano music. NEW PLAN II CLASS Wh- I ,vw 'V TUXSON, ROBERT O.-Basketball 3, 4, Capt. B. Team 4, Track T. 3, 4, B. L. S. 2, B. H. S. C. 3, 4, B. H. S. C. Cab. 4, Leap Year Dance Com. 3, N. P. Dance Com. 4, "Favorite" Who's Who, N. P. II. VANCE, L. ELIZABETH-C. L. S. 3, 4: Latin C. 2, 3, 4, Pres. of Lat. C. 4, Hiking C. 2, Band 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, "Racketeer" Who's Who, N. P. Ballot. VAUGHAN, JACK E.-N. S. D. 3, 4: Band 2, 3, B. H. S. C.'2, 3, 4. "Jack" is interested in stamp collecting and chemistry. WACHTEL, FLORINE-Olympics 4, Hockey 4, Vo.leyball 4, Basketball 3, Capt. of Basketball 3. WALDON, GEORGE L.-D. L. S. 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3. 4, B. H. S. C. 2, "Racketeer" Who's Who, N. P. II. WALKER, MARGUERITEX-C. L. S. 2 ,3, 42 Pres. C. L. S. 4, French C. 2, 3, 4, Sec. French C. 4, G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, Hiking C. 2, Gen. Honor Roll 2. WALTERS, VIRGINIA L.-Hockey T. 2, 3, Volff leyball 2, Basketball 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3, Olymf pic C. 2, 3. WHITE, MARTHA MARIE-Class Off. 3, 4, C. L. 2, 3, 4, G. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, Pres. G. H. 3. C. 4, Leap Year Dance Com. 3, Nat. Honor oc. 4. WILCHER, NELLIE MARIE-A. L. S. 2. 3: Olympic C. 2, 4, G. H. S. C. 3, Hockey, Capt. 2, 4, Volleyball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2. ,J fl, ,555-.5 SELLS, DOROTHY NIAE-Gen. Honor Roll Z, G. H. S. C. 4, Stud. Coun. 2, 3. Dorothy is tal:- ing the Sec. Course. SIMMS, KENNETH L.-Pres. N. S. D. 4, V. P. N. S. D. 3, 4, Silver Medal Lit. Con. 3, B. H. S. C. Cab. 3, 4, V. P. Stud. Coun. 4, Reg. Fel' low NVho's Who N. P. II, Nat. Honor Soc. 4. SMALL, LAURA IVIADALYNfHonorable Ivlen- tion Nat. Art Exhibit 2, 3. Madalyn does ex' quisite Hgure sketching as well as other art work. SMITH, FENDLEY LEROY-N. S. D. 2, 3, 4, Millikan C. 2, 3, 4, V. P. N. S. D. 4, Treas. M. C. 3, 4, Stud. Coun. 4, Stage Crew 4, Hand' book Com. 4. SPRINGER. HUGH A.-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, First Sgt. 4, Treas. N. C. O. C. 4, InterfSoc. Dance Com. 4, Engr. C. 3, R. O. T. C. Hop 'om 4 C . . ARCKE, ELEANOR A.-Alpha L. S. 2, 3, 4, eas. A. L. S. 4, N. P. I and II Off., Honor Roll 2, 3, 4, Pres. Treble Clef 4, Treble Clef 2, 3, 4, Girls' Sextet 4, Sec. Stud. Coun. 4, Most Versatile Who's Who N. P. II, Nat Honor Soc. 4. STINER, ROBERT-Band 2, 3, 4. Music is "Bobs" main interest, with athletics running I1 close second. 'TAYLOR, EUNICEH-T. L. S. 3, 4. Eunice is in' terested in vocational subjects, and very good in English. TRACY, LOIS A.-History C. Z, Tumbling, Team g.HAthletics is Lois' hobby, especially basketball. a . Sixtyfsix NEW PLAN II CLASS XVYRE, ROBERT L.--AS. L. S. 2, :UQ Sgt.fatfArms S. L. S. 33 R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4. YOUNG, LEONA M,--Pres. Hikinu, C. 25 Sec. C. L, S. 43 Advt. Mgr. Annual Statfg Hon-wr Roll 2, 3, 43 O. H. S. C. 43 Volleyball 25 State Letter 23 Nat. Honor Soc. 4. ZEVILLE, WILLIAM L.-Bill is very much inter' ested in athletics. ZOOK, ROY F.-Football 3, 4g B. L, S. 2. Scout' ing and athletics are Roy's main interests. CARPENTER, VIRGINIA D.-Olympic C. 2, 31 Seals C. 2, 3, 45 Pres. of Seal C. 4g State Letter 25 Hockey 2, 3, 4g Volleyball 2, 3, 43 Mgr. 43 Basketball 3g Life Saving 2, 3. SMITH, BERRY-Stud. Coun. 2: R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4. Berry is interested in all R. O. T. C. activi- ties. - JOHNSTON, MARILOU-T. L. S. 2, 3, 4g Treas. T. L. S. 4. Marilou is much attracted by art. NEW PLAN II WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES N ifq' 1. .. fi? 'ft F' li Sixtyfseven NEW PLAN Ii WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES BRAGG, LEE MARIAN-Reading is Marian's hobby, her vocation is her main interest in school. BRATTON, MARSHALL-Athletics is a chief school at- traction to Marshall, his enthusiasm for it never lags. ' BRONSON, CONNELLEY T.-The "army" interested Connelley so much that he made many honors in it. BROOKS, F. EMERSON-R. O. T. C. 2, 3: N. S.'D. 2, 3, Millikan C. 3, 4, B. H. S. C. 2, 3. Emersons unique hobby is model airplane building and flying. BROWN, LOUIS ELDON-The arts of the Olympians are Eldonis major interests in high school life. BRUCE, GORDON-Shakes. L. S. 2, 3, Initiator S. L. S. 3, Span. C. 2, 3. Gordon is quite English, and very much interested in his vocation. BUCKLEY, HARRY K,--The major interest of Harry's va' ried school work is athletics. CARPENTER, SIDNEY G.-"Sid" has quite varied inter' ests, from stamps, and golf to engineering. COBB, MAXINE H.-Art C. 2, 3. Maxine's major inter' est is art, though she is studying to fit herself for work other than that. CONVERSE, HAROLD L.-Orch. 2. Athletics is Harold's most interesting subject though he won no outstanding honors. CORNVIN, JOSEPH MAURICE-Aero. and engineering are the subjects Maurice shows the most enthusiasm for, with R. O. T. C. third place in his mind. CRAIG, GEORGE HUGH-S. C. R. 2. "Hughie" has two very mechanical hobbies, radio and aviation, and bids fair to do much in either held. CRIST, RUTH V.-Secretarial work is Ruth's chief interest, and she is excellent in shorthand. CROSS, FRANK WALTER-Band 2, 3, 4: R. O. T. C. 2. 3. Frank is a very good bass player, and an enthusiastic student. CUNNINGHAM, MARY ELIZABETH-Theta L. S. 2, 3, 4, French C. 4, Gen. Honor Roll 2, 3, 4, High Honor Roll 2, Nat. Honor Soc. 4. CUSHMAN, JACK E.-N. S. D. Z, 3, B. H. S. C. 2, 3. Jack is quite an athlete, with a most interesting scrap book of sport clippings. DONHAM, CLARA BELLE-Gen. Honor Roll 2. Clara Belle is an "Afl" shorthand transcriber, and very good in all other secretarial subjects. DWYER, WAYNE-The preparation for his future occupa' tion is Wayne's major interest in high school work. ENGELMAN, ANTON J.-Engineering C. 4, Millikan C. 3, 4, Biology C. 2. Anton's hobby is hunting and fishing, his major interest athletics. ESLICK, RALPH'-Aviation is Ralph's most interesting hobby. FLECK, RICHARD--"Dick" is quite a social lion, and a very good bluffer and teaser, too. GARFIELD, WARREN LEONARD-Benton L. S. 4, B. H. S. 3, 4, Engineering C. 4, Aero. C. 2, 3, R. O. T. G. GESSLEY, IRVING-R. O. T. C. is one subject in high school that keeps Irving as enthusiastic as he is. GRANT, MARY LOUISE-Olympics are Mary Louise's main interests, in which she has many honors. HANLINE, BEATRICE MARIE--Shorthand, typing, ac counting, all secretarial subjects are play to Beatrice's ex' cellent intellect. HHIMAN, HUGO-Sec. Basketball Team 3, First Team 4. Ht:go's main interest is athletics. HENDERSON, MARGUERITE P.-Petite, darkfhaired Ivlatrguerite is taking the secretarial course to help her earn a living. HENRY, HELEN GRACE-Theta L. S. 3, 4, Gen. Honor Roll 2. Helen, a very excellent shorthand pupil, is work' ing hard to obtain a business education. HOUSH, EDNA L.-Athletics interest Edna very much, as well as preparing for the business world. INZERILLO, CONSTANTIO J.-B. H. S. C. 2, 3. His school life is spent in preparing for his calling in the business world. ISLES, RICHARD--Timid, yet ambitious is this dark haired, quiet Richard. JENNINGS, JAMES W.-Athletics is James main interest in high school. ARCHIE-Gen. Honor Roll 3, Track 3, 4, S. C. 4, Benton L. S. 3, Second Team Football 3, "Nw JONES, Rep. C. 3, 4. JONES, CLARENCE J.-Track Team 2, 3, 4, Football Team 3, "N" C. 3, 4. Clarence is a very good two' letter athlete. ' KEITH LEROY-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Millikan C.-3, 4, Eng. IC. 4, Corp. 3, 4, Benton L. S. 3. 4, Swimming 2. LeRoy's very unique hobby is traveling. KNOTTS, J. R.-Vocational subjects are J. R.'s major interest in school work. LEVUIS, ELNVYN FRANKLYN-Basketball is Elwyn's main interest, but because of his size he has made only thc midget team. LITTLE, JAMES-"Jimmie" is now a sailor, but while at school his major interest was vocational subjects. LITTRELL, RITA C.-Gen. Honor Roll 2, 3. Rita is en' thusiastically collecting poetry. IVIANLOVE, GUY G.-Pres. Span. C. 3, Spanish C. 2, 3. Photography and social life are Guy's main interest both in school and out. MAWBY, LEE R.-Firearm cartridges are Lee's hobby, evi' dently his chief interest in school is R. O. T. C. MEANS, RALPH K.-Gen. Honor Roll 2, 3, 4, Benton L. S. 2, 3, 4, Pres. B. L. S. 4, Eng. C. 3, B. H. S. C. 2, Nat. Honor Soc. 4. MICELI, GENEVIEVE-Shakes, L. S. 2, 3, 4, History C. 2. Genevieve is taking the secretarial course. MOORE, LEONARD T.-Aeronautics is the interesting and novel hobby of Leonard. MOSSMAN, RAY-Engineering subjects are Ray's major interests in high school. NOLTE, GEORGE H.-Band 2, 3, 4. George's major inf terest in school is art. NORTHRUP, PATRICIA E.-Silver Medal Lit Con. 3, Theta L. S. 3, 4, Sec. T. L. S. 3, Seal C. 2, Swimming Meet 2, Treble Clef 2, 3. NYLUND, HELEN-The art of the nimble Olympians is Helen's main interest in school. PARKER, REID-Orchestral Music is Reidns major inter' est in his school work. PECK, MAURINE-Clio L. S. 2, 3. Maurine's literary talent shows why she has majored in literary subjects. POLLARO, VINCIE-Volleyball and hockey are Vincie's major interests in her school work. PRECHT, JAMES-Athletics is James' principal interest in school life. RAHIYA, MICHAEL J.-Collecting stamps is Michael's hobby, his major interest is athletics. RAPP, TREYMAN-Benton L. S. 2, Orchestra 2, 3. Trey' manws school interests are centered about athletics. ROGERS, BURYLI.-R. O. T. C., and engineering are subjects which Buryll is most interested in. SMITH, MARIE M.-Clio L. S. 3, 4, G. H. S. C. 2, 3. 4, G. H. S. C. Cab. 3, 4, Hiking C. 2, Hockey and Basket' ball Teams 2, Gen. Honor Roll 2. STUBBS, DEWITTfSocial life is "Dee's" principal inter' est in school as well as outside. VAUGHN, CECIL-Dark hair, dark complexion, and musf tache are Cecil's main features, his main interest is pref paring for an occupation. VISNICH, JOE E.-Vocational subjects are Joe's major interests in school. VJINTERS, EMILY-Annual Staff 2, 3, Clio L. S. 2, 3, 4, Gen. Honor Roll 2, 3, Latin C. 2, Treas. L. C. 2. WORKNIAN, CHARLES-B. H. S. C. 2, 3, 4, B. H. S. C. Cab. 41 Latin C. 2, 3, 4, Treas. L. C. 3, N. S. D. 2, 3, 4, Crack Co. 2, 3, Crack and Silent Platoons 3. Sixtyfeight nd rclass 5' ?,, f 1s-v,., Q if L' V 5 5 ", ' Z",.'i:KQ 7 ,I 4. I X 1 ,. - v NEW PLAN I QILASS Aj. ,fl ,!' if , ff 41' 1-jf ' ,I W, I-j M . E 0 Row 3-Barbara Ketchum, Presidentg Dick Swaim, Vice- President. Row 2-William Kunz, Giftoriang Belva Joe Moore, Secrcf taryg Harry Thompson, Treasurer. Row 1-Douglas Stone, Reporterg Mary Milam. Sergtnatf Armsg Mr. Babbitt, Advisor. We, the New Plan I class of '33, have tried to the best of our ability to maintain and raise the high standard set for us by the former New Plan classes. We have at last reached the goal, founded on high ideals, and we in turn are glad to leave it for the oncoming New Plan I class of '34, In the Viking ship we intend to sail farther out into the Sea of Success to the Land of Greater Things where we will begin another voyage, not only for a new goal and yet higher ideals, but to try to bring more honor to our dear Northeast in all lines of school endeavor. Seventy fy . - N AN I CLASS l Q"- 1 XD M. .Ji I e ," ' Y ' Y Y f,b',,,f 7 , .. abr' I 1 J, Profiting by the experiences of the two c ing classes in the New Plan our class has a double advantage, that of knowing ev to expect in the way of traditions and modes of conduct as well as that of a tru appreciation of what the New Plan can mean to those who will do the work. The op ortunity here at our school of being in a distinctive group, the only one of its kind, th is pushing forward on the frontier of educational progress is an opportunity to be sou h after. Qur group is finishing their first year at the same time the first graduation from the New Plan is being held. We have the chance of preparing ourselves for entrance into any standard junior class of some higher institutions or of taking the secretarial course which gives us some regular college work as well as being the best possible place for training us to take the positions ordinarily illed by the graduates of comf mercial colleges. The better training for commercial work and the entrance into reguf lar college junior classes are only two of the many advantages we get from this New Plan. To the graduating class we extend our heartiest congratulations and the warning that we intend to leave, if possible,,a stronger challenge to those coming after us. Seventyfone , Y ix I 1 if QR i' , gl JUNIOR CLASS!! if U, fa' Row 1-Charles Zander, Presidentg Robert Poindexter, Vice' President. Row 2--Ruth Perrigo, Giftoriang Helen Heaton, Secretary, Paul Glenn, Treasurer. Row 3-Anna Lee Wyatt, Reporterg Robert Smart, Sergt.- atfArmsg Miss Weaver, Adviser. We, the Juniors of today, the sophomores of yesterday, and the seniors of to' morrow, have felt the strong influence of the graduating class of 1933, and we shall endeavor to exert our utmost eiforts to carry on the high tradition of dear Northeast, set by the outgoing seniors. ' Seventyftwo JUNIGR CLASS The junior class of "BS" is soon to become the Senior class of "34". We need feel no fear for Northeast's future when such a class as this is to guide Northeast on to victories and glories undreamed of in the past. The Juniors have supported loyally all the school activities. Various members of the class have distinguished themselves on the athletic field, in the Literary Contest, in school plays, in music, and have furnished outstanding leadership in clubs and societies. We need feel no fear for the future of our school with the class of "34,' to guide Northeast toward victories and glories undreamed of in the past. Seventyfthree , SOPHOMORE CLASS You, the Sophomores, are welcomed as the future leaders of Northeast. Already the Sophomores are represented on the highest and general honor rolls, in the R. O. T. C. department, in our societies, clubs, orchestra, band and others of our school activities. Thus the sophomores are beginning preparations to guide Northeast to victories and glories undreamed of, holding always in mind the ideals of scholarship, leadership, and service. The class of '35 has merely started its journey here and for it we Wish the best af success in every activity that briplgsihonor to our dear old alma mater. W is , u .o-, y i ff' ,N xx x x Q s ' s il- L7 I' ' ' fe, A7 Seventyffour EPARTMENTS W W Wi ,WY W W W W W W W X W Wj W, WW W Wf , , W A, W' WW 1, W rv W I WWW W W- i W I, WW W, WWWW , WW WW W WW W W WW W W' , 54W W WW, W W W WW 1 IW W WW W W 'W s W W I ' W W W W M W W 3 WW W , W W W , WW W WW W WW W,W ,W , WW , , , ,WW W 'W W W W" W W W WWW W WWW W W ' W W, W , WW WW, W, W W W W W W W W W W W W , , W I , W W W W, W W , W P, W W , J l W1 If A QV tl v . ,I LU 3 I Row 4-A. Johnson, Abel, Hickman, D. Kerr, Tuxson, Zerbst, W. Johnson, Cox, Bredehoft, Harmau, Swain, Glenn. Row 3-Vaughan, Harry Harlan, Starke, Perkins, Mr. Stumf, Workman, Taylor, Friez. Row 2-Rooks, Mills, Burns, Richardson, Bitner, Fate, Vaughn, Slagle, Davis. Row 1-Stokes, Smith, Poltcre, Robertson, Chisholm, W. Kerr, Goeldner, Leagler, Hopkins, Haynes. HIfY The Northeast HifY Club is the only boys' organization in the school primarily organized for character building. The club was es' tablished in 1920 by Harry Harlan, the present advisor, as the Y. M. C. A. repref sentative. The purpose is "To create, main' tain, and extend high standards of Christian character throughout the school and commuf nity." NEW PLAN III Y. W. The New Plan III Y. W. was organized this year with twenty charter members. It is the only organization for the girls of the New Plan III Class. This year the program consisted of interesting speakers, discussions of campus problems, preparing the girls for college, and social events. Miss Engel is the advisor. R ' 3-C' l' l , Tu sr n, Cooper, Warmer, Mann, Carnahan, Hallett. 4 I 2-Digyiirg Butderiicld, Ditto. Basham, Miss Engle, XVoodford, Freling, Holliday. Row 1-Eells, Middleton, Peters, Brooks, Hadley, Engelbcrt, Wb1lC, Hamm- Seventyfseven fi ' L CLUBS lxl' - ROW Row Row Row Row Row -M. Moore, Ernest, M. Moore, Nolte, Wright, Schultz, Sells, Messina, Elam, Spillman. -Denney, Whitaker, Trekell, McSpcrren, Chandler, Hill, Smith, Dixon, Atwell. Diels, Lutz, Affeld, Pellit, Sparks, Brennan, Brooks, Cracraft, Jewell, Munson, Bowen. -Hutton, Davis, Churchill, Wetz, Bennie, Gilmore, D. Moore, Wyatt, B. Moore, Young, Edwards, Ketchum. Nelms, Poltere, Weaver, Herrington, Yale, Charleton, Hargis, Hammer, Nunnelly, Numbe1's, Fiering, Abel, Cade. Milam, Heillman, Dinwiddie, Levis, Spencer, Dobson, White, Heaton, Harrigan, Jennings, Darling, Buford. THE GIRL RESERVES The Girl Reserves is a friendly, Christian organization and the only club to which every girl is eligible. Its members are striving to live wellfdeveloped lives and be true to the purposefof the club, which sides represent Health, Knowledge, and Spirit. Their activities are those which best work out the things for which they stand. President ............. ...... M arie M. White VicefPresident ....... ..... L ois L. Jennings Secretary ........... ...... F lorence Spencer Treasurer ............ ......... M ary Milan Senior Triangle ....... ................... R uth Dobson Junior Triangle ......... ..... M ary Qlivia McNeven Sophomore Triangle ...... ..,.......,.,, A ybun Buford Devotional Chairman ....... ...... M artha Dinwiddie Publicity Chairman ..... ...... V irginia Darling Service Chairman ...... ..,................. I ris Heilman Music Chairman ..... Social Chairman ...... Pianist ...........,,,.,,,,.,..,,,,,,.,,,.,.,,.,. --..-Retta Belle Numbers ..--.-.--.-Ruth Nunnelly -.---.Marie Smith Frances Scarritt, Hanley girl ...... ..,.. M arie White ADVISORS Senior ...... ......... M iss Maddox Junior ..................... ...... M iss Wasson Sophomore ....... .,..., M iss Rouse Seventyfeight 4 anguage and iteratur 2 l l i l T PUBLICATIONS f l NOR'EASTER STAFF EditorfinfChief Business Manager T Dorothy Hammer Maurine E. Stevens l i BS 17 5 . NORTHEAST ANNUAL SKIT T The Nor'easter staff gave its annual skit in assembly, March 17. The "skit" il depicted the regular staff room activities with the added attraction of a new machine, 1 l i l T called "technocracy", made to aid the staff in publishing the new and better annual i . of 19324933. The theme of the skit was the desire of the staff to complete the T annual before a fire, that had started in the cafeteria, reached the third floor, where i the staff room was located. The fact that there was a fire made the staff members if T work much harder to complete the annual than they did before, and also caused y many exciting comments from various editors. At the last call by the firemen, an annual was successfully auctioned off to DeLancy Smith for 81.00. Then the "Norfeaster Subscription Songn, written by Prof. E. D. Phillips of the advisors staff , of the annual, was sung. li Ursula Harrigan, in behalf of the girls, then challenged the boys to an annual sales contest between the boys and girls, and Robert Harman led the boys in fifteen "Rahs" to show that they accepted the challenge and intended to win the contest. i The sad end to the story, as far as the boys were concerned, was that the girls won T the contest. Better luck to you next year, boys! ii FACULTY ADVISORS li i .1 , i T i 1 Mr. Marsh Mr. Phillips Miss Pile Mr. White Without Picture--'Miss Newitt Eighty , , Shri PUBLICATIONS l i Row 3-Nathan Ginsberg, Associate Editorg Walter Padgett, N. P. HI, Associate l,Editoi': Dorothy Moore, N. P. II, Associate Editorg Delora Edwards, Literary Editor, Lois Lord, Assistant Lgtqgrary Edivur. Row Zglfatherine Cook, Locals Editor, Frances Rollins, N. P. II, Locals Editorg Genevieve Carter, School Life Editorg Mziry Sanders, Art Editorg Howard Harris, Assistant Art Editor. Row 1-Ra Brown. Bo s' S orts Editor, Elvira Marchio Girls' S orts Editor Grace Mel-Iarfue Bookkeevcr- Irene Y Y D i P i E i L i Deatheragc, Secretary, Leona Young, Advertising Manager. THE N GR'EASTER ANNUAL STAFF The Nor'easter staff has put forth every effort to give Northeast students the best possible annual. It represents not the work of one editor, but the hearty coopf eration of each and every member of the staff along with that of the student body. This year, besides the regular work of the staff, namely that of the Nor'easter, the staff presented a short skit in an assembly about technocracy. The Noreaster, this year, has been somewhat condensed and abbreviated, due to strict financial economy, but still it represents the combined efforts of the staff members to edit a book that would reveal the events of the past year, and that would uphold the spirit and credit of our dear "Northeast," Eiglityfonc , PUBLICATIONS Row 3-Purtle, Scott, Peace, Miller, Honke, Pelligrino, Woods. Row 2-Ferguson, Wolterman, Gish, Hacker, Munson, Van Norman, Roberts, Day, O'Laughlin. Row 1-Reed, Rooks, Zerbst, Tanner, Mr. Marsh, Edwards, Darling, Wright FIRST SEMESTER COURIER STAFF The first semester Courier staff endeavored to publish a paper that would please its readers. Its main purpose was to get the news over to the readers in an interesting and accurate manner. More space was devoted to real news than to the usual home room notes and other items that are used to fill up space. The editorials were written about subjects that interested everyone in school. Each department of the school had its place on the Courier makefup. An attempt was made to enliven the news features. Dead material was cut or left out. STAFF Executive Editor ....... ..................... ............... I o e Tanner Editor-infChief .......... ............... ................. I a ck Zerbst Managing Editor ......... ............... ....... D o rothy Ferguson NEWS News Editor ................................................................................................................ Delora Edwards Reporters ........................................................................................................................ Robert Searcy, Dorothy Van Norman, Helen Peace, Georgetta Gish, Oscar Cabness, Virginia Day FEATURES Feature Editor ............................................................. . .........................................,..,. Mary O'Laughlin Reporters ...... Virginia Darling, Virginia Honke, Mary Louise Purtle, jack Classon, Betty Munson Mak2'Up Editor ..-..................................................................................................... Esther Wolterman Copy Editor ----..-............................................................................. Audrey Roberts, Mildred Hacker Sports Editor ......... ................., ,,........,,,..,,,,,.,.,,,,.,...,,,,,,, M y ron Rocks RCPOFUCYS ------------ .................................. ......... R o bert Reed, Francis Pellegrino EDITORIALS Ediwfial Writers --------- ................................. ...... N o rman Scott, R. Neil Wright BUSINESS BE1SiH2SS Manager -------------- ...................... ...... C a rlyle Richardson Circulating Manager .,.,.,.,, ,,,,,..,.,.,..,,,.-,.. ..,---,,,, R o bert Collins Advertising Manager ........ ,..,,,,.,,,..,,..-,.,,,.,,, ,.,,,,-,, E u gene Woods FACULTY N?W5, Writing ------ ..................... ....... M r . Marsh Printing -------------- ........ M r. Kun: Eightyftwo PUBLICATIONS Row 4-Spillman, Mindlin, Keidel, Boyle, Mastin, Henderson, Harrigan. Row 3-Scorson, Tyler, Mohlhearn, Schaffer, Evans, Wright, Perrigo Row 2-Langford, Airgood, Sanders, Caudle, Schnieder, Turley, Holdt. Row 1-Hein, Trelcel, Worden, Mr. Marsh, Sequist, Squier. SECOND SEMESTER COURIER STAFF The addition of the Departmental Staff was a feature of the second semester Courier staff. This department enabled the Courier to cover more completely the various activities of the school and to give the students more news about school life. The Courier was published with the idea that it is the students' paper. More time and space were given to the activities and accomplishments of the students than had been the practice. Executive Editor ....... Editorfin-Chief ........... Managing Editor ......... Assignment Editor .......... EDITORIAL STAFF .-......Dick Mindlin ..........-Lois Trekell ...--.---.......-.Grace Turley .-..Miriam Spillman News Editor ....................... ......................... R llth Perrigo Assistant News Editor .....,. ....... D ella Mae McCullough Feature Editor .................... ................. U rsula Harrigan Assistant Feature Editor ....... ............... B ee Henderson Art Editor .......................... ...... ............ M a ry Sanders Makefup Editor ...............i.. ............................................................ P earl Hein Assistant Makefup Editor ..... ........................................................... F lOra SCOrs0n Copy Editors ....................... ...... L ouise Holdt, Mary Sequist, Lucille Wordeim Sports Editor ...................... ...................................................... M arvin Evans Assistant Sports Editor ......... ......................................................................... W illiam Boyle BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ,..,,,................... ................................... ......... D O rothy B. Keidel Circulating Manager ....................... .....-...... D Wight Mastin Assistant Circulating Manager ....... .......... E dna Schneider Advertising Manager ................... ......... E dward Gillespie Assistant Advertising Manager .........................................-............ ........ L illian Airg00Cl DEPARTMENTAL STAFF Humor ,,,, ,................................................. ........ W i lliam Boyle Gangs ............. Alumni ............,. Home Room ....... Sports ..,............. Girls' Sports ....... Exchanges ......... R. O. T. C ...... Features ......... Eightyfthree .....--Freda Caudle ......--.-David Tyler .....,.......Avris Wright Kenneth Mulhearn .......-..Ruth Squier Langford John S heaffer, Leslie Self Gash PUBLICATIONS PRINTING DEPARTMENT The printing department of the Northeast High School offers its students a practical course which applies the principles 'taught in the English and Journalism courses, and supplements the art department in the teaching of the principles of balance and proportion. This department presents to the students a constant practice in the correction of the habit of mispelling and incorrect punctuation. tWhile it is not intended to produce master printers, it does give the student, who .is interested in printing as a vocation, a solid foundation upon which he can rapidly progress. Besides offering a valuable course in printing, this department renders a real service to this school. Office literature, the school paper fThe Northeast Courierj, the school annual fNorleasterj, are but a few of a group of many that receive this valuable service rendered. The printing done for this school has approximated a saving running annually into hundreds of dollars. Under the direction of Mr. Kunz the 'printing department has made great progress since its beginning here five years ago. Eightyffour THE OTHER NINETEEN iaasiaies E K1 5962 9 The night of the P. T. A. Open House, April 20, 1933, many departments exf hibited the results of their year's work. The 1933 Nor'easter Annual Staff, not to be outdone, arranged a compact exhibit of all of the Annuals published during the last twenty years, the length of the life of Northeast High School. The cover design of the first Annual, pictures of Charles B. Reynolds, first principal, and C. H. Nowlin, first vicefprincipal, and other miscellaneous pages of interest were shown. The first twelve editorsfinfchief were boys, and it is interesting to note that Nathan S. Scarritt, the first editor, and Charles Scarritt, '20, were brothers. The other editors were as follows: Harry Davis, '15, Herbert Chapman, '16, Geo. H. Combs, Jr., '17, Philip F. McGee, '18, Harvey Walker, '19, John M. Moore, '21, Charles Anderson, '22, Harold B. Taylor, '23, Fred Daniel, '24, Charles Luckman, '25. The first girl editor was Foline Eppstein, '26. Following her were: Frances Zang, '27, Lucille Biersmith, '28, and Catherine Busey, '31, The other editors were: Charles Smith, '29, Andrew Sharp, '30, and Robert Harriman, '32. The staff members have faculty advisors to aid in the work of editing the Nor' easter. E. D. Phillips has been a capable Literary Advisor for every Annual that has been published. Business advisors have been: C. H. Nowlin, '14, '15, Roy I. John- son, '16, A. B. Parks and R. E. White, '17, and since then Mr. White has aided every business manager, and every other staff member in his work. The Art advisors have varied every year or so, but have all been quite capable. They were: Miss Malcolm Huff, '14, E. A. Huppert, '15, '17, '19, Miss E. M. Hill, '16, '20, Miss K. McNutt, '21, '22, Miss E. Miller, '23, Miss H. Cocks, '24, '28, Miss L. Clark, '29, and Miss M. Newitt, '30, '32. The Annuals of 1915 and 1917 had a Board of Directors comf prised of Miss F. Packard, R. l. Johnson, S. B. Apple and A. B. Parks. In 1928, J. E. Fate acted as General advisor, since then Miss A. Pile has filled that position, and has been aided by G. F. Marsh. Eiglatyffive T W DRAMATICS t Row 2--Wilkerson, Miss Hobbs, Ferguson, Newton. X Row lQZander, Harrigan, Dooley. l Absentee-Sawyer. Il' , CHRISTMAS PLAY '5Applesauce", a comedy of American life, by Barry Connors, was presented to a large audience in the school auditorium, Friday and Saturday nights, December 9th and 10th. ' , The plot concerns the trials of a young girl, spoiled by an arguing father and mother. The flatteries of Bill McAllister gave the play its name. Miss Helen Hobbs directed the rehearsals and rendition of the play, which was performed by a well selected cast of characters. g THE CAST Ma Robinson ........ ......... G ertrude Wilkerson Pa Robinson .................... ......... . Charles Zander Mrs. Jennie Baldwin ......... ......... . Dorothy Ferguson Hazel Robinson ............ .......... U rsula Harrigan Matt McAllister ....... .......... D Wight Newton Bill McAllister ......... ......... . Kenneth Sawyer Rollo Jenkins ......... ......... J ames Dooley Eightyfsix X5 DRAMATICS ,QQ WW Row 3-Blasco, Conner, Smith, Zerbst, Kerr, Tyson Row 2-Walsh Gregory Sharp M'ss Hobbs Renaul , , i y t Row 1-Rydbeck, Ferguson, AfIeld,l Reed, Deatherage THE SENIOR PLAY Following the precedent established by former seniors, the senior class of 1913 presented "The Hidden Guest" a three act mystery play, in the school auditorium the evenings of May 12th and 13th. There were no leads, and each member of the cast contributed a large part to the successful presentation of the play. The play was enthusiastically received as usual, playing to favorable audiences both nights. Miss Helen Hobbs, dramatics, public speaking instructor coached the play. Barbara Brown ....... Martha Brown ........ Paulette Andrews ...... Iames Oliver ............... Benton Thompson .......,. Donald Kent ........... Richard Bates ......... Mrs. Richard Bates .... Ted Wilson ............. Inspector Brooks ......... Mandee Washington... Suzane ........... ........ THE CAST . jf Martha F. Affeld lr Frances Ferguson lf Margaret LeMire Q Helen Rydbeck Qi Vera Gregory 4' Irene Deatherage .......Micheal Walsh -...-..DeLancey Smith . ..... , 4 lf Paul Conner 4f John Blasco .-.....Robert Reed ...,...Virginia Darling The Stranger .................... ....,........,.-----..------ ------ Senior Dooley, DeLancey Smith. Play Committee--Jean Donald Kerr -lack Zerbst Stanley Tyson Marion Shatto Mildred Sharp Irene Renault ? ? ? ? ? ? Bender, Chairman, Irene Renault, Martha F. Affeld, James Eightyfseven DRAMATICS 5 r Smith Kerr Friesz STAGE CREW " The stage crew was first organized in 1928 under the supervision of Mr. Pinkney. The duty of the crew is to provide the necessary mechanical and electrical stage arrangements necessary for the production of the plays. skits, and assembly programs. This year the crew has only three members instead of the usual four. Donald Kerr operates the switch' board and controls, Raymond Friesz, the picture booth and spotlight, Fendley Smith, the curtain. The members of the crew will long ref member the activities connected with the presentation of the Christmas and Senior plays. After a brief period of lashing scenery into place and of hurried last minute preparaf tions, the zero hour arrives, the hall is darkf ened, the footlights flash on, the curtain slowly parts, and the play is on! r THE NORTHEAST DRAMATIC CLUB The Northeast Dramatic Club was organ' ized in 1927 for the purpose of developing dramatic appreciation and ability among its members. French blue and crimson are the colors and "The Play's the Thing" taken from Shakespeare's Hamlet is the motto. The special problem is the study and presentation of plays. The club had several representaf tives in the Christmas and Senior plays. Row 3-D. Ferguson, Presidentg Holderby, Eder, Newton, Treasurer, Sharp, Wriglit, Kelly. Row 2-Woods, Richardson, Wilkerson, Vicefljresidentg Affeld, Secretaryg Zerbst, Reed, Roscoe, Ketchum, Deatherage Treasurer Row 1-F. Ferguson, LcMire, Zander, VicefPresidentg Harrigan, President, Miss Hobbs, Darling, Secretary, Renault jackson. 1 ll ,Xl fe- f QW I 1 x, ,, X ,' lk! Eightyfeight DRAMATICS CCNTESTANTS IN CRATORICAL ooNTEsT 'V Robert Harman Gertrude NVilkerson Dorothy Ferguson Robert Turner STAR CRATCRICAL CONTEST For several years, The Kansas City Star has sponsored the oratorical contest. Each of the senior high schools choose a representative who speaks at Convention Hall in competition with the representatives of the other high schools. After this contest, representatives from the surrounding territory compete. The winners,of this contest, then compete at Washington, D. C., to determine the National champion who competes with others for the vvorldls championship. This year, Northeast had four competitors. They were Robert Harman, Robert Turner, Dorothy Ferguson, Gertrude Wilkerson. Rohert Harman was the winner of this contest and represented Northeast in competition for the city championship held on the night of April 7th, Eightyfmne SOCIETIES Row Row Row Row Absentees-Purtle, Holdren. ALPHA LITERARY SOCIETY Organized: 1913, Colors: Gold and White: Motto: Esse Quam Videreg Advisor: Miss Alexan- der. The Alpha Literary Societ'y is the oldest society in North' east. It has a membership of 50. It has won the literary contest six times. -Campbell, Gay, Kirkham, Langleu, Fleck, M. Moore, M. Moore, Reese, Bybee. --Stanley, E. Hitchcock, Reipman, Milam, Wyatt, McNeran, Hester, Hill, Drew, Pinkerton. -Yale, Conderman, Ward, Howard, Dowell, Glen, Bruce, Reich, Hall, B. Gregory. 5 4 Row 3-Keidel, Reynolds, Railey, Vernon, Washam, Eagles, Lord, D. Moore, Mills, Skouse, Hamilton. 2 1 -Starcke QT.C.J, Perrigo QRJ, Woods CID, Craig fV.P.J, B. Hitchcock, F. Ferguson QPJ, Miss Alexander, Jen' nings KPJ, Bowman USD, D. Ferguson QSgt.J, V. Gregory QCD. boys. The BENTON LITERARY SOCIETY Organized: March 11, 1921g Col' ors: Blue and Gold: Motto: In Hoc Signo Vincemusg Advisors: Mr. Tudor, Mr. Hibbs. The Ben' ton Literary Society was organ' ized to furnish opportunities for literary and social leadership for name was derived from one of Missouri's first senators. Row 4-flarville, Schuepbeck, Mcans, Evans, Pickering, Simmons. ' Row 3-Delarnette, Clark CRD, Pebley, Walker, Mrtuon, Stone. Row 2-Eells, Gregg, Haggard, Clark, Pelligrino, Mr. Hibbs. 1-Tucillo, Giess, Tyson fSgt.D, Banks fV.P.l, Dooley QPJ, Searcy CSD. Absentees-Baker, Tolson, Gillispic, Estos, Newton. Row Ninety Q .- ,K B 5 ,ii i .ax fx fl! i J i"!jj,i1?: ,fix 5, it 7 fy. W SOCIETIES 9 , lf! " X' , . f 1 ' W V n . 1 l " 1' ,V Row 5-Benny, Newton, Nunnelley, Egan, Stealrfs, CaroenterTSci,ixfner,4 Fgrurester,.Riley, Diels, Zingher. Row 4-May, White, Smith, Phillips, Worrell, Kunz, Nogglc, Cook, XVahl, Snipes, B. Edwards. Row 3-Curtis, Cole, Vance fSgt.J, Rodahaffer, Livengood, Schick, Brooks, Anderson, Davis, Sanders, Engelke, Whitaker. Row 2-F. Moore, Weaver, Pellet, Meyers, Chanal, Eder, Charolton, Miss Murdock fAdv.J, Root, Mindlin, Heaton, Ketchum, D. Edwards. Row 1-Spillman, Affeld KIJ fV.P.J, Nobles, Bender, CTD QSJ, Walker CTJ ISJ QPJ, Frantz fP.J CV.P.J, Nelms lSgt.J fT.J, Young CSJ, Lewis fV.P.J, B. Moore. CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY NORTHEAST SOCIETY OF DEBATE Organized: 1916g Colors: Red Gr anized. 1914. C lors. Black 6 a and White, Motto: "Seek the nj R d.'M tt 'l PO 't . , Beautiful", Advisor: Miss N " a ef O O' Ossun qma Murdock. The Clionian Lit. S passe videntureg Advisor: Mr. , erary Society was organized in - D Ball. The Northeast Society of 'L 'ml' 1916 for the Purpose of PPM' - .fa Debate is the oldest boys' society. ing high the ideals of ltqraf A . . . . . . . It has furnished and will conf ture and of living up to its motto: e U n the Beautifuyi' tinue to furnish leaders for this school. -W 1' ii. J' 1 .lf j Row Row Row Row Row 1 ' I v 1 i 5-Blasco, Holt, F. Smith CS. V. PJ, D. Kerr, Bohrcr, R. Miller. Stone, Mills, Pursley, Waldon. 4-Starcke, Porter, W. Kerr, Richardson, Davis, Harmon CP.J, Plcam, Garner, Poindcxter fSQt.J, Clcnn, Bingham. 3-Hildebrandt, Haynes, Chisholm, Recd, Retondc, Jeffers, j. Vaughn, Cummings, Abel, Johnson, Robertson. 2-Ginsberg, Fate, Hopkins, C. Miller, Tanner, Mr. Ball, Turner, D. Smith, Garner, Polterc. 1-Hoover, Friesz fT.j, Simms iV.P., PJ, Burns, Emerson, Stokes, N. Smith, Thomson fS.J. '.Vorkman, E. Vaughn, Walker, Frank. AbscnteehB. C, Hood. Ninctyfone l f 1 V 1 Q. ' l , ' - W , E . f y 'Tp I v, I, I i-SOCIETIESC 0 1 ' A l - la Q ', ' 4 Wil I I li 51 3 M- me . ' ii Row 3-Horak, Stempleman, Duncan, Nicewander fSgt.D, Moss, Portwood KPJ, Hubbard. Row 2-Cheshire, Burns, Webb fV.P.J, Mrs. Bell, Rawling, lV.P.D, Lyon. Row 1-Walker, Shoemaker QSJ, Hunter, Swaim QT. PJ, Ackels QRJ, Willian QTJ. I ' Absentees-Day QSJ, Kincaid, Schneider, Vogan, Singer. I ,ll ll ln, i ,fl 5 ll DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY it , i I 1 Q l 4 DELTA LITERARY SOCIETY I iii, I IEW Organized: 1915g Colors: Purf Organized: January 24, 35 'A--ff ple and Gold, Motto: Virtus, A 19219 Colors: Green and i ,ai wi - . . Whiteg Flower: Lily of I if 5, . mon Verbisg Advisor: Mrs. h V H U M . HAI VW, 1, ZA h D1 hu . t e a ey. Norm.. , ii 'XX 2 Geeftfude Bell- C .QP lan , A ways Faithful g Advisors: ' EQ. V Literary Society is a mixed so' Miss Thompson, and Mr. ciety, dedicated to the appref g Llmeflck- The Delta Llt' Q .gg . . . - erary Society was organized to promote lit' , yi My ciation and creation of superior . Th . 1 h. ! ' Cfafy 1f1tCfeStS. C SOC13 events If 1S year W literature. Its members have demonstrated have been a luncheon and the Imepgeeiety 9 their ability several times. Dance. I ll I ll I ' qlllll .V itll TI ' 'll ul rlli U H fi '+I I 2 mu ' I "Y I , r T I H H eeee l L , Row 4-Stevenson, Munson, Pulley, Meyer, Sharp, Rydbeck, Lawrence, Shatto, Fennel, Shercpback. X ' '- Row 3-Morrison, Herter, Harrison, Ihrig, Veiten, McGee, Churchill, Tindall, Phillips. ' Row 2-Sawyer, Vance, Dougherty, Bedkovich, Van Norman, Mr. Limerick QAdJ, Miss Thompson fAdl, Brislin, From, Crawford, Harrington. 5 Row I-Jewell QT. SJ, Brennan fT.I, Darling QPJ, Wright QR. V.P.J, McHenry QSJ, Goinqs QPD, Miller fSgf,j, 5 Richardson CV.P.D, Rogers, Melson QU, Sequist. fR.J. my l 1 Ninetyftwo NX SOCIETIES ,lvfl3"C'L f ,X the oldest Row 3-Baber, Deatherage, Frizent, Miller, Reyburn, Hyatt, Chandler Row 2 W ' h M - rig t, r. Green fAdl, Miss DeWitt fAdJ, Roth, Bowen, Vance, Zeldin. Row 1-Marshall KRD, Coons fV.P.J, Wilkerson fP.J, Airgood QSJ, Press CTJ, Cangrove. SHAKESPEARE SOCIETY THETA LITERARY SOCIETY Organized: February, 19143 Col' ors: Black and Gold, Flower: Violet, Motto: "It Is Not the Trappings of Knowledge, But Wisdom Itself. Advisors: Miss DeWitt and Mr. Green. The Northeast Shakespeare Society is mixed society in the school. It was organized to further the study of Shakespearean Literature. Organized: 1921, Colors: Blue and White, Motto: Knowledge Is Power, Advisor: Miss Baxter. The Theta aim is to achieve high standards of scholarship and of social life and to sup' port Northeast in all that is loyal and trustworthy. Row Row Row Row Row 5-Carter, King, McGinncss, LcMire, M. Stevens, Gish, Miss Baxter, Pictre, G.'Stevens, D. Johnston, Walkes. 4-Bottoms, Fink, Lutz, Powell, Uhlemann, Roberts 131, DUB- CUY1Y1m2h3m, BYOCIICQ HCUYY- 3-Gilbert, Hahn, Waggcncr, Ivfcyef, X,Verz, Langdon, Stout, Harland, l-lunzc, Irwin, Stokes. 2-Aronson Doufvlas, Squier. Brackenbury, Dinwiddie, Hammer KRD, I-Icillman, Feiring, Tracy, Taylor. 1kBumS fV,P,j,bDgrmgy ISJ, M. Johnston fTJ, Hutton QTJ, IVI. Olaughlin KRJ, I-lentschel fV.P.D QPJ, Ili Shawhan KPJ, Dobson fSgt.J, Barber, Turley. Absentees-Bale, K. O'Laughlin, Duff. Ninetyftlfwee SOCIETIES THE INTERSOCIETY DANCE The lnterfsociety dance was held on November 18, 1932. Music Was furnished by Hurley Kaylor's Dance Orchestra. The gymnasium was decorated in white, with color being supplied by the society emblems which were hung around the hall. The Societies Advisors and Chaperons were: Miss Alexander ......... Alpha ...................................... . Hibbs--..-.--. Mr. Tudor Benton ....... Clionian ........ ........ Mr. and Mrs. H. G. lvloore Miss Dixie Quistgoord Mr. and Mrs. Geis Miss Murdock ......... ....... D r. and Mrs. Heaton Mr. and Mrs. Poltere Delphian ....... ....... . Mrs. Bell .............. .Mr. and Mrs. G. Swaim Delta ....................................... .Miss Thompson Northeast Society of Debate.-.Mr. Ball ............ ....... M r. and Mrs. Charles Mills Mr. and Mrs.R. G. Harman Northeast Shakespeare ......,.... Miss DeWitt Mr. Green Theta ...... ........ M iss Baxter ...... -Mr and Mrs. C. P. Le Mire CCMMITTEES PROGRAM FINANCE Miss Baxter, Chairman Mr. Ball. Chairman Shirley McHenry Robert Searcy Mary Hill Peggy Walker ORCHESTRA REFRESHMENTS Miss Alexander, Chairman Miss Thompson, Chairman Hugh Springer Gertrude Wilkerson Carrie Shawhan Magdalene Poltere Dorothy Chandler Iris Heillman DECORATION Mrs. Bell, Chairman Miss Murdock Mr. Green Fendley Smith Eleanor Schumacker Herbert Clack Virginia Darling Ninetyffouv Storyl. Row 2-Ketchum QC. L. S.-Gold Me ecJ Rawlmg QDelph L S S11 Med Short Storyj Harm an QS at L Sil. Med. Dec.J, O Lau hlm QT S Gold Med Short Storyl Row 1-Newton QB. L. S.-S11 Med Essayl Small QS at L Gold Med Poem Lutz QT L S Gold Med Essayl Starcke QA. L. S.-S11 Med Poemj Gmsber QN S D Br Med Oratlonl Absentees-Levitch QS. at L. S11 Med Orat1onJ Stone QN S D Br Med Poeml W1lkerson QS L S Br Med Dec.J. RESULTS OF LITERARY CONTESTS BY YEARS Year Society anized 1 2 3 Alpha 191 3 Debater 1913 School 191 3 Shakespeare 1914 Delphian 1916 Clionian 1916 Theta 1921 Benton 1921 Delta 1921 .M x Record not available SOCIETIES POEM SONG OF LIFE MADALYN SMALL, Schoolfatlarge I walked alone in the morning Before I came to the day, And sang a song in the morning About the beauty of the wayg About the prayer of the sunset, The song of the sunrise, too, Of the living souls of flowers, Of old things ever new, As the quiet music of rivers, The stories old trees tell, Moans of a storm when it,s dying, Dark hollows where brown rabbits dwell I sang of white blossoms at even That close their petals in sleep, And of the song of the ocean And the mysteries of the deep. I lifted my soul in pained rapture And poured my heart to the winds, And lamented only the briefness Of the livingftime of men. 1 lil E13 Ninetyfsix SOCIETIES SHORT STCRY THE DEFINITION KATHLEEN OQLAUGHLIN, Theta Literary Society Jessie was at her grandmothers home for the weekfend. These visits were always delightful occasions because grandmother lived in an oldffashioned cottage, surrounded by an equally oldffashioned flower garden. The little girl loved to play among the pretty flowers, therefore it was a great disappointment to awaken to the sound of rain beating on the window pane. That of course meant a day indoors. The room in which Jessie and her grandmother were sitting that mornin was t ic ll , , g YP 3 Y olgdflfaslaioned, with funny old cupboards and chests, a large fireplace and cozy arm' c airs rawn up before the crackling, blazing fire. There were curious, oldffashioned prints and pictures on the walls. Jessie curled up in one of the chairs was readin a , g- Her grandmother was sitting by the fire dozing until she was awakened by the child softly calling, "Grandma, what does 'compunction' mean?" Here grandmother sat there thinking for a few mmoments and then said, "Jessie go over to thei cupboard in the corner and get the red box that is on the third shelf." . The little girl obediently did as she was told, but thought it a strange manner in which to answer her question. She brought it to her grandmother and then sat on a stool at her feet. Her grandmother opened the box and unfolded two samplers, identical in size, color, and design. "Why grandma! They are just alike, but the stitches on this one are so much finer and neaterf' "Yes dear, they are," said grandma sighing. "When I was a little girl," she began, "we made the gifts that we were going to give on Christmas. Everyone took pride in his work and it was not unusual to start on the gifts six months before Christmas. Very much different than now, when we rush the day before to buy our gifts." "The little girl who worked this sampler," she said, indicating the one with the poorer stitching," was named Samantha. She lived in the wooded hills of Vermont. The home where she lived was a large, white farm house surrounded by tall, old evergreens. She had one sister, Caroline, who was the baby of the family, and a brother who was married." "Samantha went to the store in late summer to buy the sampler. While looking through the small array of samplers that the storefkeeper had, one immediately at' tracted her attention. It was a picture of a ship with billowy sails at sea. She had often heard her mother tell of her childhood on the Maine Coast, and she was always thrilled by a picture or a story about it. The old man behind the counter, seeing that Samantha liked the ship picture so well, told her that he had sold one. just like it that morning to another little girl. However, Samantha was so busy looking at the other samplers, she paid no attention to what he said." L'The day Samantha bought the sampler she also bought thread with which to work it. The storefkeeper had only four different kinds of colored thread, blue, green, black and white. Therefore she had to make the other colors that were needed. Ninetyfseven SOCIETIES For brown she dyed some white thread with walnuts, for yellow, white thread was dyed with saffron tea. Crushed raspberry juice provided the red." "Samantha worked on it in every leisure moment, intending to give it to her chum for Christmas. Whenever she had finished the daily tasks, she would go to her room and carefully resume the stitching. The bright colored threads held a fascination for her, and she went so far as to make this red border one Sunday afterf noon. Cne day the children had planned a picnic. She was to meet them at the schoolhouse at two o'clock, but became so absorbed in her work and completely forf getting the time, four o'clock came before she realized it. Then, of course, it was too late to go." "When the sampler was almost finished something happened that nearly ruined it. Samantha was downstairs helping her mother clean house, and her little sister toddled up the stairs to the bedroom. She saw the sampler and immediately set to work, but of course not at all in the right way. By this time her tasks w-ere finished, and hastening upstairs to her room, she opened the door and there was her tiny sister with the thread in one big snarl, which meant several hours of untangling and ref stitching. Little sister was not to blame, for Samantha knew that it was careless to have left the sampler out. She was very careful, after that, to see that the precious treasurer was put away." A "Day by day, as the white thread outlined the sails, the brown thread the mast, and long blue stitches made the waves of the ocean, the sampler grew more beautiful to her and she wanted to keep it for herself." "Cn the day before Christmas her mother asked if the sampler was finished, wrapped, and ready to give to Sarah Jane. Samantha was naughty and said that it couldn't be found anywhere, but perhaps her'little sister had hidden it. When Caroline was questioned the little girl chuckled gleefully and chattered some uninf telligible baby talk. Here mother, seeing that Samantha felt badly about it, said that something else could be .found to give Sarah jane." "Perhaps Samantha felt sorry for telling the falsehood, but after she had gone upstairs and looked at the sampler in its box, she though that she felt justified in telling it. The finished piece of needlefwork seemed so beautiful to her." "The next day was snowy and cold, and in the morning all the family bundled into the large sled and drove to the church. The service, though simple was im' pressive, and Samantha's conscience hurt her greatly as she listened to the old Christmas story. After the services the people exchanged presents and greetingsf' Grandma ceased speaking and sat gazing into the fire for several moments, untill Jessie, impatient for the story to continue asked, "And what did the girls give each other, Grandma?" "Well, my dear, Samantha was all aflutter when she received her package from Sarah Jane. The bright ribbon bow was quickly untied, the white tissue paper hastily torn off, and there-in a little red box-was a duplicate of her own beloved sampler, though worked in a finer and neater way." Grandmother again turned and gazed into the fire, and Jessie, looking at her grandmothers face saw the tears in her eyes. She didn't need to be told who was Samantha, and silently picking up the samplers, she replaced them in their box and took them back to their place in the little oldffashioned cupboard, knowing now fullfwell the meaning of the word "compunction". Ninetyfeight SOCIETIES ESSAY OUR MOVE ELIZABETH Lurz, Theta Literary Society If mother had exploded a bomb in the middle of the floor, we could not have been more surprised. The occasion was mother's return from a month's stay in an eastern city with father, who was still there. We were gathered in mother's sitting room, and although the kisses and greetings were over we were lingering to see what new things mother had in her bags. When mother began none of us was particularly interested, for she started out as she nearly always does with, "Well, children, your father and I have decidedhw. But I happened to catch a glimpse of mother's face, and I could tell that whatever she and father had decided promised to be pleasant, or interesting to say the least. In a flash I anticipated that perhaps we were to have our rooms redecorated, for it was spring, or that an especially nice summer outing had been planned for us. But when mother finished her sentence she said, "We have decided that it will be best to move as soon as school is over, because father will be in the East all the time, and he gets so lonely and so hates to live in a hotel." I looked around at my family and never did I see three more astonished faces. My older sister, who has a provoking habit of liking nearly everything that I dislike, looked surprised but there was a pleased expression there also. My little sister, who had been calmly sleeping in the big leather chair, started up and said in a sleepy voice, "Who's going to move? Not us?" My brother simply stared at mother as if he had not understood. And I must say that I probably opened by mouth and forgot to shut it, because I have an annoying habit of doing that in a time of crisis. While mother was explaining that we would store the furniture, send the dog to the country, and sell the house, I, usually the most talkative and certainly the most inquisitive of the family, said not a word, no, nor asked a question. I was too stunned even to dash to the telephone and relay the news to my best friend, who usually heard my news about ten seconds after I did. For the first time, I was more foresighted than the older members of my family. For I saw, in the not too far future, the actual departure and the leaving of the chum from whom I had not been separated since perambulator days. But their minds were on the mere mechanics of the moving. Mother was talking about the pads which she intended to put between the pictures when they were packed. My brother was saying that the family car must be thoroughly gone over, as one could hardly drive it to the city limits in its present condition. And my exasperating sister was talking about the East's being so much nearer to everything and offering so many intellectual and social advantages. My little sister had fallen asleep again. Had they no souls! Cui' home was not exactly ancestral, but I had lived there all my life and now even the ink stained carpet in the sitting room became suddenly dear to me, although it had been the very bane of my existence up to this time. Full realization of the situation came to me and I stamped my foot angrily on that same carpet and said I though it pretty selfish of Dad to drag us back there, and that it was better for one person to be lonely than for six to be that way. No, one paid much attention to my outburst however, so I dried my tears and decided to listen to what the rest of them had to say. Mother was saying that father had arranged that we should vacate the house by the first of June. That would make of us a family without a home for about two weeks or until the end of the school term. Mother said that each of us might stay with his special friend for those weeks. Of course this concession pleased me very much. Never did time pass so quickly. Before the outward signs of moving became apparent, I noticed that mother had started to sort out the things in the closets. And Pk PIC Dk Pk Pk 2k bk Ninetyfnine SOCIETIES u what a confusion of things those closets were, especially the big one in the upstairs hall. One would not think an ordinary family could collect such millions of useless things in less than twenty years. All I can say to that is that our family is not an ordinary one My mother is that sort of person who cannot bear to destroy anything because someone might be able to use it sometime. There were old bundles of flannel that she had been waiting for about fifteen years to put around somebodyls sore throat. There were piles and piles of soft linen that she had been intending to make into either handkerchiefs or napkins for about ten years, but she had never made up her mind about it. There were old hats which she had worn in the obscure past and which were still perfectly good to her notion. There were little shoes which she could not throw away, because she was so typically a mother. There were baby dresses and petticoats with yards of fine lace made by her mother's hands. There were boxes of Christmas tree ornaments which had grown fuller with each year's addition. There were the decorations which someone had used for a Halloween party. There were about a dozen dolls in various states of disrepair and the numerf ous doll dresses that three little girls might well accumulate. But mother disposed of all of these things in one way or another, and they disappeared into two incredibly small trunks. And next we approached that stage of the moving where the pictures were taken from the walls, the rugs from the floors, and the books from every bookshelf. I was assigned the packing of the books, and I think I put about as many signs into the boxes as I put books. I left my own books until last, and tucked my "Little Women", whose more touching pages were stained with my tears, on the very top where it made an unruly bulge. That last week we were continually falling into boxes of silver and barrels of the best chinaware. Mother went about repeating lists of things so constantly that she had the attitude of unceasing prayer. But what she really was saying was, "So and so's cough syrup, needles, black silk, tennis rackets and bathing suits." The last meal that we ate together was Sunday dinner, usually our most formal meal. But not this time, for we ate about as much packing excelsior as we did roast beef. Somehow we could not behave normally with the piano standing skittishly in the middle of the slick floor and sidefstepping a little whenever anyone touched it. The next day men came to disconnect the telephone, electricity, and water supply. One got no response when one tried the water tap or lifted the telephone, unless some one happened to be lifting the extension upstairs. At the same time I was constantly called to sit on this packing box, or to hold my finger just so on this rope, so that it would not slip. I was in a thousand places at once, receiving some callers who unfortunately choose that morning to say goodbye, fastening tightly the numerous suitcase straps, and tucking away into trunks the little things that someone had left in his drawer. When the actual moving started, and I saw first the piano, then my favorite leather chair, and then my own white bed on their incongrous ride out of the house on theshoulders of the moving men, I think I was the most unhappy person in the world. As I walked through the empty rooms, I realized that no more would we trim the Christmas tree in this room, or gather about the dinner table in that one, or practice monotonous piano lessons in the other one. All that was passed. Other children would play under the elms in the yard and gather the winged "squirters" of the maple tree in the spring. My brother said that one would think that I was leaving a thousand acre estate on which my family had resided since it stepped from the "Mayflower,'. But he had moved before and I had not. This first time I ever moved was very exciting for me and I astonished myself by being quite sentimental about it. An old saying makes three moves equal to fire, but our one was the eqivalent of that ire with an earthquake and a hurricane in for good measure. One Hundred . SOCIETIES CRATICN CALVIN CCCLIDCE BETH NOBLES, Clionian Literary Society "Lives of great men all remind us, We can make our lives sublime, And departing, leave behind us, Footprints, on the sands of time." It has been predicted "That in years to come the verdict of histor '11 ' n U ' y wi assign to Calvin Coolidge a high place among the great men of the North American Repub lic. No one will rank hini with Washington and Lincoln yet his uiet m d t l ' t - 1 I , q o es y, ns sterling guidance of the Ship of State into calmer waters, has deservedly won for him a high place in the affection of his country men." Men remember about Coolidge, not what he did, nor what he said, but the principals by which he lived, the qualities he displayed, and the character that he was. He was the sort of man to leave beind memories, not of words or of deeds, but of personality. There are three dramatic climaxes that mark the political career of Calvin C -1. . . . . . oo idge. The first was his sudden action while Governor of Massachusetts in the Boston police strike of 1919. By his thoughtful, orderly action, he thoroughly bl' h d h esta is e t e principle that "servants of the people, in any capacity must not, by mass action, endanger public welfare." Thus Coolidge threw himself upon the national stage, a national figure. The second prominent step was on August 2, 1923, when Calvin Coolidge took the oath of office as President of the United States three hours after the death of the former President, Warren CT. Harding. Coolidge came to the presidency with a clear understanding of the attitude of the administration on all public questions. The only noticeable change made by him, was the thrift and economy platform inaugurated. After having been elected President in his own name, and having served the normal fourfyear period in office, Calvin Coolidge was accosted by party leaders as a possible candidate for refelection, and it was then, for the third time, that Calvin Coolidge held the attention and admiration of the world, when in August, 1927, at Black Hills, South Dakota, he announced in ten words that he did not choose to run for president in 1928. Paul Sheffer, former American correspondent says, 'LIt has often been debated whether Coolidge declined to stand for the refelection, which he would have certainly have gained, because he, almost alone, foresaw that his next period in office would have witnessed the destruction of all the splendor that had arisen during the term he had already served." Although Calvin Coolidge himself shunned any kind of luxury, he has well been termed the L'Prosperity Presidentw. Because, as it has been said, MA paradoxical character entered the White House during America's greatest period of economic splendor. The heaven of prosperity seemed to have come to stay, and Coolidge was president." D U And so, to the strains of "Nearer My Cod To Thee" Calvin Coolidge, thirtieth president of the United States went home to rest among his forefathers, in the quiet of the Vermont Hills he loved. "Let us not mourn his going, Let us emulate his virtues, Let us rejoice to know, That men of us 'may SHY, That, earthly labors finished, The world is brighter, bdfizlf, He was prepared to go. Because he passed this way. One Hundred One ri ig i ffl I A kia! l VX iw' 1 uv if i R , 7 1, iw 'f .a. SOCIETIES NAYIUNAL norway .S'0cuuv 2 N l Row 4-Means, Thompson, Hopkins, jordan, Friesz, Harman QPJ, Kerr, Bohrer, Miller, Smart, Fate. Row 3-Davis, Burlington. Simms, Reed, Starcke, Frantz fV.P.J, Ketchum, Brubaker, Lutz, Denney, Poltere, Mr. Miller. Row 2-Hammer, O'Laughlin, Douglas, Congrove, Hester, Cunningham, Fink, Frazier, Turley, Marks, Ganzer, Rawling. Row 1-Moore, Ferguson, Jennings QSJ, Mills, Stevens, Dobson, White, Young, Carter, Frizent. Absentees-Biggs, Clinard, Gregory, Nobles, Burns CTJ. , NATIGNAL HCNGR SGCIETY On May 21, 1923, a charter to the National Honor Society was granted to Northeast High School. A 1 t' n of students from the Senior, New Plan II, -New Plan I, and se ec io Junior classes is made on the basis of who is most outstanding in scholarship leadership, character, and service. It has been a custom to select 10 per cent of the Seniors and New Plan lI's and five Iuniors and New Plan Is. This year 23 Seniors and 17 New Plan Il's received bids. Mr. Miller is the advisor. NATIGNAL HQNCR SCCIETY OFFICERS G'Laughlin, Mary Esther Turley, Grace Elizabeth President ,.,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,..,,..,,..,,...,...,.......,.......,............,... Robert Harman VicefPresident ........ ...... J ean Frantz Secretary .............. ...... L ois Jennings Treasurer ........ .........,....,...,...,................ ...... H - elen Burns SENIORS ELECTED Biggs, Mary Virginia Friesz, Raymond H. Marks, Evelyn B. Brubaker, Elma Eleanor Frizent, Margaret M. Mills, Elizabeth Ann Buihngton, Verle Ganzer, Mary Lena Carter, Loneva Arline Gregory, Grace Vera Poltere, Magdalene G. Clinard, Edward Hammer, Dorothy A. Rawling, Jayne Douglas, :lane Adeline Hopkins, Teddy Reed, Robert Charles Ferguson, Dorothy' Marie Kerr, Donald Edwin Stevens, Maurine E. Frazier, Margaret NEW PLAN II's ELECTED Congrove, Helen Iordan, David Newton, Dwight Cunningham, Mary Elizabeth Lutz, Elizabeth Nobles, Beth Davis, George W. Means, Ralph Simms, Kenneth Denny, Lillian Dobson, Ruth Fink, Barbara Charles Bohrer Helen Burns Robert Fate Ethel Hester Miller, Calvin Moore, Dorothy Jane Starcke, Eleanor White, Marie Young, Leona NEW PLAN II's ELECTED LAST YEAR lean Frantz Robert Harman Lois Jennings JUNIORS AND NEW PLAN I's ELECTED THIS YEAR Barbara Ketchum Robert Smart One Hundred Two Harry Thompson ,ffl 32 1 HONOR ROLLS Row 4-Brown, Frizcnt, Glenn, Hood, Ackles, Eagles, Beclekovich, Brackenhurv. Row 2-Grassclli, Fennell, Gilbert, Herter, Brubaker, Dunaway, Emerson., Hall, Brislin, Yales, Railey. ow 1-D. Ferguson, Hester, Channel, Biggs, Dowell, Bodenhamer, Hammer, Carter, Hilbert, Hackney, Payne Row 3-F. Ferguson, Affeld, Gregory, Dinwicldie, Friesz, Hiedehrant Fate Row Row Row Row -Milam, Ketchum, H. McGlL1re, Smart, Maiiischein, Kneff, Shoemaker, Rawling, B. McClure Mills, Stevens, Williams, Kerr, Thomson, Stone, Poindexter. -O'Laughlin, Wyatt, MaeNevan, King, Herter, Meyer, Pinkerton, Russell, Wahl. hSpillman, Molson, Press, V. Pulley, Marchio, Snipes, Turley, Springer. Row 1-fHamrn, Sports, Congrovc, Cunnineliam, Burns. lvloore, Denncy. Row 'l -Nlcans, lordan, Fink, Harman, Bohrer, XVzldish. Row l- -Hviman, Frantz, Starckc, -lennings, Peters, Tuxson, Young, Brennan Une Himrifefi Three' Bloomquist, Clyde G. Hamm, Mary Kate Harriman, Robert W. Heiman, Genevieve Hockensmith, Dorothy Brennan, Bernice Burns, Helen Cunningham, Mary E. Denney, Lillian Pind, Barbara Benney, Lucia Frantz, Mildred Gilbert, Maurita Ackels, Alden Affeld, Martha P. Altergott, Jean Barnes, Leslie Barr, Marie Bedekovich, Iwlary Bodenhamer, Rosalie Brackenbury, Helen Brisline, Olive I Brown, Madge Brown, Nathan Brubaker, Elma E. Buchanan, Dean Burlington, Verle Bybee, Marjorie Carter, Loneva Cassady, John Clinard, Edward Cook, Billie Cummings, Ruth De Jarnette, William Dinwiddie, Martha Dowell, Nadine Dunaway, Cornellia Dwight, Emerson Eagles, Laura Fate, Robert Biggs, Mary Va. Chanal, Anna M. Eckles, Clayton HONOR ROLLS FIRST TERIVI-19324933 NEW PLAN III Holliday, Martha P. Nicholas, Ralph Peters, Jean Ramey, Voyage Spotts, Ida Louise NEW PLAN II Prantz, Jean Hanline, Beatrice Harman, Robert Jennings, Lois Jordan, David NEW PLAN I Grasselli, Josephine Hackney, Marguerite Ketchum, Barbara Milam, Mary HIGH SCHOOL GENERAL Fennel, Alverda Ferguson, Dorothy Prank, Dick Priesz, Raymond Frizent, Margaret Gillman, Tina Glenn, Paul Gregory, Vera Herter, Martha Hall, Ruth Hammer, Dorothy Holdren, Pauline Hopkins, Teddy Hunter, Frank K. Jenkins, Elmer Kearns, Joyce Kerr, Donald King, Marjorie Kunz, Wiilliam Lawson, James Lembke, Joseph McClure, Robert MacNeven, Mary Olivia Mainschien, William Marchio, Elvira Melson, Josephine Meyer, Mary Louise HIGHEST HONOR ROLL Hester, Ethel Hillebrandt, Bennie Kalinick, Sophie Railey, Anna M. One Hundred Four Stevenin, Thomas Tuxson, Gertrude Wetzel, Nevin Wildish, Myra Means, Ralph Moore, Dorothy Jane Newton, Dwight Starcke, Eleanor Young, Leona Payne, Cherrie Stuart, Mildred Summers, Walterene Mills, Elizabeth Nast, Stanley Neil, Thelma O'Laughlin, Mary Pinkerton, Elizabeth Poindexter, Robert Press, Mary Pulley, Virginia Rawling, Jayne Roberts, John W. Russell, Martha Shoemaker, Elinor Smart, Robert Smith, Jack T. Smith, Nadine Snipes, Helen Spillman, Miriam Springer, Lucille Starcke, Sewell Stevens, Maurine E. Stone, Douglas Thompson, Harry Trost, Darleen Turley, Grace Wall, Erma William, Norman Wyatt, Anna Lee Thompson, Betty Whitmire, Naomi Yale, Maxine " fa 'N , 7 l . fy gas t . MA It i 4 . XY ,if f" 1 - imp.. - ey -,,...4 L P ,QT 'Q nfl A ' 'Xl Html Jr' M X, as I if lgll'?'5"g3 tif 'EVN 'N For the twentieth year the "No'r'easreT Amttialm is able to maintain its I5ookfPlt1te Section. XVhile artistic def signing is not an organic facf tor in the department of English, it is an excellent by- product that demonstrates the practical and beautiful result of correlating art with literatureg and enabling the pupils to visualize more clear' ly the sentiments and men- tal pictures, which authors strive to express in their ef- forts to depict human nature and the picturesque material world about us. M1'. E. D. Phillips' mo' tive in originating this atf traetive feature was, and still is, to cultivate the pupils' artistic talent for beauty's sake, and to develop their original, creative ability in L ,. if ii N ' IPI!!! ii i -- , vfi.. " . will W., . iiiut lmxlxi i ii ii , vxulililwl x iw. iii iii i n gg ll i iii i. .c it i . 'ills' llli.i'filllW2' l. il li'1i'llllll'l'll.li it '- Wim itil iw M ,W I nw li iliiiiimi it WHA i llllll lliiiixi llii lli,llllil,lilll.flli ll E illsiiilii l lt rlfjl i, 'n, Wl.,i,.'llli, llIillly.lll.l'ifl lliltlfllilllfliiiliiili iimy. M i - - .5- , . g - W' ilflfg ii, "asa pm.-n'nFm fni . I.:. ,ifiiiigi .: mi: :ii Eiga: ia: :i .igii 'lil ill llll llli!!nli"Efm- ,E H l m,f-:::.:I-:!-w-gas, .-lllgt L ' 1 ,,,', SWE, i e " 1 li'-H ' li, ii is mem: msasr i PURPLE ANDVHITEALOFT 1 inrriizrun-rmntigns or gg rg s vrcromr "EVEHYIiiiEBE l orihcasis commercial art, for the purpose of making their living as illustrators. Q, i section became such a dis' tinctive feature of our magaf zine that it aided greatly in our winning first or second place as long as we were allowed to enter it in High School Nlagazine Contests. The accompanying schoolls bookplate and the full page print of 24 boolcplates are pleasing and permanent ref sults of this venture. Much credit is due Miss lvlabel A. Newitt, our inf striictor in art and design, for the invaluable aid that she has given our young art' ists in the production of these booliplatcs. The fullfpage print of twentyffour bookfplates is a copy of the large framed wall poster, which by ref quest of the llNtlIJ011tll En' F, .. Ll'-1 Mob- +9111 0 was exhibited at the meeting of that convention in Kansas glisli Teachers' CU7l1'C71flO71,ll City, November, 1929. This print contains samples uf It may be interesting for the reader to learn that this years of our school, A book plates designed by our pupils for the first fifteen 3 i . . . . , , V . , X F x f g ' ziilf. f 2 ffff .-fm- l I. T'.l"ii-iii?-Llz' Q 4 A' " l 'ld W 'gi '.-'. Q2i':..f,jjw11,kiftiijllli..i1gf5'3f.L'J' ' N ,"' '-'+".f.-'ir',',-Tfj-tt,-g. .y , j i i X if X ' - ' - 'r fx " fy i'-" f.'li'ii-9539? A , Q ly ' ll J X 1 2 W-,fs-g,5Q:t:'.!Y:,,---1 'Y .5:gE-3 gp'-, ll - S, i i t 4, 4, x c 1 .-1.,:1f9f2,g1g.gft f. - I f , Y 00. -A '- - ' ffi iggii . Wlllllllrns il " ,,V,. ,, Ci,.Qf-isle-Tx ijgfi, i i " ,. , l, f f A " f itsgg.. y 5, sf' . rf ' 1 4 f -f F, 2 ' fda .vt ,Lt f -IQ f 5' iw' 1 Viif i 7 . '12 ii t ctff.?etav as Q Qxiiflillrrt LQ' 1 fra, 'ffl A tmwvxim'l1Tll't V75 Diff Z? 4 it f X25 'crass in twfem' es iftlz i. WY! f 1, .,,,4i f dy' A It .Jay iv x-fkfgygsi'-.4 +2-1 H. I , Mitt -i,W,W ,.-fgfqf, Qs 4,55 f7fQi:Lt?s li Gooogoolcs Leao to the gg? fwii,-ju' FL- Ciba 1.6185 1 ijt' A XE-fills! MEL 4,' Kggap!',2v kgs? ff 7375-lf. 1 ff' L. J ' b I 3 l. e 'UL 'ff f ' xk, H 1 OW of UCCCB2 it it ' s- J - f J 969555. , -pl - 3 , WMM.,---Nil 1 nf ' ver the za of Rafe ff 'ff' .- S Qt' inlaffllma mlnw 1.6612 E1 .,.4 .-,na .4.., .. . . . -- , 1. One Hundred Free MN N X I 1 XXX ,g l W' WW N 1 XX Bgzlrile, Abiwhg EW ?f'vV1-'5 4' 'Le' Q e ,O J If In t I I n ' WWA VME :Nmap D 5 5 9 9 1 V I ,QPBAAQQQ I A 9: In ',0 .IQ wifdbennw Q at II amz. may av +1 Tp JQZTQEZIDM 0 ' I-WAWAW - if :W . xg fl, 9 I xwmjfggmm 9 CGW! Ng?-v 4 a i, EG M F i i 'IN Books WP-Wuxi 721' P19 re qnd for c'ofi'f.! Mm re M?S"'Nf-4. fd! S .4 One H14 L ' Ociks ovei i H-fha GCQS fn Q I gg A X 30215 ZIZIXI :xrzrsi S Q 3 'Q 35 ff -I LIGHT r 3 .. F, gms ' lif 's IVA? Cb 0- :x::x::x::x::x::I::r: YTCDWISQG H 1, and H ZBJSUY mired Seven N , 7 Z , NG 2 Q 7' . A XX N X iff' . X Nvf I f X X , Ak v""1m ZX "-'Q my! f '5q,ff'5l,, " ?.ggbJ" X My 6HdAW'!'9A'X'j Fm fmfiegr aww, ffki dasxgmrrg of L:ook.pKoJLs25 by 'Um Semor Lnqlisb Ldemiwc clawscs of 'Uvv Ncrihcasi H: h Scbsol o Kcmsos Cniq, Mo. has been am dwiincfwc fzaiurz Lmdcvi Q dnccisons of f.,D.DY1iHnp5. D+cf.Dhc1Up::'.s reasons for 'This mnovwlmn mer- to ccvrelfrlc mi wdb !eie'r:,dm-Q, cmd ic develop fha' pupxfs. iolcwi m dgmqn, noi snmpiq 'Zo cuHivaiQ ex love for 'Ure bemfhful, buf io cmmblc bm: io use 'Uris crea- ixve "Iakc1v'i mdufrimaflu wx 'Uwe making of po:-'levi-, qllvgyfyixovyg fav books, and vahous Hand: of Qlfi ccnds as well cw bookplcvlcs, One HlLHdT6d Eight f f X F OREIGN LANGUAGES Row 2-R. Walker,,Newton KSJ M, V'alker CT. SJ, lvliss Hofacker, Cunningham, Bender QS. RJ Row 1-Hopkins, Richardson, Hutton QV. P. PJ, Jennings QPJ, Snipes CTD, Robinson CTJ Tuccillo QS.j.. Absentee-Eckels fV.P.J . LES PENSEURS ' Le Circle Francais, Les Pen' ff seurs, etait fonde au mois de septembre en 1914. Le but de cette Societe est d'oiTrir aux ,gg membres un moyen d'augmenf ter leur connaissance de la langue francaise. Puis, les mem' bres arrivent a connaitre plus intimement les grands chefsfd'euvre de la litterature fran' caise, l'architecture de ce beau pays, le car' actere du peuple francais, les moeurs, et l'imf portance de la France, de saccivilisation, de la langue francaise, non seulement au point de Vue de la diplomatie, mais aussi de l'art, de la science et de l'industrie. THE NORTHEAST LATIN CLUB The Northeast Latin Club was organized in 1927 by a group of students interested in the language, literature, and civilization of the ancient Romans. The club has had two ad' Visors: Miss Murdock who inspired its organif zation and served for three years, and Miss Miller who took her place in 1930. The motto of the club is "Per ampliora ad altiorau-"Through wider experiences to higher planes." The color is royal purple, and the floral emblem is the laurel wreath. ROW 2L.EmmZ, Brodie fV.P.l, Miss Miller, Cheshire iS.l, lhrig. IWB , fljy, D bsrgn fP.J, Denney, Kalinich, .Vance QS. PJ, I-lcstcr fV.P. SJ. iivgemccsjlrgrgiznpcyrt QREJ, Ceiss fT.j, XVorkman, Wright. One Hundred Nine GN FOREIGN LANGUAGES A . f f Vyowywafmwff 1 Row 2-Zumwalt, Rawling, Nordvedt, Miss Taylor, Manlovc, Shoemaker Row 1-Marshall QS. TJ, Brubaker fV.P.J, Mills QP. SJ, Emerson, Logsdon QT. PJ, Nicewander, Evans. Absentces-Hibbs, Whitmire, Murry, Pietre, Skause. p LA SOCIEDAD CASTELLANA La Sociedad Castellana fue organizada en ele ano 1914 conla Senora Bell ' como consejera. "El trahajo lo venceitodon fue escogido para el lema, y la flor es el tulysan rojo. Los miembros tienen que pagar rnultas si hablan 3 Q" ingles durante las reuniones. Cuando hacen los negocios del club y 'cuando MIM Qjdghc ,i.'T' . .I I' i toman parte en el programa tienen que emplear el espanol todo el tiempo. De este modo pueden obtener mas practica en el uso de la lengua. GERMAN German was taught in Northeast for the first time lastnyear. We now have three classes in the language, one in High School and two in New Plan. We hope in the future to be able to offer a complete course, both in High School and New Plan. A One Hundred Ten ,v,, Math matics nd Scie ce A 4. . v v L k , 2 gf' 1' g,fQ1.?f:g ,Q , l 'F IZ , 7 , K. ' . ' ifwgizf- f e11ff,f5'zew K f 11 4" ,fm Q'-vi' igym :ml Q' gww We-rv' R 1211 Pj PJQLLW, fff,f'7"f' ' g '. ' 2 -J . V. 5' 1 ORGANIZATIONS 1. ii. ir I 1 I 1 I , . 1 I I I all Ame I I ' W Row 3-Austin,,Jenkins, Bredberg fT.J, Rollins fV.P.j, Retonde, Dohl, H. Taylor, N. Taylor fSgt.D. it , Row 2-M. Moore, McLennan, Milam, Whitaker, Mr. White, M. Moore, Numbers, Darr. -gg Nj' Row 1-Gilbert, Carter QSJ, Heaton, Wyatt QLD, Reed CRJ, D. J. Moore QPJ, Thomas, Browning. ,fi ' Absentees-Johnson, McNeven, Springer, Stone. Qi' ,gi NORTHEAST MATHEMATICS CLUB ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT Qi! if lil The Northeast Mathematics This is the first group of engineers to graduf lil ii Club WHS Organized in 1916 in ate from Northeast Hi h School En ineerin .lg A order to promote more interest . b- h. h gb d. d . gl N g H in mathematics. The geometrical 15 a Su Ject W IC may C Stu 16 m me ew hgure of the Pythagonean the- Plan- Ii-I orem is the club's emblem. Last 'E Q April the club had a mathef I I matics exhibit. The present members hope that 551 wi their successors will uphold the high standard lil A that the originators have set. Prof. Roberr ,,, 5' ii ll White is the advisor. J, ,V il 'ir ' .I , . ii ls 511, .iz ie 1. ll M it iv i l' M Ui, I .i I E1 flli v 1 I ii 3! ,ir .I 4: if I R I . I. , 1 I I I Row 3-Closson, Whalen, Cousins, Stevenin. Nicholas, Sparks ' Row 2-Eaton, Padgett, Bleistein, Barber, Toyne. Row 1-Mr. Smith, Niningcr, Altergott, Harbison, Dearing. One Hundred Twelve MATHEMATICS EXHIBIT The Mathematics Club staged its annual exhibit the first week in April. The drawings, demonstrations, and models shown were the work of students of mathef matics. The committees in charge of the exhibit and publicity were chosen from the members of the club. The exhibit committee was Roy Bredberg, chairman, Marilou Johnston, and Mary Milan, lay members, the publicity committee was Robert Reed, chairman, Helen Heaton, and Roberta McLennan, lay members. Subfcommittees were appointed from Mr. White's classes, and pupils from Mr. Smith's, Miss Pile's, and Miss Packard's classes aided the committees in the presentation of the exhibit. The newest features were as follows: Mr. White's exhibition of 'lCne Million", the novel border design of the Mathematics Club emblem made by Harold Taylor, and the contest for all visitors. This contest was to guess the number of triangles in a large hexagon. The winner, Dwight Emerson, was given a Chinese JigfSaw Puzzle. The President of the Club, Dorothy Jane Moore, and the advisor, Mr. White, feel that the exhibit was an unusual success. Following Mr. Chapin's suggestion, the main exhibits were repeated for Open House the latter part of April. Many complimentary comments were heard from both teachers and parents. One Hundred Tlzirtcen n , , 1 I L , . , 1 CLUBS ' Row 3-O'Laughlin, Douglas, Brooks QTJ, Turner, Engleman, Sparks. Row 2-Smith IT. V.P.l, Banks, Kerr, Eells, Lutz QSJ. Row 1-Ginsberg QSJ, Mr. Pinkney, Herrington, Friez KPJ, Frantz QV.P. PJ, Lord Absentees-Larson, Fisher, Wright, Heillman. THE MILLIKAN CLUB The Millikan Club of Northeast High School was organized under the supervision of Mr. Pinkney of the Physics department. The club is composed of students, greatly interested in the field of science, in both Chem- istry and Physics departments. Through experiments. lectures, and trips. there has been brought about a clearer under' standing of the principles of science involved in every day discussion. HYCEIA CLUB The Hygeia Club was organized in 1928 for the purpose of promoting good mental, moral, and physical health habits. The club does not limit its membership to members of the Physiology Classes, but welcomes any girl who is interested in health projects. The mem' bers study particularly the nature of plays and games that are valuable in health training. The Hygeia Club holds as pm-any outfoffdoor meetings as possible. Thai advisor is Miss McElwain. N . ' +57 f, :ali Row 4-Harter. Peace, Tarwater. Sequist, Roberts, Press. Row 3--Eichenberg, Hammer, Eagles fV.P.J, Shatto, Friechtl, Conrad. Row 2-Pellet Schneider, Van Norman, Nicholas ISJ, Hvatt fS.J, Hiate, Miller, Jonacaro, Ganzer. Row 1-Rishell QSJ, Bowen, Herron, Phillips QPJ, Miss McElu'ain, Caldarello 15.1, Cummings, Stemplemcn. Absentees-Marshall , Williams , Anderson . One Hundred Fourteen COMMERCE , ., 2 q Row 2-Peery, Munson, fRJ Ladd, KSJ Magill, Hedlund, QTJ Rubin, Maddox, Mauzev Row 1-Stevens QP. V.P.J, Mr. Coleman, Blasco CPJ, Hall fV.P.J, Winters fV.P.J, liolb KRJ. Absentees-Stearns Moriarity. NORTHEAST COMMERCIAL CLUB The Northeast Commercial Club was organized March 19, 1922, for the purf pose of promoting interest in commercial work, to have programs consisting of busif ness talks and readings, and also to look forward to identifying its members with some form of business. The club's motto is: "Efficiency Wins." The colors are gold and silver, which represent our two principal coins. Mr. Coleman is the advisor. BOCKKEEPING It is the purpose of the Bookkeeping Department to teach the first and second year students the mechanics of the accounting world. In a twofyear course the averf age student succeeds in completing five sofcalled practice sets along with numerous exercises. A superior student will sometimes complete the maximum number of the sets-that is, seven. A system of banking is conducted by a group of select students, who act as cashiers for the others when their work requires such. ., From the bookkeeping classes two girls are selected to assist in taking care of the school savings. Qccasionally when assistance is needed, Mr. Coleman, the bookkeeping teacher, will have some student help in keeping the books of the school. One Hundred Fifteen CUIVIMERCE TYPEWRITING DEPARTMENT The Typewriting Department, under the supervision of Miss Winnifred Weathf erman and Mr. Ered H. Green, has progressed very much this year. New ideas have been introduced through the Secretarial New Plan II, and accuracy has been stressed above speed. Advancement in accuracy and speed is determined by tests given weekly to all typewriting students. L There are two years of typing in high school courses. The first year students learn the keyboard, work on aceurancy and speed drills, and type letters. This year these first year typists have also done transcription work, that is, transcribe shortf hand notes into English and type. The second year classes learn to type all kinds of office forms, continue their transcription work and accuracy and speed drills. The New Plan typewriting 'class has learned the keyboard, typed letters, made carbon copies, addressed envelopes, transcribed, and worked extensively on accuracy. These girls vied for honors in the second year classes: Lillian Airgood, Sarah Hammer and Louise Holdtg third hour: Margaret Erizent, Irene Heinz, Nesa Miller, and Leona Young, sixth hour. Evelyn Bade lead the New Plan II class with Beatrice Hanline a close second. OFFICE TRAINING The office training course was established so as to enable pupils, who are eager to learn, to know more about business and the ethics of it. Qffice training is a halffyear subject and it is a very worthy one. Out of the semester, about three weeks is given to the study of filing. There are five ways to file, alphabetical, numerical, geographical, chronological, and by sub' ject. The pupils were drilled quite frequently, and the results were splendid. The majority of the pupils had increased both their accuracy and speed. Qffice training is a very beneficial course, and it has proved itself successful. One liimclrcd Sixtecr. a U 'Y .1 - -.1 D x 4L7 Q U Q U 1 N J 1 1 u fl 0 U' QD. ' 7 nj Lk , Q K. :KDN ,. N O e fy 1 v -X cw O lbw ,f war: Y' R' i ine Arts if wk' lw gkffiif ? 33f.l' : X El u w "' Jr - 1 gfgiiqts ' v I r V 5- Ppf ,mm .IJ 'is xl , UBL? . A OBOE Verl Burlington Gerald Bridgwater FLUTE Ethel Hester Mary Phelps Conmor Fields BASSOON y Morris Harris Chas. H. Roof Eb CLARIN ET lack Rapaport Albert Curry Bb CLARINET Mary Lois Pillow Wm. Kuntz Robert Poindexter Astor Leavitt Robert Goodwillie Kenneth Forrest Leslie White John Postel Dean McKenzie Norman Smith Eugene H. Smith Leonard Fordyce Jack Keehart Robert Stiner BAND MR. FRENCH, Advisor Roy Good Kenneth Simms Lucille Hunter Louise Irene Eifert Robert Temporfsky Howard M. Harris Robert Burger Chas. Fago Forrest Brizendine Donald Neely Mercedes Carpenter Thelma Jenkins Dorothy Owen Alyce Gray Banks Theora Pichnor Earl Brown Arthur Latta Wallace Austin Kenneth Mulkeam Francis Sheltor Jack Wilson TROMBONE Robert Harman Lorraine Firkins Billy Patten Helen Thompson Freda Metheny Douglas Gibson Leonard Gray Frank Bennett Don Rishel One Hundred Eighteen Eugene Pulhamous Bulah Cooksey Howard Todd Eugene Richardson BARITONE John Garner Harlan Laniar Alvin Allen Homan Howard Albert Leskera Bass Frank Cross Wm. Waldron John Tuokey Warren McGuire Gerald Deator Robert Don TYM PAN1 Elizabeth Vance DRuMs Fred Roth George Baker Sam Bellanti Garland Parker Robert Shouse Clyde Hays , ep fy 3 I Al JJ 4'-W, , ' , in . A-" . -HA He- f A I 1 MQW X I v'fw""" ORCHESTRA I-' ' MR. FRE N CH, Advisor 1sT VIOLIN Irma Church Mueriel Sontag Lynn Cooksey Anthony Bonsignore Elmer Rogers Sol Callas Frances Moore Norman Taylor Melba Wormington Noreen Donham Roy Martin ZND VIOLIN Frank Holcer QROJ Frank Cucchiara Everett Gibbs Roy Delbert Wallace Robb Larry Miller Evelyn Chrisman Mary Gleason Helen ldukowick Mildred Henley Mary De Maddalena Charley johnson VIOLAS R. G. Bowling Frances Martin One Hundred Nineteen BAss Xf71OL Willis Harville Qrville Miller CORNET Johnny Campbell Edward Forester TROMB ONE William Wallis A George Waldon BASSOON Morris Harris FLUTE Ethel Hester CELLO Herbert Clark DRUMS Anthony Merlino PIANO Peggy De Hardt Josephine Romeo MUSQ W. n 5 Row 6-Martin, Morrison, R utlcdge, Heaton, Chandler, Heggy, Ritter, Henry, Drew, Fiering, Yale, Farner, Pulley, Perry. Row 5-Purtle, Palmer, Grey, Harris, Melson, Grasseli, Magill, Williams, Cormack, Benny, Tarr, Higgins, Gorsach. Row 4-Laughlin, Woner, Stearns, Sheets. Jones, MUZZY, Wilkerson. Lake, Squier, Bronstretter, Bowen, Armstrong. Row 3-Borman, Gregory, King, Brown, Shreve, Engelke, Amelung, Bryan, Long, Hinkley, Pillow, Gillmore. Row 2-Mighell, O'Laughlin, Vvfhitaker, Coffman, Pellett, Mr. Chaffee, Harmon, Schneider, Johnson, Maddox, Folkert, Ry beck, Geer. Row 1--vmbert, Tarwater, Mayheld, Wainscott, Miranville, Aifeld, Craig, Perrigo, Turley, Pierro, West, Reece, aughn. TREBLE CLEF The Treble Clef has the same advantages as a class in voice culture or the regular chorus. i The club has sung for many occasions during the year, some -14 of which were: at the Union Station, and at Melrose Methof llist Church. They have formed an A Capella Chorus with the Boys' Glee Club. They also have several representatives in the Music Conf test. For ten consecutive years and other years following the Treble Clef with the Boys' Glee Club have won the Music Contest. BOYS' CLEE CLUB The Bovs' Glee Club has the same M advantages as a class in voice culf gi! ture or the regular chorus. X I The club has sung at many oc' g H casions this year. A few of them il are: at Melrose Methodist Church I at Christmas time, at the Vetreans' Hospital and in the school's Christf mas Assemble. They have organ' ized an A Capella Chorus with the Treble Clef. They have several representatives in the Music Contest. For ten consecutive years and other years following the Boys, Glee Club with the Treble Clef have won the Music Contest. ' Row 3-Lyon, Hillebrandt, Famblyn, Hickman, Sluckey, Stevenson, St. Louis. Row 2YMarshall, Dooley, Morton, Mr. Chaffee, Bredeholf, Roseborough, Allrea, Wright. Row 1-D. Hickman. Price, Blasco, Tyson, Brady, Shamrcll, Vosburgh, Gibson. Absentees-Zanders , Tosspon , Brown . One Hundred Twenty 1 5 o - MUSIC CONTEST a The annual music contest was held in the school auditorium, April 21, 1933. if lliii 3. tai The winners were: Vincent Wright, tenor, Cpal Coffman, alto, Charles, Zander, baritone, Gertrude Wilkerson, contraltog Pat Shamrell, bass, Mildred Miranville soprano. The contestants were: .Vincent Wright, james Papadakos, Myron Rooks Darl Hickman, Jean Harmon, Cpal Coffman, Elanore Engelke, Geneva Woner, Elanor Starcke, Mildred Mayfield, Juanita Palmer, Rolan Marshall, Earl Price, Charles Zanders, Robert Brady, Dorothy Hinkley, Maxine Yale, Gertrude Wilkerson, Louise Fiering, Vera Laughlin, Mary Louise Purtle, Lois Hambel, Virginia Martin, Stanley Tyson, Pat Shamrell, Marion Rydebeck, Mildred Moranville and Vera Gregory. 7 3 NATIONAL ART EXHIBIT The Scholastic Magazine of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, sponsors an annual art conf test for all art students of high school age. The Northeast Art Department sent fifteen pieces to Pittsburgh to be judged. Three of the fifteen were accepted and hung in the exhibit which is circulated for a year among the cities of the United States. Pieces accepted last year were made by the following students: Jean Peters, Myra Wildish, Arthur Bennett and Madalyn Small. In the contest this year Jane Lee wins an Honorable Mention for a designed and tooled leather portfolio. The prize is five dollars in leather merchandise. The other two pieces accepted are textiles designed and blockfprinted in color, made by Dorothy Belle Keidel and Dean Buchanan. Dorothy Belle's design is a Japanese dragon and wave pattern printed in four colors on Japanese crepe. Dean's design is a modernistic interpretation of a flower box in two colors on pink silk. One Hundred Twentyfone ART Row 3-Tindall, E. Blanar, Kean, B. Blanar, Honke, Trost, Atwell, Messina. Row 2-Anderson fS.J, Livengood, Schick, Miss Newitt, Hunze, Harmon, Palmer. Row 1-Buchanan IPJ, O'Laughlin, Diels fT.J, Harris, Jewell QPJ, Edgecomb, fV.P.D, Sanders KSJ. THE NCRTHEAST ART CLUB N. A. C. was organized ten years ago for the purpose of developing a finer appreciation of art and of promising artistic ability among its members. This club has tried to help its school in every possible way. Stage settings was the special problem this year. There' are twentyftwo members. The club is looking forward to more successful years. Miss Newitt is the advisor. Nor'easter Art Committee--Chairman, Mary Sanders Blocks, jean Bender, Adelia Holland, Janice Anderson, Wilma Elsas, Darleen Trost, Eva Blanar. A as WILD FLOWER POSTERS Three posters on the preservation of wild flowers were sent to Washington, D. C., as Northeast's contribution to this annual event. These posters were designed and painted in two colors by Jean Bender, Iris Heillman and Pauline Stevenin. STATE EXHIBIT Three pieces of work done in black and white and water color were sent from the art departments of Kansas City High Schools to the statefwide exhibit at St. Louis. Two of the three pieces of work were made by Northeast art students: Dorothy Hinkley's "Madonna" was a black and white study in lithograph crayon, Iris Heillf man's charcoal surface design was a modernistic interpretation "Comets". One Hundred Twentyftwo Craft 1' "ff fm" 1 Za 4 nv ,- ,5 q.:. ,.,gzw: A , ly ,b s, 3 QQ. 4? 'US ,Q v4 " 7 vs Fi 1 :lf S l 1 - 1 W 1 ! A MANUAL ARTS wooDwoRK EXHIBIT The aim of the woodworking course is to give information and experiences which will interest the student in industrial life and enable him to do effectively the things that most boys and men are called upon to do, regardless of their vocation. It is taught to give experiences, capable of wide application, and to develop in him a habit of orderly procedure and systematic work, -which will be of value in any line of en' deavor. The woodworking instruction seeks specifically to set up the following fundaf mental habits, skills, and attitudes: 1. An interest in industry. 2. How to care for and use properly the things we buy. 3. An appreciation of good workmanship and design. - 4. A habit of orderly and methodical procedure in the performing of any task. 5 . An attitude of pride and interest in oneis ability to do things. 6. The ability to read a working drawing and express one's ideas accurately by means of such drawings. 7. Elementary skills in the use of the more common tools and machines. One Hundred Twentyffotw MANUAL ARTS woonwoiuc EXHIBIT , DRAFTING "Drafting is the language of industry." It is the object of the Drafting depart' ment to teach those students, who are interested in this course, the language of draft' ing, by which they can interpret and express themselves. Through the intensive study offered by the Drafting department, many students are receiving a firm foundation in mechanical and architectural drawing. Beauty in design, constructive imagination, industry, are but a few of a group of many traits, which are developed in this course of study. Under the supervision of Mr. Roedl, the Drafting department is progressing rapidly. l METAL SHOP The Metal Shop of Northeast High school presents to its students a complete two' year course, through all the necessary steps, providing them with a firm foundation upon which they can rapidly progress in this line of work. Welding, machine work, bench work, auot mechanics are but a few of a group of many valuable subjects that are taught in the metal department. Not only do the students enrolled in this course learn to operate the many machines in the shop, but they actually construct power machines such as lathes, drill presses, band saws, jig saws for home bench shops. Among the many objectives that are set by the Metal Shop, are to familiarize the student with industrial products, to develop his better traits and to cultivate his skill. Under the supervision of Mr. Roedl the metal shop is making great headway. Urn' llimdrcd Twcvttyffi' HUUSEHOLD ARTS oLoTH1NG DEPARTMENT The Clothing Department, under the able direction of Miss Martha Rouse, has done very good work this year. Miss Rouse has six classes of girls ranging from first year to third year students. This year, though silk and wool dresses were still ref quired, if the girls wished they could substitute cotton for either silk or wool. The first year classes made cotton dresses, jumpers, and blouses. The second year classes made wool, silk, and cotton dresses and suits. The third year students made the same kind of articles as the second year students. This year the annual sewing exhibit was held May 20 in the evening. There were about 200 exhibits of suits and dresses of many kinds of materials. Twentyftwo party and commencement dresses were made by graduating seniors. There were sixteen children exhibiting garments made by their big sisters. This exhibit showed what lovely as well as useful articles the girls made throughout the year. COOKING DEPARTMENT Cnc Hundred Twentyfsix Q I ' 1 ys thletlcs iff :'5"l-if 45 f ij A: '41 ' -4 L V , . A K 175 , Q 1 gi 1 I Lid 1 5 mf- ,Tse 1: , -'i",,3gggg E + 1 1 I i 1 1 il 'i il l v i l 1 i i v 1 , 1 i l f l l l lidl E l 4 3 T! .1 I 'Q ll ijt 5 1 l r , i 1 1 .v r i 14 ,, l 1 1 l 1 x no li 1 i S . l 4 . BOYS' ATHLETICS ATHLETIC CFFICIALS , iifif v 51aS1if3'SQ ig 'Xfffsff' f ' L ' T77 ' ' V ,J'T1'f'f.A-. f'f1tf,e.f:.sqag,ur595faLgf- 'T "wr r ' . Y 'T " " lf ' 'ff I trgg-l'vg3,,5,,l'gj! - '1 5 B5-t- I yay .fc.j'i.3g . P ' rim , , gtqr-.'5 Sz sf wi, 1 ,Zig L my rl: 4 r at - f, ' ff HW-2 A N at Qf?fssfa,:f'ztzf:if:.s+gL agua A-AL:.fx12 'Z11'.7'x.t5"..'j..lS-" pf . '- ATHLETICYSTAFF The school is veryproud of its coaching staff this year? being iiiepresented by such char' acter builders pas. Coach Reeves Peters and Coach Mount .E1'lDaVis. Mr. Peters has charge of basketball, and developed a team that reigns with First High as champions of. the Interscholastid, League. He is also inf charge of the track tealn which we hope will have a successfLJfl"!seasori'. Coach Davis has charge of football, and shares the job of taking care of the gym classes with Coach Peters. 'iii' T' To Mr. Pickens was given the job of balancf ing the budget, which he has so successfully done for several years. ' P "N" CLUB Although the "N" Club has no social func' tions or meetings, it stands high in the minds of the students as do other school clubs and societies. The qualifications for this club are first that the member has represented Northeast on one of its athletical teams and has been awarded a hrst team letter for his service, and second he has shown that he stands for good clean sports' manship on and oif of the playing field. We believe Northeast is well represented by this group of young sportsmen who shall long be remembered for their loyalty to the school by performing on their respective teams. HN" CLUB G , . ASIQEWI4-Bitncr, Cauert, Evans, Ditto, Digiovanni, Haynes. 'i-ix-ag w 3-Buford, Cox, Tuxson, Tones, Harman, V. Cox. ' w 2-Roolcs, Zook, Mills, Phelps, Jeans, Bredchcft, Juricak. ' Row 1-Coach Pctcrs, Thulin, Blasco, Carr, Hawthorne, Carson, Coach Davis. One Hundred Twcntyfeight BOYS? ATHLETICS CHEER LEADERS , ,. , ., fmfwfwmx Mills Brown Slagle SXV21iI1'1 Northeast was highly complimented upon its uniform cheering this year and much of our succes was due to the efforts of these boys. Although none of these students had ever had experience at cheer leading, before this year, they led the school yells with rhythmic motions that made it easy for the student body to follow. The positions of cheer leaders were won by these students at tryouts held in the school auditorium at the beginning of the year, The vacancies were open to any boy in school and the winners were chosen by a committee of faculty members and students. All of the cheerleaders were known about the school for their pep and enthusiasm and may Northeast always be as Well represented with yell leaders as it was in 1932 and 1933. STUDENT CAPTAINS ? 5? , . 54' T f , f - . llzlv lqll. Track: Colfg Tennis: FCHEEEII' Rnoks Sion-3 Clinard One Hundred 'Twenty vzjne BOYS' ATHLETICS NORTHEAST "BZ" FCCTBALL SQUAD Coach Davis had a difficult problem outlined for men back and the rest of the squad young and year with few letterf He produced a team that toward the end of the season worked its plays smoothly and effectively, this was proven by the way in which we gained much more yardage from scrimmage than did our opponents. In many of its games Northeast played football that would have been a compliment to any team in the league, and while not winning its share of games, it has uncovered some talent that may be used as the foundation for the building of a winning team in the next year. This team will long be remembered for its clean sportsmanship, and for having fought its hardest, and to the best of its ability in every contest. Harold Carson was chosen by his team mates to lead the Purple anbd White gridsters for the coming football season. Northeast Northeast Northeast Northeast Northeast Northeast Northeast Northeast RECORD OF NCRTHEAST'S '32 ECCTBALL TEAM Liberty Southwest Paseo ........... Manual Westport Central Rockhurst East ....... One Hundred Thirty ------38 .-----18 ------l2 -.----l2 -.---.32 ---.-.24 -----.18 BOYS' ATHLETIC '32f'33 FQQTBALL TEAM 'UD 0 , f 1 f, - g , x..,.. ' ' , .,x.,.,., W in m iaf? 'L 2 i:6T"1,2 'M ' ,V , ,if A '4 Q M ' 414-W5Q"v1f ilk?" gl -, I A K "V QW ,, .A,, ,Z 1,4 -f Q fui.??Z,-.1 ff Www V A.U,, -N244 iz 5,5 7,5 -. 4.. .,. , 15944 Mfg! , I ' 'f . 0 V I One liuvxdreri Tflirfjfone 9 , 'km 4 I f YUM: " S... Q5 BUYS? ATHLETMIS :Q 'ss BASKETBALL TEAM . X, g Row 2-Ditto, Bredehoeft, Harman. Jeans, Coach Pcfers. Row 1-Cauert, Rozgay, Tuxson, Capt.g Mills, Haynes. Northeast again had a very successful year at basketball. The first honor of the season was sharing of the Interscholastic League championship with East high and next the consolation championship of the state tournament at Columbia. Although the team was small in size, they more than made up for it in speed. The Viking basketeers were victorious in nine of their eleven engagements and they pulled through the stiff competition of the lnterscholastic League with only one defeat in six contests. At the beginning o fthe season it was thought that the Vikings would not be very strong on the court because of the size of the cagers and the lack of lettermen, but this idea was abandoned after our first outside contest which was with Rockhurst. A THE PLAYERS Robert Tuxson, Northeastfs captain and center, was the "spark plug" of the team and was known for his ability to hit the basket from anywhere on the court. He was chosen captain and center of the lnterscholastic League's all stars. Alfred Gauret was the smallest member of the team but could handle the ball in such a way as to puzzle his larger opponents. James Haynes, a forward, also quite small was known for his floor work, and his ability to score with either hand. ' Gene Bredehoft played the post position and was good at shooting overfhead shots which missed their marks very few times. He will be with us for two more years. Charles Mills held down the position of guard with much ease. Charley was given much credit for fighting the hardest when the going was the toughest. - Harold Ditto played forward and could always be counted on to come through in a pinch. He was speedy on his feet and handled the ball well with either hand. Albert Rozgoa, a sophomore, showed a lot of ability on the court and much will be expected of him in the next two years. "Al" worked well in the team's style of playing. Although Carl leans did not play but the last half of the season, he became well known for his accuracy of one hand shots. Carl will be eligible to play half of next season. Robert Harman was a reserve man that could be depended upon to do his share of playing when sent in. Robert could handle the ball well and was a good shot. One Hundred Tliirtyftwo ,XX, 1, XIXX X V f BOYS' ATHLETICS '55 BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS 5 .,,u . 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'ff 'ff -X f V ,VW ' , 1 ff , 1 W , f XAK2 f 2 f' f f ', J M' ' ' - z f ,f ' 4 : , ff ' 2' 2 W 2 '- " 'VMZZZVQZ d'2l,Wfw774f'?X? M-' f2!ffE2'J2iVW4 ' aff, ,,ff!,,,fX,, A 19,1 ' V , , , , 7 n,, ,Q,g5f -7 -fyfyfff f,1V-fX!ff.zV,fy,'4yXQ, ,AW-gy :yy-4 -, ,XG V , f- V -, ' ff f - V Cv .-,fha-fw --aww-,wv,w--,MV , V Wf ,z ,X f K, f ,V , f ' ' A Vw V- , f 6 " X ,' - ff Q ,' Vf ,, , 4 4' VV 'Z ,z'v":fX'f, ff, ,Z W:,"0,W'ffX'-V-, f .E Y Xf-X ' .7 fi? 'W X- ,Mia ', 1 Y fzygr M , Xa' f- ,Y V 9 f , ,fvfwnw X72 fffzwfdw. 3,4472-ffzff X WVMVW-af-f,,e M - ,, 4 -X ff f if-fzzfw , , ,, , M., A V , ,..,, , ,Q W, mu.-,4ff.,,,'f',..4"V , - Om: Hundred Thirtyfthvee ,-V,. ,1,,- ,- f - x-ZQiU"f I ST S 33 TRACK T Row 4-Rozgay, Bredehoft, Stolberg, Raggsdale, Juricak, Harman, Hayes, Partridge, Meyers, Shannon. Row 3-Haynes, Di Giovanni, Marchio, Gregg, Willis, Magloich, Sekco, Harville. Row 2-Sawyer, Cox, Carr, Johnson, A. jones, Turner, jeanes, Farris, Nulhearn, Schuffer. Row 1-Simmons, Bremer, Poindexter, Phelps, Cordry, Rooks, C. Jones, Davis, Evans, Danello, Fiendel. Northeast is facing the coming track season with a hopeful look toward the chamf pionship. The reason is there are eight lettermen back and a promising squad of new men. The lettermen are Captain Myron Rooks, who took second in the 880 yard dash in the city meet last year. Myron is also a good broad jumper. James Carr, a shot putter, won first in the city meet last season. Marvin Evans, a high hurdler. Velton Cox, a pole vaulter and a shot putter. Peter Di Givionni, a high jumper and broad jumper. Udell Phelps, a 440 yard dash man who has had two years of experience. Archie Jones, a sprinter, and Clarence Jones, also a dash man. The other men trying out for positions on the team are: Robert Poindexter, Anf drew Schaffer, Kenneth Mulhearn, Kenneth Sawyer, James Haynes, Robert Turner, Earl Farris, Carl Jeans, Clifford Simmons, Andrew Ianella, Clarence Rogsdale, Robert Turner and joe juriack P If a consistant dash man can be uncovered, Northeast will be hard to defeat. Robert Poindexter is the likely man for this position because of his showing in the Interfclass and Manual track meets. In the first dual meet of the season Northeast defeated Manual by a score of 81 to 10, Northeast winning all but two of the events. May 6, Northeast will go to Columbia for the state meet and the following Saturf day will compete in the city meet to be held at Southwest for the championship of the Interscholastic League. One Hundred Thirtyffour BOYS' ATHLETICS NORTHEAST'S TRACK RECCRD 100 Yard Dash--Henley .,,,,,,,.,,,, A ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 220 Yard Dash--Henley ...... 440 Yard Dash-Thomas .,,,.,.,.,,,,.,,,, 880 Yard Run--Thelan and Auld ....... High Hurdles-120 Yards--Uits ...... Low Hurdles-220 Yards-Uits ...... Shot Put-Thomas High Jump-Smith Broad Jump-Neole Pole Vault-Lancaster ....... Discus Throw--Ross Javelin Throw-Ross ............................................................ 440 Yard Relay-Henley, DeWass, Danials, McDanials ........ .880 Yard Relay--Henley, Thomas, Gedhart, Rhodes ....... 1 Mile Relay-Henley, Smith, Thomas, Rhodes ........................ ----.--115 2 Mile Relay-Thelan, Koonse, Tewandowski, Kirkpotanis ......... Medley Relay-Auld, McDaniels, Dorsett, Urrison ................ THE SCHEDULE FOR April 7--Northeast Apnril 14-Northeast April 21-Northeast April 28-Northeast May 6-Northeast May 13-Northeast VS VS VS VS. VS VS THE sEAsoN Manual East Paseo Central State Meet City Meet One Hundred Thirtyfjive --.10:0 ---21:8 .-.51:4 --------.2:03 3,110 .8 .--.-.---24:9 47' 1124" 1 341,11 6 , 21'11 ff I 1 ll I 152' 6 " 45:1 1:32 2f10 30:30 5f10 8:25 3:40 ,,,.,,,,r gif in N T x 1 , F. I rn. Y BOYS' ATHLETICS 'J' 4 . Owens Bolitho GOLF TEAM Northeast's outlook for the coming Inf terscholastic League Golf tournament is very bright. The players that will represent us this year are Captain Godfrey Stone, a two' year man, Paul Owens, Maurice States, also twofyear men, and James Bolitho, who is playing his Hrst season. Earl McCorrmick's the reserve golfer. Last year the team took fourth place with virtually the same players. The first round will be played Saturday, April 8, and the tournament will be conf tinued for six following Saturdays. TENNIS TEAM Northeast was represented by a successful tennis team this year. Placing a player in the final round of the singles tournament of the city meet. The members of the team Stone States were Captain Edward Clinard. Paul Owens. Fred Rau, Charles Petitt, and john Frank Robertson. Paul Owens reached the Hnal round of the tournament by defeating players from lvlanual, East, and Central. He was defeat- ed by Frank Miller, state high school singles champion. The members of the team won their posif tions by reaching the semiffiinal round of the school tournament, which was open to every boy in the school that was eligible for competition in the Interscholastic League. The high school tournament was held at the Rockhill tennis club about the middle of October. All the members of this year's team will be eligible for competition next season, ex' cept Edward Clinard, who graduated in the middle of the year. Robertson Rau Petitt Owens One Hundred Thirtyfsix 6 WW Girl 9 thletics r PW 4 3g,1:,-T f, ,L-' ' fm Jeff? v L 4+ M' 0 2,23 ,Q Y 4.4,,,x, 451 :iff fig Tj, ,A fi xx. , kg , 51W ffwrf-, , ,, iggsfnfg' , FF. ru. ,W V, fa if g , . ii L , GIRLS' ATHLETICS ATHLETIC oFF1oERs Miss Stewart Miss Bland As another school year comes to a close, the Girls' Physical Educatiton Departf ment feel that they have been successful in the various athletic events in which they have taken part. This great sense of satisfaction comes from the splendid teaching on the part of Miss Stewart and Miss Bland, and also from the fine coaching of the managers. , Miss Stewart had charge of baseball, volley ball, and dancing. Miss Bland had charge of basketball, hockey, swimming and tennis. , Row 2-Markus, Carpenter, McHenry, Ritter. Row 1-Haclccr, Marchio, Wilcher, Hutton. One Hundred Thirtyfeight GIRLS, ATHLETICS SENIOR Row 3-Ritter, McLarnen, Freyerrnuth, McHenry, Wachtel, Harmon, Markus, Hutton. HOCKEY TEAM Row 2-Powell, Wilcher, Shawhan, Roberts, Anderson, Cook, Carpenter. Row 1-Peace, Marchio, Bade, Hacker, Capt.g Eichenberg, Chinn, Rydbeck. Row 3-Meyer, Sconce, Preston, Vaughn, Pilgrim, Luther, Lake. JUNIOR Row 2-Martin, Israel, Geer, Rosewall, Saint, Stevenin. HUCKEY TEAM Row 1-Merlino, Ruby, Beehe, Brown, Capt.g Gorman, Nicolai. Absentees-Maxwell, Ramel. Yi I ffiff W ,V , Row 3-Vwfright, McMahon, Roberts, Houser, McDonnell, Ferrell, Tipton. SOPHOMCURE Row 2+St. john, Love, Nicolzii, Costc, Vtfilliams, Church. HOC KEY TEAM Row l-Tour, NVorrcll, Markus, McLarnen, Capt., Duett, Nehlctte, Bryan. Ahscntccs-Cromwell, Larsen. One Hundred Tl1iTtyf'nine GIRLS? ATHLETICS SENIOR Row 3kRitter, DeMarea, Hammer, McHenry, Wachtel, Preston, Renault, Harmon, Hutton, Markus VOLLEY BALL Row 2+Todd, Wilcher, Shawhan, Roberts, Anderson, Cook, VanNorrnan, Hargis. TEAM Row 1QMerlino, Peace, Marchio, Hacker, Saint, Eichenberg, Chinn, Rydbeck, Carpenter. ,, .AW JUNIOR Row 3-Meyer, Clark, Vaughn, Pilgrim, Luther, Heillman, Lake. VOLLEY BALL Row 2-M. Geer, Stout, H. Geer, Ward, Gregg, Mauzey, Duett. TEAM Row I-Webb, Ruby, Beebe, Rosewell, Gorman, Martin, Nicolai. SCPHOMORE Row 3-Auet, Pilgrim, Wright, Roberts, House, McDonnell, Markus, Charlton. VOLLEY BALL Row 2-McGlynn, Nicolai, St. john, Kalinich, Ferrell, Dixson Willeaue, Washam. TEAM Row 1-Stokes, McLarnen, Love, Peace, Bodeu, Lamer, Nebletto, Schafer, Vance. One Hundred Forty Z GIRLS' ATHLETICS FIELD Hooxsv Field Hockey, being an outdoor sport, is the first to be participated in by the girls' physical education department. This game originated in England, and is played on a regulation hockey field. Eleven players make up a team, and two teams constitute a squad. Eine teamfwork and good sportsmanship were displayed by the teams this year, making the games more exciting. The Juniors were the undefeated champions this year. The all star team selected by the hockey manager, captain, and physical educaf tion director are as follows: First team-Jennie Markus, Mary K. Ritter, Elorine Wachtel, Nellie Wilcher, Bernadine Beebe, Evelyn Bade, Annie Merlino, Margaret Luther, Marjorie Nicolai, Jean Saint, Alice Preston. Second team-Pearl Ruby, Lois Cromwell, Hattie Mae Greer, Virginia Carpenf ter, Elvira Marchio, Etta Markus, Dorothy Nicolai, Susie Bell Martin, Gloria Vaughn, Pauline Stevens, Mildred Hacker. Honorable mentioned4Aileen Maxwell, Viola McLarnan, Madge Brown, Milf dred Chinn, Anna Duett. - VOLLEY BALL Volley ball was one of the most likable sports this year in the Girls' Athletic Def partment. All the girls seemed so 'enthusiastic about trying out for the teams, and there was some real competition this year. This season, the Juniors came out victorious, leaving second place to the Seniors, and the third to Sophomores. The Sophomores left us some very promising hopes for next year, by the way in which they played and their fine sportsmanship. Rosalie Bodeuheimer was captain of the Sophomore squad, Rowa Rosewall cap' tained the Juniors and Jean Saint, the Seniors. Virginia Carpenter was student man' ager. One Hundred Fortyfone i K GIRLS, ATHLETICS BASKET BALL The 1933 basket ball season opened with enthusiastic response from the girls of the physical education department. Fifty Seniors, fifty Juniors, and one hundred ,fifty Sophomores participated in a Round Robin Tournament. 12 Seniors, 16 Juniors, and 16 Sophomores were selected from each group to uphold the honors of their class in an interfclass tournament. A Splendid teamwork and clean sportsmanship were displayed by all the girls durf ing the entire season. HIKING The girls who hike for their points adhere to the following rules: 1. Hikes shall be taken at a known distance of five or ten miles. 2. Only one tenfmile hike or two fivefmile hikes can be taken in one day-and more than twenty miles can be taken in seven consecutive days. 3. Hikes must be taken within a reasonable length of time. No picnics or long delays allowed. 4. At least one Olympic girl must be a member of each hiking group. 5. The report made for each hike by the associated leader of each hike contain the following data: a. Date of report, date of hike. b. Place, distance, time, time taken out for rest, total time. c. Name and class fSenior, Junior, Sophomorej. d. Report signed by hike leader. One flundred Fortyftuwo 1 , f ll 11" DK. , Ji ,Q X K V wa, . -, 7 X , , W HN i M -W , f 6,m..p:ff - f , X' 'W - X X ' f X . r Q' 5 ' , Vf gf-sf' V ,W , fm sf - , 35 f, ., f A A, A ' f f ' , ' MSM A f ' 1 , 5 V V-QWVZ2' . a f W,.,if,Qj"Qw. fz f X f :V ' A V' ' , , ww-1 f U W O My f f , f MQ V 7 V Q V , ,W ,, ,, ,,,, , . , Z ,, , 3 V ,.5,, , f . . 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Vfr -V41. 4, .. - Vs, V 1 Refs f w V f f J I Q, ,swf ,4-Aff, 5 My v V g 4235, Qfsfgf VO? f.,f 2, , ,iw V' X QM, V fm"f, ,fy 'NY . 4 9,3 12 , - f W A 1 'T , Q A N ' , X ' Vs! if , "p A . "N ff.. 4 4- , E!,,,sfs,Ww . ,X 5,5 S. ,,y.,,, . If ? , , 7,5 ,K ,W 1 , X .. xy ,X 5 A ,. ,M ,X f ,fl 5 9 1 f iff , ' 4 A al 56,25 f Z1 f 1 ,Ziff ' "W , 'iff ff xv' Xi 5 QV SENIOR BASKET BALL Row 2-DeMarea, Preston, Roberts, Anderson, J. Markus. Row 1--Merlino, Ritter, McHenry, Carpenter, Chinn. Absentees-Wachtel, Marchio. A Row 3 Elam, Bodenhamer, Nicolai BALL Row Zilvlartin. Beelre, Rosewall, Geer, Dueit. Row 1-Ward, Vaughn, H. Geer. Luther, Pilgrim. 5 , , 5, ,, " 5 fl.: i Y 3 7,5 , ff We 4 ,qff V ' V, .f ,Win we Av f , 1 A Z ,V ff if 4 ,VM . ff .. ,, 1. ,, ffl' il M xi fi , , f My 'f 3 I f Q ? X 2 f fi f 4 if f fl fl V 5 , ' if ' f"'fq 'V , 2, f Q , , - 1 ,, uf W fi, ff ,,f , , ' " 0 10' 4 , 4 ffwv , '! " " ,f ef' wwf' ' ' f' I V Pawn W' .4-Q... f. f A fu ,f ,ff . f VV 4 SOPHOMORE BASKET BALL X. '-4 ,..- - fy! wfff , rw! Row ' Wri ht Ferrell McDonnell Houser Lvnn Hopkins. ' 5- g , , , , , , . Row 2iAult Vance, McGlynn, Pilgrim, Love, Xlfilliams. Row l-Neblette, Charleton, E. Markus, NVorrell, Bredehoeft. One Hundred Fortgnftlwee I I I I I I I II III If II III III I II III I I I I I I III ,I fy, III III III I, II II If II I II II: ,I -I I. I I III I I II I II , I I 'I I I 'I I I I I I, I I I I IM ,I I I ,, I III III ,Ii II, II II. IIII , , III III ,QI I I II, I EI. II I I I I I I I II ,I I I I III I I I I W , I I I I, I I . II I III' HI! II l I, an I I ,I .I, I GIRLS' ATHLETICS Row 3-Stevenin, Heillman, Roberts, Shawhan, McHenry, Ward, Pilgrim, Ritter. Row 2-Hill, Stout, Hacker, Wilcher, Anderson, Markus, Hammer, Carpenter, Marchio. Row 1-Young, Meyer, Munson, Numbers, Housh, Luther, LeMire, Chinn. Absentees-Payne, Bade, Northrup, Starke, Frantz, Goings. STATE LETTER The state letter is awarded to the allfaround girls in Physical Education by the state department of Physical Education. Health, with absence of physical defects, sportsmanship, scholarship averf agej, superior posture is required of all aspirants. A total of 1000 points is necessary for the letter, 400 awarded for the requiref ments, and the remainder is earned in athletics, swimming, service, hiking, dramatics, and dancing. The letter is bordered with red chenile M. Another letter, the superfstate letter, is awarded by the state department to the outstanding girls who earn 1500 points. Fine health, excellent posture, no physical defects, superior scholarship for two years, with no inferior grades, 100 yards swim, and unpaid service, are required of all. The other points are earned on the same basis as the State Letter. The letter is a gold chenile One Hundred Fortyffour Q . ..,..i....,L - , GIRLS' ATHLETICS Row 4-Beebe, Landau, Ruby, Noggle, Ferrell, Vaughn, Wahl, Rosewall Hiel Bade Row 3-Rodahaffer, Shapiro, G. McLarnen, Meyer, Luther, Warren, Tipton, Love, Redpath, Schafer. Row 2-Charlton, Gorman, Washam, Hyatt, H. Ceer, Wright, Nicolai, Church, Beyer, McLarnen. - Row 1-LeMire, Roberts, Wilcher, Carpenter, Hacker, Anderson, McHenry, Saint, Nicolai. AbsenteesWNorthrup, Starcke, Frantz, Elsas, Bender, Hutton, Keidel, Stevens, Barber, Blanar, Grinham, Lapetina Payne atson. INTERfCLASS SWIMMING MEET Much interest was aroused by the girls' annual swimming meet. The Seniors took first place and the Juniors took second place. The summary of the meet is as follows: First Side Stroke ....... ....... . Whinnery Breast Stroke ...... ....... W hinnery Back Crawl Free Style fone lengthj ....... ...... Free Style ftwo lengthsj ..... ...... Plain Diving ..................... .,.... .......Spotts -Merlino .Nicolai .Dreyer Fancy Diving ......... ....... D reyer Underwater .............. Plunge for distance ...... ....... Ketner Spotts 45' Back stroke for form ...... ....... U hlig Relay ........................... ------ ,Dreyer Merlino Uhlig Ketner The five highest individual scores were Alberta Dreyer, Frances Merlino, Mildred Ketner, Carol Whinnery and Louise Spotts, respectively. Second Ketner Ketner Landau Vaughn Dreyer Merlino Merlino Hacker Grant 402 Landau Hacker Nicolai Hutton Nordvedt One Hundred Fortyffive Third Landau Hacker Hacker Nordvedt Vaughn Vaughn Elam Anderson Bade fi 1 V E E r V 1, l ri f i i i, l A i 1. V l if ll l gl 1 fa ii !. 'r i 1 fr H H 1 l i l i l I r ,, ,, D I i l k j i 7 GIRLS ATHLETICS 1 n-1-1 -sf-.. ., .. , N 1 . Y Row 3-Duett, E. Markus, Houser, Wachtel, Preston, Anderson, DeMarea, Pilgrim, Dixson. Row 2-Ritter, Diegleman, Wilcher, Hammer, Dockerhart, Stout, Cook, Stevenin. Row 1-Borden, Dreschler, McClynn, J. Markus, Marchio, Martin, Chinn, Nicolai. CLYMPIC CLUB The Northeast Olympic Club is an organ' ization for girls from the physical education department. The club was organized in 1919f192O. The object of this organization is to promote good sportsmanship. The Northeast Seal Club was organized in 1927. The ob- ject of this club is to promote health, physical development, After a girl has received twentyffive athf A' A and go aCq.u1re.greater perfect' r tion in swimming and diving letic oints, and her grades reach the stand' , . . ard sit by the school, she may become a MISS Vera Bland is the advisor' member of the club. After the business transaction the rest of the meeting is spent in playing games of high organization. Miss Stewart is the advisor. SEAL CLUB Row 3fBeebe, Luther, Vaughn, Peterson, Church. Row 2-johnson, Elam, Miss Bland, Saint, C. Mclzarnen, Love. Row 1-Rosexvall, Hacker. Carpenter, Charlton, V. McLarnen, Ferrell. Absentees-Neblette, Wirthman, Duardi, Lapetina. One Hundred Fortyfsix Q U GIRLS' ATHLETICS l DANCING In review of the girls' physical education program for year, dancing plays an important part. It develops poise and grace both mentally and physically. Much interest is displayed in the dance for the R. 0. T. C. circus. Miss Stewart selects and prepares the appropriate dances. Dancing is taught in the class periods during certain days of the week. In addif tion to a change in program it also furnishes a different sort of exercise from which much benefit is derived. BASEBALL Baseball, a spring sport, closes the girls' athletic season. This sport gets under way in the spring when particular interest is found in playing outfoffdoors. All games are governed by indoor baseball rules. Most of the girls seem to understand baseball more because of its popularity on the summer playground, therefore they find much keener interests in it. A baseball tournament closes the sports for the year. TENNIS Tennis is taught in all the physical education classes during the spring season. The season is culminated by an elimination tournament. Points are given for the "Runner ups" in both the championship and consolation brackets. ' One Hundred Fortyfseven GIRLS? ATHLETICS Po1NT SYSTEM Events for which points are given: Hockey ,.,,,,., ...... ..... 1 0 points Basketball ............................................. i .......... ..... 1 0 points junior Life Saving Qpassing or requalj ....... ..... 1 0 points Senior Life Saving fpassing or requalj ....... ..... 1 0 points junior and Senior Gym, each .................... ..... 1 0 points State Letter ................................. ..... 1 0 points Super State Letter .................... ..... 1 0 points Athletic Editor for Annual ...... ..... 1 0 points Sport Manager 1. Major ....................................................,.............................. ..... 1 0 points 2. Minor .............................. , ..... ......................... A .......................... - - 5 points Grade of in physical education for two consecutive semesters ....... ,.... 1 0 points Volley Ball ......................................................................................... ..... 5 points Baseball ...............r................................................................ ..... 10 points Dancing in school program or in R. C. T. C. Circus .................................... 10 points Participation in class tournaments in which a squad is selected to take part in innerfclass tournaments ........................................................................ 5 points Tennis Tournaments Semiffinals Consolation Bracket -. ......... 5 points Championship Bracket .... 5 points Captain of class team ..... ....... - -- 5 points Place in swimming meet ....... 5 points Place in track meet .............................. ...... 5 points Hiking 50 miles ..,.................................... ,..... 1 0 points fAccording to hiking rulesj Correction of physical defaults ............... 5 points "E" Posture ................................... ...... 1 0 points Tumbling ............. 5 points AWARDS Athletic Association Pin ..... .................... ,,,... 5 0 points Little "N" ....................... ...... 7 5 points Big "Nw ...... 100 points Felt Seal ............................................. ...... 1 25 points Permitted to buy purple blanket ..............................,..,.................................... 200 points For the first sport in which a pupil participates, she is given her numerals. For each sport thereafter, a chevron. The captains are given a star and managers a shield. One Hundred Fortyfeiglat ilitar ' ' 1? il 1 'N 1 .yf,,,.fQl3 , : A. ,fl ,. : .. r ,, 1,-.A ,. -lf' - fv' 'L Jgxtww' :I 555 ' in Q- ,Q 45.6,-. 11 fvfpfwieiigv tj. ' vagina ' 34, f I X X NORTHEAST BATTALION COMMANDERS MAJOR SPONSOR MAJOR JOSEPH TANNER MAGDALENE POLTERE One Hlmclvcd Fifty NORTHEAST BATTALION OFFICERS CLUB R. O. T. , Row 2-Blasco, Hosrner, Banks, Heacoclc, Tyson, Geiss. Y 4, f 4, Row 1-Kerr, Synder, Rising, Sgt. Healy, Tanner, Bohrer, Nast. ' Absentees-Lee, Walker. R. O. T. C. OFFICERS The first duty of a soldier is to obey. The excellent discipline in the battalion this year was obtained by the cooperation of the oflif cers with Sergeant Healy, and the leader' ship and inspiration given by our sponsors. SPONSOR OFFICERS The honor of the position of Sponsor Major was given this year to Magdalene Poltere. Her assistants at the annual cadet hop were Lois Iennings and Frances Fergu' son, sponsor captains, and Ursula Harrigan and Ruby Craig, sponsor lieutenants. SPONSORS Lieut. Ursula Harrigan Capt. Lois Jennings Major Magdalene Poltcre Capt. Frances Ferguson Lieut. Ruby Craig One Hundred Fiftyfone X NGRTHEAST BATTALION Row 6-Tanner, Gray, Lear, Myers, Brown, Hukill, Long. Row 5-Carlton, Shepard, Ellis, Seger, Pellegrino, Fisher, Hollopeter, Rogers, Burke. Row 4-Cooksey, Harris, Astry, Foster, Jones, Harroff, Darr, Yokley, Campbell. Row 3-Williams, Marvin, Hetrich, Remley, Workman. Row 2-Gessley, Osborn, Bingham, Smart, Emerson, L. Gibson, Barnes, Chisholm, Shipley. Row 1-Burns, Edwards, Walker, Blasco, Sponsor Capt. Absentee-E. Gibson. COMPANY "A" Company "A" was the smallest company the first semester, but during the last it grew to be the largest and best in the bat' talion. John Blasco commanded the com- pany the first semester, and Iames Heacock the second. The sponsor officer of the cornf pany was Frances Ferguson. I Ferguson, Heacock, Shoemaker, Glenn, Hall, Harris. COMPANY HB" .X Under the commandershij ofl Donald Kerr, who later becameimajoggf Company "B" developed intoifbxthel lcompany for the first semester. Lorcjrivqop Banks command' ed the company the sgconqsemester. Ruby Craig was the sponsoiiioflicea 'Q l 4. - x,A, R 7 1 A6951 l 1 ,f 1 E l lg f Q ' V , ' Row Row Row Row --Harre, Whitle, Allen, Becken, XVhaley, Stone, Clements, Zelden. -Schaefer, Yokeley, Walker, Green, Hibbs, Fordyce, Jordan, Hopkins, Tyspin, Hillebrandt. -Johnson, Jranano, Royal, Goodpaster, DeFeo, -Powers, Holt, Stone, Geiss, Banks, Sponsor Lieut. Craig, Kerr, Snider, Hunter, Thomson, Kieth. Absentee-Broadway. Iago, Concannon, Kilroy, Sheaffer, Slagle. One Hundred Fiftyftwo NORTHEAST BATTALION Row 5-Anderson, McConnell, Scott, Legler, Baker, Smith, Callas, Williams, Stevenson. Row 4-Lea, Stiver, Hawn, Day, Phelps, Numa, Gillen, Vella. Row 3-Good, Allen, McMillion, Robinson, Vaughn, Woodford, Searcy, Estes, Ogden. Row 2-Tempofsky, Logsdon, Miller, Brooks, Robinson, Richardson Nomack, Price, Selb, MacLeod. Row l-Ruth, Rising, Swaim, Springer, Bohrer, Sponsor Capt. Jennings, Tanner, Nast, Cook, Rushton. Qi , .f,L , ,, , , A - Q COMPANY "C" Stanley Nast commanded this company the first semester, 'out after his being transferred at the midfyear to Company "D", Charles Bohrer took over the reins of Company NC". Sponor Captain Lois Iennings was an hon- orary officer of this company. ,,..a COMPANY "D" Charles Bohrer was the commanding oflif cer of the company during the first semester and Stanley Nast commanded the second semester. Ursula Harrigan was the sponsor officer. Q - V 0 , i if 1 f ,J ' 1 Row 6-Fields, Morgan, Haber, Parker. Row 5-Wallace, Tangblade, Egleston, Ragan, Traylor, Gibbs, Snelson, Polson, Burke. Row 4-Walker, Pettit, Monroe, Jones, Miller, Roof, Eishrnan, Heehart, Johnson, Tiffany, Woods. Row 3-Suddarth, Abell, Tamblyn, Ennis, Cascio, Palmer, Taylor, Hutsell, Stickney. Row 2-Reid, Manning, Alexander, Firkins, Lane, Miller, Browne, Black, Key, Shaif. Row l-Tryon, Bronson, Fate, Robertson, Hosmer, Sponsor Lieut. Harrigan, Tyson, Glass, Wilson, Bolin, Nordmark. Absentees-Major Rising, Startzel, Hyre, Hambrick. One Hundred Fiftyftlfwee NORTHEAST BAT TALION R. C. T. C. CIRCUS The R. O. T. C. Circus, which has been the annual event of this order for the last eleven years, proved to be the best of any that had been held before in this fashion. The sponsors of the different units gave special exhibits of the various formations and drills. Three schools also sent groups of girls who did special feature dances. Ap' proximately 12,000 people attended these exhibitions. The Northeast High School unit produced the exhibition of the famous Lentz Cadence Drill, which was performed excellently. The Northeast girls executed a Polish Peasant dance in costume, familiar to the natives of that country. R. C. T. C. HOP The annual R. C. T. C. Hop was held on the evening of Friday, the twenty' fourth of March. The presence of the cadets in dress uniform, and the girls in formal dress, combined with the military decorations of the gymnasium, provided a spectacuf lar view. A spotlight operated by one student, spotted the dancing couples. The prof gram of fourteen dances was furnished by Carl Peters and his band, who performed excellently. 'Approximately sixtyffive couples glided over the floor, furnishing a ref markable sight for the onlookers. Among the guests that were present were: Supt. and Mrs. Melcher, Mr. Chapin, Mr. and Mrs. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Poltere, Mr. and Mrs. Kerr and daughter, Gene' vieve, Mr. and Mrs. Swaim, Mr. and Mrs. Geiss, Mr. Kunz, Miss Baxter, and Miss Nunnelley. One Hundred Fiftyffour fm LQ ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The Nor'easter Staff of Northeast High School takes this opporf tunity to acknowledge the fine services offered by those who have had the interest of the Annual at heart. We are indeed grateful to the Fratcher Printing Company and the TeachenorfBartberger Engraving Company for their valuable suggestions in regard to the publication of the Nor'easter. We wish to thank the Haines Studio for their fine work in the taking of individual, group and faculty pictures. We are deeply indebted to the stage crew for their cofoperative work in the taking of the group picturesg the faculty and office staff for the their beneficial adviceg the Art and English departments for the fine material which they submitted, and the student body for their enthusiastic support of Annual sales. VJ e wish to thank each of the advertisers for their loyal support. To all these and to any others who in any way contributed to the success of the 1933 Nor'easter we extend our thanks. Unly through the valuable assistance of those mentioned have we been able to place the 1933 Nor'easter in your hands. 'E' E One Hundved Fiftyfjive Mike Walsh-If you vvouldn't flirt so much, the girls would like you better. Try to develop a seeming indifference to girls, and you might succeed in making a hit. A Kathleen Gebaur: Is my face dirty or is it just my imagination? Kenneth Irving: Your face is 0. K. I don't know about your imagination. A ,lack Fisher: I've been climbing the lad' der to success for ten years. Pauline Holdren: My goodness, what a tall ladder. Jack fsorrowfullyj: And today I found the ladder was upfside down. A Richard Lee, driving down Van Brunt Boulevard one day, overtook Ruth Alice Ferrigo and offered her a "lift". They chat' ted pleasantly all the way home. "Thank you," she said as he pulled up in front of her home. "Don't mention it," he told her politely. "Oh, no I won't," said she. KANSAS crrv Fully 'accredited by the National Asso- ciation of Accredited Commercial Schools. A school that has for its object the training of young men and Women for success in life. Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Touch Typevvriting, Stenotype, Ac- countancy, Secret-arlifal Training, etc. Day and evening sessions the entire year. Highest endorsements. Pitman, Gregg' and Success Shorthand. Steno- typy for Convention or Court Report- ing. Catalog Free. C. T. SMITH, Pres. 1016 McGee St. Y. W. C. A. Bldg., Kansas City, Mo. S. Z. MEEK GROCERIES AND MEATS 728 BRIGHTON PHONE, BENTON 1973 H. G. F. STORE MRS. C. L. FORSTER FUNERAL HOME Y 918-920 Brooklyn Avenue Kansas City, Mo. Grand 0336 The Bungalow Lunch System, Inc. 12 Locations in Greater Kansas City ALL BUNGALOWS OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY USED f jg! USED BOUKS it 1 EEE BOOKS som e-'1D -- -!- BOUGHT is USED SCHOOL BOOKS-SAVE MONEY HERE HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR USED BOOKS BOYS, AND GIRLS' GYM SUPPLIES NORTHEAST BOOK STORE 4801 INDEPENDENCE AVENUE KESS SELLS FOR LESS One Hundred Fiftyfsix 'I l I I F DeElbert Walker: Can you swim? Roy Miller: Yes. Part of the time. D. W.: Why can't you swim all of the time? R. M.: Because I'm only in the water part of the time. A Soon Roy Zook will have achieved his life's ambition. He is about to celebrate his sixteenth birthday, something he has been looking forward to for a great many years. A Frank Bevacque .thinks Rip Winkle's idea of exchanging Christmas gifts an excel' lent one. His friends should not be surf prised if next Christmas they receive bills for payment of his purchases. A The girls have ceased talking about the depression and beer bill, and have now turned their conversation to the discussion l I I of Marie White's new wardrobe. A Ruby Craig wants to know where she can find one of those "Pink Tooth Brushes" she's seen advertised. A Funny, isn't it, how quickly we turn from one center of 'interest to another? Cross' word puzzles were occupying all of one's time a short time ago, but now wherever one goes he is certain to find his friends working jig saw puzzles. A Bob Shouse-Your turtle neck sweater is quite becoming, but not just the right thing for evening wear. A True Bailey wants to know when Miss Henry is going to do away with the chain gang method of dismissing for lunch. A Northeast is radiantly blessed with rarest radio talent. Keep an eye on the following for future Kate Smiths and Bing Crosbys: Mary Lee Lawson, the McCarty Girls, Ross Cleno, Wilber Cromwell, Mildred Maranf ville, John Frank Robertson, and Liberty Bell Shadwick. A Bob Poindexter, admiring Glennie Elam on the beach at Wildwood, remarked: "That's what I call a Thanksgiving bath' ing suit." Bob: "More white meat than dressing. Conrad Brenner: "How do you get that?" SETZLERS Silver Rock Pale Dry Ginger Ale and Soda Waters All Popular Flavors Syrups for Punches 71 Years in Kansas City I 3708 East 61h St. BE. 6968-6969 THE ORIGINAL CAKE EATER B A R " Registration Applied for' CENTS 5 CENTS loose-WILE5 COMPANY CI-IAPMA MILK RETAIL-WHOLESALE - ' 1 Y FRESH-RICH-PURE DEL1c1oUs FLAVOR V Helps Kansas City Grow 1207 LOCUST I Retail Wholesale victor 9620 victor 9624 l O-nc Hundred Fiftyfseve-n Mx Q I f i , 1 . I I. Dorothy Kelley: Look at those dirty foot- ball boys. How do they ever get clean? Dorothy Bell Keidel: What do you think the scrub team's for? A Inexpensive, Satisfying-Cromwell's Or' chestra! A Northeast's Boswell Sisters-Wainscott, Craig, and Mayfield. A True Bailey: "Oh, for a lover like a star fish!" fFive arms.J A DeElbert Walker-If you insist on making a sensation, try it in a more modest way. Brass medals are out of fashion. What's more, they aren't becoming to your style of beauty. A Knowledge is power-if you know it about the right person. Dorothy Sells. A Virginia Carpenter: I got a real good grade in Masterpieces. Mr. Lawless fsarcasticallyj: What did you get, M? Compliments of N EUER BROS. MEAT C0. 1326-28 MAIN STREET .1 EWELERS for THREE GENERATIONS EASY PAYMENTS Goldman Jewelry Co. Quality Jewelry-Nearly 50 .Years 1107 Walnut. 2 Stores. 646 Minn. Ave ANSA5 CITY School of Law 139th Yearj Ailords thorough training for the Practice of Law and confers Degree of LL.B. and LL.M. in Post' Graduate Course. A Joint Debate and Public Speaking Course have been added to the regular course. Write or call for catalogue at A Kansas City School of Law Building 913 BALTIMORE AVENUE KANSAS CITY, Mo. Telephone, Harrison 3262 One Hundred Fiftyfeiglit Dear Editors: We would like to know why Tommy Corf dry is so interested in the amount of wealth Adelia Holland possesses. Can someone please inform us?-A Classmate. Dear Classmates The editors give up. He might be inter' ested a trifle in Adelia, you know-Editors. X . ,I L 4 f- e' A f""f- -- , 373896 e 0 O FREE This beautiful picture will be mailed to any boy in Northeast High School upon re' ceipt of a 3fcent stamp. Address Lois Jen' nings, care of Northeast High School. We can also furnish this on a beautiful calendar. Size -14x24. I TER TATE BINDERY CO. Bookbinders V College Annuals, Law and Text Book Binding, Paper Ruling, Loose Leaf Binders , and Ruled Forms 408-10 Admiral Boulevard Kansas City, Missouri HATTEM BROS. GROCERS A PHONE BENTON 2525 SCARRITT AND QUINCY Free Delivery MR. AND MRS. M. J. JOHNSON Budd Park Flower Shop Floral Designs, Wedding Bou- quets, Table and Wedding Deco- orations, Potted Plants 4915 St. John Ave. Benton 965-L y ' JEWELRY 0F D1sTlNcT1oN For Discriminate Buyers WE STRIVE TO GIVE THE BEST FOR THE LEAST CRAVEN'S DIAMOND SHOP 6 EAST 11TH STREET CWALDHEIM BLDGJ ' 1 Une Hundred Fiftyfnine Bob Lyle NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL , 8 DIRECTORY Smith Showalter A GROCERIES AND MEATS Nm Address U Solly Swain.. ........ with any popular girl Food Market Complete Helen Burns ....... ............... i n her books Cut Prices Every Day Chester TOISOH I H ..............library Frank Morris ...... -..in the ofhce 4834 East 9th St. Benton 9329 Charles Mills ..... ............. g ymnasium Beth Nobles ........... ....... e mergency room Kenny Mulhearn ............................ in his Ford f ,ir V, T" Kathleen Gebaur .... where angels fear to tread JU G assastaii' ,f..-Q ag me O 6 a NW MSN M a 1 P it bf ' tile? , E ffef in u, Don ........i...... .......... 1 abofarofy V To Mildred Whitaker .......................... lunch room fr.: ' M -N ,' 'Q . I ,P ' .f Marie White .................. Girl Reserve meeting 6 -44. " , Mgr' - Katherine Conderman ...,.................... ask True 0 Ralph Nichols ................ ..... ' 'Hic et ubiquef' . 7705 fLffUfllMt fZflC'If0l" 75 impgssjblg to Say Adelia Holland ........ ....... u p in the air H38 YEARS.. This Company has had an unbroken record of EXCELLENCE in the held of Life Insurance for thirtyfeight years. VV V KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE C0. 3520 BROADWAY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI One Hundred Sixty Howard Fritz: Sometimes I stand in front of a mirror and admire my handsome feaf o Inter-Collegiate Betty Hitchcock: Gee! That's n t va ty, that's imagination! A Thomas May: Say, turn around and go I KANSAS CITY i back home. Herbert Clackz Why? What's wrong? Thomas May: I must tell your mother Manufacturers that the family tree is bearing nuts. I JEWELRY For Your New Suit or Topcoat MEDAL5 S66 DIPLOMAS EDDIE DILLGN GLASS GIFTS Representing INVITATIONS TAILORS CAPS AND GOWNS 212 Altman Bldg. Victor 8224- Prices, 3417.50 and Up I Dignity and Quality ENGRAVED INVITATIONS, ANNOUNCEf MENTS AND PERSQNAL CARDS FOR EN' CLGSURE - ALL ECRMS OE CLASS AND SGCIETY PINS, RINGS, EMBLEMS AND M E D A L S-PRODUCED IN CUR GWN SHOPS ERQM EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS. JAOOARO .IEWAELRY CORPORATION 1017-19 WALNUT STREET One Hundred Sixtyfon rx' ,ali ,X 43 Jimmie Heacock: They said that I was a bouncing baby boy when I was born. Virginia Darling: Now I know what's wrong with you, they didn't catch you until the second bounce. A . President Jack Zerbst: The motion is lost. Harriet Mitchell: Well, I guess I can help look for it. A Howard Harris: What is worse than a giraffe with a sore throat? Irene Deatherage: Don't be silly! A centipede with fallen arches. A Jimmie Blake: Just think of those gov' ernment agents doing away with thousands of gallons of liquor a week. Ruth Alice Perrigo: Really, I don't see how their stomachs can hold it. A Patron: Waiter, this soup isn't fit for a pig to eat. A Dumb Waiter: Oh, yes, sir. I'll take it away and bring you some that is. Compliments of The Wings Roller Rink 10314 VAN HORN ROAD SESSIONS EVERY EVENING Call Us First Sel1mid's Drug Store FAIRMOUNT C. R. McCANN, Mgr. I Prescriptions a Specialty Phone, Independence 4865 Free, Prompt Delivery DRINK AT OUR FOUNTAIN . . . GIVE A THOUGHT . . . LIGHT BILL PAID FOR LAST MONTH . . Plentiful light for every room, for hours every day. . . A whole month's ironing and pressing. . . Electrically made toast, waffles and coffee for a whole month. . . Operation of the electric washer, perhaps. . . Operation of your electric refrigerator. . . Operation of your vacuum cleaner. . . Day and night operation of one or more electric clocks. . . Daily operation of your radio. Electric Energy is the Greatest Bargain You Can Buy ANSAS ITY POWER 81 LIGHT CO. One Hundred Sixtyftwo A a A X1 Kc Dear Editors: Why is it that Ursula Harrigan has so many bids to the basket ball games from APract1calSchoololProfessionalTrainin boys at Northeast and yet she prefers an outsider?-dlnquirer. Dear Inquirer: GREGG SHORTHAND The editors can't say, for sure, why Ursula TOUCH 'fypgwm-HNG prefers the outsider, but, perhaps, the out' PRACTICAL BOOKKEEPING I sider gets his bid in first. You know, some e Northeast boys are terribly slow in asking for dates, and the early bird gets the worm. AUDITING -Editors. Busrmszss LAW A , C'P'A'TRMNlNG THE LAZY LOAFERS CLUB M : "Wh ' h ?" G I EmbleniJSJWrigley'satgpeaimliiii Gum. p . . wsmsss CORRESPONDENCE Presldwf, --e1---1e---1---------------'----- Fragk Njgffj PUBLIC SPEAKING gf1C6'P1'6SldCUt .----------------------- ----- fi Hub fa Y ecretary ................................ arry 61 erman DUY and Evening Classes Members Enroll at Any Time Bill Randall Johnny Goellner Calvin Miller Howard Fritz Catalog on Request Delancey Smith Norman McMillian BEN H. HENTHORN, Pres. G W ld L - L -1, 405 Gord K eorge a on ewis esnic on UPPGI Bldg. VICQOI 1348 - - h d Kansas City' Missouri "President at first of year, but was impeac e for neglect of duty. L J Compliments IS '1 HE FIRST REQUISITE of OF SOUND ECONOMY The Best Foods you can buy are the most economical in 1he end. The Lee Trade Dlark is your assurance of Highest Quality, the pleas- ure of good living-sound economy! The Lee Trade Mark is the Guide to More than 300 - High Grade Foods 1' i-N Belmont Theatre 5607 ST. JOHN L06 CABIN HAMBURGER AND POPCORN STANDS 404 5: .Esau 4-612-141 ST. JOHN THE slr is HIGH W W We Specialize in Home-Made GUIDE GRADE Chili and Home-Made Pies. T0 ms Dm P ilisxsaeziig C' A' HE ' 'op' One Hundred Sixtyfthree 11ummam""' WWI 116 I'IlL77.d?'Sd Sixtjffo , 1 ,J I , U . I IV t 3:7 lj X A Lb he i A I gs '. ' J Q 0 kj I 'N V,' x 4 i Xl! ,' 1 'III I A . HKU d , , I ,RX J ', 'I f X va I' JF I 'X II 'X 1. JI ! 4 T5 I qi xg xFro.m tire Press of ' fs , A I I I ' 1 I' I w , 4 ' I". g X I V ' , V. aA P' 0 Ao E I, n I! 3 K . i I . 1 ,I 1 Ompan Il .Q ' PHONE, VICTOR 8 5 1 7 4-08-10 ADMIRAL BOULEVARD KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI One Hundred Sixtyfjive Delora Edwards: My new boy friend is six feet tall. Lois Lord: Yes, and about five dollars short all of the time. A Mike Walsch: I've got a girl friend that's just like an almond bar. Udell Phelps: How's that? Mike Walsch: Sweet, but nutty. A Dick Thulen: Did you wash your hair? Kenny QRedJ Hawthorne: Yes, why? Dick: You didn't get all the red out of it. A Nellie, never get mad at another girl for telling something you told her. lt is simply a case of neither of you being able to keep it. A Dear Editors: Would you please do me the favor of tell' ing me where Stanley Nast got that laugh? It seems to be quite amusing to the students in his classes.-Baflled. Dear Baflled, as whafsfhisfname says on the radio: Perhaps you have heard Dorothy Nelms giving an exhibition class in "Effec- tive Laughingv. All of us should discard the Ed Wynn type and follow Stan's exam' ple.--Editors. Oculists' Prescriptions Filled Glasses Repaired .ZS f M- .,....,,. .. ..... I r,irrrarsr r , if as o .. Formerly Norton Optical Co. ELEVEN ELEVEN GRAND ROOM 201 VICTOR 0926 Van Brunt Recreation Parlor SN OOKER SPECIALTY Good, Clean Sport 4700 Independence Avenue T. L. MILLER, Mgr. , Thrift in Small Amounts is First Rule of Success A TRADERS GATE CITY NATIONAL BANK A 1111 GRAND AVENUE KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI the FINLAY ENGINEERING COLLEGE Complete courses in Electrical, Mechanical, Architectural, and Structural Engineering of one and two years, leading to Diploma and Degree, respectively. Shorter special courses in Practical Electricity, Power Plant Operation, Radio, Television, Sound, Electrical Re- frigeration, and Electrical, lvlechanical, Architectural, and Structural Drafting. Practical' Technical Engineering essentials taught. Close contact of student and teacher. For thirty-four years Finlay has successfully trained men for the Engineering Profession. Write or call for Catalog. Day and Evening Sessions. Visitors welcome. 10TH AND INDIANA BENTON 0295 One Hundred Sixtyfsix ' sr ,git v'-- I f t o Uniforms , r E I H.,x,,X Cadet Officers 'G if ' gf ' ff' V, ,.'- . of .5 Northeast ::, lzfi High ' SCIIOOI ' Furnished if by A a The 'A 1 it Z , E Craddock Q fffff Tj Company ax nv""" - X.,,, ,o,o ....,.o,.,,...so., - eww , o,o.., , CRADDOCK BUILDING KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Kindly excuse Iack's fzerbstj tardiness yesterday. He fell in the mud. By doing the same you will oblige his mother. Signed, A Jack's Mother. There were a pair of Siamese twins who were splitting up because one wanted to go to Princeton and the other wanted to go to Yale. A Dot Nelms: My uncle is in the fish inf dustry. He's raising religious fish. Bob Tuxon: Religious fish? Dot Nelms: Sure. Holy mackeral. A Maxine Yale: Are you Russian? Bob Tempofsky: No. Can't you see that I'm taking my time? A Barber: Will you have anything on your face when I've hnished, sir? Customer: Well, it doesn't seem likely. A Stanley Nast: I'm studying German and Algebra this year. Stanley Tyson: Tell me. How do you say "Hello" in Algebra. NORTHEAST DRUG CO. St. John and Lawndale PRESCRIPTIONS Toilet and Rubber Goods Superb Fountain Service Bethany Baptist Church Lawndale and Scarritt A Friendly Church Home Make It Yours DR. JOHN R. BRYANT, Pastor Residence, 4-27 North Belmont Blvd. Phones: Office, CH. 3050 Res., CH- 3694 "Best of Everything for Northeast" V WE BUY YOUR GOOD USED BOOKS V' 1 LORIE BOOK STORE 4803 Independence Ave. BE. 7651 One Hundred Sixtyfseven One Hundred Sixtyfeight CALENDAR SEPTEMBER The Erst day of school began the day after Labor Dayvand thus laboring began. The Sophomores experienced their first assembly here in Senior High the 16th. This gave them an idea of what to expect thereafter, for inf stance, no talking or any other such dis' turbance. The election of Student Council officers was held the twentyffirst, the results being: President, Joe Tannerg First Vice'Presif dent, Magdalene Poltere, Second VicefPresif dent, Kenneth Simmsg Secretary, Gertrude Tuxson, Reporter, Ruby Craig. The Cheerf leaders were chosen the 23rd. They were: Chuck Mills, Dick Swaim, Ray Brown and Walter Slagle. Their first leading was done at the time the football team was presented to the student body. OCTCBER By this time things have settled down and have become routine. The first mixer of the year was held the twentieth. A large crowd attended and everyone seemed to enjoy them' selves. Wilbur Cromwell and his orchestra furnished the music, And then the open house where all the kiddies bring their moth' ers and dads and introduce them to their teachers ffm only explaining this for some who may be in doubtl. Sometimes when the kiddies get home papa shakes his finger at his child and impresses it upon him that he will have to get to work. NOVEMBER A memorial assembly was held the eighf teenth in memory of Miss Baskin, who was a former member of the Northeast faculty. Bef cause of the annual State Teachers meeting held in Kansas City, school was dismissed the tenth and eleventh much to the regret of many students and then to think of hav' ing two more holidays for Thanksgiving. Oh, it was "just killing." The Nor'easter An' nual staff, headed by Dorothy Hammer, was announced the fourth. The Courier staff for the first semester, headed by Joe Tanner and jack Zerbst, was also announced. An all school mixer was held in the gymnasium the twentyfthird. Music was furnished by Wilbur Cromwell. DECEMBER December opens with the InterfSociety Dance, which was held Friday, the second. "Applesauce," the Xmas play chosen to be given, was presented the ninth and tenth. It was very successful due to the excellent players in the cast. Class officers were elected. The Presidents of their respective classes are: jack Zerbst, Senior, Harold Kratf ky, New Plan HI, Robert Harman, New Plan II, Barbara Ketchum, New Plan I, and One Hundred Slxty mme 1 J M7505 :aka gg! K p E , . g ,.. Msg, 5 ' ,x YN! " . . 5 . QQ, A A f . W yr., if . f A '4'zs2.if A '1 J WW, , Y .. X 1 V w Uv Q N ft Q" " " 2 ' iv gf f' . it l ,ly X. W ,f- 'Y 0 X l C9052 nf ,, .X I N, . -J ft -' 'iff We Charles Zander, Junior. The Viking 1933 Basketball team, whose captain was that well' known blond, Bob Tuxson, opened the sea' son by playing a game with the alumni. Then came those welcome Xmas holidays. JANUARY Back to school from the holidays and we are greeted by the midfyear examinations. Thus far our cagers have been successful in their efforts to recapture the Interscholastic Crown which they lost last year to Paseo. FEBRUARY . Sponsor officers were elected who were Sponsor Major, Magdalene Poltereg sponsor captains, Frances Ferguson and Lois Jenningsg sponsor lieutenants, Ursula Harrigan and Ruby Craig. New Plan Dance was held Friday, February 10, Music was furnished by Wayne McFadden's orchestra. New Stu' dent Council members were elected and new officers installed who were Donald Kerr, President, Robert Harman, First VicefPresif dent, Frances Ferguson, Second VicefPresif dent, Eleanor Starke, Secretary, and Kenneth Simms, Reporter. A special test was given to the graduating seniors. The test was given in order to find the students' rating in the fundamentals of composition. MARCH The good old St. Patrick's day was recogf nized by many of the girls wearing green dresses and boys wearing green shirts. Those McCarty girls sang several selections in asf sembly. The Nor'easter staff presented their skit and started the sales of Nor'easters. The girls won the contest for the greatest nurnf ber of sales. APRIL The Star's Cratorical Contest was held at Convention Hall the seventh. John Phillips of Southwest won first place. On the twenf tieth, the spring open house was held. The annual R. O. T. C. Circus was held in Conf vention Hall the twentyffirst. It was a very interesting and colorful event. Northeast boys presented the Lentz Cadence drill, and the girls of the gym classes gave a Polish Peasant dance. Students from Baker Uni' versity were guests of Northeast the eleventh. The Male quartet sang several selections, a number of readings were given by Miss Geralf dine Johnson, all of which were very en' tertaining, The Music Contest held within the school was won by: Vincent Wright, Cpal Coffman, Charles Zander, Gertrude Wilkerson, Pat Shamrell and Mildred Miranf ville. MAY' The Northeast R. O. T. C. inspection ocf curred the fifth. The boys had their uni' forms cleaned and pressed, and had their buttons polished to such a bright shine that One Hundred Seventy they hurt one's eyes. Senior Play was pref sented the twelfth and thirteenth. The mem' bers of the cast of "The Hidden Guest" were all very well chosen and performed their parts well. The National Honor Society asf sembly was held the seventeenth. Robert Harman was elected President, assisted by Jean Frantz. The annual P. T. A. Picnic was held May 18. Because of the bright sunshine, there were several sunburns and suntans acquired. That great day that the juniors bravely fought the Seniors was known as the Combat. The following day was Class Day. The Juniors-pardon me, what I meant to say was-the underclassmen were made fun of in a big way on that grand and glorious day. The last day of school for the seniors was the thirtyffirst, The Sophomores and other underfclassmen were very sad and sorry to see the Seniors leave "Thou Dear Northeast," but here's to you that you may be doing the same next year as the upper classf men are doing this year. JUNE The Senior commencement was held two nights because of the large number of grad' uates. The commencement nights were the sixth and seventh. The New Plan III com' mencement was the eighth. Dear Editor: I would like to know why the waiters are so slow at Northeast. I waited all lunch period the other day and no one came to serve me.-Martha Gay fa Sophomorej. Dear Sophomore: We must confess that Northeast is a very progressive school, we have adopted the cafe' teria plan, and you must learn to wait on yourself, Martha.-Editor. A THINGS I NEVER KNEW 'TIL NOW THAT: Beth Nobles drinks muddy water so we can't see through her. Jack Lee looks like George Raft. Velton doesn't blush when talking to boys. Mary Sequist is wearing a diamond ring on a certain left Hnger! Harold Kratky makes a date at seven o'clock and arrives at eight. A Mr. Gustafson: What's the formula for water? Frank Morris: H I I K L M N O. Mr. Gustafson: What's that? Who gave you that idea? Frank: You. Yesterday you told us that it was H to O. One Hundred Seventy one 7 .FD -7 'l WL. ' pg L HOW I BECAME HANDSOME lust published, although been under conf sideration for several years. ' I am known as the most handsome man to the unlimited EGO. Free to those un' sophisticated enough to take my advice. Those desiring copies, address RICHARD LEE, Kansas City, Mo. A Beth Nobles: I'm going to marry a dietif tian, so I can be slim for nothing. Mary Virginia Hallett: I'm going to marf ry a doctor, so I can be well for nothing. Peggy DeHardt: Well, I'm going to mar' ry a preacher, so I can be good for nothing. A Helen Smedley: I'm going to marry a banker so that I can be rich for nothing. Louise Nordberg: I'm going to marry a movie director, so I can be an actress for nothing. A jane Reynolds and Ruth Alice Perrigo ap' pear in white sport oxfords, and the next day onefhalf the girls in school are wear' ing them! . . . One word description of Mag' dalene Poltere-lovable . . . Martha Swaim Won a scholarship to Central College . . . Jim' my Blake manicures his Hnger nails . . . Joe Palermo has taken up aviation. . . Carl Alf tergott brings Ruth Hibbs to school every morning. . . Dorothy Nelms calls Bob Tuxon "Snootsy" and he calls her "Snitzy". . . . Vera Laughlin wears size one shoe ..... Betty Hitchcock never starts dressing for a date until ten minutes before time for him to arrive. A Editor: I would like to know whether or not it would be considered a breach of etiquette for me, a senior girl, to attend a basket ball game with a junior boy.-Senior in Doubt. Dear Senior in Doubt: By all means not a breach of etiquette! It seems to be quite a fad at the present. For further advice, consult Frances Ferguson- Editor. One Hundred Seventyftwo INDEX 'VV 7 i Ad Section .... , 1 5 5 Annual Staff ..... ,k.. 8 0- 81 Art Contest ....... . 122 Art Club ........... 122 Art Exhibit .......... 121 Athletic Officials ...... 128 Band .................... . 1 18 Baseball ............. .... 1 47 Basketball, Boys' .. ........ 132-133 Basketball, Girls' .. ........ 142-143 Bookkeeping ..... ,,... 1 15 Book Plates ,......... .....,.. 1 05-108 Boys' Glee Club ....... ........ 1 20 Calender ................. ........ 1 69-171 Chapin, Mr. A. T ....... ..... 2 0 Cheerleaders .,......... 129 Clothing ..,......,.... 126 Cooking ............,....... 126 Commercial Club .. 115 Courier Staff ........ ..... 8 2- 8 3 Custodians ............ .. 27 Dancing ..,,.............., .. 147 Davis, Mr. G. W ....... 21 Drafting ................. 12 'S Dramatic Club .... 88 Engineers ......... 1 12 Faculty Group .... ..... 2 7 Faculty Pictures .- ..... 22- 26 Football ............ ........ 1 30-131 French Club .......... .. 109 German ......................... 1 10 Girls' Athletic Directors.. 13 8 Girl Reserves ............... 78 Golf ............ 136 Hiking .- 142 HifY .......... Hockey ......... Honor Rolls .... 77 39-1 41 .........103-104 Hygia Club ............ .. 114 1nterfSociety Dance .. 94 Iunior Groups 73 Junior Officers 72 Latin Club ...... 109 Library ......................... 30 Life Savers ........ ............. . 145 Literary Contest Winners... .... .. 95 Literary Societies ............ .----- 9 0- 93 Literary Material ........ ------ 9 6-101 Locals .................,,,,...,,..,,..., , Managers of Girls' Athletics... Mathematics Club .......... Mathematics Exhibit ...... Metals ......................., Military Section ..... Millikan Club ....,.... ,,,, Music Contest ............,... National Honor Society ......... HN" Club .................... .. New Plan Dance ..... New Plan Project ....... New Plan 1 Group ........ New Plan 1 Officers ..... New Plan II Ballot ....... New Plan I1 Group ....... New Plan II Panels ........ New Plan 11 Officers... New Plan III Officers. New Plan III Panels ...... New Plan II Y. W ......... Office Training .......... Olympic Club ......... Oratorical Contest .... Orchestra ............ Other Nineteen ..... Point System ...... P. T. A .......... Seals ............. Senior Ballot ..... Senior Group ...... Senior Officers .... Senior Panels ......... Sophomore Groups .... Spanish Club ......... Stage Crew .......... State Letter .......... Student Captains Student Council ..... Tennis, Boys' ......... Tennis, Girls' ............ The Other Nineteen ..... Track, Boys' .............. Treble Clef ............ Typing ...... Views Volleyball ........ Woodwork ...... One Hundred Scventyfthree 156 138 112 113 125 154 114 121 102 128 58 57 71 70 61 67 68 60 52 56 77 116 146 89 119 85 148 29 146 35' 30 34 50 74 110 88 144 129 28 136 147 85 134-135 120 116 8- 15 140-141 124 HE Dnotographs in this Annual were mode Dui- I ou! -W D.,-M X Wig 1 - 3 'x , ifwyr A 4,91 fj f J I i flffffjy fl. ,' ,' if , r i W . 1 If-,ifiy I f li Iijfj J gf! 'Q' -y i SBU' ,,ff",,kf' fi, ff" f ff Kqx Y . '11 V+ A ,sf N1 , Q il' E, Q' K D J f .f 1 , cf if , I ' W . '5 wk xu35YXK , K ' tl X3 5 Ax-K , 'Y f 5 , E,N4ux0X xxx 'vi ax 'X' J F fp N. 'X sf '?xz,,q if T3 34 f Q -X X Q ' 'M xx J I3 EHTOH 60 I 5 EIIUWOOCI 8L STJOHI1 One Hundred Se HainC5 Studia 1 IIA' X u f B f A I , 5 S Q H xg? f ' ' 9 g'Q-Zf Q ' 54-V X 2 I f 3 ' R4 JJJA .,,JLL.- JJ!-,,,,,X,!1J,f'v,.f A 'A . I P " f aff' C 07 of 710-nf.: .4 ,f , ,- ,f ,f,.4f -4 , f 744, -1, ,V LV U I L,,0,,!,, M L C I I 7 ,mf ,Qi A, , ,yl,iz4f7- af!! 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Suggestions in the Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) collection:

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

1929

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

1930

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1931

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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