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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 196

 

Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1936 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1936 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1936 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1936 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1936 volume:

f x is .fu 11n.Hj'm 35. l 13' if V ,. n bf. V.. Li , I. lf A ' gi R L- Q ?rg?? l', ,, , v 1 -,'Y1 , R Q5 M I 1 j . ,fzs,fvg4fx',,,:.2 ?.,,13,4 f f I 5--f' ,f,IIyf I . ' 'if :Am I I " I N- A . , , ,,., - -'H - -- -. ,L4ff'7sg.gQ,p1 I.: , --.W . --.. I gl! 154 I IJ LL, J, Q4 5.5 FET' 551 II ITL, nw: M, ' : 2 L I ,VI ,Wil I-IL fliv Fi P940 S' 'I I I 1 V N- I I, ...mwwy-I 5 'r f f 4 .4 I I I I I . X 5 I Ya I -43 1, ff' I llwgram uum :n Grand March ,,,,, ,,.,,,.,,.,,, ,,,,,.... C ' Forward M3TCh', i. . RUIPWTS Orchestra, Walter A. French, Director Invocatign ,.4q--.,..,,., ,,,,..,,.,,,., ,,,, h , ,q.,,.,, ,,,,, ,, ,,, , , , , A ,,, ,,. Rev. F. E. Jenkins Overture., .,...,,,,, "The Merry Vifives of iWinds0r" .. Offo NiC0l'c12' Orchestra . . ' Presentation of Class Gift. ....,.. ...,,,r,..r Cecelia Pickett Acceptance of Class Gift. ...r i. .. ....,... ..... . .. . .. Mary KilI'Oy A Cappella Chorus ...,,....c "Cherubim Song" .,.,,,... ........,. Tschaileovslby THEME: Lessons From the Life of Louis Pasteur Introduction ..,, ,,r,,,,.,...,,, ..,,,,c,,, . .,,,,,,,, .ct,,,,,.,, , , . ,Ray North, Class President Modesty in Achievement. ...,.,,., . , ,,.. .c.. ....,.., M arjorie Strunk Courage in Achievement... .,.. ...rc, .....,.... . . J. E. Wyatt Pasteur as a Humanitarian f. ,,,.,,.c i,..,.. . , ,,.,,, ,,.. , ., .Dorothylu Devin Achievements in Science and World Peace .,.,. ..Wallace Austin Senior Girls Chorusn... ,.... ......., ' 'Flower of Dreams" ..,, ,,.. .,c,.,.i . C lokey Dana Malone, Accompanist Choruses directed by Frank E. Chaffee Presentation of Diplomas ..,.. . ..,. . ,,,,, : .,,.. Principal A. T. Chapin Benediction ..,., ,, H ..,,.,,..,. .. ...c. .. c...c ,,...., . , Rev. F. E. Jenkins CLASS OFFICERS S Presidentf i.,. ,, , ,.,,,., N .,,,, H ,,,,,,., ,.,,V.A--. A Ray North Vice-President .. , , ,..,....... . J. E. Wyatt Giftofian -,---- --v---- ....... ..., . . C ecelia Pickett S9CI'el3f3I'Y-- -------s-- - -e,.'- ......... Willadean Vveber Treasurer --'--f---'---wi ,--- -.--,, --.. : . ,..... . . .Mary Frances Sharp Sergeant'at'ArfnS .,...,.,,. H ,--,- Joe Metschan Reporter -----'e--'- --e--4 - -' ...,......... .......... B etty Good x f,1 6 H Zin jaurti :Earth U X l UUg9WmR Eichenherg, Mildrec Eihridge, Mary B Fahmi, Edna Myrei Ferro, Anna Lee Forgey, Helen Loui Foii, Priscilla Frazier, Mracielle P Frederick, Beverly Frederick, Mary Ri Fries, Eleanor Funk, Leia E. Gardner, Ida Mae Gardner, Mary Eile Gan-en, Olive Even Giarraputo, Virgini' Roberts F. E. Jenkins ., Otto Nicoiaz' Iecelia Pickett .. Mary Kilroy Tschaikovsky teur lass President irjorie Strunk . J. E. Wyatt 'othylu Devin 'allace Austin . Clolzey l A. T. Chapin F. E. Jenkins ay North EI. Wyatt ia Pickett n Weber :es Sharp Metschan tty Good f' Qlihiria . Qnnual Qllummememsnti "f'2grqp , -A M' ' ' "flu F'-so 1 0 A AV 'U 5 fe A We monk, A 9 '5 'gm 1 YWV "TEE as av , ff' We 61255 tiff Mei' K LEA .gi '35, fr J 'ss .f , e-- fei.'f'Fi'- . r ff' on?" '.,'- E- Quik S ,. ' ' ' Es. , nag" i A Q. i i-it f .5 r- ' in -lege.. 1 ea r-+ a, - A, A. , "nl: R f N ew f f" 'X ee l' f' 1 , ' iliurtbeast Zuninr Qlullege Nurilyeast Zliigh ,Stlynul ,Auhiiuriuin Zfivnsus Qliig, gliissnuti fy GNMVD LQLIIIIYSDHQ, juni 4, 19315 8:1111 JRR. rzcgecomn, num Eichenherg, Mildred Elhridge, Mary B Fahrni, Edna Myree Ferro, Anna Lee Forgey, Helen Louise Foni, Priscilla Frazier, Mracielle Pearl Frederick, Beverly Jane Frederick, Mary Ruth Friess, Eleanor Funk, Leia E. Gardner, Ida Mae Gardner, Mary Eileen Garrett, Olive Evelyn "Giarraputo, Virginia Ann IVICVYHLCIS, Douuic ' ' Mallinson, Anna Amelia Medley, Alta Sylvia Mendell, Moreen Mae Miller, Jeanette Miller, Pearl Guinn M0ore,Mary Virginia Morris, Mary Etta Mounce, Edna Mae Moyer, Betty Ann Mullxearn, Helen Murphy, Margaret. T. Nelson, Mary Margaret Newman, Mosselene Nichols, Jean Nicholson, Roberta i frothy , lathalie Leona 1. Virginia , a J. Carol flargaret Ellen May h R. ia arel Shirley nine Anna annie A. , Nlarie Maxine ianor 3Kathryr1e iricia ldred Kathrene Qhristohel h Lorraine ia Patricia ,Violet - Qadyne Ile Louise lei ,iarlolte iret E. ge Jane itliryn L, 'es Louise 9' Frances fMary Deloria Vnore Ruth 21 Charline iElizabeLl'1 ina Louise ginia Mae iliiaheth Daisy Mae ia Maye 'orothy Ruth 'ginia Adaline rjorie Lee en Evelyn ,G L--,,,,-.Z , guerite Toner, Helen Mae Vance, Jane Marie Wainscott, Alberta Marie Ware, jane Decimund Washburn, A. Claudine Weber, Willadean Z. Weinsiein, Yetta Whittaker, Naomi E. Wiggins, Norma Audrey Wise, Dorothy Louise Wood, Mary J. Wright, Virginia Alice Wyre, Gwendolyn Wilcox, Ruth Yancey, Inez Lucille h 15616 East Higiiyvaygfiy' .'.-- .gh-'JT' - V lgrngraln iii n 1. G1-and March ............ .......-----4.-----' - - -----b- ---------A -'-A-- O rchestra Director, Mr. Walter French 2' Invocation v,-.----4,, lnnnunnlnn ,,..,..,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, R e v . Charlie Stewart l 3. Vocai S010 ,,,,,,, "Vulcan's Song" ......,.... ....,. . G0lm0d 1 Grand N Lloyd Stuckey 4. Presentation of the class gift.. . .. MBX Hibbs Invocatll 5. Acceptance of the class gift ....... .... ,...,.. B e tty Smith OV6I'l3l1I'f 6. pl-esidentis Speech ,..- -,.., ,..,,,,,,,., ,,,,4,,,,,.,,,, W i l liarn DeJarnette W 7, Orchestra ,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,A,,.,,, ,,,.,,,. . .."The Merry Wives of Windsor" Presenta . Director, Mr. Walter French . Acceptaj 3, Address .,,,,, ,,c,,,A, C hancellor Ernest H. Lindley 1 u ' University of Kansas A Cappe 9, Vocal S010 .,,tA,- cA.w4,, ,.,,, ,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,, ' ' T h en You'1l Remember Me" Q' THED Sewell Starcke . A Introduc 10. Presentation of Diplomas ........ .,,. . .Principal A. T. Chapin 5 11, Benedictlgn ---A---,,-,,,,,,,,,A .,,., ,.,ReV. Charlie Stewart ' hdodestg Couragel -J Pasteurl - l Achlevell President .... ...., . g William DeJarnette Senior Vice-President ....... . ............ Harold Cousins Giftorian ....... .. ............ ....... . .Max Hibbs r . Secretary ........ ........... D avid Gulley 3 Treasurer ...,....,.. .... . . Lucille Springer ll' Present? Sergeant-at-Arms ....... .. .. Eleanor Charlton B6I16CllCl1 Reporter .... ..... . .. . Louise Miller l ' l . . I 'V "A"'! President... ..... .. i ......... Ray North ' Vice-President ..,...... J. E. Wyatt G1ftOI'iH11 .... ......... ........ . , Cecelia Pickett S9CI'9l3HI'Y-- ---- , .......... Willadean Weber Treasurer -.............. .... . . .... ...Mary Frances Sharp Sergeant-at-Arms .. ,,.,, J oe Metgchan RGDOYTUSI' -----.f.--, .-...- ........ B e tty Good Q. NORTH' Anderson, Janice Angle, Harold Black, Clifford Brooks, Hazel Harris Bryan, Nadine Carpentier, Robert L. Charlton, Anna Elean DeJarne1:te, William S Fath, Dorothy M. Hartmann, Reba I. Harville, Willis Hugh Helm, Dorothy Mae Hibbs, Max Jackson, Emily Jennings, James W. Johnson, Carl M. Johnston, Marjory Jones, Vernon Wade Cousins, Harold P. Doll, Donald Philip Harmon, Jimmie Davidil Ishmael, Charles Hamil Rising, Robert R. Ackels, Jean Adair, Edith Mae Anderson, Mary Virgini Berger, Rohert Earl Berry, Katherine Elizabf Birdsong, Marie Boyer, Betty Catherine Boyle, Dorothy J osephin Bredehoeft. Willa Mae Burch, Juanita Ann Cook, Florence Mae Dixon, Dorothy Lee Elliott. Betty Jane Ennis, Raymond Etzenhouser, H. C. Forrester, Marguerite Gardner, Frances Marie ifcgecomnrixumiw Eichenherg, Mildrei +Eihridge, Mary B Fahrni, Edna Myrf Ferro, Anna Lee Forgey, Helen Lou Foli, Priscilla Frazier, Mracielle I Frederick, Beverly Frederick. Mary R Friess, Eleanor Funk, Leia E. . Gardner, Ida Mae Gardner, Mary Eih Garrett, Olive Evel fGiarraputo, Virgini frothy .,,,,,,,, ,A,.,A.4 O rchestra rencli .,..Rev. Charlie Stewart ing" ,,,,,.,..,, .......... G ounod Max Hibbs Betty Smith William DeJarnette :rry Wives of Windsor" Prench . :ellor Ernest H. Lindley niversity of Kansas 1 You'll Remember Me" Principal A. T. Chapin . ...R-ev. Charlie Stewart S ,. William DeJarnette . ........,. Harold Cousins ..Max Hibbs David Gulley Lucille Springer ,. Eleanor Charlton .. Louise Miller ay North E. Wyatt ia Pickett ,n Weber :es Sharp Metschan tty Good l NORTHEAST JUNIOR COLLEGE 1935-1936 LIBERAL ARTS Anderson, Janice Angle, Harold Black, Clifford Brooks, Hazel Harris Bryan, Nadine Carpentier, Robert L. Charlton, Anna Eleanor DeJarnette, William Stewart Fath, Dorothy M. Hartmann, Reba I. Harville, Willis Hugh Helm, Dorothy Mae Hibbs, Max Jackson, Emily Jennings, James W. Johnson, Carl M. Johnston, Marjory Jones, Vernon Wade King, Elaine Kunz, Mary Alice Lade. Walter Emil Neff, Thelma Noggle, Nancy Elizabeth Palmer, Alfred L. Peterson, Robert E, Railey, Anna Margaret Rand, Willard Reich, Helen Aletha Smith, Jack T. Springer, Lucille Starcke, Sewell K, Stewart, Roberta Jean Stuart, Mildred L. Stuckey, Lloyd D. Zeldin, Isaac ENGINEERING Q Cousins, Harold P. Doll, Donald Philip Harmon, Jimmie Davidson, Jr Ishmael, Charles Hamilton, Jr. Rising, Robert R. Smith, Geo. W. Tangblade, Elmer A., Jr. Taylor, Harold Ivor, Jr. Ulrich, Charles Henry, Jr. Walker, Robin E. 1 SECRETARIAL Ackels, Jean Adair, Edith Mae Anderson, Mary Virginia Berger, Robert Earl Berry, Katherine Elizabeth Birdsong, Marie Boyer, Betty Catherine Boyle, Dorothy Josephine Bredehoeft. Willa Mae Burch, Juanita Ann Cook, Florence Mae Dixon, Dorothy Lee Elliott, Betty Jane Ennis, Raymond Etzenhouser, H. C. Forrester, Marguerite Gardner, Frances Marie hgugecomn, Num Eichenherg, Mildred 'iiEl.l'lI'ldg6, Mary B Falirni, Edna Myree Ferro, Anna Lee Forgey, Helen Louise Foii, Priscilla Frazier, Mraciclle Pearl Frederick, Beverly Jane Frederick, Mary Ruth Friess, Eleanor Funk, Leta E. 4 Gardner, Ida lvlae Gardner, Mary Eileen Garrett, Olive Evelyn "Gian-aputo, Virginia Ann Gravetter, Jack Allen Gulley, David Arthur I-Iainline, Blanche M. Hopkins, Lorraine Johnson, Virginia ' Kearns, Joyce Marie Mauzey, Virdie E. Miller, Ella Louise Moore, Maria.n Moore, Mildred Rausch, Lois Marie Reed, Gwendolyn Y. Rood, Mildred Elisabeth Russell, Martha Inez Sartorius, Georgia A. Scrivner, Helen Rose ' Swayne, Elizabeth J osephi lvlcwarers, Doooie Mallinson, Anna Amelia Medley, Alla Sylvia Mendell, Moreen Mae Miller, ,leanetle Miller, Pearl Guinn Moore,Mary Virginia Morris, Mary Etta Mounce, Edna Mae Moyer, Betty Ann Mulhearn, Helen Murphy, Margaret, T. Nelson, Mary Margaret Newman, Mosselene Nichols, ,lean Nicholson, Roberta 15616 Eel HlQliWf1v24 ' 1 Ile lathalie Leona J. Virginia , Z1 ,l. Carol flargarer Ellen May li R. ia iret. Shirley nine Anna annie A. Marie Maxine 'amor Kalhryne lricia ldred Kathrenc lihristohel n Lorraine la Patricia Violet - adyne 9 Louisc il larlotte .ret E. 2 Jane Llirvn L, as Louise Frances Mary Deloris nore Ruth 1 Charlinc Elizabeth na Louise liia Mae lizaheth Daisy Mae ia Maye arothy Ruth ginia Adaline jorie Lee in Evelyn ,,,,W,,, ,,,,,,,gu6ril5e Toner, Helen Mae Vance, Jane Marie Wainscott, Alberta Marie Ware, jane Decimund tWasliburn, A. Claudine Weber, Willadean Z. Weinslein, Yetta Whittaker, Naomi E. Wiggins, Norma Audrey Wise, Dorothy Louise Wood, Mary J. '+Wrighr, Virginia Alice Wyre, Gwendolyn Wilcox, RuLh Yancey, Inez Lucille f l l NORTHEAST JUNIOR COLLEGE l , l HONOR ROLL rin Ranking Order? l l DeJameire, William D011, Donald l Taylor, Harold Hilfbs- Max t Stuart, Mildred galley, 6112 IiV1aTga1'9 l A kels, Jean ones, 6 Sgringer, Lucille Palmer, Alfred Grand Il Miner, Ella Louise Boyer, Betty l l Invocatr Overrtun 5 Q XW 7 5 l Ni .W Presentr Acceptal A Cappe THEI Introduc Modesty ' Courage Pasteur' - Achiever. Senior G Presenta Benedict President... ...., .. i ,,-, Ray North Vice-President .... J. E. Wyatt Gif'C0YiH11 v--,---,l--.. ....,.. . . Cecelia Pickett Secfetafyv- -.-. .. L.,.,,.L. Willadean Weber TT9-3S1i1'91' A-------------- -..- 1 . . .... ...Mary Frances Sharp Sergeant-at-Arms . .... ..... Joe Metschan Repmtef ---------4- '--,--- ....... B e tty Good A l I Y il . F. wx -rf x Aclarris, Ruth Albin, Anna Lee Altergott, Jmnne Apple, Margaret A Aronson, Rurh Ball, Valeda Barker, Jane Barnard, Elizabeth Barlrim, Virginia L Bates, Mary Opal Baum, Elvira Beelse, Eleanor Lee Bell, Belty Grace Bess:-rilzacher, Mar Beyer, Maxine Ben Bisby, Bearrice An Brackenbury, Edwz Bradly, Berry Brarton, Frances ZX Breidenihal, Mary Bremer, Eleanor R Brown, Louise Luc Brown, Mary Jule Brown, Wanda Bruce, Kalhleen Bryan, Mary Jane Buford, Lorrie Ayb Burge, DoroLhy Ka Burns, Boydene Cauger, Jeanne Cm Childress, Mary EC Clanlon, Zelma Au Clarkson, Martha Cohn, Sonia Marcif Constance, Frances Cordry, Elizabeth L Cormack, Wilma Cory, Mary Jane Cross, Dororhy L. Danubio, Jennie S. Davenport, Margan Davis, Sarah Alice DeSLafano, Jennie l Deulz, Janice Devin, Dororhylu DiCapo, Josephine Dolan, Della E. Dooley, Madine Doubledee, Mary P Eagan, Dorothy M Edgecomb, Ruth Eichenherg, Mildrem Ethridge, Mary B Fahrni, Edna Myre Ferro, Anna Lee Forgey, Helen Lou: Fori, Priscilla Frazier, Mracielle P Frederick, Beverly Frederick, Mary R Fries, Eleanor Funk, Leta E. Gardner, Ida Mae Gardner, Mary Elle Garrett, Olive Evel Giarraputo, Virgini .:-Q.. IR COLLEGE raking Orderl l, Donald bs. Max ey, Anna Margaret es, Vernon A mer, Alfred er, Betty l i 4 Lay North E. Wyatt .ia Pickett tn Weber ces Sharp Metschan :tty Good k r I i l F E Aclzinis, Ruth 5 Albin, Anna Lee 1 Allergotl, Jeanne lt Apple, lVlargaret Ann ii fi"Aronson, Ruth i Ball, Valeda Barker, Jane Q Barnard, Elizabeth Pauline l Bartrim, Virginia Lee Bates, Mary Opal Baum, Elvira Becbr-, Eleanor Lee Bell, Betty Grace r 'l l Bessc-nlxacher, Margaret Anna , J'-+Beyer, Maxine Bert y Bislny, Beatrice Anita 'X Brackenbury, Edwardene L it Brrldly, Betty J 'r'llBratton, Frances Mabel ' Breidenthal, Mary Jane Bremer, Eleanor Ruth Brown, Louise Lucille- ' tBrown, Mary Jule Brown, Wanda t'BruCe, Kathleen Bryan, Mary Jane I Buford, Lottie Aybun , f"fBurge, Dorothy Katherine Burns, Boydene i Cauger, Jeanne Carol ' 'rChildress, Mary Edna I ttClanton, Zelma Audrey W ' Clarkson, Martha l Cohn, Sonia Marcia i ' - Constance, Frances Juanita Cordry, Elizabeth Lucian l+Cormack, Wilma M'Cory, Mary .lane 1 Cross, Dorothy L. Danubio, Jennie S. flDavenport, Margaret l Davis, Sarah Alice DeStafano, Jennie Lee Deutz, Janice 'HDevin, Dorothylu DiCapo, Josephine Lucille Dolan, Della E. Dooley, Madine Doubledee, Mary Alberta Eagan, Dorothy IVI, Edgecomb, Ruth Eichenherg, Mildred elithridge, Mary B Fahrni, Edna Myree Ferro, Anna Lee Forgey, Helen Louise Foti, Priscilla Frazier, Mracielle Pearl Frederick, Beverly Jane Frederick, Mary Ruth Friess, Eleanor Funk, Leta E. , Gardner, Ida Mae Gardner, Mary Eileen Garrett, Olive Evelyn ftGiarraputo, Virginia Ann i . l NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL Senior Girls-197 f fGingrich, Julia "'llGood, Betty Gorsuch, Harriett Gray, lylahel Vivian Greer, Thelona Marie Haase, Lillian Haley, Dolores Virginia l-Iall. Doris Marie Hall, Helen Hamm, Helen llanna, Leeta C. Hannah, Virginia Darline lrlarr, Phyllis M Harryman, Arlie Ellen Wlrlarvey, Minnie Haslett, Florence Agnes Haverland, Virginia Henry, Bernice Henry, Josephine A, rHess, Mary Evelyn 'I-Iolomon, Hazel Faye r'Hrencher, Leona M. Hrencher, Sarah Agnes Hutchison, Helen l-lutsell, Margaret A, Irvine, Mabel Marceletia Jaeger, LaVerne Janacaro, Jennie Johnson, Margret L. Johnson, Yvonne Mildred Johnston, Donna Kathleen Hlieeler, Marjorie Helen 4 Kerr, Lucy Anne MKlinock, Edith Kluska, Bertha Knapp, Rose Lucille Krykla, Anna Lamar, Margery Bowman Larson, Sara Lorene Lawrence, Esther Maxine HLehman, Marie Lineback, Mary E'len Lipovitz, Alvina R. Lombardino, Nadine M. Long, Eliza Ann Lopp, LaVaughn Lutz, Anna Louise Lux, Irene HtLynch, Maxine McCoy, Juanita Lucille McWaters, Bobbie Mallinson, Anna Amelia Medley, Alta Sylvia Mendell, Moreen Mae Miller, Jeanette Miller, Pearl Guinn Moore,Mary Virginia Morris, Mary Etta Mounce, Edna Mae Moyer, Betty Ann Mulhearn, Helen Murphy, Margaret T. Nelson, Mary Margaret Newman, Mosselene Nichols, .lean Nicholson, Roberta Nigro, Marie Nordberg, Dorothy 'lOvertveldt, Nathalie Leona Parks, June V. Patten, Alice Virginia , Pavich, Lavina J, Peace, Billie Carol Pennington, Margaret Ellen Phelps, Mary May f'Phillips, Edith R. '+tPickctt, Cecelia Pierce, Margaret Shirley Pirro, Clementine Anna 'ff'fPizzichino, Fannie A. Porter, Edna Marie Pugh, Ruth Maxine Pyle, Eva Eleanor Reaxis, Anna Kathryne l"Redpaih,'Pairicla Richards, Mildred Kathrene Richard son, Christobel Rigsby, Edith Lorraine Roark, Betty Roberts, Anna Patricia Rosenbaum, Violet . Rubins, Bernadyne Ruby, Maxine Louise Russler, Ethel Sampson, Charlotte Sapp, Margaret E. Schafer, Elsie Jane 'f'Schmitz, Kathryn L. Scott, Frances Louise Sharp, Mary Frances Shrewsbury, Mary Deloris Simcox, Eleanore Ruth Six, Ruth B. Smith, Hazel Charline Smith, Lois Elizabeth "Smith, Thelma Louise t'Snipes, Virginia Mae Stark, Nl. Elizabeth Stecz, Anna Stevenson, Daisy Mae Stewart, Iona Maye Stockton, Dorothy Ruth Striekle, Virginia Adaline M'tStrunk, Marjorie Lee Stubbs, Helen Evelyn Sykes, Marguerite Toner, Helen Mae Vance, Jane Marie +Wainscott, Alberta Marie 'tWare, Jane Decimund tWashburn, A. Claudine Weber, Willadean Z. Weinsiein, Yetta Whittaker, Naomi E. HWiggins, Norma Audrey Wise, Dorothy Louise Wood, Mary J. 'tWright, Virginia Alice Wyre, Gwendolyn Wilcox, Ruth Yancey, Inez Lucille .15616'?aS1 Hf9Pttt?i-' iz.- ,, .1 G? . 'Q f.. 1. v V.-Ll K L fl x F9 I. 1 ing ,. I I i Z x '.. ' 1. : 1 4 lr t uh' x 'R 5 ,kk- Vs., 'Elin I . , L gif? .Q Q' ,J 'Zi' ' .Xi if ' .I 4 44 V 1 1" , li 5q,Lf:LYn? --5. -1 'ix 'Y 4' 3 , 5 7' ,I : .,5 x. : qr,,.,f' V11 G if 1 1. 3 .y.,,, x X ' 1 ' ' " ' ' ' ' .. -V, f 4 , -g, WV, , L:-,, , Q, . .7 . 3k ,5,.1 3, 5. I. w y gg .mf -QR , . JV,..V .,-. r , L. qw. V, ' ' " . ' - g, '3 '5f1??fal. i .f x"W ? " ' J 1W 5" "U-'Q , A. . ,,,- . W-, , -, ,Y . f:.g-y...V,V f. 195-2,g,'-.. , -. 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' 'V 'fpfzaz-4:1 f. 4 '5 X ', V -'fwrzv V .W L ,, I ff, ' A X Q 1 -.Quill u as X 1 ,494-Wf, W . . ., . F A - I . 1 - -Y A , V 3 'V ' f , . , xV . V . ' f.-1 , , , 'Z' M-mv -1 7.x-,254 '."T ' "H 12 . F- 'IT' fzrfw-fn ,, 4-f:fwV+.4,9w-gig'-,r ,LA j H' . 1 41"-f ,nr . -'qv f .L X. T " Y? ",' 9 . ,H f 1 fm f f Af . f ' ' ,' ff ,f f i fn. EQ. THE ' NQQEASTER VGLUME TWENTY-Tl-IREE Nwo Pgblislwed by THE Nomiff-xsTE12 STAFF NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL ,X X X' Kansas City, Missour 1936 -- -' ,A THE fruits of labor are doubly sweet when shared with friends. With this in- centive, the staif has Worked unceasing- ly to record Viking school life in the entirety. Mark Twain and the spirit of Amer- ican youth, are the undercurrents of thought. May all Vikings awake to the inspiring challenge that IN the spirit hope of natia society. To t loving and which must awaits American youth: Seek peace and universal understanding. Forever, --The Nor'easter we, the staff: Nor'easter A ,i .L , 4:21455 fs.: tif 'ff IN the spirit of American youth, lies the hope of nations for a more stable World society. To this dynamic type of peace- loving and progressive democracy, which must not fail its great trust, We, the staff, dedicate this ' Nor'easter Annual. --The Editor L pi inf' - 1 !. .11 , .-1. ,..,-...Q ...-.1 xx IIWII 11 lllllllh 1 Mrs Sabra Cunnmgham passed away July 24 1935 Before com 1ng to Northeast as a member of the or1g1nal faculty wh1ch was or gan1zed 1n 1913 she was VICE Pr1nc1pal of Spaldmgs Commerc1al College Mrs Cunnmgham made fast fr1ends of her students who recog n1zed her ab1l1ty not only 1n her own field Shorthand and Typewr1t1ng but also ID Englxsh H1story and world affa1rs Her classes were always st1mulated by her pertlnent and thought provok1ng remarks She spared no effort n helpmg her students prepare themselves for lucrat1ve POSIUIOHS and gave them proper contacts w1th 1mportant bus1ness eXecut1ves Mrs Cunnmgham w1ll be remembered as a teacher who was loved and respected by all students and who occup1ed a h1gh place 1n the esteem of the Faculty Josephme Scaglla a Jumor at Northeast passed away March 3 1936 Although of qu1et nature she had the adm1rable qual1ty of mak ng f11ends eas1ly Although not mterested ln extra currlcular ac t1v1t1es she was one of the outstandmg glrl athletes of the school As a student Josephme was well thought of by her teachers for the en thu 1asm and perseverance wh1ch she employed 1n tasks ass1gned to her osephme w1ll long be remembered as a loyal V1 queen who through her s1ncer1ty fr1endl1ness and mtegrlty of character made a br1ght spot 1n the school l1fe of Northeast George W1ll12mS a Sophomore at Northeast passed away Apr1l 10, 1936 Although hav1ng been at Northeast only a short whlle, he soon ga1ned the respect of h1s fellow classmates and teachers George was act1ve 1n the Scout work and held one of the pr1nc1pal pos't1ons 1n h1S troop He w1ll be remembered by tlaose who knew h1m as a consc1ent1ous and true fr1end Helen Gorham, a sophomore 1n our school, passed away Fr1day, Aprll 24, 1936, at St Mary's Hosp1tal Although extremely self cr1t1cal, she was very len1ent 111 cr1t1c1sm toward others ThlS tact won her many frxends who valued her charm and personal qual1t1es As a talented student 1n the arts of pa1nt1ng and musxc, Helen always sought the beaut1ful 1n llfe, trylng to make her own as full and beaut1ful as her h1gh 1deal Her fr1ends w1ll long remember th1s lofty 1deal1sm wh1ch manlfested 1tself ln her youthful personallty . -1124 7 s .- ,V -'-"--31' - M. - I - . , 9. g ,--.,, -1 .e-.. - -Y -x f-, f . . . ,- """"" ur, f V s s r - 4.75 ' .A . a 1 ' ' W' ' '- ' 71"-. 7 H Y WY7, W-H, 1 , F f 1 l I I, ' . g , , l l . Q 1 y g H ja , . I 1 f ' , gl: 1- 1 f ,Mill 1-' Q71 Y, JI Ii 'JJ' Q,,,v ,, 1, 1 , , ,M ,,,1l,,. 1 . 1 ' - , , , . 1 " . . . I - , , 1 - 1 ' 1 ' 1 1 ' - '1 Q A. . D . K . -1 . - 1 ' N , . o 1 - ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 rl- r- al g- g, ys CS IIE ed he 3, of C- As n- er. gh ht ril he gc ns 3 ay, lf- on a ys nd W .,.-I -.-fn Ign lr- IIXXI ll W5 m f .J i A I. M.- L I ,Ng . - . -' I LITERARY LITERARY CONTEST SOCIETIES H IH IV V VI VH IfIII IX X XI ANNUAL STAFF COURIER STAFF DRAJLATIC CHRISTMAS PLAY SENIOR PLAY VIKING VARIETIES ARTTSTIC MUSICAL ACADEMIC' SENIOR JUNIOR SOPHOMORE COLLEGIATE COLLEGE III COLLEGE II COLLEGE I EXECUTIVE ATHLETIC BUYS GIRLS NHLITARY HONORED STUDENT COUNCIL NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY VARIOUS FEATURES SNAPSHOTS CLUBS +147 "' 1.716 ru .. f: cm M-, V Q . fs" fa 1' f-2:17 Q5 xi rv V ...X , if X V : ,,...,q1- YH px .155 , if! SVI 5' X , Vim. 1.1 L we ,. ? Q 1 w, W' ,N ua 1, 'V V 'fa , - , Q , r 55? L V3 - r j , , V! fy ,-,, -- . X 35 if L K . : 7 'FSP ' , ' 4 , ' w 1, , 1 1 V K . W ,T , ,,, ,, , f Q ' 1 , f Qi Q z W, ,T!,,.f, .7 t " X Q 'E 1 hi , 3 I I 'J K W 1 1 ,Q ' ,VJ-Tf"1 V I 1' 'dk ., , 5 j I 1 1 x. i 1 w K A 1 N If ll V 1 , Lx ' ' 1 L ' i-hmgw ng, can ., - v.,-,-,,-.7 ,Qi . , M 'L ii Hi " :rl 1 r ' K I Q .7 1 .. .l E ' ff ,. 5 ,, .Y.QL f y '1 ., J 5- gs , . Teil 1-1. VY 6 4 A j Q kP "" " -1 ' ' r "'! f"W"41 7 4 .1 F ' WI1'i.f'? 41 i M ig fill ffl , fb Aw--- tl if if ,f ii 4 f ,V 11" "- V :J It 37 ew-Zhtglqyn , 'Af X '-4-"T , , 0,1 W , I wr 14V V NM Y, - ,,,,, r yu !Wtl Him J I ,, 1+,-5 j! Q! 1 'X ' xr fm XX M-A w Q Zinn ,Ji L, fu'-'-'e"'h"'1 xx fx ..--..-lf Q-'5 V... '- .Q X , f V wg xiii M jg HVENXXLFVIW rw i UV M1 ffwj W .Mm I ,, :1j' .1"1?ig,. : 1 4 Ll'HlMW!gh MMM f-A-M'-mf'-'I 1 ' 1 l --...+....kx ..J' fri N 4 1 Gold Place Silver Bronze 'X 5 V If ff Z V 1 2 f 'A 544 ff 7 I W: Scif E I- D startec tant. 1 oratio1 ment - 'I revolv high s for th makes I thougl who 1 intimz ships ' 'I opporl day, o of our -"eff 1 Gold Place Silver Bronze . Row 1--Baker, Pyle, Whitaker, Lohmeyer, Ware, Daleo. Row 2--Wilks. Kittredge, Kerr, Sheperd. Davis. Row 3-Saunders, Fate, Redding, Austin. "LIT" CONTEST WINNERS Declamafion Essay Omfion Poem Sbort Story Wallace Austin Lucy Ann Kerr Jane Ware Marjorie Kittredge Helen Wilks School-at-Large Clionian Alpha Clionian School-at-Large Earl Redding Marian Whitaker Lorene Davis Betty C. Sheperd Donnasue Lohmeyer Benton Alpha Clionian School-at-Large Alpha Helen Baker Richard Fate Angelo Daleo Wilda Pyle Lawrence Saunders Theta Debater Theta Alpha Benton LITERARY SOCIETIES Northeast is proud of her Literary Societies. The Alphas, the first to be organized, started the trail of society organizations, which lead to the seven societies that are ex- tant. Organized for the purpose of developing literary ability through the writing of orations, short stories, essays, and poems, they abetted their purpose by the establish- ment of the Annual Literary Contest in 1914. The "Lit." Contest is the sun around which the careers of the Literary Societies revolve. Without the "Lit." Contest the whole society organization would collapse. A high standard is maintained for the compositions which are submitted in competition for the gold, silver, and bronze medals. It is this spirit of competition which always makes the "Lit." Contest an event to be keenly anticipated. It should not be thought that the literary societies are all work and no play, even though their main theme is literary endeavor. For their members are congenial groups who find mutual interest in their own social activities. These gatherings sponsor an intimacy among the members which is an active factor in the formation of friend- ships which are revered long after school days are over. The Literary Societies are an integral part of school life and we are glad that such opportunities for friendship and literary development are made possible. Perhaps, some day, one of these contest winners will carve a niche for himself in the literary history of our country. Who knows? -..gf 1 I " s ifQiC"g-0 'B 'Y 6 ,Y ' v W4 .6. Society Alpha Debater School THE INTER-SOCIETY DANCE The Inter-Society Dance was held last year on Friday, November 22. This dance is an annual affair, being arranged and paid for by the societies themselves. Aside from the Literary Contest, it is the most eagerly awaited event of the whole society year. The orchestra was an excellent one, and the dancers showed their approval by demanding encores. The committees which ably managed the dance were: MUSIC: 1 REFRESHMENT: Miss DeWitt, Chairman Miss Murdock, Chairman Julia Hoffman Rolena Hays Jay Lane Dorothy Frantz DECORATION: Thola Dee Settle Mr. Calvert, Co-chairman Ruth Arqnson Miss Mapes, Co-chairman Maman Flshef Betty Good PROGRAM: Maxine Ruby Miss H. Miller, Chairman Grover Fanning Virginia Wright D0f0thY H0u0Petef Marian Whitaker Edward Hambley Betty Bryan FINANCE: Wayne McCann Mr. Sears Earl Redding Mr. Carder POINTS WON IN LITERARY CONTESTS BY YEARS 11913-19361 Year Tot Organized '14 '15 '16 '17 '18 '19 '20 '21 '22 '23 '24 '25 '26 '27 '28 '29 '30 '31 '32 '33 '34 '35 '36 Pts. 1913 13 10 18 6 X 18 8 12 1 6 6 11 14 5 3 8 1 10 12 3 9 6 12 192 1913 5 19 5 11 x 3 9 9 8 7 5 6 5 3 1 6 11 0 8 3 4 0 1 129 1913 6 5 X 5 12 6 6 6 9 5 8 13 4 3 1 8 8 5 1 11 1 10 13 146 Shakespeare191483x15X71559480897534313 117 De1phian'1916.,....8x16033135303515513130087 Clionian Theta Benton Delta 1916...,,. Ox 3 74'8-11114 8116418 410 51613134 1921 1, 5 114 6 510 5 6 7 6 61310 4 8 2 98 1921 .. .. 11103 3 81 s 0 6 4 0 4 5 5 4 63 1921 .. .. o 0 4191 3 o 6 3 3'3 010 0 36 I yygf mg ,2y'f,Qf ' f , if 4 1 mf brother T1 high in I 1 you th: for girl My c With My c With My c With I woi My c My c The : My 1 The 12 let-- -95113 his dance side from year. The :manding 9361 Tot. '35 '36 Pts. 6 12 192 0 1 129 10 13 146 .. 117 0 0 87 16 13 134 8 2 98 5 4 63 0 0 36 12 . ,.,, ,A Row 1-Walker, Reese, Grant, Denton. Friend, Davenport. Pyle, Purtle. Row 2-Newlon, Boehmer, Mattucks, Page, Eysel, Gregg, Hopper, Redpath. Row 3-Railey, Sheets, Orfutt, Hyre, Altergott, Devin, Hoffman, Settle, Frantz. Row 4-Felts, Schwenk, Murdock, Lohmeyer, Ware. Whitaker. DeWitt, Smith. Pickett, Mullin Row 5-Harlan, Morgan, V. Reese, Fields, Coover, Hanson, Kelley, Russell, Rush. ALPHA LITERARY SOCIETY "Peggy, darling, everybody says Alpha-Alpha--Alpha and there should be no hesitation on your part to say it too. By all means, my dear, join the Alpha Literary Society. f Each year the Alpha girls are the most prominent in the school. There R fi is sociability, too. Each spring we have a large social event that is really the V! most outstanding event of the year, except the Literary Contest, of course. This year another added feature was the debate between the Alphas and their brother society, the Debaters. Incidentally, we won. Then, of course, there is the Literary Contest, Alpha Society has always ranked high in this and we have won the contest six times. I must study my Comparative Anatomy now, but I ho-pe that I have convinced you that the Alpha Literary Society is o-ne of the most attractive Northeast societies for girls to join." LITERARY CONTEST MY CHAPEL MARJORIE KITTREDGE Clionian Literary Society My chapel was not made by man With stained glass and polished seat. My chapel is the open field ' With soft grass carpet 'neath my feet. My chapel is the forest of May With scented violets as a floor. I worship there in peace . . . alone, My chapel has no lock nor door. My chapel walls were made by God, The slim white birch and pine tree strong. My chapel roof, the sky above, The feathered choir trills sweet its song. I feel a sermon throbbing there, No one but God can teach so well . . . The way all things look up to Heavin With reverent silence in the dell. The sunlight filters through the trees, Breeze makes the flowers dance and sway The wondrous harmony of God Is glorified with each new day. And when it's time to light the lamps, And vesper hymns are echoed here, The lights of Heav'n, the stars that shine, Illume the sky in radiance clear. The sleepy birds chirp in their nests, The flowers of night bloom in the glen, The breath of eve says soft each tree, The tired world sounds sweet . . . Amen. -..gif 1 3 I 1 P5 ...L A.. - Row 1-Aikins, Wilcox, Ray, Mathis, Hildrith, Mr. Carder, Smith, DeHardt.- -Brooks, Ferguson, Rapp, Hildebrant, Williams, Gunn, Click, Owen, Springer. -Skourup, Feuheur, Fate, Teeple, North, McCann, Smith, Gilham, Brank. . Row' 4-Metschan, Craig, Voss, Griflith. Barton, Murray, Wyatt, Stanley, Nelson, Dunnm Row 2 N Rosy 3 S D N NORTHEAST SOCIETY OF DEBATE Way back there in 19135 NCXU, 210113 in 1914, A group of boys pow wowed together, Founded a club of great big he-men, "Big shots" of Northeast, these he-men up Called themselves good old "Debaters," Good, hard Workers, those Debatorsi Brothers to the lady Alphas. Bad-for little sister Allblans. Lit Contest, with all its glory, Found itself turned to Debaters, Now Pop Carder is the big chief, He, with Wyatt, Fate, and others, Guides old N. S. D. straight forward Through this never-ending Leap Year. LITERARY CONTEST BANK NIGHT HELEN WILKS School-at-Large At 7:00 o'clock precisely, a little old man walked down Main Street toward the Paramount picture show. He carried a big parasol over his arm, and his clothes were tattered, obviously hand-me-downs from a larger person than he was, perhaps his son. At any rate, he wore a huge smile on his face and anyone could see that he was as happy as a child. Nothing, not even an impending cloudburst or his shabby clothes could prevent him from going to the Paramount on "bank-nightn if he had fifteen cents, the price of a, ticket. This night, he had- succeeded in getting the money from his daughter-in-law, but it had taken strategy-downright strategy. He was thinking that unless he was lucky tonight, he might not be able to come again, for 8x15c is 51.20, and thatis how much he had already wasted in coming to bank-nights. He put away such gloomy thoughts as he approached the entrance and stopped to read the posters. Yes, it would be a good picture because Joe Dix was the leading character and that name implied a western thriller. Reaching into a frayed pocket, he drew forth two nickels and five pennies. With these, he bought his ticket and went inside. He was about ten minutes early and so he had the privilege of picking his seat. He walked down in front and debated over the west section or the center one. De- ciding upon the latter, he sat down and began to build air castles with the S500 that he had na chance to win. So intent was he upon his dreams, that he didn't even know the picture had started until some people near him started to clap for the hero on the i Continued on next page 5 14 Ea..- ,J H 9 i Perhaps you More about Organized ii 1917 to be A girl's socit With ranks Fifty girls ig Add the col screen. Thei faster and lt happened in He wa: rest of the winner: , "Mrs, Mi forward?', And tl and waited, contest clos wouldn't h could not c cheek and h 8:30 O same strateg bank-night. "Well, tonight." -e415 fiiiaye l Lrd the :s were ron. At happy could cents, am his ng that 51.20, r: away Josters. d that .h two is seat. ,e. De- l0 that know on the Row 1-Russell, Snipes, Wright, Goellner, Kerr, Miss Murdock, Wood, Swaim, Weber, Bell. W ? Row 2-Gartier, Baehr, Lehman, Largent, Smith, Shirley, Moore, Dalton, Taulbert. 4 Row 3-Warford, Meyer, Austin, Wolf, M. Coleman, Harlan, Davis, Cox, B. J. Wright. j, Row 4-Rogers, Kilroy, Bechtel, Ostert, Foehlinger, Wiggins, Burch, Bender, Laury, Roach. 5 ' , uv Row 5-Hambel, Moran, Laughton, Reed, Hollopeter, Roach, Rhodes, Gash, B. Coleman. f 0 " " . 3 CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Perhaps you would like to know More about C-L-I-O. Organized in years way back T917 to be exact. A girl,s society as you will see With ranks as full as full can Fifty girls in red and white Add the color that's just right. For their flower they chose Natureis Masterpiece, the rose. Their Benton brothers youid like to meet A'combination that's hard to beat. Sponsor for the five years past Has been Miss Murdock first and last. For further information see, Any school activity. LITERARY CONTEST BANK-NIGHT Continued screen. Then, coming to a realization of the present, the old man stood up and clapped faster and louder than the rest of the spectators even though he didn,t know what had happened in the story. He wasn't quite so exuberant, however, when he emerged from the show with the rest of the crowd. He still remembered the manager's words when he announced the winner: . "Mrs. Minnie McCarthy-is Mrs. Minnie McCarthy present? Will she please step forward?" And the little old man down in front had turned around in his seat and looked and waited, but Minnie didnit step forward and the manager finally had declared the contest closed for the night. Next week S550 would be given the winner. But that wouldn't help any because daughter-in-law had told the little old man that he could not come again and as he thought of her words, a big tear rolled down his cheek and he turned up Penny Street in the dark. 8:30 o'clock the succeeding Saturday night still found the old man using his same strategic methods on his daughter-in-law, Lizzie, in order that he might attend bank-night. He had launched his campaign early that morning with: "Well, Lizzie, here ,tis Saturday again. Sure is a purty day-I'll bet it'll be nice tonight." C07lfi111l6'!I, on next page 14 lga., .4 1 5 if c V152 -I ia? F ,V ? .. ff! Row 1-Rubick, Moore, Slagle, Johnson, Parker, Brooks, Lee, Redding Mr. Sears. Row 2-G h G - , d, S , R d n, W mack, Browne, Fuehrer, Trekyll, Lee. Row 3-Saaiinders?0Barri:eZTClgliirkeq gigs, Pulisley, Hall, DuBois, Gebaur, Fanning, Lovelace. ITHE BENTON LITERARY SOCIETY B-Stands for the Best E-Stands for Energetic N-Stands for a Nice Bunch T-Stands for the Top of the List O-Stands for Okay N-Stands for Never Give Up. The Bentons have served Northeast well for fifteen years. Quality as well as quan- tity is our rule. LITERARY CONTEST BANK-NIGHT Continued And Lizzie, who pretended not to rake the hint, answered: "Yes, that's why I'm doing the washing today. But you never can tell, spring weather's so changeable." Later on in the afternoon, the old man had followed Lizzie to the back yard where she was gathering in her clothes. "Say, Lizzie,', he said, wrinkling 'his brow, "Do ya, know what ya' did with the picture show page of the paper? I wanta' see what's up to the Paramount tonightf' On being informed that his son had rake h n t e paper to work with him, the old man retreated into the houseiin a dejected manner, but with hope still springing in his breast. E Now, it was different. With only a few minutes left, he could not afford to "beat around the bush," and so he approached the table where Lizzie was scraping up the dinner dishes. I "Lizzie," he said "If you'll let me h ' fi p , ave just fteen cents, Iill scrub the kitchen and clean the pantry for ya' tomorrow." "Now papa, I said last w g 'you any more money to waste on picture shows, and I meant itf' eek that I wasnit going to ive "Aw, but Lizzie, ya, never can tell-I might win the 51550, and then wouldn't ya' be tickled? Aw, please Lizzie, Iive only got ten more minutes to get theref, Continued on page 94 Ea..- 2 1 Row Row Row Row Row Some traditions have passe ers and Sid at last ont It is the larges phone, an are finally At si occasion. snowy-WIT and the cf Some afternoon. and young and dishes --Q3 17 Sears. Lovelace. ality as well as quan- :ver can tell, spring the back yard where lat ya' did with the 1ount tonight." 1 with him, the old :till springing in his not afford to "beat 'as scraping up the scrub the kitchen ny more money to and then wouldn't et theref, 1 5 Jga..- Row l-Harvey, Middleton, Gorsuch, Good, Johnston, Aronson. Barker, Glasscock, Burns. Row 2-Henry, Lombardino, Cory, Little, Burge, Miss Miller, Wainscott, Hoerth, Colglazier, Messenger Row 3-Altergott, Purcell, Middleton, Phillips, Siefkas, Johnson, Cousins, Skinner, Mansfield. Row 3-Simons, Johnson, Ladish, Warren, Mills, Cox, Johnson, Childress Row S-McGrath, Dol S t IV e, co t, IcAdams, Redpath, Jones, Barker, Jones: Gaston. Scott. TH ETA LITERARY SOCIETY We Thetas are good at all contests, At all of them we do our best. Our snapshots put us in Hrst place, And Lit. Contest is our other race.. We're fifty girls in blue and white, We're fifty girls all here to Hght, We're fifty girls with Owl so wise That watches us with two great eyes Theta,s our name, weireiproiud to say, Theta's our s irit, we're on our wa I7 Y Theta's our joy, our hope, and heart, Welre for Theta and Theta is smart. 3 LITERARY CONTEST OUR FAMILY REUNION LUCY ANN KERR Clionian Literary Society Sometimes I wish our family hadnit come from the fine "O ld South" with its many traditions, strong family ties, and the custom of family reunions Althou h man . g y years have passed since the existence of our familyis old southern home, and although the broth- ers and sisters are scattered from one end of the continent to the other, they will gather at last once a year for a grand and glorious family reunion. It is always held at Uncle John and Aunt Martha Reyburn's because they have the largest house. After a great deal of correspondence, hours of planning on the tele- phone, and arguments about where the out-of-town relatives will sta arran em y, g ents are Hnally made, and the day of the gathering arrives. At six o'clock in the evening, the large white frame house is in readiness for the occasion. In the dining room the table is stretched to great length and laid with a snowy-white cloth. The cut glass chandelier reflects tiny gems of red, blue, and yellow, and the centerpiece of yellow jonquils and white narcissus is from Aunt Martha's garden. Some of the nieces and nephews have been helping with preparations during the afternoon, and are anxiously awaiting the rest of the crowd. Soon the cars roll up, and young and old pour into the house. Each aunt has her arms loaded with casseroles and dishes, for at our reunions each aunt contributes toward the feast with her special Confimzerl 011 next page 17 -SN Row 1-Rittermeyer, Wade, Schultz, Cordry, Miss Mapes, Ruby, Pierce. Row Z-Miller, Grasseli, Bhurmaster, Parker, Corning. McGrath, Smith. Row 3-McNutt, Gravetter, Hall, Naylor. Lieske, Gilbert. Row 4-Springer, Hall, McKee, Delora, Bryan, Ayres. DELTA LITERARY SOCIETY "Ever Faithful"-That's the motto of the Delras and a fitting one A too. This band of loyal girls makes the society what it is today. The . members always uphold the ideals of the school as well as the society. , A ' The Delta Literary Society for girls was organized February 25, Q 1921. Although it is among the youngest of societies, it has risen to fame for its friendliness and literary interests. This year a new formal and very beautiful method of initiation has been adopted to be used in the future. The colors are of shades of green and white. The society dresses are always of this combination and are of a different style each year. The Delta flower is the lily of the valley. LITERARY CONTEST OUR FAMILY REUNION Continued salads, cakes, and other delicacies. Aunt Martha always makes the Parker House rolls, which everyone finds impossible to duplicate. The men carry card tables, that are to be used by the children, for, in spite of the size of the dining room table, there isn't room at it to accommodate them all. p In a short time everyone has arrived. The men gather in the living room to dis- cuss business, compare the points of Buick versus Dodge, and later turn their attention to the "New Dealn and the weather. The younger children slide and race across Aunt Martha's new carpet, and touch their elders, who shriek as they jump- from the electric shock. Upstairs in bedrooms, and in the kitchen, groups of mothers discuss the latest spring fashions and recipes. Dinner is soon called, and the dining room swells with laughter and talk as every- one searches for his place card. The only quiet moment of the evening comes when Uncle John asks the blessing. Grouped at one end of the table, along with four dishes of olives, are all the young people, who are none too fond of family reunions, but come to enjoy the food, and because their parents make them. From their direction comes most of the laughter and wise-cracking. Tall, handsome young "Ken," at home from college for the week-end, is the center of attraction among the young feminine cousins. The conversation of the adults concerns the absent relatives, their plans for summer E Confinued on next page 18 11.3.1 4 I Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 W elected, an consisted o and the Li year, and v vacations a to talk abo missionary attentionl' every wom: After evening of with paper the progran Reluct: Aunt Fanni may go to s the upieces' of the little number, eva relieved and Evelina," ve tributes the part, for sh. Uncle Stanlc social activi' she is consic friends say si 19 String one day. The e society. +ruary 25, ,s risen to n adopted ys of this ily of the ouse rolls, iat are to there isn't m to dis- attention ace across from the Iiscuss the as every- mes when our dishes but come ion comes ome from ie cousins. r summer 18 . , . , . WM2r.,,'. H 1 ',,,,fafl,'w-' ff . f ' Row 1-Frederick CV PD Hobbs H ll M . . , , o oman, r. Calvert. Hahnel, Fisher CPres.D, Capito, Price. Row 2-Turkin, Hrencher CTreas.J, Patten, Haslett, Hamley, Potter, Davis. Row 3-Gannon, Wythe, Bryant, Hrencher, Childress fSec.5, Coulsen fSec.J, Engles, Lineback, Wise CV. P.J DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY President-PHILLIP LYON "Will the Delphian Literary Society please come to order." H I "The secretary will read the minutes." KN - SCCFCUZKY-HELEN CHILDRESS - ,nl "Our Delphian Literary Society which was organized in 1916, has had 'Tr many important meetings this year. Last semester new members were elected, and wore ribbons of our colors, purple and yellow. Our annual social event consisted of a roller-skating party. During many meetings we discussed literary topics and the Literary Contest took up much of our time. We have had a very profitable year, and We take great pride in our society and our advisor, Mr. Calvert." LITERARY CONTEST OUR FAMILY REUNION Conzfinued won by the children at school. Aunt Fannie, who has no children mily, is telling of the happenings at vacations and honors to talk about, since she is the old maid of the fa missionary meeting, or relating something about "a gentleman who used t h o pay er attentioni' in the days of long ago. When the dessert of ice cream and cake is served every woman makes sure her husband gets a large piece of her cake. , Af d' ' ter inner the young people plan to escape to the recreation room for a rand S evening of bridge and dancing, but, before such a thing is possible Aunt Fannie arises , with paper in hand and announces that everyone must now go to the living room for the ro ram. It' ' 'bl ' ' ' ' ' p g s impossi e to imagine a Reyburn family reunion without a program. Reluctantly, the young and, joyously, the old take their places in a big circle. With Aunt Fannie in charge, the program, beginning with the youngest children so that rh ey may go to sleep if it lasts too long, gets under way. Janie, who is nine years old, recites the "pieces" she learned at the age of Hve when she studied expression. Then another of the little nieces plays the "Edelweiss Glide? As Aunt Fannie starts to announce each number, every young person cringes with fear that his turn will be next They are l' d re ieve and amused for a time while jovial Uncle Ben in a lofty tenor sings "Sweet Evelina," very dramatically, as he accompanies himself on the piano. Uncle Frank con- tributes the next vocal number, "Home on the Range? Aunt Madeleine really enjoys her part, for she studied dramatics and dreamed of a career on the stage, until she met Uncle Stanley. Now, an imposing, white-haired matron, she realizes her clubs and other social activities are rapidly depleting the modest fortune Uncle Stanley left her, and she is considering "crashing Hollywood." She tells the assembled family that all her friends say she can step right into the shoes of Marie Dressler. Yet she, personally, thinks Confirmed 011 page 29 .IPI 19 f 6:14 4 l Row 1-Burns Burch Aronson, Sturges, Brockhouse, Devin, Altergott, Metschan. 2, Row 2-Sharp: Good, ,Dixon, Lohmeyer, Griffith, Berger, Hays, Settle, Whitaker. , Row 3-Mr. White, Moran, Miss Pile, Gilbert, Miss Newitt, Hall, Mr. Phillips, Dexter, Mr. Marsh. ! A THE NoR'EAsTER STAFF The staff of the '36 Nor'easter has endeavored to present for your approval an annual wherein we have studied the criticisms and compliments of former annuals. , We now present to you the 1936 Nor'easter. It is yours to hold in high esteem in the many years to come. Our advisors are: Miss Anna M. Pile, Miss Mabel A. Newitt, Mr. G. Sherman Marsh, 7 Mr. Edward D. Phillips, and Mr. Robert E. White. E I RUTH ARONSON RICHARD GRIFFITH Editor-in-Chief Assoc. Editor-in-Chief U I l An a new pr l The JOE METSCHAN ROLENA HAYS T gave Business Manager Literary Editor . e qtute up Ivoriesf' A v athletic 1 decided 211 Miss a strange BOYDENE BURNS MARIAN WHITAKER latest roll School Life Editor Locals Editor The audience . R A sl ' Griffith a A ta by Lowel. clever wo DOROTHYLU DEVIN JEANNE ALTERGOTT The Co-Art Editor Co-Art Editor to the turl song wer: to the sal , The ' - - f i with unu 20 lie- 21 Yi. X. 5+ af-M-.V TA H prvp p ,Kwlmpi W ifiirfr E l ' .1 ' ll' W ' l'tr'f"1'r f Hia , I F1 -3 ' f x 1 5 'i ,igiitiii , ,Tiff mf: 2, lx. l V i t 5 in Qsgvi' Y .La-...LLL I I . ' A -,r ' rx '- ' J . is . Boys' Sports Editor Music Editor DONNASUE LOHMEYER 14.32541 '5 -Q., DOROTHY LEE DIXON MARY FRANCES SHARP Stenographer Senior Editor ROBERT BERGER JUANITA BURCH Bookkeeper College III Editor BETTY GOOD THOLA DEE SETTLE Girls' Sports Editor College II Editor DICK DEXTER MARTHA GILBERT Junior Editor MARION MORAN College I Editor LOWELL HALL DON STURGES R. O. T. C. Editor Sophomore Editor MARTHA TULLIS HERBERT TRAYLOR - Ch. of Art Com. ' Photographer ERNEST WHITNEY DICK BROCKHOUSE Advertising Manager Photographer STATION S-T-A-F-F'-S INITIAL BROADCAST An all-star show was presented over Hctitious radio station S T A F F to introduce a new product on the market, the 1936 Nor'easter Annual. The first star presented was the famous Tell-me-a-story Lady, Boydene Burns who gave some of the modern doings in Mother Goose Land. The Staff Trio, Mary Frances Sharp, Betty Good, and Donnasue Lohmeyer were quite up to the occasion with a very unusual rendition of a new tune, "Fifty-two Ivories," composed by Miss Lohmeyer. A well-kno-wn sports commentator, Don Sturges, gave a vivid description of the athletic record of Northeast this year and a prediction for the future which met with decided approval. y Miss Dorothylu Devin made her debut as a singer on this program but she was not a stranger to the audience for she had made quite a name for herself on the stage. Her latest role was that of Patricia in the current success, "Heart Trouble." The sponsors sent a personal representative, Jeanne Altergott, whose talk made the audience more fully aware of the sincerity and goodwill of the sponsors. A short advertising skit was given by those famous advertising geniuses, Richard Griffith and Marian Whitaker, showing of what use their product will be in future years. A take-oHf of those master comedians, Fred Allen and Portland I-Ioffa, was presented by Lowell Hall and Rolena Hays, who are fast making a name for themselves with their clever work. The studio audience joined in singing the theme song, "Stack Up Your Dollars," to the tune of "Pack Up Your Troubles in Your Old Kit Bagf' The words to the theme song were composed by Prof. E. D. Phillips so-me years ago, but still prove stimulating to the sale of our product. The mistress of ceremonies was Miss Ruth Aronson who- conducted the program with unusual poise. --eil 21 J f I c T"1lTTT.f A so gffsg ef, f f-fx.....,, Rowl Price Hrencher Good Mr. Kunz, Mr. Marsh, Bryan, Roark, Pickett. Row 2 Jaeger Scott Long Davis, Golbin, Cooper, Vance, L. Brown, Heotls. Row3 Ventola D1Capo Weber Sharp, Stevens, Forrester, Dreyer, Stubbs. THE FIRST SEMESTER COURIER STAFF Working under the usual handicap of creating interest in the paper for the Hrst few weeks of school the First Semester Courier Staff started the year off with a bang! Initiating several new ideas lncluding a new method of distribution and an original drive for subscriptions the paper achieved remarkable success in the first term of school. The subscription contest resulted in more subscribers to The Northeast Courier than there had been for several years An unusually large Staff and Cub group increased the difficult problem of co- ordination but after a plan of work had been introduced and settled, each editor did his share to produce a publication worthy of student-body interest. Northeast may now feel that the Courier has come through with flying colors for a bang-up success for the year 1935 1936 COURIER STAFF TERM I Edziorzal Sta Depart1ne1z1fal Szfujr Editor in Chief Cecelia Pickett Societies ,... Managing Editor Betty Good Office -A--4---- Feature Editor Leona Hrencher Hi-Y I','4A News Editor Jane Vance Music -.,, Copy Editor Bobby Lee Bryan Art ...... Make up Editor Fred Dreyer GYU1 ---"4 R. O. T. C. Business Sta F0OdS '---'- Business Manager Betty Roark Dramatlcs' ' Clubs , ..... Ad Manager Wellington Cooper Boys, Sports Circulation Mgr Willadean Weber Circulation Mgr Donald Forrester Girls, Sports News ...,., Sports Editor Lester Brown Shops """"" Girl Reserves ,...,. . . ,Leona Hrencher . . . . .Lorene Davis . . .Donald Forrester . . .Willadean Weber .Wellington Cooper . . . ,Frances Scott , ....,.. Betty Roark . . .Truman Stevens . . . .Lowell Hall . L. , Mabel Irvine . . . .Geraldine Price . . ,La Verne Jaeger . . . . . .James Heotis Josephine Di Cappo Mary Frances Sharp ! cm ff 1 V, X f 4 ,QW Ha to the a of gathe Wi "Quill 1 mention in Colu awards, Ma. conventi Editor-in- Managing News Edi Sports Ed Feature E Copy Ediw Makeup E Business N Advertisin Circula tio: 22 Ee- -asf 2 3 for the first oblem of co- tt. S. IS. with a bang! id an original 'rm of school. Courier than ch editor did east may now iccess for the U7 ina Hrencher Lorene Davis .ald Forrester .adean Weber igton Cooper ?rances Scott .Betty Roark lman Stevens .Lowell Hall Mabel Irvine 'raldine Price Verne Jaeger Iames Heotis ne Di Cappo Vrances Sharp 22 Row 1-Fredericks, Combs, Barker, Corey, Fahrni, Wrabec, Bisceglia, Snipes. Row 2-Shaeffer, Redpath, Aronson, Redpath, Mr. Marsh, Hambel, Janicaro, Zumwalt, Forbes. Row 3-Hall, Dunnigan, Boniils, J. Brown, Dexter, Metcham. Row 4-Dana, Whiteside, L. Saunders, Scrom, Harris, Shell, Greg cr 5. THE SECOND SEMESTER COURIER STAFF Having a precedent to follow, the second semester Courier Staff tuned itself to the accomplishments of its predecessors, trying at the same time to set its own tempo of gathering all the news for a more vital, all-round, human interest publication. With this objective, some outstanding writers were developed. In the national "Quill and Scrollu contest, Lawrence Saunders and Dick Dexter received honorable mention in the editorial and sports story contests. At the annual press convention in Columbia, Missouri, the above articles received honorable mention and third place awards, respectively. Mary Wrabec was awarded first place in the feature story contest at the Columbia COHVCHUOI1. COURIER STAFF TERM Il Editorial Sfuf Editor-in-Chief ,.........,.. Ruth Aronson Managing Editor ..,........... Dick Dexter News Editors. . .David Creveling, Lowell Hall Sports Editors Herbert Gregg, Gilbert Forbes Feature Editorsjane Cory, Lawrence Saunders Copy Editors . .Peggy Hambel, Patsy Redpath Makeup Editor .,.............. Joe Browne Business Siajf Business Manager ......,..,... Joe Metschan Advertising Manager .,........... Bill Shell Circulation Managers ,... Virginia Snipes and Robert Scrom 2 3 Societies Shops . Music . Art . . . Gym . . Departmeulal Sfajf Maxine Sheaffer . . ,..,. Dorothy Zumwalt . . . . .Mary Ruth Fredericks Geraldine Cone . . . . . . . .Billy Dana, Harry Bonfils R. O. T. C. ..... ..., .... L e verne Whiteside Domestic Arts ...,........., Mary Bisceglia Dramatics ...,. Donald Forrester, Edna Fahrni Clubs ...,.....,....,......, Donald Harris Roving Reporter ...,.....,.... Jane Barker Reporters ,...., Dee Pace, George Bradley and Harold Dunnigan I E E I I P f I 1 1 1 5 E 114 F 11 , x11 1,1 1 ' 1 v 1 ik 1, Tj, 1 1 1 1' X 1f,-,,., , 1 11.1-M 1- 1 H51 " ' " 1i1 111 1 1 1 .' '.-' 1 X 1 X 1 1 7 ,,-1 W,- , WJ11, 'P' F V' 1 1 1 ' "' 1 ' PT LMV i if ,, lf. +L X1 ' 1 1 1 i1f1m 2f:1:ff1f1 1 3 I P 1 1 ' 1 '5f'1 '. 1 1,-1M1f1l11 111W ,N ' A 1 1 jL1gg1i,Qpf,.lf -jj -Wa 1 E fQi:QT.1iff,fggf? I "-'fl 111 li W 1 -'1 1 1 1 1 111 1 , 1 1 1 11 1111111111 K " 1 1 11 1 1 I I 1 1, 1,. 1, i,A- 1 11 ?'W1,ggg4TJ11l11ff QSY1 i:::::::11 Af 1 1 1 11 R ! 1 1 1 '--w...,...fIf 1 LTF1 1 1 1, 111 X1 1 1 1 1 11 17 jill 1 S311 '1 'JVM 5' . Aki J I 1 V 1 1 I E M--Ywultif "'- 3111 1' rftzwfw' 51 1 1 f 1 Sl- Fffmi 131 11 1?1-M1 11-1111 1111 11 11 51114 ' 1111111142 1 ,-........,,,,, Y -AMY-YK 1 1 1 1 11 1 MW- YY-Y. 1, 11 1 S l U I 1 1 ra..,-,,W,R i 1 QQ-1 I , I V 2.4.4-,...-.5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I--..? -1--Mrk, ,H , YM V 1 Q 1 9 1 1 1 A-f'--+W -Y 1 ,x AA X.-.-X 1 g1111111 1 ' 1 11, 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 . i. .A '4.f'Ti' '-'fi.1'ELSCi2ifI'1'Q.LFFiFI? ig 522 1d.Lg"T7 572 i1EL1iQ!V'.....' 'V 11? N ,, fy, TQ' Q.- 5 I ff W 7 'wh QQ V, , W, f In 'QI-Ieart "P Father' The friend, father, The ' Morriso it or no Tk for the A Pop Mor. Mom M0 junior , Laura ,, Patricia In by Gord C01 the Con On James Br he defea Aloysius Cn at Ediso He His "iii 2 7 my Q 'J . - , Y -' , X ' 2- ,-.+, ' I . ,K , Y f ' , , I - , l ff - K - ' Y i.. nv, ,-NNW mn-A W M E A Y ' A CHRISTMAS PLAY CAST Row 1-Ware, Ferguson, Miss Hobbs, Devin, Walker. Row Z-Duncan, Hopper, Wood, Windell. Oberkrom, Edmondson, Childress. "HEART TROUBLE" In a blaze of glory the members of the department of Public Speaking presented "Heart Trouble." "Poor Pop, poor old dear, he gets nothing at all,', these words from the song "Poor Father" might have been sung about Nlr. Morrison in "Heart Trouble." The Morrison family was a drag on poor father's nerves. He had one sympathetic friend, his younger daughter. For all her exhilarate spirit and inseparable courage to her father, he repaid her with kind service and devotion. The "know-it-all" was the laugh of the town. That one unavoidable fellow was Junior Morrison. Laura, the older daughter, was a "have-it-her-own-way" person, and, believe it or not, she met her own "Waterloo" with her apron on. The unexplainable heart of Mrs. Morrison turned from self aspiration to devotion for the members of her family. A lesson for all who have the fever commonly known as "Americanitis." Pop Morrison ............. Gordon Windell Tommy Caler l Earl Redding M M . l Susanne Lawson l Jimmy Walker om Ornson """ l Mar Edna Childress Mr. Appleby ,... . .,.. William Oberkrom Y Junior ....... ..... .,.. B i lly Ferguson Lenore Appleby ....,... Juanita Edmondson Lau., , , , H f fjd Conrad Tyler. . . ....,,. I Qgggilijlfh Patricia l Dorothylu Devin Mrs. Tyler . . . .... Virginia Duncan ' ' ' l Thelma Hopper AMERICAN LEGION CONTEST In the American Legion Oratorical Contest, Northeast was represented this year by Gordon Windell. Contestants were required to deliver a six minute original oration on some phase of the Constitution. On March 6, Gordon was judged the winner over three other Nor'easters, Jack Pearce, James Brown, and Margaret Davenport. One week later, on March 13, at East High School, he defeated contestants from East High School, Manual Training High School, and St. Aloysius Academy to become this'district,s entrant in the zone contest. Cn April 3, he competed against three other district winners in the zone contest at Edison Hall. He displayed his talents ably but victory was not to be his. His subject was "The Constitution, Its Origin and Development." III! T ,mn B i.... A . me T T P Row 1-Wise, Ferguson, Gardner, Childress, Harlan, Walker. e Row Z-Constance, Snipes, Miss Hobbs, Morgan, Baker, Hopper, Duncan. Row3-Redding, Ware. Walker, Bryan, Spaeth, Lawson. Windell, Woods. THE DRAMATIC CLUB The Northeast Dramatic Club, which has completed the eighteenth year, under the direction of Miss Helen Hobbs, has successfully carried on its work of developing dra- matic appreciation and ability among the students. The colors of the club are crimson and tan, and its emblem the masque of comedy and tragedy. Various long and short plays, scenes, and pantomimes have been interpreted and presented for an assembly. The pupils learn how to set and costume plays and how to "make up" the characters. The picture includes not only the Dramatic Club, but some students from the dramatic classes. STAGE CREW "Let it go!" The drop came slowly down. The stage crew was at work. The three sturdy males that composed the stage crew of 1935-36 were Lee Conway, Jack french, and Bob McDaniels. Their work is of great importance to the school, and their help is more than appreciated at the school dances. The new Public Address system has added to their worries this year, but they have handled it in characteristic Northeast spirit. They are supervised, aided, and abetted by two members of our estimable faculty, Mr. Pinkney and Mr. Babbit. 2 8 L 9 fa iv rw 7etjtW'1if fd X Cn" fit f - f"'7f'-'fri--'Mex---Em -- . 1 X 5 - 's 1 4 N . H ,X i 1 r N i ' i ' '. XX W gi l I I A Y-fe 1- i ' pr tracts' - ' I 1 i , X - Q .W-.. . ,V-as ,. X , f l? , -, , 1 i , , . . f x A l i ,,,, , X i i of X XX l l i X l l 1 . Q i if 2 V' 1 "'ff7wfMw,y., C as a sp 'I Variet Mas C R E J Cap F Sola P Tap I A Rad N Qui. N Boy. If B B Marie Madelc stops z a famc is a bu the loc A has nei new sc success The re JI all the of letti 'girl 25 under the :ping dra- 'e crimson and short nbly. The 2I'S. from the rdy males and Bob nore than to their They are Pinkney 28 - l.. THE VIKING VARIETIES ORCHESTRA Earl Redding, Director THE VIKING VARIETIES On board the Viking ship, April 17 and 18, the Viking Varieties were presented as a spring festival event, and incidentally as a money-maker to replenish the school coffers The following students took part in the high-light features of the 1936 Viking Varieties production: Masters of Ceremony Goozty-Goody Girls Gordon Windell Edna Mounce-Leader Roy Bredburg ' Song-Chiribiribin Everett Gibbs Virginia Lama Jay Lane The Three Tones-Alone at a Table for Two Captain of Pirates Donasue Lohmeyer Frank Orndorff Mary Frances Sharp Solo Betty Good Pat Burns Magician Tap Dance-Japanese Sand Man Roy Bredberg Gypsy Dance-"L'Estudiantina" Radio and Movie Star Imperrouations Helen Reich Mary Dietrich Chalk Sketch Quick Change of Costume Bob Wattson Breaking in a Pair of Shoes Boys' Trio ' Shirley Pierce-Leader Harwood Craig R. O. T. C. Drill Bill Lord Carl Anderson-Leader Bill Ferguson Aerobatic Waltz-Desert Song Dorothy Brenner I Anthonyjohn Merlino Mary Catherine Colglazier GUR FAMILY REUNION Continued from page 19 Marie played some rather coarse roles. Still, an actress must be broad-minded, and Aunt Madeleine begins the well known "Tristan and Isoldef' which she gives every year, but stops a moment in the middle to say that at one time, when she gave this at a recital a famous dramatic critic said he had never heard a more touching performance. There is a burst of laughter from the young people. This they immediately regret, after seeing the looks on their parents, faces. Aunt Jane, who still possesses some of her girlhood beauty, has a lovely voice. She has neglected her vocal lessons since her marriage, however, and never finds time to learn new songs, hence, her annual contribution to the program is "The Rosaryf' After un The result is "Oh Suzannaf, Just as everyone thinks the program is over, Aunt Fannie, who corresponds with all the cousins and distant relatives, comes running down the steps with her hands full of letters, which she passes to the various nieces to read aloud. There is one from Aunt Continued on next page 29 IQ 2 ei' ,tw ' successful attempts to coax solos from the younger people, a chorus is finally arranged. 2' P' , if T U5 X -- -4 P+..--A-v h X- MARK TWAIN ASSEMBLY PROGRAM Northeast celebrated the Mark Twain centennial with an assembly consisting of citations from his works Miss Hobbs directed groups of her pupils in these. Entertain- mgly presented for the audience were Aunt Polly Becky Tom and Huck. As a beginning Aunt Polly leniently allowed Tom to trick her out of a whipping. Tom being played by Don Martin and Aunt Polly by Betty Smith. Several school scenes followed In the first Willadean Weber and Betty Bell im- personated Tom and Becky respectively in an ardent love scene. However Gordon Win- Becky Jane Barker to you generously dell nipped it in the bud In the next scene shared her gum with the lovesick Tom fBoydene Burnsj who rewarded her with a kiss. In the last school scene Wallace Austin playing the villainous teacher gave Tom, fMelba Hughesj the beating of his life while Shirley Pierce playing Becky gave a grievous scream each time the teacher struck Tom. Paul Spaeth and Don Martin playing Huck and Tom next demonstrated such mid- night wart cures as spunk water and dead cats. Such eerie noises precipitated their grave yard stroll that they soon gave up their venture in fright. Congratulations to these and also Felix Canatella who gave The Golden Arm and William Obercrom as Mark Twain for an excellent assembly OUR FAMILY REUNION Continued Elizabeth who lives back East and who is again at her favorite hobby of remodeling h h Th ' er ouse 1S time it is to be Georgian and the children fret and the uncles yawn while they listen to a description of draperies rugs and period furniture The letter fr . om Cousin Alice in Cuba contains several kodak pictures which travel around the circle. In It sh t ll f h ' e e s o er engagement to the most wonderful man in the world Aunt Fannie appears not to hear when Ken asks if this is the third or the fourth time she has been engag d Finally the program IS over someone strikes the chord of La Golondrinav on the piano and Aunt Fannie sighs while her brothers and sisters recall the days of ros erit , P P Y when they were all young and spent the summers in Mexico. The ' f songs swing rom sentimental to gay and at last to the strains of Dixie and Home Sweet Home U ever o h ' y ne gat ers wraps cake covers and sundry bundles. Then with a babbling con- fuslon of good byes and hasty plans for another meeting in the future h ll t e cars ro down the drive After the excitement of the day everyone is silent on the ride home until mother k h ' remar s t at our family reunions are always so lovely. The young people sleepily agree and are thankful it IS over for another year. ga..- i K l 5 . X "The 15 and lf Durii At tl to announ of the ev the end oi on, they fi Sorro to their t In th confesses. H W N R E M I'l G B: I-I Pf E. P1 R T. Se D "'f3l31 such mid- nsisting of Entertain- whippin g. y Bell im- rdon Win- generously vith a kiss. gave Tom, ry, gave a tated their len Armf' 'emodeling cles yawn etter from the circle. int Fannie e has been a" on the prosperity ring from 't Homef, SENIOR PLAY CAST Row 1-Wise, Pierce, Weber, Bell, Bryan, Dietrich, Gorsuch. Row 2-Cannatella, Washburn, Miss Hobbs, Barker, Gardner, Smith. Row 3-Hall, Creveling, Browne, Cooper, Austin. "THE THIRTEENTH CHAIR" "The Thirteenth Chair," a three-act mystery by Boyard Veiller, was presented May 15 and 16 in the Northeast Auditorium. , ' During the entire play mystery, mixed. with laughter and tears, prevailed. At the beginning of the play Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Crosby are giving a dinner party to announce the engagement of their son, Will, to Helen O'Neill. As the surprise event of the evening, Madame Rosalie La Grange, a medium, performs a seance. Toward che end of this spiritualistic meeting, a scream is heard and when the lights are turned on, they find that 'Edward Wales, a guest, has been stabbed in the back. Mystery prevails! Sorrow and tears play a great part in the second act and Inspector Donahue adds to their trouble by his quests. In the last act, the ghost of the dead comes back and traps the murderer and he confesses. Helen O'Neill .. Will Crosby . . . Mrs. Crosby .... Roscoe Crosby . . Edward Wales . . Mary Eastwood . Helen Trent .,.. Grace Standish. . Braddish Trent . Howard 'Standish Philip Mason . . . Elizabeth Erskine Pollock ......., Rosalie La Grange Tim Donahue . , Sergeant Dunn . Doolan ,,...... . .... Claudine Washburn, Shirley Pierce ...,...,....,..........Lowell Hall . . . . ,Willadean Weber, Harriet Gorsuch . .................. Norman Smith . ...,........ James Browne , . . ....... Betty Bell, Betty Bradley . ..... Mary Jane Bryan, Jane Barker ...,.......,..,..Louise Wise , . ..... .... H erbert Stivers . . . . .Paul Spaeth . . .Felix Cannatella Ida Mae Gardner . . . ,Madine Dooley . . Mary Dietrich . . , . . ,Wallace Austin . . ,.,, Bill Ferguson . . . , .Jack Andrews "1H' 'l' i, V1 I M, iv? :ling con- : cars roll 'ide home, ing people 3 0 lie-- x z mn. 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Row 2-Robinson, Kelly, Lea:h, Rush, Ferris, Miss Newitt, Newman, Cordier. Row 3-Teason, Parker, Bennett, Zahn, Carpenter, B. Wright, Luteran, Rouse, Beard. Abscntees: Green, Jones, Gronemeycr, Ed ecomb E B g , agan, razeal, Berry, Porter. NORTHEAST ART CLUB P U N C H SCENE: A puppet stage. As tbe curtain rises, two small boys qnarreling violently appear, followed by a :log wbieb aclcls tontbe confusion by barking lonclly. N I'm not afraid! But today is the thirteenth and I Wonit go. So there!" Don t be superstitious. You know very well how successfully the Northeast Art Club has completed its thirteenth year. The stage, its settings, and even we ourselves were made, and dem t ' T ' ' ons rations were presented by the members under the supervision of their advisor, Miss Newittf' Tbe little , r1n in arni witb bis companion, led by tbe dog, wagging bis tail proudly. puppet lowing been fully convinced of bis foolisbness walked of a l I LW. 'ATHE RAINY DAYI' by Earl Bennett NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC ART CONTEST Northeast is very well represented in the National Scholastic Art Contest held each year in Pittsburgh, Penn. The following students entered work in the respective divisions' Desi 11- A Al ' g , nna exopoulos, Betty Ann Moyer, Lucille Wynn Jeanne Altergott, Kathleen Easterwod, Elaine Grant, Christine Shead, Ted Morris, I5orothylu Devin, Josephine Hen , E el O'B. ' ry V yn annon, Hazel Fath, Ursula Zahn, Joan Hoerath: Applied De- signg Jeanne Altergott, Valeda Ball, Helen Gale, Mary Ann Ber Loris G M h ry, rant, art a Kilcrease, Billy Cline: P1Cf01'it1lj John Weir, Virginia Lyon, Louise Rouse, Earl Bennett, P 0 V ' - ' ' ' eggy Bender, Martha Tullis. Arlvertlszngg Martha Tullis Peggy Bender Doroth l a a Y U Devin: Crafts, Billy Cline: Portrait, James Teason: Block Print, Martha Tullis. f ffl 35 Y 1' It f',lflJtJ ee a , eeer "ff'1si'Mi'f1fV' iiii 5215 3 Q ,gk XX!!ffT flgxv lf, 'xr ' . . .. 2 N 3 ill 5 ' ' 1 .T senior tr-A -We , ' 3 A 1 QT T772 R 5 f' A 7' f .. f x . ' I V A A-41, N, ,MM j.,.......? .. . J K J if, 'Pill lf' 235 i"fW T- Z H x Ali? N li g 111 Row I-Alexopoulos, Carpenter, Zahn, Tullis, Miss Newitt, Wright, .Clow, Cone. Row 2-Craig, McNellis, O'Bannon, Altergott, Devin, Rodman, Cline. Absentee-Haase. THE NOR'EASTER ART COMMITTEE The Nor'easter Art Committee, with Martha Tullis as chairman, is composed of students whose work has passed the requirements for entrance. In order to retain their membership on the committee the students must attend every meeting unless a legitimate excuse is offered. This year the students cut all thelettering on the subdivision pages and on the opening pages of the book. Anna Alexopoulos designed the cover page. Much credit is due the art staff for their splendid work on the artistic features of the Nor'easter Annual. NORTHEAST ART HONOR SOCIETY We have a new society in Northeast. We call it the Northeast Art Honor Society. Its membership is given as a reward to the foremost artists of the school. Last year an exhibit was given by the Art Department. Twenty-two students were chosen by a group of judges for charter membership in the Society. The first meeting was held on March 24, 1936, officers were elected and the Northeast Art Honor Society was formed and launched. President ........... .... K athleen O,Laughlin First Vice-President. . . ...., Jeanne Altergott Second Vice-President, . , .... Anna Alexopoulos Secretary ,.......... . , ,Dorothylu Devin Anna Alexopoulos Jeanne Altergott Janice Anderson Wilma Clow Dorothylu Devin Ruth Dielo Frances Elsas MEMBERS Charlene Hartman Josephine Henry Carmeleita Hurst Virginia Lasley Frances Messenger Betty Ann Moyer June Fall Evalyn O,Bannon Kathleen 0,Laughlin Teletha Sawyer Robert Todd Martha Tullis John Weir Helen Wilson Ruth Wilks 3 6 X . . H One of the bi of correlation l ferent departmc High School i tween the dep: English Literati line art of free- ing and designim Northeast High established in E. D. Phillips cc idea of having l in English Liti sign original bot labels for their brary, which trai include designing trations for vario publications, and ing of commer posters and ca "Comics" This innovati the broader ids operating with tl list a larger nun variety of art wc proved the value and created a ne Annual" known 1 S l 311. - ff .gs x 1 fl, fe X . gc: ' iss .A li nil' 1' iflilllilf-llllllllllllilllllllllfflll , WI l Pf X'! f x 1 x 'ma WYVY AL AA "tf?i37 5 composed of to retain their :ss a legitimate sion pages and je. Much credit 'easter Annual. Honor Society. . Last year an sen by a group held on March as formed and aughlin ,tergo-tt opoulos Devin O'Laughlin awyer todd 'ullis ir ilson lks 36 t szgi'J'A-. -vie ' " "'11- J'-15" A' i V... -f , in ftp. ,Q ,, ,Q gg 41 lf? is - X ' U , ,W e i new it sta Hb ' -i -K I W A YR l' H iryij- 3 ,, in-mi 1 ig L -.--.img ' l Z, l . il lla- l ll'lllll - fill 'ill-,1. we iilgllw W ix HW mlfllqfl- ll ui x y My illiflllwjvll l gi will lm lllllll l 'll' ' mliwilllsxhfil 'lii', l'l"1Wli ll 'I A lj ll lil .l1'i-N llwnil K " ll ilivl li l'l'tilil1Nfa l isle.-ff il li ml ' li l ll lll T l ir l ff l will-lfill, Wil lily l'.lIff:f.1.,,i7-.1-:,i'M 1 One of the best examples is captioned with an attract- of correlation between dif- ii iii l' ' i:i E lil l:i ive boi'-'k'Plat9 for ULU' 5911001 in i :mtv .-e+l- ill - - ferent departments of our In H :Q 5 in: :::l Ill li il 'ISI ri H and Used I0 Identify all U10 High School is that be- f , gl HH Hg 'T F' Ji iw books belonging to our L, th d , t t f 1521-gl,-m-',,i:i-Iiji-iLlLlu:,-5.A -1'-'QtIj.Y,,l:il':l sch0ol's library of English Eihcigilihh Iiterzjijliliiemzierilds tliie classics. This section is an- fine art of fmehhand draw, nually embellished with the ing and deSi1:I1iiig. VVhen the lj'ili""' ii-1i. l i,il'i' l J .1 ..::iiiiiiliiiliiiiliiillliliiil5 Choifresf b00k'DlatCS df- Northeast High School was Signed by the E11giiSh Lit- established in 1914, Prof. g!lr'i""12""':iiiiii1Ey"j'i'i'IF '. '.:".e:::?iii:gg5gge:nui:qe:z::l?ifg erature and graphic an . . . allleliigiqllllll Illllm.....:rln:::u.-uiseaus..e..-...ii:g:s!iq,lggggg?.. . E. D. phlihps Concewed the pupils of the current year. idea gf havin hi5 Students BOBISBAST Zifiifif It was this attractive A 1 g. gsigg PUBPLEANDUHITEALOTT ' in English Literature de- 'N-I-nEAln.Er1bLEI150F feature of our "Annual" Sign Original book-plates as VICTORY-EVERY! JIZRE l that caused it to win hon- labels fo' their Ddvate li' OPS at the YCHYIY MiSS0Ufi brary, which training would Inter-High School Journal- include designing of illus- istir and Magazine Con. nations folfvaflous kind5 Of tests, and to be specially publications, and the mak- ,,m,w, honored by the "National ing of Commergial t'Ad" .,..,.. ...l , English Teachers Associa. posters and cartoons for - 'L tion," which met in Kan- t'Comicsf' ' ,R ,,. sas City in 1929. This innovation led to This YSHIJS B00k'PiHf-C the broader idea of co- operating with the graphic art department in order to en- list a larger number of pupils, and to produce a greater variety of art works. The excellent results of this scheme proved the value and need of such a correlation policy, and created a new and special section in the "Nor'easter Annuall' known as the f'Book-Plate Section," which now harvest offers the accom- panying interesting group of 13 original designs, submit- ted by our art loving volunteers, who attempt to com- bine beauty with utility. Too much credit and praise cannot be extended to Miss Mabel A. Newitt, the head of graphic fine art depart- ment, for instructing and inspiring these art-loving young artists in these enviable accomplishments. if A at 2' ffsli' :fi giffo . ll Qi! X. 'lui ,, ,ah .vllv ll AAAA L4 AAA . , vliir vvv Yvvv vv 444.544 AAA ll ' X l ll A f - rl t f lf : R X f X . to . X I , , , 5 rf! i . , Q iiii 'ti I li, l' ,, l ' lf lvl! 3, -llxlilli fa, illllllllllhiliillllllllllllllllll.llllilillllllurnfiuulillllillllllllll ' ' min 'I VH l 'I IX x'! IX V fx 'l!'X Xl 1, wi ' ." 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Q2 B 5 LM ARE THE FOUNDATION A KNO DG H j EIIFSSFEEEEHUEl'Ei!lEi5i'i5'5lEii' ' l 1 :ull 1 l ,, ,gl -21, '51-, L , M, -E.: ny , fl C 4 :fm ff E 655 4' ABE Ei i mm, Vx -' 'IV ,Q Josef:-nut Humv A I ,L '-in WWEX 5 . 1 ff .. H- M .I if g - 9' ' WG E, FFF' K2 , .-- -f 4' f Nl' Z In Q9 . ,a Go: e N X Em' mmviz' '- pyfggjidi. , TW J iw wx R xqx xkx ai Q E I 0-Q Q . - if 'FQ 3 5 E 2 ni In T5 If fa. Et. Q. 5-. E . The 2 kh0 E XL 38 Bw- 39 KS lm THE LTION EDGE ' a1aisaQnais1e:i i? f, Li- . 1474. 1..li - A DEiib 4' fl RE f Fm, .lil rex R. E, Q at I-Iumv --u. , i x's. ' ,5-2.5 'Ny V' N Hifi-1 - .-"" ovey my A' Flowe are emi of C0555 ngoodncgss. '55 -W2 Wlibczforce g ffl ' fx H- X g"g 3 ,o I 96 xl! fx QQA , . pgW'f ff, fa s :thx J 'S' D ' X wwf ' xx .fu ' 4 f 1 bl 4 M ' , f X J, 'I' 'f ' if J' KW' XN r 15 Y Wf , -' I xi ' f Q vxx 1 +1-X N S f '55, xi ix if ' S X Nu N xv 4 x X Q S X5XxXxxgxXgX X vi NN NN xxxxmm XQ w A XXX XX XR XX E f'Q 13 9'-J L ff-xv ti A i IS I wi-F4 3 fm 'ff A f Q1 - ,JZ-1 The for-fress knowledge ug gpg 'if' ' '3j,.,1Q1'-I ,J fm' nh IW WI' PEP 0 has , 1 , , ., , . V - .. . H 'U V ' ..,1,,,. L, s....., f are The gl GEORQEBEARL 3 8 gem- " 95 39 9 4?-51" 1 , .- Wmlove io 1019 mymlf in ofher mind: ,. ""WY'XNN'A 1. 3+ ' 9 '33, X .- XV uf- tx A,: X . X , i X M. A ' -,.... b Q " I-:"":" 5 xx P O -. D K Owf KX' - fx , ' . Q ,- .' ee e W 6 Y X Farris W, III I l i L X P'- rv???5i -AH - lr r " KH 1 I------- 1 PPM Ar che and Mr Pre. It IS p1 tes of Nor recognmon few can be has ung in Northeast g Neva York. de Louis are che Kansas 4 bers of popw Northe: The A from all the tainments. 'J srirure. - uf 9. , S 1 The Gi more about the Parent-' The Bc Chorus. Thi The or joyed the 01 The be instrumenta schoo1's foo 43 T 1 MR. FRENCH MR. CHAFFEE At the head of the Music Department at Northeast High School are Mr. Chaffee and Mr. French, who strive each year to make Northeast outstanding in music. SUCCESSFUL GRADUATES IN MUSIC It is proper that recognition should be given in this department to the gradu- ates of Northeast High School who have succeeded in a musical career. Naturally, recognition cannot be given in this small space to all the successful graduates, but a few can be noted. Perhaps the best known of these graduates is Harry Stockwell, who has sung in motion pictures and with various stock companies. Leith Stevens, also a Northeast graduate, is an arranger, composer, director, and pianist at Radio City, New York. Mrs. Margaret Minnis Byrnes, Mrs. Elsie Frisbie Norman, and Louise de Louis are all concert soloists. Merle Smith and William De Rubertus are members of ithe Kansas City Philharmonic Orchestra. Gregory Haines and Buford Estes are mem- bers of popular o-rchestras in the East. Northeast should be proud of these illustrious graduates. THE A CAPPELLA CHORUS The A Cappella Chorus is composed of ' voices which have been carefully selected from all the other choruses. Annually this chorus sings at various churches and enter- tainments. This year the chorus was invited to sing at the Kansas City Teacher's In- stitute. THE GIRLS, CHORUS The Girls, Chorus is composed of girls who love to sing and who desire to learn more about music. This chorus also sings at various entertainments and sometimes at the Parent-Teachers Association meetings. THE BOYS, CHORUS The Boys' Chorus was established for the same reason, or purpose, as was the Girls, Chorus. This chorus sang at Open House this year and also for other school activities. THE ORCHESTRA The orchestra was particularly successful this year. The students especially en- joyed the orchestra,s rendition of popular songs in the assemblies. THE BAND The band is co-mposed of forty-seven young boys and girls who are interested in instrumental music and who Want to learn more about it. The band plays at all the school's football games and for some basketball games. -V43 43 Aki Band Orchestra SAXOPHONE Robert Freeman Harry Strider Ivan Braley Leo Capponi Jack Ost Paul Spaeth CORNET Joan Strider J. E. Wyatt Bill Marsh Billy Allen Gail Henry Herbert Traylor James Aikins Maurice Cauveren E-FLAT CLARINET Jack Keehart Andy Wilson B-FLAT CLARINET Floyd Curry Marian Marsh Arleigh Lassiter Edward Bulavsky ' Frank Small Robert Berger Bill Wetz William Pipes George Hersh Earl W. Boucher Marcel Good George Pursley 'Robert Pinger ALTO BASS CLARINET Shirl Winn Howard Gammill FLUTE Mary Phelps FRENCH HORN James Rathbun TROMBQNE Earl De Vorss Billy Wyatt Howard Todd Eugene Pulhamus BARzToNE Harold Schlichting BAss Ale Scott John Glenn Jack Rinehart DRUMS Jack Andrews Billie Rogers John Authur Roger Lucas Ralph Huber Warren Robsenow PIANO Alice Rogers Shirley Norfleet Elizabeth Cordry Phylis Miller VIOLINS Clyde Farris Earl Redding Mary Colglazier Imogene Hearer Jimmie Stanley Sammy Blasco Camden Riley Bob Waller Maxine Arnold Mary McGrath Mary Bisceglia Rozelle Long Lillian Smittle VIOLA Ada Antrim Moreen Mendell Le Roy Hodges CELLo Geraldine M ichaux Martha Benney BAss Willis Harville Harold Lawrence OBOE Bob Wattson FLUTE Louise Woodworth Patsy Redpath CLARINET Herbert Hogg Catherine Middleton SAXOPHONE Bill Branch Richard Schusler John Riley Maurice Hertzfield Jack Keehart TRUMPET Simon Zingher Truitt Hause Edward Sevedge HORN Richard Fate Monte Murray Arthur Lee TROMBONE Lorrain Firkins Fred Diebel DRUMS Robert Van Der Aa Bob Peters r. ORCHESTRA W- Row Row Row Row Row VL, , um - 2 X' wff R DPW ,yiyxiy t ' R i I R Q -I M 4 a i If I ik , P. x x 7' , N 4 44 i3sg" "Rail 45 liiib fi A X V' 1 xb Wattson iuise Woodworth tsy Redpath INET 'rbert Hogg therine Middleton D1-rom: ,I Branch :hard Schusler n Riley urice Hertzfield .k Keehart :PET non Zingher uitt Hause Ward Sevedge :hard Fate Jnte M urray thur Lee Bom: ain F irkins Diebel rs bert Van Der Aa b Peters Row Row Row Row Row ,A ,L ,. l-ao4v,..:,. t .- -,yn xr' yn ww .X . , F x .ei - at.. ex-4 BOYS' CHORUS Row 1-Moore. Rublick, Belger, Mr. Chaffee, Busby, Whipple, Rosenblum. Row 2-Radley, Hamley, Stanley, Zeto, Wise, Cracraft, Nolte. Row 3-Savona, Perry, Gurera, Dumpsey, Lord, O'Neill, Bodenhammer. Row 4iSmith, Hargis, Armstrong, Dimmitt, Nelson, Metcalf, Firkins, Henry. Row 5-Patti, Stump, Ratliff, Torbett, Yeamans, Gerhart, Faulkner, Monroe. GIRLS' CHORUS I-Cormack, Puett, Logan, Spencer, Pyle, Mr. Chaffee, Jackman, Good, Maxwell, Walker 2-Beebe, Rosenbaum, Liwis, Vance, Kelley, Orcutt, Forrester, Dole, Peake, Williamson, Stubbs. 3-D'Angelo, Comaschi, Young, Litterell, Washburn, Apple, Tibbling, Barbar, Friend, Ware. 4-Rankin, Stockton, Baum, 0'Bannon, Benning, Eagon, Hess, Hoerath, Harper, Hopkins, Morris. 5-Brattan. Kanan, Reid, Ruby, Sapp, Bryd, Mansfield, Pennington, Metcalfe, Fields, Eyssell, Miller. 7 -. swf 44 ide- at 45 -'f Row Row Row Row Row A CAPPELLA CHORUS 1-Sharp, Cordry, Wyre, Williamson, Mr. Chaffee, Knauer. Larson, Yancey. Pierce. 2-Devin, Childress, Medley, Little, Burge, Wainscott, Wilson, Lee. VVeber. 3-Waller, Robb, Shepard. Lama, Stewart, Flacy, Fredcrlcks, Russell. 4-Baum, Lux, Wade, Smith, Coleman, B, J. Coleman, Kerr, Good, Lohmeyer, Friess. 5--Henry, Gebaur, Lord, Stuckey, Lee, Starcke, Nickelson, Purtle, Sparks. 1 if .5 ' " .C " 'wf"5i."' 'CWSP 5. A' ' 7i'7ff"TiTA TC-4 V BTVTS in vi i i i i if ,WH f fff wir fl 54' X ,I ' "1 X , 1 ilk Q xii, SKU! l :N 2... lg ' ' 1 ' Y ' l r i N g 1 ii' 1 iii' I iii: Eff! it X XFN. i ir. - ,v ,Q , , - , Q, f - '- r . LQ. lg, Nw A s , rerv B 1 ,1 H gr. New fi it r ' 1 ' i ,' f , . f v N N ,.f.f fl , 1 f ML:-il . XTX I ' X i' 5 fini Law- V l l iigwi "ffl wi ' E i ' , '- , i 'i V" U, S X N A i ii J if :jf ,ix ix , ,C , ,, , . f we ' -"fr's"'::f""' , "A-erik'-"ff"X N"""i 1 , . , -. - H jg fy 1 , - 'G '. bf., ll IN f 1: ,. lx l, C - 1 ., l"1'if'?sf1ff11L1s" . 'R R 7 it 'vena-Mhz fel' :JV ' i' wr, ffm rfb as ,MA V ,lv N ix, X IX ., , i, -A fi""', - , ws-vu. . 5' f xwll ii V21 U ......?... ..J 1 IW 1 H' L LJ l vi A...-fi 'E E .J ,-,?........l Umm w,lUU fg151 """d"'1.fI f H1 I ., l " '1 ' ' 'Y ' ' ....fn ' 5 .-.Y--2 .T a . Us a, f W .QR-' " ' Rf a CECELL A W I 1 1 3 v 1 1 4 3 K , n 5 I b.k ga li MARYFRAN 'ai K rj a BET H W1 Ml l'm mi 1111 ,jig V' This 1 J ' of many X ! her portal will probs My VM Wea V I , a us throug .5 , a a we smcere l With muc -Hai? 49 .41 ...tg . , .iff init' 415-.f . RAY NORTH J. E. WYATT Presirleazf Vice-Presidcfzt CECELIA PICKETT WILLADEAN WEBER Gifzforirzn Secretary MARY FRANCES SHARP JOE METSCHAN T1'easu1'c'1' Sergeant-at-Arms BETTY GOOD MR. L. A. PINKNEY Reporfer Advisor sENloR CLASS oFFlcERs S SENIOR CLASS ' This year as We leave-the halls of Northeast, resounding with the cheers of many victories, We have a sad yearning for the happy moments spent Within her portals. It is hard to leave when you realize that your best friendships will probably be severed and the happiest days of your life lost forever. We are truly grateful for the many hours spent by the faculty in helping us through periods of struggle and accomplishment. As We leave Northeast, We sincerely hope that we have blazed the trail to greater heights and triumphs. With much sorrow, this class of 336 leaves you. 49 . " X -W-."" is ' ALTERGOTT, JEANNE FLORENCE -Treas. A, L. S. 43 A. L. S. Z. 3, 43 Art. Ed. Nor. 43 Ann. Art Staff 2, 3, 43 Pres. Art Club 43 V. P. Art Club 33 Vanderslice Scholarship 33 Hon. Roll 2, 43 Nat. Art Hon. Soc. 3, 43 Nat. Scholastic Art Contest Z. Many persons feel art, some understand it: but few both feel and understand it. ARONSON, RUTH-Ed. Annual 43 Ed. Courier 43 T. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Lit. Cont. Winner 35 Hon. Roll Z, 3, 43 French C. 2, 33 Charity Speaker 3. A fair woman shall not only command without authority, but persuade with- out speaking. BARKER JANE ELIZABETH T L 3 Courier St 4 Treas T L S 4 A divine little lady with a smile that s true BAUM ELVIRA A Cap Chor 4 2 A xoice like a nightmgale BESSENBACHER MARGARET ANN Eyes that droop like summer Howers BOLES FRANCIS V Hls quiet pres ence pleases us all BRADLEX BETTY Rare is e union of beauty and wrtue ' S.,43j, 'I .3 ill if If lg m N ' ' u ,1 GK.w. 7. ' " 3, ' . li 3 l l ' -D.L.S.2. K Q, .3 . 1 1 ', - ' ' th l ,. ' ' I 41? I I I 5 , 1 ' . . ry APPLE, MARGARET ANN -- She shines like a jewel. BALL, VALEDA-Annual Staff 33 G. R. 2, 3, 43 T. L. S. 33 Art Club 3. A girl we'll always remember for her thoughtfulness. BARTRIM, VIRGINIA LEE-Com. Club 43 G. R. 3, 4. A bright and shiny smile is with her all the while. BELL, BETTY GRACE-C. L. S.3, 43 Pep Club 43 Sen. Ballot 4. iI'oo fair to worship3 too divine to ove. BEYER, MAXINE-St. Coun. 2, 3, 43 Cour. St. 33 Olym. C. 2, 3,43 V. B. Z, 3, 43 Hon. Roll 2, 3, 43 B. B. 3, 43 L. Sav. 43 Hockey 3, 43 Seal C. 4. There's mischief in her eyes. BOONE, DUARDiGolf 3, 43 Track 43 C. Rep. 2, 3. As a golfer, he'll be the future Bobby Jones. BREIDENTHAL, MARY JANE- Filled to the brim with kindness. sohe BREMPIR, ELI' slipped throu breath of spril BROCKHOUSE, Club 43 Ann Club 3, 4. He's got what it take- camera man. BRUCKER, RALPH-l Radio C. 3, 4. This aspiring athlete school. BRYAN, MARY JANE Dram. Club 3, 4. A heart more true ca BURKE, MARTIN JOS cut boy if there ever ' CARROLL, WILLIAIX serious, but always f' CLANTON. ZELMA A 23 D. L. S. 3, 43 H01 Ever ready to lend 51 ARG.-XREI' :XXX - She - :L jt-wel. EDA-Annual Staff 3: G. .3 T. L. S. 3: Art Club 3. ll always remember for her ness. VIRGINIA LEE - Com. . R. 3, 4. ,nd shiny smile is with her ile. TY GRACE-C. L. S.3, ub 45 Sen. Ballot 4. to worshipg too divine to XINE-St. Coun. 2, 3, 43 ig Olym. C. 2, 3, 43 V. B. lon. Roll 2, 3, 4g B. B. 3. 4g Hockey 3, 45 Seal C. 4. schief in her eyes. ARD-Golf 3, 4, Track 43 , 3. ', he'll be the future Bobby EIAL, MARY JANE- he brim with kindness. 5 0 " 1. - Q"iis.Q'suL1'q BRICMFR. PILEANOR RUTH - Shc slipped through the halls like a breath of spring. BROCKHOUSE, DICK-Pres. Mill. Club 41 Annual Staff 45 Millikan Club 3, 4. He's got what it takes to be a great camera man. BRUCKER, RALPH-Ft. Ball 3, 45 Radio C. 3, 4. This aspiring athlete gave all for his school. BRYAN, MARY JANE-D. L. S. 41 Dram. Club 3, 4. A heart more true cannot be found. BURKE, MARTIN JOSEPH-A clean- cut boy if there ever was one. CARROLL, WILLIAM-Quiet and serious, but always friendly. CLANTON. ZELMA AUDREY-Y. V. 2, D. L. S. 3, 4, Hon. Roll 3. Ever ready to lend a helping hand. --4151 l BRIDGWAITR GPRNLD A Stud un Z 3 4 Band 2 His name implies an nmmtnsity brld e water BROWNE JOSEPH WARRFN V P 1Class3 ROTCOH34 3 Y Z C Ring Sz Pm Com 4 A jest loses ILS point when he who makes lt is the first to laugh BRYAN BOBBY LEE S lf, 2 3 Worst Girl Flatterer 4 The charm of her personality and the honey of her words disarmed many a proud V1 King but she was al ready spoken for BURGE DOROTHY KATHERINE- Treb Clef 3 A Cap Chor 4 T L S 4 Hon Roll 3 She thrills us with her voice CANNIATELLA FELIX R O T C Off 3 4 Lat1nC 4 R1HeClub2 3 A little nonsense is unobJect1onable to the most serious CHILDRESS MARX EDNA T L S 2 3 4 Vik Var 3 Dram Club 4 Coun Rep 3 Christmas Pla5 4 A happy worker will surely gain success in anything attempted COHN SOINIA MARCIA B B 2 B Snappy bla lx eyes and curly black MJ .gt T' 5' K' lx s' '. '-.,a....f'- ' Ar- - 1 M :f CQ . , ,SZ fs., '-I ' 7 r. l g .... i,.Crl Pla. 3 Ifli- , 3, 4, Cr. o. 3g , H- ea Y , , 43 Coun. Rep. 2, 3, 43 Cour. St. 45 K , y. '. 2. A -' ' ' .., .t " . - . - . COOPER, JOHN-A friend we'll all miss. CORMACK, WILMA-T. L. S. 3, 43 Girl's Chor. 2, 3, 4, Cour. Staff 3. Happiness is cheaper than worry, so why pay the higher price COX FERN LOUISE Hygeia Club 3 Charms strike the heart but merit wins the soul DAVENPORT MARGARFT A L S 2 3 4 Winner Lit Con 3 on Ro 2 3 Stud Coun 2 3 4 Cour Staff 3 Charity Speaker 4 Wo better Jewel could vie find from any diamond mme DeCLARR AUDRIN LOUISE Gentle and sweet nuff said DeS1AFANO JENNIE LEE Courier 3 G R 2 We love to listen to her bright con versation DEVIN DOROTHYLU A L S 2 3 4 Art Club 2 3 4 Annual Starf 4 Christmas Ilay 4 Art Com 3 4 I E Art Hon Soc 3 4 Hon Roll 2 3 4 Scholasti Contest3 4 G R 2 3 Athenaeum Essay Art Institute Scholarship Pres Art Club 4 Treas She talks and talks but says nothing -, . - ' 5 V. B. 2, B. B. 2. V ' I . Z Y . J T I . . , , 9 - - Q H . ll ,.g U. . , , 3 . 5 , ' - 3 . 7, 4+ -.J ' ,. , 1 . . , - Staff 3 . . ,3, 4. I . v '- . . . F, , , I , , S 2 I . ' . , - . , B. . .U . , 3 . , , 3 c , 3 . . , 5 I 3. y s ' . 3, 4. ' - ' ' J . . i CORDRY, ELIZABETH LUCIAN -7 D. L. S. Z, 3, 43 French C.31Mus1c Club 43 A Cappella Chor. 43 Orch. 4. The artist's model. CORY, MARY JANE-T. L. S. 43 Cour. Staff 4. Would that I could duly praise you. DANUBIO, JENNIE4Courier Staff 4. Long will her good nature be remem- bered. DAVIS, NICK-All good men fall once -Oh! DELLARIO, SAM-Track 2. He takes things as they come ana makes the best of them. DEUTZ, JANICE ANNABELLE - During one year at Northeast, we en- joyed her friendly presence. DEXTER, DICK-Football 3, 43 "N" Club 43 Annual Staff 43 N. S. D. 2, 3, 43 Hon. -Roll Z, 43 Hi-Y Cab. Sz Off. 2, 3, 43 Cour. Staff 43 Man. Edit. Cour. Staff 4. A ready wit, a heart of gold, and a brilliant mind. 5 2 lee'- DiCAPO. JOSIQPI-l Annual Staff 33 Staff 43 S. Soc. 2 Hockey 2. By her honors yi and diligent girl, DOOLEY, M. MA1 B. 2. Where you see h ELAM, RICHARI HN" Club 43 St Oh! How the Y broad shoulders. FANNING, GROV Off. 43 B. L. S. B. L. S. 4. A good-naturedw T. C. FATE, RICHARI R. O. T. C. 43 N. S. D. Z, 3, Band 23 Orch. 2 Crack Squad 3. His character is personality and z FARRIS, DEWEY- FISHER, WILBUE R. O. T. C. 2, Why, oh why, o -reef 53 ELIZAISLITI-l Ll'L'lAN '- 2. 5. 4: French C. S: Music X Cappelia Chor. -1: Orch. 4. t's model. ARY JANE-T. L. S. 43 aff 4. mat I could duly praise you. . JENNIE-Courier Staff 4. l her good nature be remem- ICK-All good men fall once D, SAM-Track 2. Ls things as they come and he best of them. JANICE ANNABELLE - one year at Northeast, we en- er friendly presence. DICK-Football 3, 43 "N" Annual Staff 43 N. S. D. 2, lon. Roll 2, 43 Hi-Y Cab. 81 3, 43 Cour. Staff 43 Man. Jur. Staff 4. ' wit, a heart of gold, and a mind. 5 2 13..- lliL'.fll'Ll, JOi5lil'HlXli LYCILLEE Annuzil Staff 3: Pep Club 43 Cour. Statl 43 S. Soc. 23 V. B. 23 B. B, Z3 lluckvy 2. By her lionors you see an intelligent anti rliligcnl girl. DOOLEY. M. MADINE-B. B. 23 V. B. Z. Where you see her you see the other. ELAM, RICHARD-Football 3, 43 "N" Club 43 Stud. Coun. 3. Oh! How the Vi-Queens love those broad shoulders. FANNINO, GROVER E.-R. O. T. C. Off. 43 B. L. S. 3, 43 Hi-Y 33 Sec. B. L. S. 4. A good-naturcd chap from the R. O. T. C. FATE, RICHARD ELLIOTT-Capt. R. O. T. C. 43 Pres. Latin Club 43 N. S. D. 2, 3, 43 Senior Ballot 43 Band 23 Or'h. 3, 43 Viking Var. 33 Crack Squad 3. A His character is rivaled only by his personality and achievement. FARRIS, DEWEY-And can he dance! FISHER, WILBUR HENRY-Corp. 33 R. O. T. C. 2, 33 Millikan Club 3. Why, oh why. oli why, economics? --eil 53 Q-his .'wl--.Alia-.re - DOLAN. DELLA E.-She is interested in but one thing--who is lic? DREYER, FRED-Football 3. 43 "N" Club 3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 B. L. S. 3, 43 Cour. Staff 43 Senior Ballot 4. Man perfectsthe answer to any maiden's prayer. ETHRIDGE, MARY BELLE-V. B. 2, 3, 4. She delighted in serving Northeast. FERRO, ANNA LEE-Good sense and kindness will get you a long way. FERGUSON, BILLY-N. S. D. 2, 3, 43 V. P. of N. S. D. 43 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 43 Cheerleader 43 Christmas Play 4. Clmon, gang, give 'em the old razz- berries! FIRKINS, LORRAIN BRYAN-Band Z, 33 Orch. 43 R. 0. T. C. 23 Glee Club, 3, 43 Vik. Var. 33 Crack Co. 23 Crack Pla. 2. A good sport, and a loyal Viking. FLEMING, LESTER HALL-B. B. 2, 3, 43 F. B. 33 Track 3, 43 Band 23 Class Day 3. Brother, can you spare a dime? FOTI PRISCILL-X -Xluax Ulllllfl an exer readx to help FREENI-XX ROBERT Band 7 .5 4 R O T C Band .5 -X econd Rudi Xallee on the saio phone FRIESN ELE-LNOR 4 Cap Chor 7 mpic C .5 4 Hockes Q 4 Her audience feels her son GARDNER ID-X XI-KE Dram 4 bhe is the quiet Lind nhose manner nexer tan d - -I - T I -P. D . 5 5. 1?-Oli' -' 'g B.. B. 3:45. y GEBAUR, ARTHUR WILLIAM-B. L. S. 3, 43 A Cap. Chor. 2, 3. 43 R. O. T. C. OH. 3. 4g Math. Club 3. "Arthur" to his teachers, but "Junior" to his friends GOOD. BETTY-Nat. Hon. Soc. 3. 4: OH. Sr. Class 4: Senior Ballot 45 Pres. T. L. S. 43 A Cap. Chor. 2, 3, 4: T. L. S. 2, 3, 4: Cour. Staff 43 Annual Stai 4: Olympic Club 3. 4. Bg greater love had a scholar for his sc oo . GRAY, MAEEL YIYIAX-A great girl plus a swilt athlete are united in one. FRAZIER, MARCIELLE PEARL - Cour. St. 3: Olympic C, 3. 4: Y. B. 3. 4: Hockey 4: G. R. Z. 3. One of our most prominent in girls' athletics. FREDERICK. BEVERLY JANE-D. L. S. 2. 3, 4: Cour. St. 3. One of our "Dancing Daughtersf' FUNK. LETA ELAINE-Y. B. 3. 4. Quiet and unassuming. she goes her way. GARDXER. MARY EILEEN-Olyny pic Club 2. Her greatest pleasure was to root for her school. GIXGRICH, JULIA-Sincere in man- ner, courageous in spirit. GORSIICH, HARRIETTfT. L. S. 3. 4: Orch. 2, 35 Cour. 33 T. L. S. Off. 4. A quietness and charm most lovely to behold. GREER. THELONA MARIE-Quiet but reserved. 54?- I GRIITFITH. RICI 3. 4: Stud. Fuu 4: Hi-Y 2, 3. --'And a great HALEY, DOLOR Club 4. The girl with tf HALL, HELEN S. 3, Seal C. 2, -And a bundli HANNA, LEETI G. R. 2, 3. A girl we'll all HARPER, JEROI Coun. 25 Cour He took the drz life. HASLETT, FL1 Hockey 3, 43 W Track 2, 3, I 3, 4. An ideal girl a HENRY, JOSEP art, and she' iveness. M455 SL-XRCIELLE PE.-XRL 4-- : Olympic C. 3, 4: V. B. ey 4: G, R. 2. 3. ' most prominent in girls' ,. BEVERLY JANE-D. 15 Cour. St. 3. lr UDancing Daughters." A ELAINE-V. B. 3, 4. unassuming, she goes her MARY EILEEN-Olym- pleasure was to root for JULIA-Sincere in man- eous in spirit. HARRIETT-T. L. S. 3, Z, 35 Cour. 35 T. L. S. .s and charm most lovely TELONA MARIE-Quiet rd. "-ii.. V laa "iiw4s.'v GRllfl7lTl'l. RICHARD F.-N. S. D. 3, 45 Stud. Conn. 4: R. O. T. C. Off. 45 Hi-Y Z, 3, 4: Annual Staff 4. V--And a great man shall lead them. HALEY, DOLORES VIRGIXlA4Pep Club 4. The girl with the dreamy eyes. HALL, HELEN HARRIETT-D. L. S. 35 Seal C. Z, 35 V. B. 2, 3. -And a bundle of joy. HANNA, LEETA C.-Math. Club 25 G. R. 2, 3. A girl we'll all miss. HARPER, JEROME-B. B. 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 25 Cour. 45 Golf 3, 4. He -took the drab routine out of school life. HASLETT, FLORENCE AGNES- Hockey 3, 45 V. B. Z, 3, 45 B. B. 3 Track Z, 35 D. L. S. 45 Olympics 3, 4. An ideal girl and a good athlete. HENRY, JOSEPHINEAHer hobby is art, and she's full of stick'to-i't- iveness. a ff-J-dvr-. .sad ' Lis HAASE, LILLIAN DOROTHY-Huck ey 25 Life Sav. 35 Art Staff 45 Stud. Coun. Z. The blushing beauty of a modest maid. HALL, DORIS MARIE-D. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Seal C. 2, 35 Life Sav. 25 Hon. Roll Z, 45 V. B. 3. Just a bundle of sweetness. HALL, LOWELL CALVIN-Riiie T. 2, 3, 45 Capt. R. T. 3, 45 State Rifle Medal 3, 45 Cheerleader 3, 45 R. O. T. C. OH. 3, 45 Cr. Pla. Z, 35 B. L. S. 45 An. Staff 45 Cour. St. 45 Hi-Y 45 Stud. Coun. 4. A reg'lar fellow and a good sport. HARFORD, EDGAR MERLE-A good heart is better than all the heads in the world. HARVEY, MINNIE-Class Off. 5 Pres. Olympic C. 45 T. L. S. 2, 3, , Hockey 2, 3, 45 B. B. 2, 3, 45 V. . 2, 3, 45 Off. T. L. S. 4. An example of perfect idealism. 3 Hon. Roll 2, 35 Olympic C. 2, 3, 45 4 B HAVERLAND, VIRGINIA-Oh, to have curly hair. HERMAN, BLAINE-A good sport in anything he does. 54 H455 X -. "" ' . HESS. ll.-XRY EYELYNfD. L. S. 5: V.-P. D. L. S. 3: Pep Club 4. So tiny. so lovable. HORSTXI-XX CLXDE lie cant for et this cheers person HUTCHISON HELEN FAX O Club ockey 2 3 4 L S 7 Swim Xlgr 3 Theres fun in those dancing eyes JANIACARO JENNIE Her exe are full ot sunshine IxEEHAR'1 JACK B nd 2 3 4 Track 2 Stud Coun 3 Com C Q Orch 4 Jack wins his way smiling and teas ing along the may RLUSR-X BERTHA Hon Roll 2 key 4 V B 3 O Club 4 Letter 4 How she rates mth those football boys' LASSOE SUZANRE NIARIE Chris a Quality not quantltv is her motto i i l i i 5 g 1, . 5 35H , 2v.BTz,'3,4, l 4 . l if 55 fi i ii 3 wf - - v1 . C' 5, A. .ag l. li His . .. 4 . " ' , - li - . 5 SE' ' 2 li- l M 5 :il A li lr LIC. . ' ' - - .39 Hoc' ' 5 . . ,45B.B.Z,35 ' gn: ' ' f ' - 'K gl:-. ,i if a pw ' :gl ' I sg 4 li 5 ' ' ' ly ' 'Y .. - '. ful Q ' y.j . . . i L 5 1 4 ' 1 E L L, all L t s v HOLOM.-KN, HAZEL F.-XYE-D. L. S ' 4 45 O. Club 4: X. B. 4: H. Rarelv do we discover all good things in such a short while. HIIGHLS, ROLAND LYNE-Hi-Y 35 Rifle Club Z5 Courier 4. He'll be a future star reporter. 2, IAEGER, LaVERXE-Courier 45 V. B. 25 T. L. S. 4. Where you see her, you see the other. JOHNSON, MARGARET-T. L. S. Z2 X. B. 4, H. 2, 3, B. B. 2, 3, 4. Thought is food for the mind. KERR, LUCY ANNE-C. L. S. 2, 3 45 Pres. C. L. S. 45 Gift. Sen. Ballot 45 Ring 8: Pin Mker Com. 45 G. R. Cab Cap. Chor. 45 Stud. Coun. Fr. Club 3. A type the boys all like to Class 3 Com. 4 .2,.:,A 2, 3, 4 see, Gentle and sweet as she can be. LARSON. SARA LOREXE-A Cap. Chor. 45 Print. C. 4: Solo Cont. 3. She sings her way into your heart. LEHMAN, MARIE-V. B. 45 C. L. S. 3, 45 Hon. Roll 3, 45 G. R. 35 C. 45 Stud. Coun. 4. Lat. lYhat a spendthrift she is of her charm. Seeh LIN!-IBACK. MARY S. 4. .X potential "Bernh. LOPP, LaVAUGHN l Some day she'll su her art work. LUX, IRENE-A C A girl who possess a true friend. MCCARTY, T. AR'l mean guitar. MCWATERS, BOBI She has those e3 kind. MENDELL, MORJ S. 25 O. C. 45 I- 3, 45 Orch. 2, 3, A girl proficient, but also in athlet MILLER, JEANE' Treb. Clef 4. Success belongs severing. QHS7 EL FAYE--HD. L. S. B. 4: H. 4. scover all good things while. JD LYNENHi-Y 2, 5 Courier 4. ire star reporter. JE-Courier 45 V. B. er, you see the other. LARET-T. L. S. 25 3, B. B. 2, 3, 4. for the mind. NE-C. L. S. 2, 3, S. 45 Gift. Class 35 Ling Br Pin Com. 45 G. R. Cab. 2, 35 A tud. Coun. 2, 3, 45 all like to see, as she can be. ,ORENE-A Cap. C. 45 Solo Cont. 3. ay into your heart. -V. B. 45 C. L. S. 3, 45 G. R. 35 Lat. 1. 4. rift she is of her .A 1.-Lmgy LINEBACK, MARY ELLEN-D. L. S. 4. A potential UBernhardt. vw LOPP, LaVAUGHN ENID-Com. C. 4. Some day she'll surely be famous for her art work. LUX, IRENE-A Cap. Chor. 3, 4. A girl who possesses the art of being a true friend. MCCARTY, T. ARTHUR-He plays a mean guitar. l MCWATERS, BOBBIE-Art C. Z. Shed has those eyes-you know the kin . MENDELL, MOREEN MAE-D. L. S. 25 O. C. 45 H. 2, 3, 4, V. B. 2, 3, 4, Orch. 2, 3, 4. A girl proficient, not only in music, but also in athletics. MILLER, IEANETTE-Com. C. 45 ,-,.... ,... . -..UL LIPOVITZ, ALVINA R.-One of those small girls who seem to be every- where at once. LUTZ, ANNA LOUISE-Math. Club 3. Smallest feet-biggest heart. - MARTIN, JOHN JOSEPH-Why must such things as stamp collecting exist. McCOY, JUANITA LUCILLE-Her common sense is her education. MEDLEY, SYLVIA ALTA-Stud. Coun. 45 Cour. St. 45 Mgr. V. B. 45 O. Club Z, 3, 45 S. C. 35 A Cap. Chor. 45 Hon. Roll 35 H. 3, 45 V. B. 3, 45 L. S. 4. A grand combination of student and athlete. METSCHAN, JOE E.-An. St. 45 N. S. D. 2, 3, 45 Hon. Roll 35 Class Off. 3, 45 Ring 8z.Pin Com. 45 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Cour. St. 4. A versatile, young gentleman. MILLER, PEARL GUIN-N+Hygeia C. 2, 35 V. B. Z, 4. A beauty specialist, with her own type of beauty. l 56l2+0- Treb. Clef 4. Success belongs to the most per- severing. 57 ' 'ff i XIOORE Nl-XRY VIRGIYIAAC. L. S he ha. an eipeliuixe hobbj-'. that or Colle-cum nr edition XIOXER BETTX -LXN Stud. Coun. on Roll 7 I 0 Reel and Innocent loolfung. X ELQON NI -SRX Nl -XRGARET - Print Club 4 -X steadx eau om url with bound- les ambition. VIGRO NIARIE Her charming ways are urpa..ed bs none NORTH R.-XX Q Pres Xen. Class 4g Jr On 3 Stud Coun 7 3. 4g Pres. S D 4 Hil 7 Q 4 Pres.Hi-Y X D 7 3 4 Hon. Roll 2,3, 4 Nat Hon Soc .1 4 Mill. C. 3, 4 Track 4 Rm 8. P1n Com. 4. Ras ha. all the qualities that go to make a competent leader OXIER I-XCR lik Kar 3. Another stamp Colle tor -oh. myf PAVICH LAYIX-X JLLE-V. B. Z. Nhe 1. one deserung ol much credit. X 2.5.4. 54 Q , Q'- 'g'st U s. A Z:H . ,, S s'e ' .- ' s'-g'22' 's " s. s ss ' . N., -1 '-'-S.: 4:-Y-S. .-, ,: . . , ,- - -. - ,., : "2 g' 1, Q I .:- I V. . - X bf' -114. . 3 ua- ,- . Q?- JIOCXCE. EDXA ll.-Hifi. C. 2. O. C. Y. B. 2, E. li H. T. 3. B. B. 3: Vik. Yar. 3. Someday she may b an Olympic champion. MURPHY, BIARGARET T.- Conn. Club Z, 3: Treb. Ciei Z. A little 'girl with a lot oi her. NEWBL-XX. BIOSSELENE BI.-LDELIXE -V. B. Z. 4: Stud. Coun. 4. Dependable and always within call when needed. XORDBERG. DOROTHY J.-LYE-C. L. S. 2, 3, 4: Math. C. 2, 3: Math. C. OE. 3. Gmceful and useful in all she did. O'COXNOR. JOE JOHX-Mill. C. 2. Let no one speak unkindly of this Irish lad. PAgI'T4EX, ALICE YIRGTXIA-D. I.. Xortheast will regret her leaving. PEACE, BILLIE CAROL - Printers Club 4: Olympics 3. lYhat E most rare. a sense oi humor. 58 Es-r l'l-QXNIXGTON. MAF Her smile not-s all :md buttons in the PHILLIPS. EDITH F S. 4g Stud. Coun. As sweet and mode PIERCE. MARGARQ D. L. S. 2, 3, 43 In Olympic Club Zg I All-Star V. B. Zg I Cappella Z, 3, 43 Contest 3g Vice-Pr The 'Blond Venus. PIRRO, CLEMENTJ of Com. Club 43 Girls' Chorus 2, Club 4. Her greatest plea her school. PORTER, EDXA I Club 2, 3, 43 T. L Chorus Z3 Pep Cll 4, B. B. T. 2, 3,4 A second "Gracie' PRAUX, EDWARD He can toot a me PURSLEY. GEORGl S. 5: Millikan.Cl There's something -ffl 59 MAE-S. C. 2. 31 3, 3, 4: H. T. 3, 45 Var. 3. nay be an Olympic SARET T. - Com. Clef 2. 1 a lot of her. LLENE MADELINE id. Coun. 4. always within Call IOTHY JANE-C. ath. C. 2, 35 Math. iul in all she did. IOHN-Mill. C. 2. r unkindly of this JIRGINIA-D. L. ret her leaving. CAROL - Printers aisense of humor. 5 8 lan-- ,J fai.. .-igrg. PENNINGTON, MARGARET ELLEN Her smile goes all the way around and buttons in the back. PHILLIPS, EDITH ROBERTA-T. L. S. 45 Stud. Coun. 4. As sweet. and modest as a wild rose. PIERCE, MARGARET SHIRLEY- D. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Initiator D. L. S. 35 Olympic Club 25 Dramatic Club 45 All-Star V. B. 25 Stud. Coun. 35 A Cappella 2, 3, 45 Znd place in Solo Contest 35 Vice-Pres. D. L. S. 4. The "Blond Venus." PIRRO, CLEMENTINE ANNA-Sec. of Com. Club 45 Stud. Coun. 35 Girls' Chorus 2, 35 Treas. Com. Club 4. Her greatest pleasure was to serve her school. PORTER, EDNA MARIE -Olympic Club 2, 3, 45 T. L. S. Z5 A Cappella Chorus 25 Pep Club 45 H. T. 2, 3, 45 B. B. T. 2, sg V. B. T. 2, 3, 4. A second 'fGracie" in our midst. PRAUN, EDWARD-Band 2, 3, 4. He can toot a mean horn. PURSLEY, GEORGE ALFRED-B. L S. 35 Millikan Club 35 Band 3. There's something about a soldier. PHELPS, MARY MAY-For shame! Her hobby is making boys blush. PICKETT, CECELIAfGiftorian Sen. Class 45 Treas. Jr. Class 35 Ring 8z Pin Com. 45 Pres. A. L. S. 45 A. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Girl Who Has Done Most 45 Charity Speaker 45 Ed. in Chief of Courier 45 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 45 Reporter Stud. Coun. 45 Exec. Bd. Stud. Coun. 45 Annual Staff 3. Her modesty and genius will help her make her way. PIPES, WILLIAM ELBERT--A quiet chap of few words who minds his own business. PIZZICHINO, FANNIE A.-Pres. Com. Club 45 Stud. Coun. 2, 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 3, 4. Diligence is the mother of good fortune. PORTER, FAY RALPH-The world should be good to those who try. PUGH, RUTH MAXINE-Com. Club 35 Sec. Com. Club 35 Vice-Pres. Com. Club 3. Her stock of smiles and clieerfulness never ran low. PYLE. EVA ELEANOR-A lovely girl of whom Northeast can be proud. S :VN 51, 57 I If f' ,fi . luv, fbi' l' .9 ll If. ,X X V, 3.9 J x -N -4" R.-XTLIFF, FRANK-Football 3. Now come, come, Frank! REDPATH, PATRICIA-Courier Staff 43 Pep Club 43 Hon. Roll 2, 3. Her ways are ways of pleasantness. RIGSBX EDITH LORRAIYE-The female Babe Ruth ROARK BETTX Bus Ugr. Cour. Staff 4 Dramatic Club 3 43 Girl Reserves 4 Viking XHFIBIICS 3. Despite her ood looks Betty does haxe brains RDBERSOY JANIES XX EAVER-Ever loyal and a true Northeast booster. RUBX NIAXINE LOLISE-D. L. S. S 3 4 Treble Clef 2 3 4' All-Star Ho key 2 All Star B B 23 All-Star V B 2 Pep Club 4 Gm er Rogers nearest mal in danc- in SANIPSOY JEANNE CHARLOTTE- Could anyone be sweeter? I I , I I , 3 i 3 2, 3, 43 Sec. D. L. S. 33 Pres. D. L. .g. 3 y . H .gl . l, Argr an-4 IP! X 3 Ng? Af' GN 1-.. "1 REDDING, E.-IRL IYILLIA1I4ViCe- Pres. B. L. S. 43 B. L. S. 3, 43 R. O. T. C. Z. 3: Vice'Pres. Dramatic Club 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 3, 43 Christmas Play 3, 4: Senior Bal. 4g Pres. of B. L. S. 43 Stud. Coun. 4. Introducing Redding and his violin- RICHARDS, MILDRED KATHRENA A hunter of good things. RINEHART, QUENTIN-H. R. Pres. 3. 43 Band 3, 4. The "Beau Brummeln of Northeast. ROSENBAUM, VIOL ET--Treble Clef 3, 4. A delightful combination of good sport and good singer. RUBINS, BERNADYNE-S. L. S. 23 Seals 23 Life Saving Z, 33 Dramatic Club 3. just a little f'Cinderella," who may grow up some day. RUSSLER, ETHEL-A. L. S. Z, 33 Hockey 2, 33 V. B. Z, 3. A good sportg that means much. SAPP, MARGARET ELIZABETH- Pres. Pep Club 43 Treble Clef 2, 43 Stud. Coun. 43 Olympians Z3 All- Star B. B. 2, 33 All-Star H. 2, 33 All-Star V. B. 2, 3. This girl's full of pep and personality. 60 lieg- SAVNDI-IRS. LAWRI nature is his natura SCROM, ROBERT I C. Z, 3. 43 Crack 1 3, 43 Stud. Coun Sergeant 4. Here's a nice fellow T. C, SHERIDAN, JOHN he fascinates the 1. SIMCOX. ELEAN Hockey 2, 33 V. A likeable persona SMITH, THELBIA Club, 3, 43 Hon. l A sweet bit of sur SPAETH, PAUL I 43 Dramatic Cluk We'll soon see hi stage. STARK, ELIZABE' 2, 3, 43 Treble Cl 2, 33 Com. Club Nice to have art 61 .42 Coun. 4. violin- RED KATH REN A things. ETIN-H. R. Pres. mel" of Northeast. 'LET-Treble Clef ibination of good nger. YNE-S. L. S. 23 ug 2, 33 Dramatic lerella," who may 7. -A. L. s. 2, sg s. 2, s. means much. ELIZABETH- l'reble Clef 2, 43 ympians 23 All- .ll-Star H. 2, 33 n and personality. 60 leo-- A -ui. -.imaginary SAUNDERS, LAWRENCE B.-Good nature is his natural asset. SCROM, ROBERT DAVID-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 43 Crack Co. 33 Rifle Club 3, 43 Stud. Coun. 43 Corporal 33 Sergeant 4. Here's a nice fellow from the R. O. T. C. . SHERIDAN, JOHN WILLIAM-How he fascinates the ladies! SIMCOX, ELEANORE RUTH - Hockey 2, 33 V. B. 3. A likeable personality. SMITH, THELMA LOUISE-Spanish Club, 3, 43 Hon. Roll 2, 3. A sweet bit of sunshine. SPAETH, PAUL L.-Christmas Play 43 Dramatic Club 43 Bank Z, 3, 4. We'll soon see him on a Broadway stage. STARK, ELIZABETH-Olympic Club 2, 3, 43 Treble Clef Z, 33 A Cappella 2, 33 Com. Club 4. Nice to have around. SCOTT, RICHARD BERGIN--Major R. O. T. C. 43 Man. Editor Courier 33 Crack Co. 2. He had all the qualities to make a fine major, and then some! SHARP, MARY FRANCES-Treas. Sen. Class 43 Sen. Ed. of Norlcaster 43 A. L. S. 2, 3, 43 B. B. 2, 3, 43 Vice-Pres. A. L. S. 43 Sen. Ballot 43 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 43 A Cappella 3, 43 V. B. 2, 43 Track Manager 43 Giant V. B. 2, 3, 4. She came, she saw, she conquered-what more need be said? SHREWSBURY, MARY DELORIS- A sweet. dependable Nor'easter. SMITH, NORMAN DYE--D. L. S. 2, 33 Lieut. R. O. T. C. 33 Band 2, 3. He studied art-the art of a pretty girl. SNIPES. VIRGINIA MAE-Treas. C. L. S. 43 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 33 Stud. Coun. 33 French Club 23 Courier Staff 4. She thrills us all with her smile. SPOTTS, ELBERT-Kindliness is his gift to school. STEVENS, TRUMAN-Stud. Coun. 43 Courier Staff 4. His eyes-a danger line: his smile- irresistible. il 3. Il. il i I 'L at li 5 l 4 1 9 1 I 'Q if I . 4 '-.--1-I 4' 1 4 :--- - ' ' STEVENSON, DAISY MAE-S. L. S. 2. There's happiness ahead. STUBBS HELEN EVELXB The sueetest thing this side of heaven STRUNK MARJORIE LEE Hon Soc 3 Stud Coun 4 Pres Span Club 4 Hon Roll 2 3 As brilliant as a shmm star' TARANTINO FRANK PAUL Some ay well pay huge prices for his work in wood TREKELL WILLIAM H B L S H YZ 3 4 Stud Coun Z 3 Gen Hon Roll 3 His aim in life is to be a millionaire by any hook or crook VANCE JANE MARIE News Editor 4 A Cappella 4 Her diligence is surpassed by none WAINSCOTT ALBERTA MARIE .. .TR . , - , . . 3 . . 3 . . .l. ' .l. ' . ,.,- ., . Y - . d , . . l r I T . s . 2, 3, 49 1- . , 1 . - , f T 1 4 ' 3 T . T. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Treble Clef 2, 3: 23 gallpella 2, 35 Gen. Hon. Roll Z, Quiet, unassuming and versatile. STOCKTON, DOROTHY RUTH-She sings-and makes us happy. STUBBS, FRANKLIN HARTLEY- R. O. T, C. 3, Band Z, 3, Radio Club 35 Journalism 3, 4. He might have been a journalist. SWEARINGEN, LENNA LEE-Irish as Pattyls pig-ah! me! TONER, HELEN MAE-Olympic Club 2, 3, 4, All-Star V. B. 2, 3, 4, All- Star H. 2, 3, 45 All-Star B. B. 2, 3. Helen Mae would have made a good Amazon. TURNER, JOSEPH T.-Basketball 43 Best Boy Athlete 4. The personality plus man. 4 VOSS, BILL G.-Band 2g Orchestra 31 R. O. T. C. Crack Co. 35 Hi-Y 45 Stud. Coun. 3. His eyes always have something be- hind them-you can't tell whether it's good or bad. WALLACE, WILLIAM-Just a little 'lChocolate Soldierf' WARE, JANE D 2, 3, 45 Sec. A Winner Z, 3, Christmas Play Com. 43 Geri Dec. 25 Gold Q She could sway HELEN WEAST- fulness will neve WIGGINS, NORM S. 43 French Clu She made her n even though sh but a year. WISE, LOUISE D 2, 3, 4g Hon. 1 Club 3, 4. Nothing can kef WYATT, J. E., Class 45 Senior in R. O. T. C. 1 Pres. N. S. D. 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. He is always mm scholastic standir YANCEY, INEZ Contest lst Plat 45 Olympic Clul 2, Life Saver 2. There is a futl voice. BONFILS, HARR we can rely on 21 62 lse- -'eil 63 KOTHY RUTH-She 5s us happy. ,LIN HARTLEY- -Band 2, 35 Radio ,isni 3, 4. Jeen a journalist. ,ENNA LEE-Irish ah! me! fIAE-Olympic Club V. B. 2, 3, 45 All- All-Star B. B. 2, 3. l have made a good l T.-Basketball 45 24. Jlus man. . md 25 Orchestra 35 :k Co. 35 Hi-Y 45 have something be- can't tell whether AISI-Just a little 62 leo- '.J --L., s..21l'r-.al WARE, JANE DECIMUND-A. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Sec. A. L. S. 45 Lit. Contest Winner 2. 35 Charity Sp. 3, 45 Christmas Play 45 Pep Club 45 Mixer Com. 4: German Club 35 Bronze Dec. 25 Gold Dec. 3. She could sway any audience. HELEN WEAST-Her stock of cheer- fulness will never run low. WIGGINS, NORMA AUDREY-C. L. S. 45 French Club 45 Girl Reserves 4. She made her name for scholarship, even though she was at Northeast but a year. WISE, LOUISE DOROTHY-D. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Hon. Roll 3, 45 Dramatic Club 3, 4. Nothing can keep her down. WYATT, J. E., Jr.-Vice-Pres. Sen. Class 45 Senior Ballot 45 lst Lieut. in R. O. T. C. 45 D. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Pres. N. S. D. 45 Stud. Coun. 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. He is always modest about his high scholastic standing. YANCEY, INEZ LUCILLE-Solo Contest lst Place 35 A Cappella 3, 45 Olympic Club Z5 V. B. 25 B. B. 25 Life Saver 2. There is a future in her rich alto voice. BONFILS, HARRY JIMMTEgA boy we can rely on any time. -Gai 63 WASHBURN, R. CLAUDINE-Dra- matic Club 45 Girl Reserve 2, 3, 45 Treble Clef 3. A sweet, smooth voice that reflects her personality. WEBER, WILLADEAN-C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Sec. Sen. Class 45 Most Popu- lar Girl 45 Vice-Pres. German Club 25 Dramatic Club '3, 45 Sec. Dra- matic Club 3, 45 Pep Club 45 A Cappella 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves Z. , 4. -And they adored her. WILLIAMSON, MARY FRANCES- Girl Reserves 25 Glee Club Z, 3, 4. When song is sweet, it will be because Mary Frances is singing. WRIGHT, VIRGINIA-C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Treas. 81 Sec. C. L. S. 45 Mixer Com. 45 Stud. Coun. 3, 45 Sec. of Stud. Coun. 45 Art"Club 3. 45 Vice- Pres. Art Club 45 Pep Club 4. She is an ideal girl-sweet and smart. WYRE, GWENDOLYN ELEESE- A. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Initiator A. L. S. 45 Glee Club 25 A Cappella 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 2. If we all had her pep and enthusiasm, Northeast would be the peppiest school of the bunch. SHEAFFER. MAXINE-fCould any- one have more beautiful hair? COFFYN, HARRY A.fTemperamen- tal, maybe'-he has that sort of hair. :I 1 i i l 4 . ea, :Ein "We come and go as thc years passing by Add lo thy glory, dear Nortlzeaxl high, May we cre leaving but add just a gem To shine forever in thy diademf' FORBES. GILBERT JOHN-A cheer- ful smile and a willing hand at all times. GREGG, HERBERT A.-- It didn't take him long to show his stuff on the basketball court. MEDLEY, SYLVIA ALTA - Stud. Coun. 4g Cour. Staff 45 Mgr. V. B. 45 Olympic C. 2, 3, 4, S. C. 3, A Cap. Chorus 4g Hon. Roll 3g H. 3, 4g V. B. 3, 45 L. S. 4. A grand combination of student and athlete. PALMER, JEWELL FAYON-A cheer- ful person with a sweet voice. SHELL, WILLIAM BERNARD-Dra matic Club 3. Beau Brummel's rival. ANDREWS, JACK WALTER-Band 3: R. O. T. C. 2. How he swings those drum sticks. COOPICR, WIQLLINGTON E.-Cour. St. 4: I-Ii-Y Z, 43 Rep. Hi-Y 4. His ambitions are many-and may they grow. GLASSCOCK, ROBERT S.--Happy am I, from care am I free. HARVEY, MINNIE-Class Officer 35 Hon. Roll 2, 35 Olympic C. Z, 3, 43 Pres. Olympic C. 43 T. L. S. Z, 3, 45 Hockey 2, 3, 45 B. B. 2, 3, 45 V. B. 2, 3, 4, Off. T. L. S. 4. An example of perfect idealism. MULHEARN, HELEN-D. L. S. 2, 3, 4, Hygeia C. 2, 3, 4. Helen of Troy had nothing on her. RICHARDSON, CHRISTOBEL MAY A friend to all who know her. YOUNG, MARJORIE LEE-Who in- vented lessons? TAMBORELLO, ANGELO+-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 45 Viking Riile Club 4. Maybe some day he'll make the firing squad. 64 lie-- S ABBOTT, HARRY comes-that's Ha ADAMS, RUTH-S peppy dame, alwl game-never, nev ALLEN, WILLIAM- The kind of felloi ASHER, EUGENE things should be p AUSTIN. WALLAC kan Club Z3 Sec. A genius in our n BARNARD, ELIZA I can smile, and smile. BEEBE, ELEANOR Z, 3, Treble Clef 2 2. Gracious in all sh: BERGLUND. JQSE cannot praise him BITNER. ROBERT Football 3, 4. Robert sure knnv them!-fthe f00il3 BLACK, MARVIN vanity, was his fc BLY, ROBERT-N this quiet chap. BRADLEY, GEOR Happy is heg fror BRATTEN, FRANC Roll 2, 35 Stud. 4 She's fancy free- dent. BROWN, LESLIE- He's a. handsome BROWN, MARY J' love thee less be: more. BROWN. WANDA- A good sport in BRUCE, KATHLI Stud. Coun. 2, Flashes of merrin to set the table 1 BUFORD. LOTTI where will you l --Q-:al 65 LLIXGTON E.--four. Z. 4: Rep. Hi-X' 4. s are many--and may .OBERT S.HHappy am am I free. 'NIE-Class Officer 3g 35 Olympic C. 2, 3, mpic C. 43 T. L. S. key 2, 3, 4, B. B. 2, 2, 3, 4: Off. T. L. S. 2 of perfect idealism. HELEN-D. L. S. 2, C. 2, 3, 4. Helen of hing on her. CHRISTOBEL MAY I who know her. ORIE LEE-Who in- ANGELO-R. O. T. mg Rifle Club 4. y helll make the firing 64 lee- CLEVELAND-THOMPSON HOME ROOMS Row 1--Pirro, Eichenberg, Toner, Miss Cleveland, Miss Thompson, Yancey, Larson, Klinock. Row Z-Nigro, Holoman, Wainscott, Gillespie, Gray, O'Conner. Funk. Row 3-Ferro, Sturgeon, Elam, Gash, Bridgewater, Haynes, Riley. SENIORS WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES ABBOTT, HARRY-Take life as it comes-that's Harry's motto. ADAMS, RUTH-She is a laughing, peppy dame, always joking. always game-never, never quite the same. ALLEN, w1LLiAMgBand 2, 3, 4. The kind of fellow we all like. ASHER, EUGENE LeROY - Good things should be praised. AUSTIN. WALLACE WILEY-Milli- kan Club Z5 Sec. Mill. Club 2. A genius in our midst. BARNARD, ELIZABETH PAULINE I can smile, and murther while I smile. BEEBE, ELEANOR LEE-D. L. S. 2, 3, Treble Clef 2, 3, 4, Stud. Coun. 2. Gracious in all she does. BERGLUND. JOSEPH KNUTE-'We cannot praise him too highly. BITNER. ROBERT-Stud. Coun. 23 Football 3, 4. Robert sure knows how to manage them!-fthe football boys, of courseb BLACK, MARVIN-Quietness, not vanity, was his fortune. BLY, ROBERT-Northeast will miss this quiet chap. BRADLEY, GEORGE ROBERT - Happy is heg from cares he's free. BRATTEN, FRANCES MABEL-Hon. Roll 2, 33 Stud. Coun. Z. She's fancy free-but a bright stu- dent. BROWN, LESLIEvCourier Staff 4. Hels a handsome fellow. BROWN, MARY JULE-God will not love thee less because men love thee more. BROWN, WANDA-Treble Clef Z, 4. A good sport in everything she did. BRUCE, KATHLEEN FRANCES - Stud. Coun. 2, 35 A. L. S. Z, 3. Flashes of merriment that were wont to set the table on a roar. BUFORD, LOTTIE AYBUN-No- where will you tind a better girl. --eil 65 BURNS, PAT JAMES-B. L. S. 25 Christmas Play 4. We know Pat will make Hollywood one of these days. CALDWELL, WELDON KUBELIK- A steady worker with a haDDY spirit. CARPENTER, HAROLD NEWTON- Never do today what you can put off until tomorrow. CISEL, JOHN-Competent and cheer- ful in all he did. CLARKSON. MARTHA HELEN - Timidness in her case was a charm. CLEMENS, FRANK-The kind of boy who made school days pleasant. COLLEY, VELMA ERSALINE-The type of girl who made our school days worthwhile. CONSTANCE. FRANCES JUANITA If Nsilence is golden" she should be wealthy. COOLEY, CHARLES DAVID - Few minds wear out, more rest out. CREVELING. DAVID M.-They al- ways talk who never think. CROSS, DOROTHY-Another Jean Harlow among us. DAVIS. SARAH ALICE-Can she be equaled in her niceness? DeANGELO, SANTO S.-Tho' his name is very fair, he's a regular fellow. DeMAREA. FRANK-And thcre's the gentleman. DiGEORGE. JOSEPH-Who cares for famegnot I. DOUBLEDEE, MARY ALBERTA- In her we see a bright future. EAGAN, DOROTHY-D. L. S. 3, 45 Art Club 3. 4: Glee Club 3, 4. Her hobby is roller skating-we guess it's the floor that is appealing. EDGECOMB, RUTH-Art Club Z, Vi:e-Pres. Art Club 2, Joy is the best of wine. EICHENBERG. MILDRED - Com. Club 43 Hockey Team 2. Friendship is but a name. I love no one. ELY, BOB-He shows ability in many ways, but never comes through. ENGLE, PAUL-Be proud of thy in- tegrity and good deeds. FAHRNI, EDNA MYREE-Courier Staff 4. Another candidate for Northeast's "poets" corner. FIELDS, ROSCOE CONNER-R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 43 Courier Staff 3, Rifle Club 3. He is precisely what he seems to be -a friend. FORGEY, HELEN LOUISE-Quiet and shy, but well liked by all who know her. FORRESTER, DONALD - Sometimes I sit and think, but usually I just sit. FORTE, PHILLIPAA real booster for his school. FREDERICK. MARY RUTH-A red- head with plenty of "Wim, wigor, and witalityf' GARRETT. OLIVE EVELYN-Silence that speaks and eloquence of eyes. GASH, RICHARD WILSON-B.. L.-S. 4. A little folly is desirable in' him that will not be guilty of stupidity. GIARRAPUTO, VIRGINIA ANNE-- A lovely girl of whom Northeast can be proud. GIBBS, EVERETT-One in a million. GILLESPIE, ROBERT W.-Always ready to do his part. GRAY, HARRY-'Tis true that he is much inclined to talk to all woman- kind. HANINAH, VIRGINIA DARLINE- She shines as a diamond among the jewels. HARR, PHYLLIS MARGARET-The kind of a girl we all like. HARRYMAN, ARLIE ELLEN-A friend to everyone. HARRYMAN, WILMA BEATRICE- Let everyone speak well of her. HAYES, FREDAAA very popular Chap -he with the dark eyes. -f-' . . .. ,wx . if , U-- SENIORS WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES HAYNES, ALBERT EARL-After three years at Northeast, he still hasnt overcome his bashfulness. HENRY, BERNICE MAYwHer friends are real friends, her enemieshshe has none. HENRY, GAIL ALTMAN-Bank 3, 4, Boys' Chorus 3, 4, A Cappella Chor- us 4. He has a personality all his own. HEOTIS, JAMES-Courier Staff 4. He is most deserving of praise who cares not for praise. HILDRETH, JOE ELCANEY-We'll never forget his quiet presence. HONKE, MARTIN K.-Bashfulness is the scarlet hue of modesty. HOUSE, EVERETT EUGENE-Who invented lessons? HOUSE, RAYMOND-He keeps his achievement from us-who is she? HRENCHER, LEONA MARIA-D. L. S. 4, S. L. S. 2. With her- ability and initiative she will go far. HRENCHER, SARAH AGNES-A good student, a modest maid, and an everlasting friend-what more? ' HUKILL, LEONARD DAVID - Leonard was never incorporated with a labor union. HUTSELL, MARGARET A.-A swell girl to have around. IRVINE, ANDREW-A swell fellow. IRVINE, MABEL MARCELETIA- Art Club 2, 35 Courier Staff 4. Just a lady fair. 3 I JENKINS, FORREST EARL-Hi-Y 4. He is interested in his work shop. JOHNSON, RAY--Football 3, B. L. S. 43 Band 2, 3, 4. Mere luck never did anything twice. JOHNSON. YVONNE-Girls' Chorus 4. A sweet blond with a winning smile. JONES, BUFORD-A member of the "Grand Old Family." JORDON, VIRGIL-R. O. T. C. 3, 4. The smiling Troubadour. KELLY, JAMES-Quiet, but always ready for fun. KERR, JOE-Hi-Y 4. His smile has been his source of friendship. KLASSEN, J. RAYMOND-Com. Club 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. A jolly good fellow as any and all will admit. KLINOCK, EDITH-Hon. Roll 2, 3, 4. She and daVinci had one thing in common, brains. KNAPP, ROSE LUCILLE-Graceful and useful in all she does. KRYKLA, ANNA-T. L. S. Z. She always puts her shoulder to the wheel. LAMAR, MARGERY-Girls' Chorus 4, Olympics 43 All-Star Volley Ball 4. Her. heart and hand are at your service. LARSON, EARL-We shall never meet a better fellow. LATTA, ARTHUR-Stud. Coun. 2. A loyal supporter of Northeast LEONE, JOE-Truly a student and a loyal Viking. LONG, ELIZA ANN-Ann was always gone a lang time when she left classes. LYNCH, VETA MAXINE-She's new at Northeast but she has made many friends. MCCANNON, THOMASHA cute little boy, with cute little ways. MICHAEL, ESTELL-A good reputa- tion is more valuable than money. MORRIS, MARY ETTA-A budding authoress in our midst. NAERT, HONORE-A quiet unassum- ing chap who one day may surprise us. NEWTON, BERNICE-The kind of girl we like to have around. NICHOLS, JEAN-There never was a dull moment in Nickie's company. O'SHEA, MICHAEL JOSEPH-Foob ball 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Tra.k 3, 45 Senior Play 2. It's the Irish in us. O'SULLIVAN, JAMES-Another Irish- man in our midst-just look at that smi e. OVERTVELDT, LEONA-The type of persond we all like to know and call " rien ." POLITO, THEODORE-'Tis true that he is much inclined to talk to all womankind. REAVIS, ANNA KATHRYNEhNeat as two pins. REGISTER, LELAND-To work is to progress. REID, RICHARD SELLARD-100 per cent all the way through. RICHARDSON, ROYAL-A happy man makes many friends. RILEY, CAMDEN W.-We sing his praises highly. ' RILEY, JAMES A.-'He is "cursed" with the hobby of stamp collecting. ROBERTS, ANNA PATRICIA--Olym- pic Club 2, 3, 4, All-Star Hockey 3, 4g All-Star Volley Ball 2, 3, All-Star Track 2, 35 All-Star Basketball 2, 3. Another of those "all-star" athletes. RUBICK, MERLE-A "declaimer" to the Nth degree. SAVONA, VITO-Men are not to be measured by inches. SCHAFER, ELSIE JANE-Her good humor is a fountain which never runs dry. - SCHMITZ, KATHRYN LOUISE- Honor Roll 3, 4. Her face betokens all things dear and good. SCOTT, FRANCES LOUISE-Girls' Chorus Z, 3, 4, Com. Club 3. We leave her to her dreams. SELFZ: CHARLES WALTERQR. O. . . 2, 3. A self-made, hard-working fellow. SESSLER, WILLIAM BARRETT, JR. He's the kind we're proud to have known. SEVEDGE, EDWARD-Oh! That red hair. SIEFKAS, JOHN RAY-R. O. T. C. 4. Persevering in all he does. SIX, RUTH-We love her for her smile. SMART, EARL-Following in his brother's footsteps-on the field. SMITH, LOIS ELIZABETH-She can swing a neat needle and thread. SOPCICH, JOHN-A steady, industri- ous chap. SPECTER, MARTIN-Quiet and un- assuming, he goes his way. STECZ, ANNA-Just an old fashioned girl-sweet and dependable. STEWART, IONA MAY- Millikan Club 3, 43 Sec. Mil. Club 4, A Cap- pella 3, 4g Treble Clef 33 Girl Re- serves 2. A uniform catches her eye. STIVER, HERBERT-Company, halt! STRICKLE, VIRGINIA ADALINE- What a cook! STURGEON, JACKMA likeable fellow. SUDDARTH, JAMES-A loyal North- east Booster. SUMMERS, KENNETH - Northeast will miss this loyal Viking. SYKES, MARGUERITE-All who knew her, enjoyed knowing her. TALBOT, MARK-We expect him to leave any time for the South Seas in his sailboat. TODD, L. HOWARD-Band 2, 3g Or- chestra 3. The kind of fellow whose presence is ever enjoyable. TRAYLOR, HERBERT - Millikan Club 4, Vice-Pres. Mil. Club 45 Band Z, 3, 4. If you ever want a picture taken, just call Herb. VENTOLA, LOUIE-Ladies' man. No! VITTORIA, HENRY-And do the la- dies like himl WALKER, JAMES KINYON, JR.- Quite versatile, don't you think? WEBB, JACK, JR.-R. O. T. C. 2, 33 Band Z, 3, Crack Platoon 2, 3. The real ladies' man, but he's already taken. WEINSTEIN, YETTA-Yetta really knows a lot-just ask her. WELLS, ERNEST-His name's Ernest, but he's known to his friends as 'fErnie." WHALEY, ROBERT-Could we find a better one? WHITTAKER, NAOMI LEE-The type of girl who goes her quiet way but accomplishes much. WILLIAMSON, NELLIE LUCILLE- A Cappella Chorus 2, 3, 4, D. L. S. 3, 4g Dramatic Club 33 Pep Club 3. Quite the society whirlwind. WISE, CHESTER EUGENE - His name implies what he is. WOMACK, LEE-Stud. Coun. 4, Rifle Team 4, B. L. S. 43 Crack Platoon 2, 3. A high ranking R. O. T. C. boy. WOOD, MARY-An asset in any circle. YOKLEY, EARL SUMMERS-Come my friends and let us wander. , 66 Ea..- Hay and gi- RAY I J. E. .I , v I LUCY i -..ag 67 I 6 V.-XRD-Oh! That red RAX-R. O. T. C. 4. all 'he does. 'e love her for her -Following in his :eps-on the held. LIZABETH-She can eedle and thread. I -A steady, industri- LTIN7Quiet and un- :oes his way. -Just an old fashioned l dependable. JA MAY-Millikan , Mil. Club 43 A Cap- eble Clef 3: Girl Re- iform catches her eye. ERT-Company, halt! LGINIA ADALINE- IK-A likeable fellow. MES-A loyal North- NNETH - Northeast ayal Viking. UERITE - All who Jed knowing her. L-We expect him to : for the South Seas iRD-Band 2, 33 Or- low whose presence is ZRBERT -- Blillikan es. Mil. Club 45 Band t a picture taken, just iE-Ladies' man. No! VRY-And do the la- ES KINYON, JR.- donlt you think? L.-R. O. T. C. 2, 35 ,ck Platoon 2, 3. man, but hels already ETTA-Yetta really ust ask her. '-His name's Ernest, n to hls friends as ERT-Could we find JAOMI LEE - The o goes her quiet way s much. TELLIE LUCILLE- rus 2, 3, 45 D. L. S. Club 33 Pep Club 3. ty whirlwind. K EUGENE - His mat he is. HStud. Coun. 43 Rifle S. 45 Crack Platoon R. O. T. C. boy. kn asset in any circle. SUMMERS-Come let us wander. Boy and girl who have done-most for Northeast - M051 popuyar RAY NORTH cnceua l'ICK!iTT WILLADEAN wanna FRED DREYER . gas, boy and girl student V QBest actor and actress 1 J. E. WYATT BE'll'l'Y Coon 1 BILLY FERGUSON JANE WARE I SENIOR BALLOT k "If . Y --wi 67 0?2e"QP fif . 66 law- maya' i ll X 4 gi ,. Ql , 5 if f. 5. 'uf gn r 1 X!! rl, xi 5 ti lb vs. , 1.f' 'V - 1' ' ' as "'-' '13 '1, 1 f 1,1 ,. W if f. , 'f ,, 1 , .alll . will - 1 111 , JM 1 X! 1 iw'-'fbi ,' i1'1' , if y i i I 1 1,'l if il ii G 19 . 11 -51.41 - .I 1 1i 1' 1, At fi 11,1 -. 1111 1 1 111 1 . Qs 1 1:-ma, 1.,,,:L-1.76 -x2f"N,e,, ,-, 1 ,myxlf J , .fl s gl H A 1 i --.. I X i..4i:.1-gg .-, 7, - I A -5 ,AJ , il lil 11 X 1-pf 1 , 4 1 1 t 1 1 Vilir 11531 35 IQ l ll w g15.g,N 1 , -1 wif. ggi, 1 11 , Q.. , 1 .1 1 11 , , 1 . . , 11 i ,g11, , TILFORD DENTON KENNETH DUNN Presirlent Vice-P1fesin'e11f MARY KILROY HELEN HARLAND G1 forzan Scfcrefary PEGGY HAMBEL PHILLIP LYONS T1'eam1e1 Ser ermf at Arm: BOB THOMPSON MISS WEAVER Rejlortm Advisor JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS JUNIOR CLASS S O S' S O S' The good ship Viking IS in danger Her ma1n crew the Sen1or Class, 1S deserting her She 1S stianded in the Northeast sect1on of Kansas City on Van Brunt Reef Captain North and h1s courageous crew are reported to be leaving the V1k1ng ship June 5 1936 All hands on deck' S O S ' S O S ' Whoever hears this call, reply with haste Give previous rec ord of ability to Sazl 071 Junior Class answering Stand by' We are on our way with a fleet of Northeast underclassmen Stand by for further information' We will arrive to take the helm of the Viking ship in time to se the crew of Seniors change onto the Ship of Life We w1ll guide the V1k1ng Ship 1n her regular course ever the course to VICEOYY We have helped capture Cham p1onsh1ps, scholastic records, contests and thus we have succeeded in always maintaining the h1gh standards of our predecessors Our record 1S above re proach You may expect us at the Viking port the iifrh of June We will take entire command when we b1d you adieu Bon voyage' 5 Abell, James Ackles, Joyce Alexopoulos, Alexopoulos, Alford, Bob Allen, Lorena Allison, Geor Anderson, Al Anderson, Ca Archer, Way Armer, Joyce Armstrong, I Armstrong, 1' Arnold, Maxi Ary, John Ashford, Oui Atkin, Rober Badami, Fran Baehr, Jack Bagley, DeW. Baker, Ann Baker, Helen Barnes, jack Barnhill, Geo Bass, Pauline Beall, Maxine Bell, Robert Berger, Carl Bjorkman, Li Blasco, Samm Boand, Nadir Bonville, Frai Bowers, Flore Brown, Harrj Brown, Lorra Buford, Kath Burch, Violet Busby, Eugen Cady, Bill Caldwell, Do: Capito, Celia Capponi, Leo Carter, Marjc Childress, He Cicero, Salvaw Clark, Cathei Clark, Juanil 69 , f U I- - . 0 . .'- 3 . . ss . . .. ' . 5 . . , . . 0 0 on n n an I - . . . . M . ' ' an l u ' - - . . . . . Q C . v 7 0 ' . - ' U . ' 6 fan.- be i. I DUN N :icfvnf ARLAND ,YONS 'az'-Arms iVER iain crew, section of s crew are on deck! :vious rec- a fleet of e the crew .g Ship in ure cham- in always above re- c will take 6 8 liae.- I Row 1-Wiseman, Warford, Funk, Murdock, Jackman, Colglazier, Spencer, Metcalfe. Row 2-Redpath, Marson, De Hart, Harland, Heck, Russel, Cushman, Conconnon, Polson. Row 3-Ishmael, Shaeffer. Younkin. Baker. Gilbert. Losee, Jones, Wetz. .IU N IO RS-1935-1936 Abell, James Ackles, Joyce Alexopoulos, Anna Alexopoulos, Nickie Alford, Bob Allen, Lorena Allison, George Anderson, Aletha Anderson, Carl Archer, Wayne Armer, Joyce Armstrong, Bill Armstrong, Mary Arnold, Maxine Ary, John Ashford, Ouida Atkin, Robert Badami, Frank Baehr, Jack Bagley, DeWitt Baker, Ann Baker, Helen Louise Barnes, Jack Barnhill, George Bass, Pauline Beall, Maxine Bell, Robert Berger, Carl , Bjorkman, Liliana Blasco, Sammy Boand, Nadine Bonville, Frances Bowers, Florence Brown, Harry Brown, Lorraine Buford, Katharine Burch, Violet Busby, Eugene Cady, Bill Caldwell, Doris Capito, Celia Capponi, Leo Carter, Marjorie Childress, Helen Cicero, Salvatore Clark, Catherine Clark, Juanita -WSI 69 Clemens, Rosalie Cline, Billy Clore, Aileen Colborn, Charlotte Colglazier, Mary C. Collins, Joe ' Concannon, Howard Cook, Ruth Jane Cooke, Roy Cordier, Junior Crader, Alleta Curnutt, Leona Cushman, Ruth Daleo, Angela Dana, Billy D'Angelo, Tommy Davis, Ruth DeJarnette, Helen DeMoss, Jack Dennis, Myrtle Denton, Tilford Derby, Jean DeVorss, Earl Dimmitt, Arthur Diven, Ruth Dodge, Betty Lee Dods, Gordon Douglass, Derwood Downer, William Dubiner, Mollie Dunn, Kenneth Durfee, Lawrence Edwards, Dellevan Elgin, Lemuel Elrod, Ernest Elsas, Edith Evans, Geraldine Evans, Russell Eyssell, Janet Fairbanks, Susan Falco, Leo Farrand, Richard Farris, Jack Feiser, Willa Fellers, Gerald Ferris, Juanita Fiedler, Bonneta Fitzpatrick, Lucille Flack, Thomas Flesher, Lester Foehlinger, Althea Folkert, Charles Forgey, Paul Frazier, Ruth Marie Fries, Emil Fulkerson, Douglas Fyock, Lorraine Gabler, Grace Galvin, John Gandy, Thomas Gardner, John Gargotta, Joseph Gephart, Rolsen Gerhart, Donald Gialde, Tommy Gilbert, Martha Gilpin, Winona Gioconda, Lena Goben, Hazel Goodding, George Gore, Eugene Grant, Loris Grasselli, Frederika Gray, Mary Jane Green, Charlene Green, Wade Groom, Sammy Gulick, Holace Gunier, Mary Gunter, Wesley Gurera, Charles Gwartney, Susie Hadley, Berniece Haerer, Imogene Haerer, Marjorie Hambel, Peggy Hammer, Sara 'Hammond, Edith Hansen, Donald Hardy, Ferne Harris, H. B. Harrison, Elizabeth Hassler, Harold Hauser, Fred Heck, Ethel Jane Helm, Irene Henke, Harold Hennessy, Loretta Hess, Helen Hildebrand, Mary Hilton, Flo Hixon, Herman Hockett, Foster Hoerath, Joan Hofman, Mary Hoover, Abe Hopkins, Jack Houser, Wayne Housh, Elizabeth Hubbard, Orlin Huber, Ralph Huff, Jonnie Hume, Lewis Hunter, Robert Hutchins, Joseph Hutton, Harry Hylton, Albert Jackson, Marjorie Jecker, Frank Jeffrey, Mildred Jenkins, Theodore Jewell, Mildred John, Arthur John, Charlotte John, Eileen Johnson, Almeda Johnson, Bernard Johnson, Charles G. Johnson, Marie Johnson, Paul Jones, Arthur C. Jones, Mary Wilma Jones, Virgil Jourdan, Ray Julian, Irene Kerr, Maxine Kilroy, Mary Kinateder, Harry Kincaid, Jo Kindell, Jack Kittridge, Marjorie Row 1-Hambel, McIntyre, Gautier, Dodge, Buford, 'Morrow, Adams. Row 2-Harrison, Carpenter, Grant, Childress, Bowers, Strickle, Boand, Miss Gaylord. Row 3--Mr. Carder, Allison, Gerhart, Schusler, Bell, Sparks, Morgan, De Vorss. Krykla, Stephen Kurtz, Ruth Lama, Virginia Langley, Marian LaRock, Frank Latta, Theodore Lawrence, Harold Lawrence, Richard Layton, Bill Leon, Jim Levens, Edward Linendoll, Guynith Lippman, Nettie Lisk, Kenneth Little, Charles Little, Laddie Long, Jack Lowes, Violet Lujin, Caroline Luthy, Mary Ellen Lyon, Philip Lyon, Virginia McClure, Melvin McDermott, Mary McDonald, Dorothy McDonald, Peggy McGinty, Olive McIntyre, Louise McKee, Esther McMillan, Mildred McNellis, Joseph Madden, George Mahoney, Elva Mallory, Gertrude Manley, J. R. Mann, Freda Manners, Tom Marble, Vyra Markus, Helen Mayer, Eloise Michauz, Geraldine Mickelson, Billy Miller, Eclna Pearl Miller, Helen Moore, Louella Morgan, Lee A ' Morgan, Leo Roy Morgan, Mary Jane Morino, Annetta Morrow, Laura Murduck, Donn Murphy, Harold Murray, Bill Nelson, Dean Nevitt, Louise Noggle, Jack Norfleet. Shirley Nordvedt, Marie O'Bannon, Evelyn Ogrisovich, Sarah Onka, Mike Onofrio, Michael Orto, Sebastian Overshiner, Ray Oyler, Chas. Oyler, Keith Pace, Wesley Parkes, Don Parks, Mary Parsons, Clyde Patterson, Cletis Paxton, Mary Payne, Phillip Perrin, J. A. Peters, Victor Pizzichino, Alex Poslick, Mildred Potter, Mayme Powell, Forbes Quinn, Francis Quinn, Roy Rahiya, Joseph Rathbun, Philip Raymond, Jack Reed, Eugenia Reese, Jean Rennison, Eugene Rennison, Rosa Lee Rhodus, G. T. Richards, Anna Rider, Nellie Rittermeyer, Virgin Roberts, Everett Roberts, Laura Ann Roecker, Roberta Rollins, Jimmy .IUNIORS Rolls, Blanch Rolsky, Morton Rupe, Delcena Rush, Vinita Russell, Mary Louise Russell, Rose Anna Russell, Virgil Sanders, Merle Sawyer, Harold ::'Scaglia, Josephine Schlie, Harley Schneider, William Schultz, Dorothy Jean Schusler, Richard Schwenk, Helen Shelton, Mary Shepard, Jim Shepherd, Betty Shockley, Mildred Simke, Anna Skaggs, Jack Slater, Marguerite Smith, Betty Ruth Smith, Carlotta Smith, Dorothy Smith, Helen Smith, Lois Smith, Margaret Smith, Snider, Nora Zola Snyder, Lauretta Sparks, Earl Spencer, Rowland Squier, Dorothy Stanton, Billy Starr, Neva Stephens, Marian Stewart, Robert Storen, John Strickle, Lucy Still, Mary Stubbs, Gladys Sullivan, Herbert Taulbert, Mildred Taylor, Alpha Taylor, Marcella Taylor, Marian Thomas, Dorothy Thompson, James Thompson, Rose Mary Thompson, Virginia Tomlinson, Lorraine Tonkin, Edward Topi, Joe Torbert, Rodney Turkin, Rhetta Turner, Rex Tuttle, Lois Van Compernolle, Sylvia Vento, Katie Vochatzer, Blanche Wade, Evelyn Wade, Jule Walker, Betty Jean Wallace, Audrey Wallace, Geraldine Walton, Keith Ward, Kenneth Warford, Margaret Warren, Margaret Warren, Imogene Weber, Robert Weir, John Weir, Laura Jean Wetz, Billy Wheeler, Roy White, Juanita Williams, Roger Wilson, Barbara Jean Wirthman, Jimmy Wisdom, Don Wiseman, Phylomene Wixon, Kathrine Woods, Donald Woodson, Lawrence Worth, Don Wrabec, Mary Wright, Betty Jo Wynn, Marvin Yeamans, Dell Jr. Young, Mary Young, Walter Young, Bernice Younkin, Rilla Jane iiDeceased 70 le Abbo Abbo Abbo Abrar Aikin Aibi, Alexa Alexa Allen Allen Allen Allisc Amer Andei Andei Andel An thr Antri An tri Antri Arellf Arms Austi Azzar Babbi Bade, Baehi Bakel Balsb Bankl Babbl Barto Basso Batlix Baum Beige Bell, I Bend: Benic Bennc Bento Berry! Buers Blunt Boehr Bohn, Bookc Boos, Bowrr Boyle Brade Bradll Bradll Braga Branc Branc Brattc Brattc Braze: Bressf Bridgn Brintc Bristo Brook Erowr Browr Browr 71 d. ames Lose Mary Virginia ,orraine 'ard lney tra nolle, Sylvia tlanche n xy Jean :lrey 'aldine :h :th rrgaret rgaret rgene :rt Jean Y ita nger :ara Jean limmy n iylomene urine ald lwrence FY Jo 'in :ll Jr. V ter .ice lla Jane SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 400 Row 1-Ferris, Easterwood, Beard, Cooperight, Siler, Field, Purtle, Bennett. Row 2-Dunphy, Robinson, McCall, Miss Newitt, West, Boehmer, Hix, Todd, Porter. Row 3-Crump, Newlon. Brazeal, Gorham, Bradley, Comaschi, Conroy, Crist, Nazer. SOPHOMORE CLASS Abbott, James Abbott, John Abbott, Richard Abranz, Dorothy Aikins, James Aibi, Charles Alexander, Mac Alexander, Marian Allen, Agnes Allen, Harold Allen, Jess Allison, Maxine Amermon, Annabel Anderson, Arthur Anderson, C. O. Anderson, Carl Anthony, Mae Antrim, Lois Antrim, Louise Antrim, Thelma Arello, Salvatore Armstrong, Gladys Austin, Margaret Azzara, Frank Babbitt, Henrietta Bade, Merle Baehr, Marcile Baker, Harry Balsbaugh, Betty Bankovie, Virginia Babber, Margaret Barton, Harry Basso, John Batliner, Constance Baum, Jean Belger, Arthur Bell, Roger Bender, Peggy Benick, John Benney, Martha Benton, Robert Berry, Mary Ann Buerskens, Lenora Blunt, David Boehmer, Marian Bohn, Nadine Bookout, Mary Boos, Marion Bowmaster, Dale Boyle, Kathryn Braden, Virginia Bradley, Jeanne Bradley, Nadine Bragaw, Leonard Brance, Dorothy Branch, Bill Bratton, Doris Bratton, Frances Brazeal, Otd. Bressel, Isadore Bridgeman, Stanley Brinton, Helen Briston, Robert Brooks, Robert Brown, Betty Brown, Elinor Brown, Robert 70 --at 71 Browning, Sadie Bruscon, Frances Bucher, Buddy Buckley, Ross Buford, Edwin Burkdoll, Billie Butkovich, Matt Byrd, Mary Cahill, Richard Caldarello, Joe Cannatella, Elvera Cantrell, Clifford Capito, Louis Carey, Alice Carroll, Morse Carta, Daniel Caspeason, Burch Canger, Ted Chambers, Walter Chrisman, Eldon Church, Marie Cimino, Frank Clark, James Clark, Jean Clevenger, Sanford Coleman, Curt Collins, George Colliver, Jean Comaschi, Genevieve Combs, Ann Conroy, Loretta Conyers, La Dean Coombs, Doris Cooper, John Coffman, James Cottone, Marie Craig, Harwood Craig, Janice Crist, Dorothy Crockett, Rolf Cross, William Crump, Jean Cucchiara, Angelo Cummings, Richard Curry, Floyd Dahm, George D'Angelo, Rose Danner, Marr Davenport, Beulah Davis, Jane Davis, Billy Davis, Carl Davis, Floyd Davis, Frank Davis, Melvin Davis. Tommy Day, Ellis Day, Raymond De Ghelder, Maurice De Hass, Jimmy Dempsey, Carl Denney, George Denton, Betty De Pung, Elmer Dexter, Jean Diamond, John DiCapo, Carolyn Dickey, Ann Diebel, Fred Dixon, Laura Doke, J. W. Dole, Marie Douglass, Uldene Dowler, Elmont Downer, Wilbert Drechsler, Carl Drinkard, Mae Drumn, Paul Duardi, James Duckworth, Helen Dugan, Maxine Dumas, Crawford Duncan, Ruth Dunphy, Geraldine Durbin, Clinton Earhart, Jarvis Earls, Richard Easterwood, Kathleen Eastham, Olive Eblin, Robert Edwards, Kathryn Ekstrum, Carolyn Elliott, J. Elliott, William Ellis, Margaret Ely, Mary Englebert, Jack Espinasa, Marguerite Evans, Louise Evinger, G. W. Ewing, William Farley, Robert Fennell, Betty Grace Ferris, Ed. Ferris, Wanda Firkins, Lynn Wood Fisher, Andrew Flagg, Dorothy Flanigan, Paul Fleck, Willand Fleming, Lucretia Fleming, Maxine Fleming, Ray Folkert, Mary M. Fordyce, Lucille Forrester, Betty Fortune, Ruth Frakes, Dolores Francis, Dell Frazier, Ruth French, Dorothy Friends, Isobel Ganzer, Warren Garrison, Ray Gartman, Armand Gash, Charles Gensler, Lillian Gensler, Wallace George, Mary Marie Gialde, Sam Gilbreath, Al Gillespie, Alice Gist, Jimmie Godfrey, Bobby Gonser, John Good, Joseph Good, Roger Goodwillie, Bob Goranfio, Edward 9'Gorham, Helen Gorham, Johnnie Gosney, Frances Green, Harold Gregg, Patricia Jane Granemeyer, Janet Gulick, Marjorie Gunn, Richard Wayne Gustafson, Elvera Hahnel, Charles Hall, Vega Aline Hamley, Ralph Hanse, Helen A. Harper, Elaine Harra, Kenwood Hashburger, Bettielow Hatfield, Marilyn Hatman, Paul W. House, Truett Haverland, Cecil Hawkins, Clarence Hayes, Josephine Hedges, Jack Helm, Frieda Hendrix, Ruth Henkel, Wesley Hensley, Lorraine Herbst, Marguerite Herbst, Virginia Herriman, Norma Hertziield, Sylvia Hiatt, Virginia Hickman, Carol Hill, Barbara Hillebrandt, Fred Hinkley, Robert Hinton, Lawrence Hix, Nancy Jane Hobson, Leota Holden, Dorothy I Hopkins, Marguerite Howard, Clarence Hrencher, Nola Hughes, Melba Hughs, Hilda Hunley, Dean Hunter, Dorothea Hunter, Frank Huston, Darrell Idukowich, Louise Ingles, Alberta Irans, J. W. Irwin, Mildred Ivers, Jack Jacks, Constance Jackson, Ellen Jackson, Paul Jacobs, Charles Jeffers, Joe Johnson, Dolores Johnson, Jeanne Johnson, Harriett N Johnson. Wilma Jones, Bill Jones, June Jones, Mary Ellen Jones, Ruth Juricak, John Karl, Paul Karstens, Elenor Kaufmann, Kathryn Kearns, Elivabeth Kenagy, Harry Kendall, Waneta Kennedy. Vernon Kiesel, Herbert Kimak, Susan Kinnamon, Helen Kleber, Dorothy Knight, Herbert Ladish, Jeanne Lamb, Dora Deane Landon, Goldie Landan, Yetta Largent, Betty Lassiter. Arleigh Latta, Wilma Laury, Mary Ellen Lauerty, Richard Leach. Violet Lear, Eugene Leadford, Bill Leitherser, Esther Lepper, Robert Lesser, Bernice Lesslie, Frances Levitch, Bill Lewis, Marie Lewis, Robert Lewis, Vernon , Lightfoot, Richard Lile, Mary Lile, Willard Little, Enid Little, Laura Row Row Row Row 6.1 'vw 473.6 , 'C SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 104 Row 1-Kelly. Zammar, Cauger, Mance. Ingles. Eisman. Row 2-Barber, Wade, Anderson, Miss Miller. Long, Roberts. Row 3-Phelps, Bennett, Strider, Herriman, Hensley. Antrim. Logsdom, Eldon Long, Donald Long, Rozella Lord, Bill Love, John Lovins. Mary Lowe, Marjorie Lowther. Elden Lavina, Lutes Lyman, Ja:k Lynch, Doris Lynch, Howard Maienschein, James Mance, George Mann, Allen Mann. Helen Manning, Tommy Marsh, Maxine ' Martin, Don Martin, Kenneth Matthews, Alice Mattucks. Laura Maupin. Daniel Maxwell, Edward Mazza, Pat BICCHHCTLY. Ethelyn McCall, Helen McCallon, Wayne McCarthy, Frank McCarty, Robert McDaniel. Dolores McGhee, John McGinnis, Gladys McGtath, Mary Frances McGuire, George Mclntosh, Gertrude Mclnturff, Mary McLennah, Alexander McMenemy, Johnny Means, Dorothy Mendolia. Frank Mentesana, Salvatore Meyer, Martha 1-Womack, Todd, Hyre, Pfeffer, Smith, Logsdon, Stephens. SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 214 Z-Marsh, Newman, Nichols. Miss Pile, Pellegrino, Riley, Sturges. 3-Church. Davis, Combs, Grant. Boos, Rideout, Love, D. Sturges. 4-Taylor, Dexter, Crosswhite, Penland. Sevedge, Dunning. SOPHOMORE CLASS Michael, Leon Michaels, Ruth Milburn. Claudia Miller, Betty Miller, June Miller, Phyllis Mills, Mildred Mills, William Mitchell, Alfred Mitchell, Raymond Monahan, A, J. Mooney, Eleanore Moore, Ben Moran, Jack Morris, Alvin Morris, Dorothy Morton. Teddy Mullin, Betty Munson, John Murphy, Martha Murray, Monte Murrill, Myer, Alberta Nance, Edwin Nazer, Thelma Neff, Jack Neill, Gordon Nelson, Eugene Newlon, Dollie Newman, Bee Newton, Maxine Nichols, Carmen Nichols, Rosalie Noch, Marie Nolte, George Notz, Herman O'Byrne, Roletta Olsen, Robert O'Sullivan, Martha Overholtzer, Donald Owen, David Pace, Dale Page, Harriet Palle, Anna Palmisand, Agnes Panethiere, Michael Parker, Leslie Parobok, Susan Patejdl, John Patterson, Betty Payne, Harleyi Payne, Kenneth Payne, Shirley Pellegrine, Rose Pena, Corrine Pence. Geraldine Penland, Lila Penyozk, Agnes Perkins, William Peters, Bob Peterson, Betty Phegley, Jack Phelps, Wilma Phillips, Omar Phillips, Robert Pirro, Mary Pittman, Marthea Pittman, William Poppa, Matthew Porter, Erma Porter, Leonard Price, George Puett, Leo Pugh, William Purcell. Peggy Radley, James Ragan, Johnny Railey, Nell Ramey, Loris Rand, Paul Rannie, Jimmie Raper, Irene Rathbun, James Rauselpaw, Thelma Ray, Lawrence Ray, Rolland 72 ,gr ,f I 2: faffzff f ' V7 J ' Wear. 2 f 2' f Reeder, Elizabe Rewoldt, Harolt Rice, Earl Richards, Belle Richardson, W2 Ricker, Charles Riddle, Alice Rideout, Bryan Riley, John Roach, Gloria Roark, Robert Roberts, Eva Robertson, Dall Robinson, Victc Rodgers, Evelyi Rogers, Alice Rosenblum, Ha Rowe. Ethel Rhibick, Wade Runyan, Rober Rupe, Clarence Ryder, David Salyer, Eugene Sambo, Margari Sampson, Kenn Sanders, Charle Sanders, Harolc Savona, Anthor Schaeffer,Delbe Schild. George Schoeller, Betty Schoonover, M: Schuepbach, Di Scott, A. D. 4 Scovill, Ewdarc Scribner, Edwu Scruly, Bill Searcy, Normal -:al 73 Row Row Row Row Reeder, Elizabeth Rewoldt, Harold Rice, Earl Richards, Belle Richardson, Walter Ricker, Charles Riddle, Alice Rideout, Bryan Riley, John Roach, Gloria Roark, Robert Roberts, Eva Robertson, Dallas Robinson, Victoria Rodgers, Evelyn Rogers, Alice Rosenblum, Harry Rowe, Ethel Rhibick, Wade Runyan, Roberta 7 Rupe, Clarence Ryder, David Salyer, Eugene Sambo, Margaret Sampson, Kenneth Sanders, Charles Sanders, Harold Savona, Anthony Schaeffer,Delbert Schild, George Schoeller, Betty n Schoonover, Marjorie Schuepbach, Dorothy Scott, A. D. Scovill, Ewdard Scribner, Edwin Scruly, Bill Searcy, Norman SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 209 Row 1--Rogers, Pyle, Carey, Skourup. Springer. Row 2-Ellis, Miller, White, Scheupbach, Antrim, Antrim. Row 3+Faulkner, Coleman, Mandacino, Branch. SOPHOMORE HOME ROOMS 218 AND 313 1-Miss Murdock, Cottone, Hansen, Lewis, Colliver. Meyer, Denton, Redpath. 2-Pittman, Mattucks, Roach, Vlfynn, Lynch, Lowe, Snowden, Dixon, Miss Miller. 3-Evinger, Nence. DeGhelder, Cucchiara, Szovill, Solomon, Ray, Hahnel, Johnson. 4-Good, Scott, Wilcox, Abbott, Jones. SOPHOMORE CLASS Shannon, Eugene Shaw, Arthur Sheafl, Christine Shrewsbury, Geor Siefkas, Dorothy Siler, Clifford Simcox, Betty Skaggs, Wanda Small, Bettie Sniicker, Robert Smith, Alite Smith, Bill Smith, Charles Smith, Keith Smith, Marie Smith, Richard Smith, Virginia Smith, Walter Smithson, Lee Smittle, Lillian Snapp, Don Snowder, Jimmy Solomon, Edgar Sooter, Cecil Sopcich, Rose Spaeth, James Speck, Vincent Speers, Austin Spencer, Dorothy Staley, Eugene Stark, Marjorie Springer, Edward Stavtenich, Anna Steez, Helen Stephens, George Stewart, Dorothy Stickney, Charles ge St. Louis, Robert Stobaugh, Viola Story, Betty Strider, Harry Stucker, Geneva Stum, Lyle , Sturges, Ralph Sullivan, James Summers, Frances Summers, Jimmy Sumner, Jimmie Swayne, John Tarwater, Bill Taylor, Byron Thomas Marguerite Thompson, Mary Tibbling, Muriel Tindall, Donetta Tittsworth, Alice Todd, Hortense Todd, Merle Tonkin, Henry Town, Bill Trader, Bonnie Tutt, Bobby VanBuskiok, Charle VanPool, Bill VanVelzen, Helen Vitale, Angelo Vose, Mary Wade, Elizabeth Walker, Wagaman Walker, Geraldine Wall, Glen Wall, Wesley Waller, Herman Walquist, LaVerne S Warren, Dorothy Watt, Gus Wattson, Bob Welch, Frank West, George West, Mary Wheeler, Ehyta Whetstone, Letha Whetstone, Maxine White, Elizabeth Wilcox, Alfred Williams, Betty Williams, Billy fWilliams, George Williams, Gerald Williams, Harold Williams, Jack Williams, Mary Williams, Mattie Wilson, Bill Wilson, Emmit Wilson, Leonard Wiltfong, Eleanor Wiltfong, Robert Winn, Thomas Womack, Emily Woodside, Alma Wyatt, Billy Wynn, Lucille Young, Carlton Young, Elveta Young, james Young, S. J. Zahn, Ursula Zammar, Margaret Zander, Jack Ziegler, Christian Zimmerman, Donald +Derea.ved Qi, 7 cr 93 Q9 , X Xt V'- F ,J HW .1 4 I 1f0ff 11 11 1: Y W 1 111111 11111 11,11 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 7 V 11 1 ,1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1,111 1111 1 1 1 11 111 1 ig 1, W1 1 41 1 1 1:11 1 1111 A 11'1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 1 1 1 ,, -- --'11 1 1 1 1 1 ,M 1 1 - 1 11 1AN'1 11 M1, 1,1wwwx1 1 11 1 1111 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 if HAH Whivvll 1 1 11 11 dff11HH- 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 'TLS 1 1 1 ,fQWM1 ,MilU1 1 1 1 1 11? 1 1 1--1-Q 1...--'X :- ' 1 1 1 1 11 fm 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .,-U 37.1 X., -11 -1 11 1 ,1 1.511 1 mf F f- X 1 - 1 M ,.A,,3 J 1- ,. 1 1 .,,,.Q. 1 1 1 , 1 gg, 1 1 1-f,--- ' f -, 1 .h-HJ F-1 f- !'1 1 1 11 1 1 , 1,-, 1 1 X. . ,1 -A-' 11 1 g AA1, 171i P1 1 1w 1 1 1 M11115Mf3DVM 1m F 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1' 1111 1M 1K1 '1fff1 Upgifiiligiiil 1 HLgl1g1l1.-i 1 1 1 f-' ,mai 1 1 1 11 111 11' 1-,1 111 .1 1 11 1 11111 ,1, 1 111HTiTiiif ,QU 11L, 1111 111 1LMW1QQ-.11-11 1 1 f111 11,3 11111i1""1"i1 111 1MM1fwWi11fW'1VLT11 11'f 7WV1M1 1 11 1111111511 11111 11111 1 11 1 111 1' 1: ,,v,,,,.. .-1. 11 1 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 'resident MAX Gm LUCILLE SPR Treasurer LOUISE 1 Repbrte ' Those ' who possess concern in not alone tl of which it fection mu: satisfaction ture of ener If hur spectacle 01 gaze! NVILLIAM DEA N977 WILLIAM DEJARNETTE HAROLD COUSINS P7'C'S1!1L'l1If LUCILLE SPRINGER ' te-' i 2 fm, Vic'r-Prmirlcllf MAX HIBBS DAVID GULLEY Giftorian Srcrviary T1'6dS'Il1'c'f Srrgrwlzz'-nz'-Arnis LOUISE MILLER R. V I-IARMAN Re pbrzfer An' visor JUNIOR COLLEGE III CLASS OFFICERS JUNIOR COLLEGE CLASS OF '36 ' Those who are familiar with the records of Northeast Junior College and who possess, by virtue of that intimacy with attendance, a feeling of close concern in its affairs, find cause for pride in its past achievements. But it is not alone the record of the past of Northeast Junior College, however glorious, of which its friends are proud. A survey of its present expenditure and per- fection must thrill them all with a feeling of triumph, with a measure of the satisfaction and exultation that is the reward of those whose unselfish expendi- ture of energy and wealth meets fruition in the Northeast Junior College of today. If human vision could really penetrate the future, surely the gratifying spectacle of Northeast Junior College of a distant tomorrow would reward its gaze! I -"il 77 ELEANOR CI-IARLETON V, 47' F l O J 4 I , t I ! 5 1 1 . -., K ANDERSON, MARY VIRGINIA- Blame it on my youth. BFRRX RATHERINII ELIZABETH One of the best dressed irl n Northeast BOXER BEFTX CAIHERINIL Born to lead not to follow BROOKS HAZILL HARRIS Why Garbo went home BURCH JL ANITA ANN The spark that starts the fire COUSINS HAROLD PREWETT He doesn t say much but he thinks a lot DOLL DONALD as a top hat PHILIP Debonair BERGER, ROBERT EARL-A real mathematician. BLACK. CLIFFORD-I'm a little big shot now. BOYLE, DOROTHY JOSEPHINE- Two for tonight. BRYAN, NADINE-A mannequin in the making. CHARLTON, ANNA ELEANOR-A Hg-girl'l-good looking, gracious, and generous. DIXON, DOROTHY LEE-An am- bitious secretary. ENNIS, RAYMOND-At your service, madame. 78 ggi..- PATH, DOROTHY I but not heard. GULLEY, DAVID A a feelin'. y0u're l HAINLINE, BLA? grow up! HELM, DOROTHY is her crowning g ISHMAEL, CHARLI V I am a man of pea KEARNS, JOYCE own little innocen BIOORE, KIARIAN- OBERT EARL-A real an. :FORD-I'm a little big .OTHY JOSEPHINE- ight. IINE-A mannequin in ANNA ELEANOR-A d looklng, gracious, and ETHY LEE-An am- ry. JND-At your service, 78 H' ll 5 ,.-an ... .. - .,.. , . .......4. . FATH, DOROTHY M.fGene1'ally seen GRAVETTER, JACK ALLEN--Little but not heard. man, you've had a busy day. GULLEY, DAVID ARTHUR-l've got HARMON, JIMMIE D.-Tall as n a feelin' you're foolin'. fxgure lengthened on the sands. HAINLINE, BLANCHE - When 1 grow up! made the wheels of Northeast turn around. HIBBS, MAX-A human dynamo. He HELM, DOROTHY MAE-Sedateness is her crowning glory. HOPKINS, LORRAINE-An athlete, ' a scholar, and an all-around good scout. ISHMAEL, CHARLES HAMILTON- . Iam 3 man of peace' JONES, VERNON WADE-Unobtru- sive, but a line scholar. KEARNS, JOYCE MARIEA-In your own little innocent way. MILLER. ELLA LOUISE-Is every- thing okey dokey now? MOORE, MARIAN-Love in bloom. , MOORE, MILDRED-Is it Just a school romance? -..QQ79 A JJ .ll.. !l! lE.l" !!!l.!E-fl i 5 -rr ll, l li ,,......,' l a i H , E w 1 11 v 'u R! ,I N l ,r l 5! ll . l l 1 . Y Q i i , l 1 L I E 1 1 1 4 4 l I r f It N Q. 2' YI. 1 1 V-rg, I 'I 'Q NOGGLE, NANCY ELIZABETH- Could there be a more perfect girl! PETERSON, ROBERT-Man about town if there ever was one! RAILEY, ANNA MARGARETQAsl: her for the key to success. RAUSCH, LOIS MARIE-Hers was that refinement of manner that everyone admires. - REICH, HELEN-She tops all with her toes, ROOD, MILDRED ELISABETH-A dependable secretary. SCRIVNER, HELEN ROSE-Shes a blond-nuf said. PALMER, ALFRED L.-Steadfast in his purpose. PORTER, DONALD --A gentleman makes no noise. RAND, WILLARD-A newspaper ed- itor in the making. REED, GWENDOLYN YOVENNE- So lovely and so sweet. RISING, ROBERT R.-A man of great talents. RUSSELL, MARTHA INEZ-She has executive ability. SHOSTAK, SARAH -- Sophistication personified. WALKER, ROBI wisdom gained i TANGBLADE, EI the least of the ULRICH, CHARL who say the mo:- CARPENTIER, R4 ferior complex. STUCKEY, LLOY and athlete. TAYLOR, LOUIS- plies wisdom. JOHNSON, CARL brains and brawl 81 LFRED L.-Steadfast in 5 PONALD - A gentleman ioise. LARD-A newspaper ed- making. BND OLYN YOVENNE- nd so sweet. lBERT R.-A man of S. ARTHA INEZ-She has bility. SARAH - Sophistication 1 8 0 1255... iir. - .1 WALKER, ROBIN E. -Seldom iz- wisdom gained without suB'ering. TANGBLADE, ELMER A.-Titles art the least of the trifles. ULRICH, CHARLES HENRY-Those who say the most talk the least. CARPENTIER, ROBERT L.-No in- ferior complex. ' STUCKEY, LLOYD-An A-1 artist and athlete. TAYLOR, LOUIS-Genuine wit im- plies wisdom. JOHNSON, CARL-Six feet plus of brains and brawn. 81 A10 v. A JUNIOR COLLEGE HOMECOMINC- DANCE The N. J. C. Alumni Homecoming Prom was held Monday night, December 23. the Gym was decorated in red and green, A tall, lighted tree was placed in the center of the Gymnasium. Music was furnished by an eight piece orchestra. A floor show was presented by: Helen Reich N. J. C. Trio Tony Merlino Dana Malone The committee in charge 'of the arrangements was: William Dejarnette Elaine.King Roy Bredberg A Martha Russell Max Hibbs Mildred Rood Advisors: Mr. Harman, Mrs. Bell,iMr. Calvert, Mr. Pinkney, Miss DeWitt. We wish to express thanks to the students, teachers, and departments for their cooperation. THE NORTHEAST COLLEGE "Y'S" p The Northeast Junior College Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. were organized in che fall of 1932 for the purpose of providing some definite organization wherein Junior College III students may meet to discuss matters relative to their social, intellectual and spiritual development. Miss Agnes Engel and Mr. Harry Harlan act as advisors. Once a Higbes Deja Genera Ackels, Charltc Doll, I Anders Cauger Daniels Frantz, 'ii i P '. i-QU. Y ' Wea' gg,,-....? . - K .s I ,,f, 4' f J... radar SI LTAYL1 'w 1" X! ,W a i ,YQ ZAQM i . ' ' f xfi f M22 -' 4.13127 yn A month the two groups have a joint meeting--usually in the form of a pot-luck supper. 82 lie- . T siffe V7 as Rowl Middleton Martin Hlbbs Dejarnette Scrivner Charlton, Taylor. Row2 Swaim Wilks Lohmeyer Doll Daniels Harville. COLLEGE III HONOR ROLL Reed, Gwendolyn Rising, Robert Scrivner, Helen Springer, Lucille Stuart, Mildred Taylor, Harold COLLEGE ll HONOR ROLL Anderson, James Hamm Mary Kate Meyer, Mary Louise Russell, Rosemary DeWitt Cauger, eanne Lohmeyer, Donnasue Middleton, Margaret Swaim, Ann nts for then, Daniels, Graham Martin Dorothy Polson, Roland Wilks, Helen l y Q ,ti-.l E 7 ,-,Y- X , . of the K ' .Y . . -. ..k .. . . v .--.- 41' . A . V... , , Y , .. h Q.- -, .4 .CN x. . . ., 5, , -. N x A wi- NORTHEAST JUNIOR COLLEGE The Junior College Course is a three-year course beginningtin the junior year of the high school. Northeast is the only school in the city offering such a course. The course has three divisions: the Engineering, the Liberal Arts, and h the Business Department. Other courses will be added when the demand justifies them. The Engineering course requires Mathematics each year: College Algebra, Trigonometry, Physics, Engineering Drawing, Analytics, Calculus, and Survey- ing. Such other subjects as Chemistry, English, Machine Drawing, Descriptive Geometry, Materials, and Analytical Mechanics are included in the requirements. The Liberal Arts course offers the usual subjects given in the freshman and sophomore years of college, such as English, Mathematics, Science, Social Studies, and foreign languages. The Business Department exists for those students who desire junior col- lege work and also those Who Wish to prepare for commercial occupations. To satisfy the present demands the course is divided into three divisions, namely Accounting, Clerical, and Secretarial Students are permitted to major in any one of the three divisions or elect a general course Upon graduation, they can command a position in six to ten different types of Work This not only makes possible many chances for employment, but also greater opportunity for ad vancement The students are qualified for the specialized jobs of large corpora tions as Well as for the general Work of a small office The Class of 1936 IS the fourth un1or College class to graduate from this system An approximate total of 240 have been graduated from our courses Cincluding the class of 1936 of those 80 have entered college Sixteen of the first year class graduated from senior college with their Bachelor s degree last une These sixteen made unusual records at the schools they attended Of those graduating from the Business Department, 88 100 have succeeded in getting jobs With representative business firms in the city Arrangements have been made With the various colleges belonging to the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, that our grad uates will be admitted to their junior classes The institutions attended by our graduates thus far are the University of Missouri, University of Kansas, North western University, University of Texas and several colleges in the middle West This Junior College offers an unusual opportunity to the patrons of the Northeast High School for their children to obtain a junior college education at a comparatively low cost COLLEGE III WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES ACKELS JEAN Easy on the eye ADAIR EDITH MAE It takes two to make a bargain ANDERSON JANICE Everything she touches takes on a new aspe t ANGLE HAROLD WAYNE He tells the tea hers how to do it BIRDSONG MARIE Well I should shout' BREDEHOEFT WILLA MAE A happy disposition is a great asset to a vast friendship COOK FLORENCE MAE A quite sensible youn lady DeTARNETTE VVILLIAM STEWART He proved modesty an asset in build mg a scholarly and eventful school career ELLIOTT BETTY JANE Love makes the world go round ET7ENHOUSER HAROLD CARL He is the profile of wisdom We can depend on H C FORRESTER MARGUERITE Would that there were more like her GARDNER FRANCES MARIE Everything she did was done in a fan: and square way HARTMANN REBA I Some day we ll say We knew her when HARVILLE WILLIS Behind that mask of indifference lies vitality JENNINGS JAMES W Keep up the good work Jimmy JOHNSON VIRGINIA A quiet con scien e makes one so serene JOHNSTON MARJORY A good scout KING ELAINIE Heart breaker KUNZ MARY ALICE Theres music in the air wherever she goes MAUZEY VIRDIE E Still steadfast still unchanged NIEFF TI-IELMA Sweet and lovely SARTORIUS GEORGIA True indi viduality cannot be copied SMITH WILLIAM Too much rest itself becomes a pam STEWART BOBBIE JEAN S e would be an asset to any trio STUART MILDRED She knows all the answers SWAYNE JOSEPHINE Great power rests in tranquility WINTERS JACKSON EMILX true leader 8436 I R, JAME and h course, chosen and ot that a beginn Althot the H School with s 8 5 the junior :ring such Arts, and id justifies 2 Algebra, d Survey- iescriptive uirements. hman and al Studies, unior col- ions. divisions, I to major tion, they nly makes y for ad- : corpora- from this ur courses :en of the legree last . Of those in getting ing to the our grad- ed by our ls, North- ddle West. :ns of the education Ieart breaker. CE-There's music r she goes. E.-Still steadfast, Sweet and lovely. EGIA-True in t copied. 7Too much rest HID. E JEAN - She to any trio. ID-She knows all INE-Great power 'ig - -' ..,,-.fe --mf. -...::--Frm. EL.. ...-:-fw:-:9- RALPI-I BROWN GRAHAM DANIELS President Vice-Prcsideait BETTY SMITH ' THOLA DEE SETTLE Giftorian Secretary ANNE SWAIM ROY SMITH Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms JAMES ANDERSON RAY M. LAWLESS Reporter Advisor JUNIOR COLLEGE II CLASS oFFlcERs THE JUNIOR COLLEGE II CLASS We, the students of the College II Class, Wish to express our appreciation of the opportunity of receiving a college education. We have chosen our careers and have made a start in the World. Some of us have chosen the Secretarial course, which has all the advantages of a good business course, some of us have chosen the Engineering course, which prepares for further study in this field, and others have chosen the Liberal Arts course, which includes all subjects that a cultured person Would need in the social World. We students in the beginning of our career have an exceptionally high standard of scholarship. Although We are regular college students, we still enter into the activities of the High School. We have helped to extend the honors of Northeast High School in dramatics, athletics, and journalism. P We hope our school will be proud of us in the years to come and will look with satisfaction upon us as graduates of Northeast Junior College. y j x -I, EMILY-A , j , 8 4 Ea..- "nfl 8 5 .5 -f -41 f I l . ...Q- Y "- -' - ' ANDERSON, GERALDINE-T. L. S. She has her choi e out of school AXERS ERNESTIYE MAUDE 2 3 4 Art Clu She lb small enou h to creep lnto anyones heart and has certarnly not been slow 1n DIOVIHD lt BISBX BI ATRICE ABITA Bee ways has a good time BRENNER DOROTHY Vxk Var Z e Sav 2 3 2 V B 3 Seals Z Dorothv enyoys sports especxally swnmmmg BLRNS BOXDEXIE Annual Staff 4 Math Club 2 3 ec B C 3 Hockey 2 Treble Clef 3 Words are women deeds are men CAUGER JEANNE CAROL A L S 4 Sgt at Arm L Hn Roll3 H R Off 2 Jeanne mll make a grand secretary COLLINIS DELBERT Football 3 4 B B 3 Stud Coun 2 3 Gen Hon Ro 3 Delbert lS tall and handsome not only that he plays football ANDERSON, JAMES L.-Rep. N. P. I 3g Rep. N. P. II 4g B. L. S. Sec. 3: Gen. Hon. Roll 3, 43 Stud. Coun. Z. grand fellow who deserves all the Ionors given him BARTR HAZEL LORRAINE A merry heart doth good llke medlclne BLACRPORD BEN B L S 2 3 'I eas B L S 3 Ben does not enter lnto many ac t1v1t1es but he makes very good grades BROOKS JUNIOR B L S 2 3 4 es B L S B L ec Sz Treas H1 Y 4 Stud Coun He IS a good leader and also a good follower CARROLL MARY AGATHA Lxfe Saver 2 L1fe Saver C 2 3 4 D L T Gen HnRoll2 YWCA2 A bllthe heart makes a bonme face COBB BARCLAY EWING-N S D Barclay rs a boy who enters ln many act1v1t1es LONWAX LEE Stage Crew 2 3 4 Gen H n R ll 2 3 That curly hair gets the ladles Lee' Watch your step' COX, RUTH IRENE- Span. Club 3, 43 T 43 Hon. Roll Z, 3, Ru 1 i one of o artlsts DeHARDT SINIPSO' N S D 4 H1 X Slmp IS a Jolly goo EDIVIONDSON JLAI Xmas Play 4 A l O 2 3 4 Pep Cl A great success ID GANNON DORIS Al B D Soft and fair goes HAYS ROLFNA D Vxce Pres D L Coun 4 Con 2 Annual Sta Gen Hon Roll Z 3 Good works will ne But vou can never them HOFFMAN JULIA A L S 4 Art Cl 4 Inter S04 Julla has done well has been grven to c HUPFNIAW MARG! she gams her frlends +387 nies L.--Rep. N. P. II 4: B. L. S. Hon. Roll 5. 4: Stud. r who deserves all the him. EL LORRAINE - A :th good like medicine. BEN-B. L. S. 2, 35 . 3. enter into many ac- he makes very good JR-B. L. S. 2, 3, 45 45 Sec. B. L. S. 35 35 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Sec. 45 Stud. Coun. 3. leader and also a good ,RY AGATHA-Life Gaver C. 2, 3, 45 D. L. eas. D. L. S. 35 Gen. K. W. C. A. 2. makes a bonnie face. Y EWING-N. S. D. T. C. Sgt. 3, 4. my who enters in many -Stage Crew Z, 3, 45 ll 2, 3. r gets the ladies, Lee! "QL: - - COX, RUTH IRENE-C. L. S. 2. 3, 45 Span. Club 3, 45 Treas. Span. Club 45 Hon. Roll 2, 3, 4. Ruth is one of our quiet, helpful artists. DeHARDT, SIMPSON-N. S. D. 3. 45 Sec. N. S. D. 45 Vice-Pres. H. R. 4 Hi-Y 4. Simp is a jolly good fellow. EDMONDSON, JUANITA ARLINE- Xmas Play 45 A. L. S. 2, 35 H. R Off. 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 4. A great success in dramatics. GANNON, DORIS AILEENSB. B. Z5 V. B. 25 D. L. S. 4. Soft and fair goes far. HAYS, ROLENA-D. L. S. 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. D. L. S. 35 Pres. H. R. 35 Stud. Coun. 45 Gold Medal Lit. Con. 25 Annual Staff 45 Girl Res. 45 Gen, Hon. Roll 2, 3. Good works will never save you5 But you can never be saved without them. HOFFMAN, JULIA-A. L. s. 2, 3, 4, Init. A. L. S. 45 Art Cl. 2, 35 Treas. Art Cl. 45 Inter-Soc. Dance Com. 4. Julia has done well what things she has been given to do. HUFFMAN, MARGARET-The way she gains her friends is to be one. ,,-Us .. ,. ....., A-fs-A.-Ig COXWELL, MILDRED OLIVIA- Pep Club 4. She is a loyal member of the school. DuBOIS, ROBERT C.--B. L. S. 2, 3. 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Crack Squad, Pla- toon Co. 3. Working hard in the army often helps one later on. FRANTZ, DOROTHY-A. L. S. 3. 45 Fr. Club 2, 3, 45 Vice-Pres. Fr. Club 35 Pres. Fr. Club 3, 45 High Hon. Roll 2, 35 Gen. Hon. Roll 35 Stud. Coun. 2. A genius is one in a million! GOELLNER, MARY ELIZABETH- C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Vice-Pres. C. L. S. 45 Sec. C. L. S. 45 Art Club 35 Pep Club 45 Stud. Coun. Z5 Hon. Roll 3. Mary is an all around girl whom everyone likes. HOBBS. LoVETRA JANE-D. L. S. 3, 4. Medicine has her whole attention. HOWARD, BUSTER-Tennis 'I'. 45 Hi-Y 2, 3. 45 Trazk 3, 4. V Buster has been prominent in our minor sports. JACKSON. REX-Football 4: Band 2. 35 N. S. D. 45 Stud. Coun. 3. Rex is a boy that everyone likes. i .f JP my .tepl 8 6 87 AT" ' -7' Y- - mis: KEELER. MARJORIE HELEN -D. L. S, 25 Gen. Hon. Roll Z, 3. Someone wrote a song about her once, so you see she s a pretty su ell girl NF JAY C N S D 2 Crack Platoon 2 H1X 2 3 4 Soc Bud 4 Jay has been promlnent 1n North easts society LOMBARDINO NADINE Ho key 2 T L A good glrl athlete IS often looked for MCCLOIQGHAN MARY FRANCES 2 G1 Res 3 4 Xaluable thmgs come 1n small pack ages MATHIS CLXDE CLEVELAND O 4 Cor R 3 L R O T C 4 N He ll get along 1n the world VIIDDLETON MARGARET T L S 2 3 4 Sec T L S 4 S1lver Medal L1t Con 3 Hon Roll 2 Margaret has good literary ab1l1ty that IS used to an advanta e MOORE EDWIN JOWETT B 3 4 H1 He IS more short than tall' KENDALL, JAMES S.-B. L. S. Z, 33 Hi-Y Z. 3, 45 Pres. H. R. 35 Track 4. He has made many of his friends unon the New Plan IIIs LOHMEXER DOYNASUE A L S 34 SecALS4H1gh Roll 2 Gen Hon Rol13 V1k Var 3 Stud Coun 4 Annual Staff 4 r Life Sav 2 Seal Club 2 A Cap ella Chorus 3 4 A1nb1t1on IS the forerunner of success CCANN WAYNE-IN S D 2 3 4 eas N S D 4 I C ss Off 3 Stud Coun 2 3 4 Gen Hon Roll 2 3 4 H1gh Hon Roll 2 Hon Ment W C T U 2 To be great IS to be m1sunderstood NIAST MARY PHYLLIS Art Club 2 T L S 2 3 G1rlRes Phyllis has been a t1ve 1n the soc1al l1fe of Northeast MEANS MAIDA RUTH Math Club 4 V1ce P s 4 R s 3 4 She en oys do1ng thmgs w1thout say mg much MILLER KATHRYN Seal Club 2 3 4 Sec Seal Club 4 Treble Clef In D 4 Rep D L S 3 Jr LIICSZV 3 Vutues are not judged by SIZC thank heaven MYERS GEORGE EDWARD R C T Crack Co 2 3 Cra lt Platoon 2 Ex Off V1k Rifle Club 4 George has received many honors 1n the R O T C NAYLOR, MARG1 2, 3, 4. Margaret is a g PARKER, MARY 2, 3, 45 Fr. Clu Gen. Hon. Roll 2 Mary is one of o busy bees. ROBERSON, RO may be quiet, : SETTLE, THOLA 35 Sec. N. P. II Annual Staff 45 Hon. Roll 2, 35 ite 4. To those who words can pai And those who I words are fail SHIRLEY, ISABE 2, 3, 45 Math. Coun. 3. She is a nice girl one likes her. SMITH, ROY NOI Tennis 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y Z, 3, 45 W. Pres. Hi-Y 45 B1 N. P. II 4. How these Smitl TIBBLING, JEAD Stud. Coun. 25 L Although Jean is spirit. 88 ,IES S.-B. L. S. 2, 35 Pres. H. R. 35 Track 4. many of his friends ru' Plan III's. 1 IONNASUE-A. L. S. X. L. S. 45 High Hon. E-Ion. Roll 35 Vik. Var. 1. 45 Annual Staff 45 5 Steal Club Z5 A Cap- S, . e forerunner of success. NE-N. S. D. 2, 3, 45 D. 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 45 ll 2, 3, 45 High Hon. Ment. W. C. T. U. 2. s to be misunderstood. 'HYLLIS-Art Club 2, 35 Girl Res. 4. en active in the social :ast. I RUTH-Math. Club -Pres. M. C. 45 Girl ng things without say- IRYN-Seal Club 2, l Club 45 Treble Clef 2, 3, 45 Init. D. L. S. S. 35 Jr. Life Sav. 3. judged by size, thank DE EDWARD-R. O. Capt. R. O. T. C. 45 35 Cra'k Platoon 25 Rifle Club 4. Eceived many honors . C. ss , -' "- 3 l ""QgL--illi NAYLOR, MARGARET E.-D. L. S. 2, 3, 4. Margaret is a girl who enjoys life. PARKER, MARY HELEN-D. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Fr. Club 2,35 Girl Res. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 3. Mary is one of our sweet, quiet, little busy bees. ROBERSON, ROSE-Although she may be quiet, she has the loyalty. SETTLE, THOLA DEE-Sec. N. P. I 35 Sec. N. P. II 45 A. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Annual Staff 45 Math. Club 25 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 35 Pep Club 45 Favor- ite 4. To those who know thee not, no words can paint, And those who know thee, know all words are faint. SHIRLEY, ISABEL FAYE-C. L. S. 2, 3, 4 Coun. 3. She is a nice girl to know and every- one likes her. 5 Math. Club 2, 35 Stud. SMITH, ROY NORTON-N. S. D. 45 Tennis 2, 3, 45 Capt. Ten. 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 W. C. T. U. Winner 25 Pres. Hi-Y 45 Booster 45 N. P. I 35 N. P. II 4. How these Smiths stick together. TIBBLING, JEAN-T. L. S. 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 25 Latin Club Z5 V. B. 4. Although Jean is quiet, she has the spirit. 89 .-.- , - .... V ....,..n.,v,.s. PARKER, JOHN FRANCIS-B. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Treas. B. L. S. 35 Stud. Coun. 2, 35 Mil. Club 3, 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 35 Racketeer 4. L'Dictapator" of 415. PFEFFER, RUTH-Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 35 All-Star Hockey 2, 3, 45 All-Star V. B. Z, 3, 45 All-Star B. B. 35 All- Star Giant B. B. 2, 35 Olympic Club 2. 3. A future Olympian -we'll hear more of her. SCHUEPBACH, MARY JANE-D. L. S. 2, 35 Olympic Club 2, 3, 45 Vice- Pres. Olym. Club 45 Hockey 2, 3, 45 B. B. 35 Capt. B. B. 35 Giant V. B. 2, 3, 45 Olympian 4. One of our best girl athletes. SHEPARD, CECILIA-A Cappella Chorus 45 Pep Club 45 Treble Clef 2,35 D. L. S. 3, 45 All-Star V. B. 4. 'tShep" is a good scout. SMITH, BETTY-Gift. N. P. I 35 Gift. N. P. II 45 A. L. S. Z, 3, 45 Pres. A. L. S. 45 Nat. Hon. Soc. 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 3, 45 Ex. Bd. 45 Vice- Pres. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 35 Hockey 2, 3, 45 V. B. 2, 3, 45 B. B. 2, 35 Annual Staff 35 Booster 4. A girl with a personality plusl STEVENSON, WALTER TERRANCE -R. O. T. C. Z, 3, 45 Corp. 25 Sgt. 45 Crack Co. 4. Steve has a fondness for uniforms and French harps. TUNIS, HERBERT HAWLEY-D. L. S. 25 R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 45 Corp. 35 Sgt. 3, 45 Rifle Club 2, 3, 45 Math. Club Z, 35 Radio Club 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. He takes an active interest in all school activities. 5 ll illllllll NX llllf l W K. ll t li . - . T' I I I I I I I I I I I -. .et - .zzmz A Irf- .',.4T I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I , I III Il II I I II III 'I I II, II Il' Il II Bk '- "' .3 Quang' WOOD, DORIS-C. L. S. Z. 3, 45 Pres. C. L. S. 45 Vice-Pres. C. L. S. 45 Fr. Club 2, 3, 45 Girl Res. 2, 3, 45 Xmas Play 45 Society Bud 4. Doris has been a great help to North- east, during the years she has been here. DUNCAN, VIRGINIA-D. L. S. Z, 3, 45 Vice-Pres. D. L. S. 35 Xmas Play 45 Dram. Club 2, 3, 45 V. B. Z. 4. She brightens life with her finger tips. FLEMING, FORREST-Vice-Pres. H. R. 25 R. O. T. C. 25 Stud. Coun. 25 Band Z, 35 Mil. Club 3, 45 Sec. Mil. Club 35 Treas. Mil. Club 4. Forrest is ready to enter into any- thing if there is any fun connected with it. JOHNSTON DONNA-T. L. S. 3 4' Vice-Pres. T. L. S. 4' Dramatic Club 2 3' Sec. Dramatic Club 2 3' Girl Res. 4' Racketeer 4. Donnas wit is known all over the school! BRACKENBURY EDWARDENE LOUISF-C. L. S. 2 3' Life Sa 2' B. B. 2' Hockey 2' Stud. Coun. Z. Her love of music is inherited. DAYENPORT FRANK I.-Frank ias a great interest in dramatics. WI-II'I'AKER, RIARIAN-A. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Treas. A. L. S. 45 Math. Club 2. 3. 45 Girl Res. Z. 3, 45 Stud. Coun. Z, 45 Charity Speakers 25 Gen. Hon. Roll 3: Cab. Girl Res. Z, 4: Reg. Fellow 4. Diligence is the mother of good for- tune. DUTTON, IVA MILDRED-We hope that she will go far with her art. TUTORINO, KATHRYNf-Hon. Roll 35 Stud. Coun. Z5 Track 3. Everyone likes her for her jolly way. BROWN, RALPH- Football 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 B. L. S. 45 Chair. Mixer Com. 45 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 45 Pres. N. P. II 45 Znd Vice-Pres. Stud. Coun. 45 Pres. Stud. Coun. 45 Most Versatile 4. Everything in one boy is too much to ask for, but here it is. DALTON, MARJORIE CATHERINE -C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Math. Club 2,35 Girl Res. 2, 35 Hon. Roll 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 4. Marjorie takes great interest in school activities. LAIVVIEENCE, ESTHER MAXINE-D. . . 3. Modesty is the citadel of beauty and virtue.-Demades. COLLEGE II WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES ALBIN ANNE LEE-A nice girl to know. ALLEN ALMA PAULINE-She hath forgotten nothin which she learned. ALLIN DEAN L.-The future Jimmy Allen. ROLAND RUTH-Sea Club 3' All- Star Volley Ball 3. Bother me not with Latin and Greek one tongue is enough for any woman to speak. l BOYFILS GLORIA MARIE-All-Star Hockev 2 4 All Star Volley Ball 2. A redhead without the red hot temper. It x II III I I ,I II I ZI I I I 1 II I ,I I I I I I ,I I I I I' I I I II, I , ,I J , , ver , III I I I I' II IIII II II ,I I II , I I ' I I I I, , I I I I I, , I II I 'II I II 5 I I, I , I I I T I II W , ,I , I I 4 3 III II 'I , I III ' A I R' If I . I , I I I ,I ,III I 'I I I II. ' ' III, ,f 1 I ' I II . I.: - I 95,7 , s ,II Ky. , . I ,SN If KI 'X 'TI 'II it Wu' xii I -I l ii P lil I I K l L. BROWN, LOUISE LUCILLE-An all round girl, and a perfect lady. BUCHER, ANITA-Gen. Hon. Roll Z. The butcher, the baker, the candle- stick maker-we couldn't do without t cm. CASTLE, MARY JANE-One of those grand small girls. COOMBS, DONALD-Lindbergh was quiet, too. CORNING, BETTY JANE-D. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Life Sav. Z5 Sgt. Arms D. L. S. 3, A good heart is worth gold. COWAN, MARY-They need no eulogy who speak for themselves. I DANIELS, GRAHAM-Pres. N. P. I 35 Vice-Pres. N. P. II 45 Stud. Coun. 35 Hon. Roll 2, 3, 45 N. S. D. Z5 Band 2, 35 Vik. Var. 35 Favorite 45 Hi-Y Cab. 45 High Hon. Roll 3. Graham is a boy who can do anything and do it well. DAVIS, AVANELL-She has a pleasing personality. DETRICH, MARY-D. L. S. 3, 4. A poignant reminder of a song- Dark Eyes. 90 Ite- DIGIUSTO, HI Thinks twice he keeps still. DORR, ROBERT work, but he with it. DUFF, BARBA Pres. T. L. S. 25 Hon. Roll 2, 3, 45 Math Wow de dow! ESPINOSA, LU Hon. Roll 2, 3 Lupe has a b carry him far. FINDLEY, LOF 45 Basketball Loretta likes s tive part in t FLACY, DORO' pression is su chievous child FLEMING, HAI is good at figi ical lines. FRENCH, JACI Football,3, 4 What would Jack in those GASH, MARGII Honor Roll 2, Margie is wel GERRITY, RA H. R. 25 Stt This gentlema GILLHAM, JAR T. C. 2. Jam learning langu for it in knowi GRAVETTER, I 3, 45 Seal Clt Club Z5 Juni: Everything h, everyone sees GULL, ALFREII 35 Corp. 25 I Welre in the 1 HALLETT, RUS Stud. Coun. Russell is an HAMM, HELEI big heart. HANKINS, DO one is like he HAWKINS, ,IOf H. R. 25 Stud 3, 4, Hi-Y 4 Character and den by a modm HENDERSON, I Billy can alw and basketbal all his might. HERNDON, l Club 3, 4. A quiet perso ing one. HILDRETH, I. 3, 45 Band 2 None but hin HOPPER, THE 2, 3, 45 Xmz She puts her matics. HOWEY, BETT 35 Olym. C Hockey 4: I Saver 2. Bet ceiver, for nc wise as she l ICE, HARRY 45 All-Star I Trophy 41 B: All-Star Norl -..sgf 9 1 NIARI.-KN-.-X. L. S. 2, A. L. S. 41 Math. Club rl Res. Z. 3. 43 Stud. Charity Speakers 21 oll 3: Czfb. Girl Res. 2, ow 4. the mother of good for- MILDRED-We hope go far with her art. LATHRYN-Hon. Roll in. 23 Track 3. s her for her jolly way. PH- Football 3, 43 . L. S. 43 Chair. Mixer l. Coun. 2, 3, 43 Pres. 2nd Vice-Pres. Stud. s. Stud. Coun. 43 Most .verything in one boy is ask for, but here it is. RJORIE CATHERINE 3, 43 Math. Club 2, 33 33 Hon. Roll Z, 3, 43 s great interest in school STHER MAXINE-D. e citadel of beauty and uies. '-They need no eulogy themselves. ILIHAM-Pres. N. P. I . P. II 43 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 43 N. S. D. 23 lk. Var. 33 Favorite 43 High Hon. Roll 3. ny who can do anything LL-She has a pleasing FY-D. L. S. 3, 4. eminder of a song- 90 -ffl 'is-iuuil'4Y4-agagqngglvlain' ' .1:s4k,..,1.faf-Y.-3,--I V - J- " -"'?""ft. DiGIUSTO, HENRY ANTHONY - Thinks twice before he speaks, then he keeps still. DORR, ROBERT E.-Bob doesn't hate work, but he isn't exactly in love with it. DUFF, BARBARA-T. L. S. 2, 33 Pres. T. L. S. 23 Vice-Pres. T. L. S. 23 Hon. Roll 23 V. B. 3, 43 Hockey 2, 3, 4, Math Club z, 3. Wow de dow! What a girl! ESPINOSA, LUPE-Spanish Club 23 Hon. Roll 2, 3. Lupe has a brilliant mind that will carry him far. FINDLEY, LORETTA B.-Hockey 2, 43 Basketball 23 Volley Ball 2, 4. Loretta likes sports and takes an ac- tive part in them. FLACY, DOROTHY-An innocent ex- pression is surely a boon to a mis- chievous child. FLEMING. HAROLD CECIL-Harold is good at figures-in the mathemat- ical lines. FRENCH, JACK-Stage Crew 2, 3, 43 Football 3, 43 Radio Club 4. . What would we have done without Jack in those football games? GASH, MARGIE MAE-C. L. S. 3, 43 Honor Roll Z, 3, 4. . Margie is well-known for her smile. GERRITY, RAYMOND - Vice-Pres. H. R. 23 Stud. Coun. 3. This gentleman doesnlt prefer blondes. GILLHAM, JAMES-D. L. S. 43 R. O. T. C. 2. James has a lot of trouble learning languages, but he makes up for it in knowing how to make friends. GRAVETTER, MAXINE-D. L. S. 2. 3, 43 Seal Club 2, 33 Vice-Pres. Seal Club 23 Junior Life Saving 2. Everything has its beauty but not everyone sees it. GULL, ALFRED, JR.-R. O. T. C. 2, 33 Corp. 23 Lt. 3. We're in the army now! HALLETT, RUSSELL-Mil. Club 3, 43 Stud. Coun. Z. l U u Russell is an enthusiastic chemist. HAMM, HELEN-A little girl with a big heart. HANKINS, DOLORES NADINE-No one is like her, yet all like her. HAWKINS, JOE GAILYARD - Pres. H. R. 23 Stud. Coun. 2, 43 Mil. Club 3, 43 Hi-Y 43 Regular Fellow 4. Character and intellect are often hid- den by a modest nature. HENDERSON, BILLY-Hi-Y 3, 4. . Billy can always be seen at football and basketball games cheering with all his might. HERNDON, EVANGELINE - Art Club 3, 4. A quiet person sometimes is a think- ing one. JEFFERS, MARY ALICE-Hockey 2, 33 B. B. 2, 33 V. B. Z, 33 Olympic Club 3, 4. She has many honors for her Gym work. JONES, JIMMIE-Jimmie is one of our boys who makes good of every op- portunity offered him. JONES, ROBERT-Young fellows will be young fellows. KACKLEY, FRANCES ILEEN-Vol- ley Ball All-Star 2. One has to know her well to reach her friendship. KEPLEY, CATHERINE-The hand that hath made you fair hath made you good. KIMAK, CHARLES-Football 3, 43 Track 3, 43 Stud. Coun. 2. One of our great football stars! KNOX, LEONARD JOE-Leonard re- minds one of Step-in-fechit. LEE, JOHN D.-Common sense com- bined with presence of mind makes him quite sure of himself. LITTRELL, LUCILLE JANE-The expression of truth is simplicity. LOVELACE, HAROLD LEE-B. L. S. 2, 3, 43 R. O. T. C. 2,33 Hi-Y 33 Senior Play 23 Orch. Z, 3. To have pretty hair is to like the girls. McADAMS, JOHN WALLACE-Foot- ball 3, 43 Basketball 4. Tall and thin, John is a noticeable and helpful figure in Northeast's sport world. MCCLURE, SARAH LORRAINE-All- Star Volley Ball 2. I press not myself forward to the front But those who know me, know my worth. MALLINSON, AMELIA-She enters into activities and enjoys them. MANESS, NORVAL ELMO-Eccen- tricity has always abounded when and where strength of chara-ter has abounded. MARTIN, DOROTHY VIRGINIA- Spanish Club 3, 43 S. L. S. 2. My garden is the world3 my seeds are smilesg my harvest, friends! MILLER, PAULYNE L.-T. L. S. 33 Spanish Club 3, 43 Olympic Club 3. The girl with the infectious giggle. MURRY, JOHN-A boy everyone likes. NEWTON, JOHN-B. L. S. 23 Mil. Club 33 R. O. T. C. Z, 3, 43 Hi-Y Z, 3. John keeps his emotions for work well under control. NICHOLSON, ROBERTA-Her loy- alty for Northeast is lasting. PAINTER, SIDNEY EARL-Track 2, 33 Football 33 Smart Set 4. A very intelligent, personable, and likeable character. - PARKS, JUNE - Another redhead whom we can be proud of. PARRISH, FRANCES-Vol. Ball 3, 4. Her looks are wise3 her words are few. RAMSEY, DOROTHY NADINE--Seal Club 23 Hon. Roll 2. She is smart, quiet, and responsible, what more would you want of a girl? RAPP, GLEN OTIS-Basketball 33 N. S. D. 43 Glee Club 2, 3. He helps to make up the Hdictator- ship" of 415. REED, JUNELLEN RUTH- Stud. Coun. 2, 33 Hon. Roll 2. June will make a capable, conscientious stenog- rapher, and incidentally remove the wrinkles from some worried business man's brow. REINKING, DOROTHY-Treble Clef 3. Thoughts work in silenceg so does Dorothy. RIDLEY, JACK-But there are men as fair as he, whose nouns and verbs do more agree. RODMAN, WALKER-B. L. S. 4. A blonde that has rosy cheeks and not from blushing either. RUNNER, ROLLA-Bank 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 4. The quiet type of person often learns the most. RUSSELL, ROSEMARY-C. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Init. and Sgt. Arms C. L. S. 43 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 43 Hon. Roll 2, 33 Most Versatile 4. Rosemary is a grand girl to be acquainted with. SAUNDERS, CHARLES ARTHUR- R. O. T. C. 3. A good soldier makes a good citizen. SCHULTZ, LEROY-Always in evi- dence when Ugood fellows" get to- gether. SMITH, HAZEL-Modesty is the grace of the soul. STUDDS, DOROTHY-She is a girl whom everyone likes. SWAIM, ANNE DICKSON-Nat Hon. So. 33 Hon. Rol133 Girl Res. 2, 3, 43 Pres. Girl Res. 43 C. L. S. Z, 3, 43 Init. C. L. S. 43 Treas. N. P. I 33 Treas. N. P. II 43 Smart Set 4. Anne not only makes good grades but is prominent in the activities of the school. TAYLOR, EMILY PAULINE - Her modest ways have gained for her many true friends, a priceless pos- session. VAN HOOSER, MYRTLE ELLEN- Hockey 2, 3, 43 Vol. B. 3, 4: Seal Club 2, 3, 4. As jolly as the day is long and always ready for a good time. WALLER, FREDA -A Cappella 43 Treble Clef 3. Promise is most given when the least is said. WESTLAKE, GEORGE-Major R. O. T. C. 4. D There's something about a soldier. VVHITNEY, ERNEST VVESLEY-Mil. Club 33 Bank 23 Ad Mgr. on Annual Staff 43 Hon. Roll 3. Ernie is a likeable fellow. HILDRETH, I. WARREN-N. S. D. PASSIGLIA RIARIE Sh 'll t i 3, 49 Band 2, 3- -3 '- e W' H0 - -D. L. S. 2, 3, 4: None but himself can be his parallel. vary in the least, from what at first Wg-'rE?kY3, lZEL5ud. Coun. 2, 3' 4. HOPPER, THELMA IRENE-A' L. S. Iylzslgzizlsleenlzslliigzflliiylq H R H 2 Bill is a boy that everyone likes. FX! 2, 3, 43 X Pl 4. ' Ii ', - ,OIL 0, ,' A - ' f " ,L She puts hgiashealiiyand soul in dra- Marilyn lS 21 grand glfl and 15 lllied Wlolfgoxi' RUTH Virtue neler grollb ,Raj matics' by everyone' i ATHERINIII s d lk' HOWEY BETH' JEAN-T. L. s. 2 PETERlE- D0Rl5-A -2404 fflendi WIQKS' EIEQFPQIOS Ron 2 '3 Tu' ' l 39 Olkm- Club 2, 3, 43 All-Stat good pal' and a good Christian' Thldnnoblest mind the bestlcontent- gl0Cli6Y 412 All-Star V. B.b4Z Life PHELPS, HARRY-R. O. TPIC. 2. ment hag, HVBI' 2- CNY ean lllU5l 9 3 9' ' 43 C ck S uad 33 Silent atoon . v , QQ ceiver, for no one can possibly be as A gggd hgnter usually gets what WIRTHMAN, MARX KATHERINE- rr Vvise as She 100115, game 11615 after. Shehlscatters enjoyment who can enjoy .dx ICE, HARRY LAWRENCE-F otball POLSON, ROLAND-Sergeant R. O. mu' ' Q X 43 All-Star Football 43 NotreODame T. C. 33 Gen. Hon. Roll. 2, 3. WRIGHT, BETSY ROSS-Demure and Trophy 43 Basketball 43 Olympian 4. Roland saysplittle but he is one of the quiet, in school and out, her friends Y g D All-Star Northeast athlete! smartest boys in our class. are many YOU Cant deny li- - Yep . F l' 2, 3 sf -..gf 91 :, ,. Q ,IV ll I . l JI G ll '1lkill IKE 'ae ff... N-vm BOOSICY - l A Favorites L ROY SWTH BETTY SMITH Tnom Dau same GRAHAM DANIELS Most Versatile I ' Racketeers ' RALPH BROWN ROSEMARY RUSSELL l DONNA JOHNSTON JOHN PARKER 5 Zi 1 GORDOI MARI JIMMII GEO. HAR "D people. but are not an Q teachers We more se ' l ' citizens tors, We fi? fellow s N 55545 COLLEGE II WHO'S WHO N0 fl. not acer if ments tl SO, take ou1 ll' ' YQ-P'ff'f',el35 J lo ' 2- fc-. 7 fl" -W K lv? 9' 7' Q 9 3 will-t'lz4 ' e BJ rl ffl?-j-wfL'f5V-jx , W' 'lm '5' W1"PI"x'o FHM' gi: 'fl fff7x f"7zC" 'A1f'ffgTf"f'--vie?-fi W -, - N, 'Q' K -K : Xa 1, xx 3 'fx' . X 'fx K 3 ' if 1 l' Ao l F"-XX , yv 5- , "' w I H1 X3 ,Mfg Q 1 -uf 5 N1 Xl! ll 1 xir L15 ffl il l ' H lv l ' v 1 ' so , R N ll l ul WX l.:?'5 f 1' 1' 1 ' ff - w wx ' 'll ' l' X 'r "lf -- ff- life e we. fo ee l MAMA' Wu we e .e we ' , f ' f E 7: H l 'AWK 1 l' vi' xl .1 : w X , N I ' Wi I ' 1 , of 'f l 'o f e l l 1 i o 1 4 fl l e o ,ee ,Y oygvlw -1 Fe, l 1 l Lei U Ldffxv l,.ee,,e-, e l N mah , l M gjg Q 5, 1 lil U l,f' fy? -lx .T 4 5' 11" l lfwiff , 'ffl U l 'E incl GORDON WINDELL J Pff'5id6'11f Vice-President INIELS LKER MARION FISHER HELEN GLASSCOCK Gifiorian Secretary JIMMIE STANLEY HARRY RILEY T1'erlS1H'01' Sergeant at Arms . GEO. HARVEY SMITH MISS SPENCER Reporter Advisor ICE. , ,, 9 2 Lg..- I JUNIOR COLLEGE I CLASS OFFICERS THE .IUNIOR COLLEGE I CLASS "Don't die on third base!" This is a common expression of the American people. We, the Northeast Junior College I Class are not yet on third base, but are just rounding the curve to second. The path heading to first base was not an easy one. It required all the effort that could be put forth by both the teachers and pupils. As a Whole, We are a successful and satisfied group. We are not yet college students, but have been trying this year to become more sensible and earnest, for We know that We are to be America's voting citizens in the near future. Through the untiring efforts of our able instruc- tors, We have learned to be better American citizens and to appreciate our fellow students. Northeast can expect bigger and better things from our class. We do not accredit this to our efforts alone, but to the fine equipment, and improve- ments that have been made possible by the classes Which have gone before us. So, Northeast, prepare yourself for another brilliant run! We're going to take our third base standing pup. -..-:QI 9 3 BETTY ANE HARLAN U -A F-'I Agrusa, Susanna Aiello, Kenneth Aldridge, Mary Margaret Alexander, Marian Allen, Dorothv Altergott, Emile Anderson, Stanley Ashcraft, William Barrett, Mildred Barton, Mary Anna Benning, Bernadine Bly, Kenneth Bourne, Alfred Bowles, Alberta Bowling, Artie Breidenthal, Helen Bridgman, Lyle Brown, Forrest Bruson, George Buddemeyer, Wesley Bulavsky, Edward Burns, Barbara Butts, Melvin Carpenter, Walton Cates, Eileen Cheifitz, A. J. Coffyn, Marian Coles, James Row Row Z- Row 3- Row 4- 1iHargis, Harlan, Wythe, Kelly, Zimmerman, Stanley, Van Der Aa, Newman. Breidenthal, Wolf, Davis, Ostert, Meyer, Tut, Ashcraft, Slobod. Moran, Mallinson, Harris, Eastman, Stanley, Zingher, Faller, Florence. Roach, Gundy, Bourne, Ward, Hogg, Nelson, Williams, Newton. COLLEGE I CLASS 1935-1936 Conard, Glenn Cook, Jack Coulson, Virginia Cousins, Marjorie Cox, Jean Crowley, Maurine Daley, B. J. Davis, Grace Davis, Jack Davis, Lorene Donahue, Eleanora Doty, Claudine Douglas, Helen Grace Duckworth. Francis Dutton, Wilma Lorene Eastman, Ruth Eaton. Wendell Roy Eells, Thomas Elliott, H. L. CDickyj Fall, Virginia Faller, Warren L. Faris, James Farris, Clyde Fath, Hazel Feiser, Mildred Fisher, Marian Fleming, Ralph Florence, LeRoy Fuehrer, Robert Gale, Helen Gammill, Howard Gascon, Wanda Gentry, Alice Gerstenberger, Donald Glasscock, Helen Glenn, John Grammer, William Grasselli, Albert Grasselli, Fredrika Gregg, Lynn Gundy, Harold Hamley. Edward Hargis, Giles Harlan, Betty Jane Harris, Jean Hatchitt, Theba Henderson, Tom Herman, Evelyn Hersh, George Hertzneld, Leo Hertzfield, Morris Hodges, LeRoy Hodson, Freida Hogg, Herbert Hollopeter, Dorothy Howard, Mary Ellen Ihrig, Clinton Johnson, Virgil Jones, Janearl Kackley. Inez Kelley, Helen Klassen, Janet Lacy, Dexter Lay, Allan Lee, Arthur Lee, Mary Frances Lee, Robert Eldon Leslie, Julius Louthan, Florence Lyons, June McAdams. Bertha McGhee, John Mclndoo. William McKee. Esther McNeal, Keith McNutt, Kathleen BANK-NIGHT Conlfinnea' from page 16 He said this with great plea in his voice, but Lizzie, who had heard it so often before, refused to be moved. . a I "No, that's Hnal, papa. I need the money to pay the gas bill, and besides a person as old as you are shouldn't be running around to shows all night-you need the sleep." To say something about his years always made the old man angry and so he turned on his run-down heel and made a triumphant exit out to the front porch where his son was Sitting. "Clifford," he began, "Didja' know tonight's bank-night-theyire giving away S550 free up to the Paramountf' "Yeh, dad, I saw the sign when I came past. But really they don't give it away- it's just a scheme to get all the people to come-dontcha' know." "Oh Clif, 'tis not! A Minnie Carter got it last week and Iid stand a good chance tonight-will ya, gimme' fifteen cents?" Clifford laughed and said, "Well, dad, if thatis what you want, youill have to go to Lizzie. She budgets all my money. Iive got only my car-fare to town and thatis all in tokens." A ' . V Continued on next page 94 lie'- B, i .rf Y 1.5 'J 1 ff f f 14 1 ??2'?'2'?2'???'ZZZZZ2ZZ22 77712 N 902-5553. siffmcs .:Q..Os'4FT'f1 come i ll remem W even il 10-yea "Mr the wi Q!! man vi as he S l rothy Ellen aces don HCC tha am Cell it so often les a person the sleep." J he turned 1 where his away 5550 it away- ood chance have to go d that's all 94 Jigga, Row 1-Hlollopeter, Crowley, Slagle, Williams, Moore, Lee, Pressley, Martin, Oberkrom, Smith, Elliott. Row Z-Pigott, Simmons, Louthan, Jacobs, Fall, Morgan, Jones, Howard, McGhee, McNeal. Row 3-Turpin, Parsons, Page, Bowling, Middleton, Marsh, Cousins, Glasscock, Altergott. Mack, James Magee, Ruth Mahar, Frances Mallinson, Alice -Marsh, Bill Marsh, Marian Marsh, Richard Martin, Eldon Means, Mary Lee Mertz, Dorothy Messenger, Gladys Meyer, Helen Middleton, Catherine Miller, Dorothy Miller, Vernon Moran, Marion Morgan, Geraldine Morris, Leota Morrison, Imogene Moscato, Liboria Nelson, Robert Newman, Arthur Newton, Warren Nichols, John COLLEGE I CLASS 1935-1936 Oberkrom, William O'Neill, Edmond David 0st, Jack Ostert, Phyllis Page, Mary Elizabeth Page, Maxine Parsons, Nadine Peck, Marlin Pickering, Max Pigott, Maxine Pressly, William H. Puckett, Betty Lynn Purtle, Yale Raper, Eloise Raymond, Jack Reese, Vesta Belle Renfro, Carl Rhoades, Marthajane Riley, Harry Lee Rinehart, Jack Roach, Geraldine Robb, Theresa Robinson, Edith Robrock, Mary Ann Rogers, Paul ' Romano, Nick Ross, Jim Rush, George Sandy, Neona M. Schmidt, Melvin Scott, Margaret Scott, Melba Jean Seeber, Jennie Louise Simmons, Betty Lou Singleton, James Slagle, Allen Slobod, Leon Smith, Clayton Smith, George Harvey Smith, Robert Harry Smith, Robert L. Springer, Jeanne Staats, Helen Virginia Stanley, Elaine Stanley, James Stewart, Wilma Sylvester, Dorothy Tankersley, Georgia Lee Tebbets, Edith Teeple, Buckner Thornton, Robert Tullis, Martha Turpin, Billie Jean Tutt, Mary Jane Van Der Aa, Robert Vaughan, B. D. Ward, Maurice Williams, Billy Williams, Ervin Williamson, Billy Willis, Calvin Windell, Gordon Winn, Shirl Wolf, Mary Edith Womack, LeRoy Wythe, Helen Young, Charles Zimmerman, Margaret Zmgher, Simon BANK-NIGHT Conzfinzzed The old man grumbled something about taking a walk and so he stepped off the porch and disappeared down Penny Street. He turned up Main Street toward Paramount almost instinctively, and he ran the two blocks to the show. He hardly knew what he was about, and anyone who saw him would have sworn he was crazy. When he panted up to the door, he looked about wildly and entered the lobby. From somewhere inside came the sound of a man,s voice. Yes, it must be the manager announcing the winner of the 5550. "-happy to announce the lucky winner as Mr. Josiah Winthrop. Will hc please come forward?" "Josiah Winthrop"-why that sounded familiar to the old man. Why yes, he remembered-it was his own name! Wild horses couldn't have kept that old man from running down the aisle- even if he didn't have a ticket. He bounded down to the stage and up the steps like a 10-year-old, and his heart was beating at 1000 beats a second-he could hear it. "Mr. Winthrop, the management of the Paramount is happy to present to you, the winner of the drawing, S550." "Oh thank ya', thank yaif' But as he said this Josiah glanced back at the door- man with a fear clutching at his heart. That man was smiling from ear to ear. As far as he was concerned no one need ever know that the old man hadn't been on a back seat. E I I JI. .asf . "' - 4.. -f' -'- f-- unsung - .1-.. -fr--snr: V . '-Q-' X I I wg V,- ..! ,t I !g l 'A I 1 1 . Wi I 4 'N Y 3 ,QI A1 i ifn? W", ll'? n I 1 X 1 K , T 2 M gi a u W 21, u r 5 EH H 1 l i m 5 AI 931-F HQ, MI: lik , VH 1 4 l V , M m Q4. M! . rl Q EI g 2 H' H J iq 1 , 1 ' ff li !'5 1 N A, W M A 9 Iii 313 "' il W? 2 . 1 I I -A X fr rw 1 if T11 ' Fr fgi' vi E gs Wi ll' ff! Q i ,P 52 1 WV . , 1 L7'4 hp -.. ...,1-gL 'QlL.1 ' 144. , ,.:1.L f BOARD OF EDUCATION MR. A. O. THOMPSON MR. LUDWICK GRAVES MR. IRA S. GARDNER Elected 1932 Elected 1936 Elected 1936 MISS ANNETTE MOORE MR. WALLACE SUTHERLAND MRS. FRANK E. DORSEY Vice-President President 1936 Elected 1934 Elected 1926 Elected 1934 4 MR. JOHN L. SHOUSE MR. GEORGE MELCHER MR. GEORGE C. TINKER Assistant Superintendent Superintendent Secretary Elected 1929 Elected 1928 Elected 1930 I v ei? 99 Q.. - V I V 'N -4,-.f.. X , V. W W - f -,,.' fm - 1 f, 1 3 Q -V, J- I MR. ARTHUR T. CHAPIN Principal University of Pennsylvania "'-HL:-f-Q enslave-ixsganiun ' aaa- .ilk--I MR. GEORGE W. DAVIS I Vice-Principal Missouri Valley College f-. ELLIS B. BABBIT Science-Junior College Kansas State College JAMES P. BIRD Engineeringejunior College University of Kansas FRANK E. CHAFFEE Music Northwestern University "1 CLARA DEWITT Libra rian-junior College University of Nebraska I RICHARD A. BALL Science Central Missouri State Teachers College , -. g ,, '. x 5- A V I6 . 2 F I ' 4,9 -'.' '- If '--- 1 ' ' ,1 MARY M. BAXTER Science University of Missouri GERTRUDE BELL Spanish-Junior College University of Kansas X ff' O VERA ISLAND LOUIS BROUS CARL C. CARDER Physical Education En gineerin g-Junior College Commerce University of Missouri Kansas State College Kansas State Teachers College HAZEL L. CHENEY Nurse Graduate Bethany Hospital PENELOPE DOBYNS Educational Counselor Missouri Valley College G. L. COLEMAN Commerce University of Colorado AGNES E. ENGEL German-Junior College University of Kansas M. E. DAVIS Physical Education University of Wisconsin LETTIE L. EVANS English University of Missouri J. E. FATE Science University of Neb MARGUERITE GR Science University of Ka PERCY K. HEA R. O. T. C. HELEN HOB Drnmatics Colorado Expression GERTRUDE BELL anish--Junior College Elniversity of Kansas SARL C. CARDER Commerce s State Teachers College M. E. DAVIS Physical Education Vniversity of Wisconsin QETTIE L. EVANS English University of Missouri J. E. FATE Science University of Nebraska WALTER A. FRENCH Band K. C. Horner Conservatory MARGUERITE GREGORY AUGUSTA GUFLER Science University of Kansas PERCY K. HEALY R. O. T. C. HELEN HOBBS Drama tics Colorado Expression College Home Economics Columbia University MARTHA M. HEINRICH Registrar OLGA HOFACKER French-Junior College University of Illinois J, GLADYS GAYLORD History University of Missouri -M C. F. GUSTAFSON Chemistry-Junior College University of Kansas CARRIE L. HENRY Study Hall University of Colorado EDGAR W. JACKSON Woodwork Central Missouri State Teachers College FRED H. GREEN Commerce-Junior College University of Colorado Q R. V HARMAN History-Junior College William Jewell College CARL G. HIBBS History-Junior College University of Kansas ARTHUR O. KRESSE English University of Missouri 1. I, fl! iii ly tk .iz g. 1 . I A 1 I fl fl EN l l l L. ,,, EIB W. 4, J. 1 M. ll 1: lu ll ,, 4' .- v I 4 l ,,, ' .4 I i 1 A I 1 ' e l l TI . Q, li :Z 1. K'- 1 , ll if I: ! T s-is-ffwgpw ru ff , 1 'L OTTO W. KUNZ Printing MAUDE MCELWAIN Science Kansas State Teachers College University of Kansas CHARLES H MILLER History Mathematics University of Missouri IMOGENE MURDOCK English Latin University of Kansas EVA L. PACKARD Mathematics University of Missouri wE?1,-2 L. HORTENSE MILLER Social Science University of Kansas CATHERINE NEUMANN . History 'Central Missouri State Teachers College REEVES PETERS Physical Education University of Wisconsin v G. SHERMAN MARSH English Ripon College, Wisconsin MARY ALICE MILLER Latin' University of Chicago Ka JAMES C. MICHAELS . Science nsas State Teachers College STELLA MORRISON History and English University of Nebraska MABEL NEWITT ANNA FRANCES NUNNELLEY . Art Clerk University of Chicago Kansas City Junior College 132 ' ANNA M. PIL Mathematics Missouri Valley Co W. R. SEARS History Central Colleg . .NELLIE STEWE Physical Educat Boston Universi WINIF EDWARD D. PHILLIPS PAUL R. PICKENS C0mm English Woodwork Cefll University of Missouri University of Missouri C. NIICHAELS Science Teachers College MORRISON and English of Nebraska LANCES NUNNELLEY Clerk s City Junior College XUL R. PICKENS Woodwork iversity of Missouri ' ANNA M. PILE Mathematics Missouri Valley College W. R. SEARS History Central College L. A. PINKNEY Physics-junior College University of Illinois MARTHA ROUSE Home Economics University of Kansas E. M. SALTER English-Junior College University of Chicago El fl sx- i I. f BESSIE GAY SECREST TROY M. SMITH FRANCES SPENCER English Mathematics-Junior College English-Junior College Cornell University University of Missouri University of Western Reserve NELLIE STEWART ANNA M. THOMPSON CHRISTINE L. WADDELL MARIE WASSON Physical Education ,History Study Hall History Boston University University of Colorado Central College for Women Penn College, Iowa WINIFRED WEATHERMAN Commerce-Junior College GERTRUDE R. WEAVER Central Missouri State History Teachers College University of Missouri ROBERT E. WHITE Mathematics University of Missouri 4 H , gl i M, V ,ni nl N l g . !, l I., Il l ,ET I ': .lg M lil? gl sql it ll it lil ill ' fl' wi. ii .. 5 1. tux. . ..'l K.. A FACULTY GROUP Row 1-Kunz, White, Chaffee, Phillips, Chapin, Miller, Calvert, Davis, Peters. Row 2-Neumann, Morrison, Basham, Weatherman, Gregory, Pinkney, Sears, Marsh, Pickens, Roedl. Row 3-Henry, Packard, Newitt, Pile, Waddell, Thompson, Murdock, Bird. Fate, Brous. Kresse. Deniston. Row 4-Bland, Evans, M. Miller, Dobyns, Secrest, McElwain, Gaylord, Weaver, H. Miller, Smith, Hobbs, Gustafson. Row 5-Ball, Rouse, Marson, Spencer, Maddox, Wasson, Gufler, Hofacker, Bell, Green. Row 6-Hibbs, Babbit. Salter, Mapes, DeWitt, Cleveland, Carder, Harman, Swinehart, Coleman. Absentees-Baxter, Cheney, Davis, M. E., Drew, French, Healy, Heinrich, Jackson, Lawless, Michael, Nunnelley, , Stewart, Van Eman, Wright. ALDINE BASI-IAM D. L. DENISTON GRACEMAPES PAULINE VAN EMAN Commerce-Junior College Science Commerce Commerce Northeast Junior College Kansas State College Southwest Teachers College University of Kansas GEORGE CALVERT DOROTI-IEA DREW LEO J. ROEDL IRMA WRIGHT Science-Junior College Clerk Industrial Arts English University of Missouri Northeast Junior College University of Kansas Ohio State University LUCILE CLEVELAND RAY M. LAWLESS I-IERMAN P. SWINEI-IART English English-Junior College English University of Kansas University of Chicago University of Kansas E. D. PHILLIPS Graduate 1877 University of Missouri From the Times and the Star, FIFTY YEARS OF CONTESTS The beginning of one of the most outstanding features of high school life in Kansas City was commemorated at the fiftieth an- nual literary contest at Central High School. The distinction that has so recently graced our own Mr. Edward D. Phillips can some to no other person, for he it was who organized the literary so- cieties of Kansas City. Little did he realize fifty years ago when he originated the literary contests, what a thrilling influence he would have on youthful story writers, essayists, poets and orators throughout the years. It was appropriate that the school Where Mr. Phillips first saw his ideas of the literary society established, should do him honor. Central high school honored herself and Northeast, of which he is so beloved. a member, by inviting him to be her special guest at the Hftieth anniversary literary contest. We can conceive of nothing that would show greater appreciation of his work and influence than the presentation of a silver loving cup by Central. At the close of the program, Mr. Dubach, princi- pal of the school, stated that the occasion deserved special notice. I-Ie then presented Mr. Phillips, who stepped forward with that M"y4n1896 'kd " d'1 db if sf be' I "The nnnn annual Contest for 22333115.qffcHT0E...iSF.ZYiis inheiinasiiffiifwaiigfhisriieioi ,lim medals between the Platonian Soci- - Y g f I - ' ,s 11 - d h h ew and the Central Literary Club cutionary powers o exp osiveness ad survive t e years, e If of Central high School was held in extinguished the lights with one breath. J ASSCHUJIY. Hall ' IHSU Sflfylfdily, the Mr. Phillips, Northeast is proud of you and glad that you came ,V p .5 lgonirssbemg squnllpii Cgvlded- lugge this way. You have truly laid up treasures in the lives of your 1 , Sgargittfaxlgtelgfeiiye Pick" students, who are now found in every quarter of the globe. '77 7, -Fr" I Phillips, distributed the awards," WE SALUTE YOU! DEAN OF KANSAS CITY SCHOOLS! SQ ,SH 'il , ,, , tasnahgype 'il :, , 'jlfx:q?f"i ,T-fin .K 'N '-Y nf-- -X 5--f-li! nfnnn - fr ,X 'lf-4-iff' 1f'f?f"" EHTC """ ff' -VW,-ff ,Nl V? . - is 1 ll ' T I . ,, .,,. . nirvana:- fw- ,, ,iagtx E.- K.. gi, 54 . First Vi Second Third V Presidenl Tl Associa the hon efforts and spi Tl have m I-Iarmo studeni east Y. W We wa the bes motto Boys' ll Bulletir Citizen. Founde Girls' I Home 1 Home . Hospit. -..ggi 1 , lr V1 r, ' 1 '- 1- '1 ill" .l I l lr I 'ZW ii X l 'T 1 '1 i TS l lig C ,X I I nl All fi if Nl 1 its l fl P-ii" x Sis l I l 'lm ' l .lel-! l I ' T nr-,', f+ I W+.H iw? fff i x Qs if vc Qwns L v- I 2 nil n l ,I 44- l X ' . X fp ll, X Ns, I Il! l 3-is i IN YYVY 1447. ,M H X all E ,H , .. ,ails , 'W My WE. 1 A F, ' -'lf' .L .J L-A 'M'T" w - ' ', --if f' -Y-JL... J-If"-4 'l new 'Aw-.,. "WAT -yum' " xl, R' 'l . , '-- 4- N ., . gi, ,R , ,l g , N , .X ,-,fre-'QV , - ,. -H X Nr, , . H - , , X, 3, 2, , 4 1 X, K i. Y-.,,,,,,,,,, if i' it 13 L jig, , -, t gllt-..fV .. is . , 1 ,Ldv Z.. i lf .lr lg, ,J lgmvf, ,-' ,, lv- X. M- -M, , , J, f ' 7 n-ny-r:"-i1"- "' f 'sr' .-ag,-Y '-"---na'-f" , f ""z'T 'fU'1"T5'7 V 1 gel' I ' t,.....- ...i.-.... ....- ..,... . . . .. . .... . -. n dallas -.-in if 4 7 'W' oedl. Deniston. 5, Hobbs, Gustafson. Michael, Nunnelley, PAUQLINE VAN EMAN Row 1-Mrs. Elliott, Mrs. Wirthman, Mrs. Ball, Miss Dobyns, Mrs. Middleton, Mrs. Gunn, Mrs. Baker. Row 2-Mrs. Newlon, Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. Hollopeter, Mrs. Weber, Mrs. Russell, Mrs. Lowe, Mrs. Allison. Row 3-'Mn Green, Mrs. Wyatt, Mrs. Vose, Mrs. Herbst, Mrs. Coleman, ,Mr.- Chapin, Mr. Davis. , PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION Commerce University of Kansas IRMA WRIGHT English Ohio State University 'INEHART 1 Kansas - NITESTS ding features of high ed at the fiftieth an- The distinction that D. Phillips can come zized the literary so- Fifty years ago when :hrilling influence he sts, poets and orators nat the school Where y society established, honored herself and er, by inviting him to ary literary contest. ' greater appreciation ion of a silver loving Mr. Dubach, princi- served special notice. 11 forward with that years ago, bearing a o show that his "elo- rvived the years, he I glad that you came in the lives of your er of the globe. .S CITY SCHOOLS! President .......,.,..... Mrs. Geo. C. Ball First Vice-President ..,..., Mrs. L. V. Baker . Second Vice-President .... Mrs. Rex Browne Third Vice-President ..... Mrs. W. Gunn Historian ............. Mrs. Geo. R. Herbst Recording Secretary ..., Mrs. Geo. Wirthman Corresponding Sec'y ..., Mrs. Elbert E. Smith Treasurer .....,...... Mrs. B. P. Middleton Auditor ................... Fred H. Green The purpose of the Northeast High School and Junior College Parent-Teacher Association is to p-romote child welfare in all its phases, to bring into closer relationship the home and the school, to develop- between educators and the general public such united efforts as will secure for every child the highest advantages in physical, mental, moral, and spiritual education. Through the proceeds derived from our Dance, Card-Party, and Floor Show we have met our yearly budget. In so doing, we have been able to contribute to the Mary Harmon Weeks Fund and the Gold Star Scholarship Fund. They give aid to worthy students, enabling them to continue their education. We also contribute to the North- east Y. M. C. A., which lends inspirational advice to the young boys of this community. We are very proud of the record our young people of Northeast have made this year. We want the students of this High School and Junior College to know that they have the best training that is possible to give them to meet successfully all obstacles. May our motto ever be, "Excelsior." Boys' Welfare Bulletin ...,. Citizenship . . FOZLI1Il't?1',S Day Girls' Wfelfare Home Room . Home Room . Hospitality , . l 07 . . , . . .Harry Harlan Mrs. A. F. Thompson .Mrs. M. E. Anderson .....Mrs. F. L. Dorr . , . .... Mrs. W. A. Weber . . , .Mrs. Jess Newlon . . . .Mrs. J. E. Wyatt . . .Mrs. H. L. Elliott Membership ........,.... Mrs. Rex Browne Mutual Help ...,... Mrs. Geo. P. Wirthman Parent Education ...,..... Mrs. H. L. Lowe Parent-Teacher Magazine . . .Mrs. V. P. Wetz Program ............ Mrs. Wm. E. Vose, Jr. Publicity and Press ...,. Mrs. Geo. F. Allison Standard of Excellence. . .Mrs. R. E. Coleman Wagfs and Means ..... Mrs. W. V. Hollopeter E V, -,.,-7--"""" , M.. 1 "iii f N A Jfifjx 1 ,I lL.Ti:AM4w,-Q:i,.-i ww R I .W 5 ' Q M ffff , vi 1 irqfiw ' 1 YW V 1 A 5 f , L J 3,1 LJ u F+ L! ig.. .," 1: J A I P Nom a superioi boy for 4 instructio Only teams, a 1 The Coach Pe basketball title and but nece: since the ALBER Fo Albe and smasl on the Al Tilfc of a succ position o Bill Wi jumper oi Elmc track cap broadjum 1 1 1 x MR. PETERS MR. DAVIS MR. PICKENS Athletic Director Football Coach Financial Manager BOYS' ATHLETICS ATHLETIC STAFF Northeast's record-breaking athletic record of the last two years is the result of a superior coaching of good athletic material. With a marked ability to pick the right boy for each position, the coaches have been able to devote more time to individual instruction and spend less time in wasteful general preparation. Only the highest ideals of sportsmanship are taught and practiced by the Viking teams, a fact which is a credit to the athletic staff. The football team, under Coach Davis, turned in its second consecutive title. Coach Peters took an inexperienced group of boys and successfully defended the basketball championship, while the track team, under his tutelage, won the dual meet title and shows promise in the City meet May 16. Mr. Pickens handled- the unpleasant but necessary task of Hnances. Mr. Deniston, assistant manager, has been in charge since the Board of Education granted Mr. Pickens a leave of absence. ALBERT BLAKE TILFORD DENTON BILL WILCOX ELMONT DYE Football Basketball Track Track TEAM CAPTAINS Albert Blake led the football team to its second consecutive title by hard blocking and smashing tackles. For his fine leadership and ability, he was awarded a berth as end on the All-Star. Tilford Denton was elected honorary captain of the basketball team at the close of a successful season. His cool, steady playing and fine scoring obtained for him a position on the All-Star. He will return next year. Bill Wilcox promises to be a powerful high hurdler in addition to being a fine high jumper on the track squad. He has accounted for many points in dual meets this year. Elmont Dye, one of the smoothest sprinters in Northeast for years, is the other track captain. Dye runs the 100 and 220 yard dashes, anchors the relay team, and broadjumps. He will bear a major share of the burden at the City meet May 16. qv' , ',' , , 1.4 ei? 1 'lit , Tr 121 ,Zi 1 1 1 Row 1-Layton, Riley, McAdams, Kimak, Ice. Row 2-Blake, Wirthman, O'Shea, French, Dreyer. Janacaro, Brown. -El C ll' O lt O f' De. te Lawrence. Row3 am, o ms, n'a, no rio, x r, Row 4-Dye, Lowe, Brucker, Fries, Juricak, jackson. BOYS' ATHLETICS FOOTBALL Maintaining the pace set in 1934, the 1935 gridsters, ranked as outsiders at the start, systematically downed five league teams to gain the second consecutive football title, and incidentally, the second in the history of the school. With just one letterman returning, Coach Mount Davis was faced with the job of defending the league championship. Whipping up a team out of a group that had man- aged to keep undefeated in second team competition the year before was no easy task. Employing the Notre Dame offensive, the technique of which they mastered after hard practice the team showed remarkable improvement from game to game. Its running plays functioned well behind excellent blocking, and it resisted attacks on its goal line with well trained stubbornness. Harry Ice half-back, was awarded the Nigro-Notre Dame Trophy as the most out- standng gridster in Greater Kansas City. His streaking, hip-weaving runs, his passing ability his punting and his sterling defense work made him stand out as one of the leagues greatest stars. Captain Al Blake, end, and Ice gained positions on the Inter- scholastic League All-Star team, Ice being elected co-captain. Several other Norsemen were singled out fo second All-Star and honorable mention honors. jim Wirthman smashing tackle, with a combination of speed, weight, and ability, has been selected to lead the defense of the championship next fall. Prospects for next fall are only fair, with six lettermen returning. Three of these lettermen have had little game experience. The second team coached by Mr. George Calvert, played better than the record showed. Its last game perhaps, is an indication of its possibilities. The young Vikings turned on a withering attack to down the East Cubs 19-0. Several second team boys may prove to be valuable in the next championship drive. FINAL LEAGUE STANDINGS School Won Lost Tied Per Cent Pts. Op. Northeast 5 1 0 .833 70 42 Paseo 3 1 2 .750 94 34 East 4 2 0 .667 69 74 SOutl'1WeSt 2 3 I .400 33 66 Manual 2 3 1 .400 39 44 Central 1 4 I .200 13 52 Westport 1 4 1 .zoo 5 2 44 1 12 iiee- NORTH WM. CI' The inex baffled by Q1 a high pov were route' Layton's 1 feature of F I Siewiifi l ii f ff? W 4 7 4 I , . P , gg 1 13 xtsiders at the :utive football 'ith the job of that had man- : no easy task. :red after hard e. Its running in its goal line the most out- ns, his passing as one of the on the Inter- :her Norsemen at, and ability, Three of these han the record young Vikings ond team boys up. 42 34 74 66 44 52 44 112 NORTHEAST .... O WM. CHRISMAN 27 The inexperienced Vikings, bailed by a trick defense and a high powered Bear offense, were routed without glory. Layton's plunges were the feature of the game. plays. 113i "1i'f"g' ' qi!-,,,L,,,, BOYS' ATHLETICS NORTHEAST .... 12 WESTPORT ..... 6 Turning on the full power of the running attack in the fourth quarter, the Purple, after much fumbling, took the Tiger's measure. Ice and Layton made several long runs. HARRY ICE, HALFBACK-This speedy triple-threat man was a major factor in the Viking's winning of the cham- pionship. ' CHUCK KIMAK, QUARTER -- His vi- cious tackling and his fine blocking made him an important cog in the Vik- ing machine, offensively and defensively. BILL LAYTON, FULLBACK-Combim ing shifty ball-carrying ability with fine blocking talent, he was invaluable to the team. JOHN MCADAMS, HALFBACK - His great height enabled him to be a good target for passes, as well as a ball carrier. JIM XVIRTHMAN, TACKLE - Smash- ing, bruising boy who opened up holes for the backfield and ruined enemy RALPH BROWN, END -Always a steady blocker, his pass snagging and defense tactics were likewise of the best quality. MIKE O'SHEA, GUARD-Smashing down enemy tacklers was his job, that he did it well is shown by the fact of the winning of the championship. , FRANK JANACARO, TACKLE -- He worked up to a starting berth by smooth blocking and tackling. He was valuable in keeping up the teams morale. NORTHEAST .... 12 CENTRAL ..... . 0 The Norsemen cracked the Eagles wide open at the start with Ice's 65 yard run on the second play of the game. Ice, behind the perfect blocking of Kimak and Layton, made other long runs. ii A rl ll w l l H I l. f I u 4 I . xg, Ji E34 'iii Q gl 44 .GL ix EI ., 1 , I 1 I 65, 4. ,.t--.-A- V - -- -Ei.- -v 'Ji--'Mit NORTHEAST .... O ROCKHURST . . . 19 Routed by the sinaller but speedier Hawks, the Vikings were fortunate to keep the score as low as it Was. Ragged blocking and poor tackling contributed to theidownfall. BOYS' ATHLETICS NORTHEAST .... O SOUTHWEST . . . 20 Upset by an inspired group of Redskins, the Norsemen seemed .powerless to work smoothly. The Indians had little trouble in blasting holes in the line and completing passes. FRED DREYER, GUARD-Playing eve- ry minute of every game, his smashing, crashing, diving style was a powerful factor in the line. JACK FRENCH, CENTER-His con- sistent, well-placed passes, in addition to his defensive work, made the Purple CCIITZCI' 21S St1'01'1g 2.5 ally. HARRY RILEY, HALFBACK - His scampering runs and his wit and humor made up for his diminutive size. MIKE ONOFRIO, TACKLE-His size gave him an advantage over enemy line- man.'He will be depended upon heavily next fall. MIKE' ONKA, GUARD-Clearing 'the way for the backfield was his job, and he did it with skill and accuracy. DICK DEXTER, QUARTER-Running interference and tackling enemy run- ners was his duty, which he did in a smooth way. DELBERT COLLINS, END-Blocking with skill and tackling with vigor, he ,proved he was an asset on defense or offense. DON STURGES, END-A midseason injury kept him from showing his full ability, but he gave full account of himself when he did play. I NORTHEAST . . . 21 PASEO . . . . . 7 In a businesslike way the Purple swarmed over the Pi- rates, every play working smoothly and the enemy, at- tempts being easilyi frustrat- ed. All scoring was done in the first half. I 1. 1 1 -... A .s 1 14 lies-- "5l115 . . ai S -i f -1:11414 BT...21 ...7 slike way the over the Pi- lay working :he enemy at- asily' frustrat- was done in 1 1 14 af 1 15 ' I BOYS ATHLETICS NORTHEAST .... 7 MANUAL ...... O In the hardest fought game of the year, the Vikings, on a dismal, damp Held, pushed over a score in the third quarter that proved to be the margin of victory. Kimak and Ice led the attack on the Crimson. season. blocking ability. next fall. DICK ELAM, HALFBACK-His speedy running in the East game was indica- tive of his ability as a ball carrier. REX JACKSON, FULLBACK - Always capable of a rugged defense, he also had ability in Iugging the pigskin. JOHN JURICAK, CENTER - Courage and ability will make this sophomore a true powcr in the title defense next MELVIN XVITHERS, HALFBACK-His blocking and end sweeps helped offen- sively, while his tackling and pass break- ing-up scored defensively. RALPH BRUCKER, TACKLE - One who was always ready for the fray with good defensive tactics and smooth EMIL FRIES, GUARD1MOd6St, his de- fensive ability will gain for him a ma- jor burden in the games next fall. LADDIE LITTLE, GUARD-His infec- tious good humor, combined with his blocking ability, make him a big hope ROBERT BITNER, STUDENT MAN- AGER-His zeal for work has made him the manager of the football, basketball, and track teams. NORTHEAST .... 18 EAST . .. . . . 9 Overcoming an early Bear lead, the Norsemen, exhibit- ing a smooth aerial attack in addition to many fine runs, took the championship. Ice, Blake, and Layton starred offensively, while Kimak was a defensive power. BASKETBALL SQUAD Left. to Rxght Herbert Gregg Harry Ice J T Turner john McAdams Charles Folkert Trlford Denton Coach Peters B111 Layton BOYS ATHLETICS BASKETBALL F1ght1ng an uphlll battle all the way the V1k1ng basketball team turned back opponent after opponent to successfully defend 1ts basketball champ1onsh1p The prospect of mamtarnrng Northeasts hlgh reputat1on 1n basketball was any thmg but rosy thrs year Wlthout a slngle letterman returmng Coach Reaves Peters was forced to prck a team from untrxed reserves and second team mater1al Thls he d1d showing sk1ll and judgment 1n keep ng the team l1ght and fast The team always d1splay1ng a Hghtmg sport ng spxrrt no matter how great the odds developed agalnst non league opponents Not always v1ctor1ous the ambxtrous l1t cle group was smart enough to remember the tr1cks therr more experlenced opponents employed and to use them later 1n league play Never a favor1te to wrn the Purple would put on an eXh1b1t1on of speed courage skxll and teamwork that would dazzle opponents The Norsemen went undefeated 1n league p ay after they lost the1r frrst game to a larger Westport qumtet Overcomrng a Cr1mson lead 1n the th1rd quarter the Vlkrngs doggedly outfought the Manual five to emerge champ1ons for the second stra1ght year and mcreasxng Northeasts strlng of champ1onsh1ps to srx m a row two c1ty football two c1ty and one state basketball and one c1ty track trtle The team upon w1nn1ng the league champronshxp became the Kansas C1ty entry 1n the State Tournament at Columb1a Playmg only five days after the exhaustlng Manual game the team relaxed too early before the Loulsrana M1ssour1 qumtet and lost after ga1n1ng an early lead Coach Peters also found t1me to develop a second team that went undefeated through the league season From thls group of youngsters and the returnmg All Star letterman T1lford Denton Coach Peters must select a qu ntet to defend the t1tle next year FINAL LEAGUE STANDINGS School W011 Lost Per Cent Northeast Manual Westport Central Paseo Southwest East 1168- tl JTTur llllord D4 l 17 enton, Coach Peters, 1 turned back nip. :ball was any- Reaves Peters Ll. This he did, how great the 1 ambitious lit- lced opponents speed, courage, undefeated in edly outfought and increasing , two city and msas City entry the exhausting fi quintet, and :nt undefeated lrning All-Star title next year. 1 16 4.l,'lT'll,lY'Yl6T' -v2l117 la I' BOYS' ATHLETICS BASKETBALL LEAGUE GAMES NON-LEAGUE GAMES Northeast . . , .... 28 Westport ,..,. 29 Northeast ,..,... 28 Ward , . . . . Northeast ...,... 26 Central ...,.... 24 Northeast ....... 28 Alumni .,... Northeast ...,.., 29 East .,...,...., 15 Northeast ...,.., 20 Wyandotte ,. Northeast ,,..,,. 35 Southwest ...... 26 Northeast ..,.,.. 16 Rockhurst . . . Northeast ..,.... 20 Paseo , . . . ,.,.. 15 Northeast .....,. 18 Wm. Chrisman Northeast , ...,. 26 Manual ..,..... 22 Northeast ......, 19 Louisiana , . . . THE LETTERMEN BILL LAYTON, FORWARD-Always a scoring threat, Bill's size enabled him to dribble around larger opponents with ease. He was adept at smothering enemy plays with his well developed defensive ability. HERB GREGG, FORWARD-Herbie was the smallest man on the team, but his ability to snag shots off the backboard and convert them into Viking points gave him a berth on the All-Star team. A J. T. TURNER, GUARD-His cool, calculating style kept the team level-headed in the tight spots, while, at the same time, he turned on a withering barrage on the op- ponents' goal. JOHN MCADAMS, CENTER-Few of 'the centers of the league could out jump him, while his hook-shots from the left often boosted the Purple scoring column. CHARLES FOLKERT, GUARD-QKR6d,S,, ability to score when the going was tough gave heart to the team. He was a good ball-handler, also. TILFORD DENTON, GUARD-High point man of the team, his consistently ex- cellent performances gained for him a position on the All-Star team. HARRY ICE, GUARD--A fast, clever ball-handler, as well as a constant scoring threat, he helped keep the Norsemen in the running many a time. I Sho champio Def two lett tion. Tv the relay go far i1 Cat lows: D Honore Wilcox : O'Shea, Put-M1 Beg boy who qualify i yard dasl the timbi The declared No, in the Ci 118 lisa- 119 AMES Ll... ,..21 nni ...26 ,ndotte ..... 28 ihurst ...... 14 . Chrisman . .33 siana ,...... 24 enabled him to g enemy plays team, but his nts gave him a level-headed in age on the op- ould out jump olumn. . oing was tough consistently ex- nnstant scoring TRACK SQUAD Row 1-Gregg, Rapp, Engle, Glenn, Parker, Wilcox, Dye, Wirthman, Naert, Kimack. Row 2-Elam, Bruson, O'Shea, French, McAdams, Brucker, Dempsey, Rollins, Fleming. Row 3-Dellario, Maner, Brown, Curry, Lowe, Sturgess, Arello, Howard, Blasco. Row 4-McCannon, Anderson, Dunn, Miller, Pickering, Notz. BOYS' ATHLETICS TRACK Showing real promise in early dual meets, the 1936 track squad will defend the championship, won in 1935, just a few days after the Norieaster goes to press. 4 Defeating Southwest, Paseo, Manual, and Central in order, the Vikings, with but two lettermen back, have shown a great deal of team spirit and individual determina- tion. Twice che outcome of the dual meets depended upon the relay event, and twice the relay team rose to the occasion and won. Such spirit is rare in track teams, and may go far in helping the Norsemen to victory. Captained by Bill Wilcox and Elmont Dye, the tracksquad, with the events, fol- lows: Dashes-Dye and Jim Worthmang 440-John Parker and John Glenn, 880- Honore Naert, Charles Kimak, Carl Lambrecht, and Ralph Brown, High Hurdles- Wilcox and Ray North, Low Hurdles-Harry Ice and Naert, Pole Vault-Gregg, Mike O'Shea, and Glenn Rapp, Broadjump-Dye, Rapp, and John McAdams, and the Shot Put-McAdams, Ralph Brucker and Jack French. Beginning this year, the University of Missouri is offering a state letter to any boy who qualifies to the time and distances set by them. To be eligible the boy must qualify in a regular track meet. Elmont Dye, sprinter, received a letter in both the 100 yard dash and the broadjump. Bill Wilcox, high hurdler, received his letter by "topping the timbersv in 16 seconds flat. Other boys on the squad hope to qualify this season. The annual Kansas City High Schools, Medley Relay at the 'Kansas Relays was declared no contest on a technicality,'and will be run later. Northeast's purple clad Vikings annexed their seventh consecutive championship in the City Track Meet at Southwest, May 16, with a total of 44 points. SCHEDULE OF 1936 TRACK SEASON March 27- April 8 Interclass Meet ,....,.., -Southwest 43 1f3 . Seniors Northeast 47 2f3 April 16-Paseo 41 ....,.... .... N ortheast 50 April 18-Kansas Relays . . , .,.. No Contest April 20-Manual 4 2f3 .... .... N ortheast 86 1f3 April 24--Central 25 U2 .... Northeast 65 U2 May 1-Westport 13 . . . .... Northeast 78 May 9-State Meet ..., May 16-City Meet .... 118 119 Northeast 13 Northeast 44 1f2 Q .N 5, .P-5-lllL....J Buster Howard, Billy Henderson, Roy Smith, Harry Barton, Jimmy Stanley TENNIS This year,s tennis team, captained for the second consecutive year by Roy Smith, was unsuccessful in its bid for the title. Chosen after a school-wide tournament, the team consisted of Roy Smith, Buster Howard, Billy Henderson, Jimmy Stanley, and Harry Barton. The tournament was held early in the fall this year to enable the teams to take advantage of summer practice. The Vikings, although they did not win, forced their opponents to play their hard- est in order to win. ' The City meet, held on the Rockhill courts, was won by Westport. Ferguson Stanley Hixon, Hall CHEER LEADERS The job of leading the cheering at Northeast this year was well handled. Large crowds attended each game and the cheering helped many times to bolster the athletes. Lowell Hall head cheerleader Jimmy Stanley, Billy Ferguson and Herman Hixon lead the yells, putting much pep and enthusiasm in the crowds and players. Several new vells were introduced by this quartet. They also are the guards of the time-honored Northeast tradition of good sports- manship by the crowds. That the Viking crowds maintained the tradition is a credit to both the cheerleaders and the crowds. Jimmy Stanley will be the only boy to return next year. 120 lan-- MINNIE HARX HOCKEY BETTY GOOD VOLLEY BALL MARY JANE S HIKING Th clean pl various and goc Bland, ' D1 ball, ba to swin 12 i l 2..--.JN x MQ l 5 4521, A-3-157.1 - 1, L...-. MINNIE HARVEY ALTA MEDLEY HOCKEY GIANT VOLLEY BALL BETTY GOOD MAXINE BEYER VOLLEY BALL BASKETBALL :X 1, I Ii QI li I I I . f MARY JANE SCHUEPBACH MARY FRANCES SHARP Roy Smith, I HIKING TRACK mith, Buster :ams to take y their hard- 5' . A HELEN HUTCHISON g SWIMMING I I I ,. I , GIRLS' ATHLETIC MANAGERS Q MISS STEWART MISS BLAND The ultimate aim of the girls' athletics department has been to instill in the girls clean physical and mental habits, good sportsmanship, and knowledge and skill in the various games. Health habits include such things as care of the fingernails and teeth, and good posture. This work has been carried out successfully by M'ss Stewart and Miss ' Bland, with the help of the student managers and the pupils themselves. L During the year, from September until June, the girls have hockey, giant volley I ball, basketball, volley ball, tennis, baseball and dancing. One day of each week is devoted 1 is a credit - ndled. Large the athletes. rman Hixon Several 'new good sports- to swimming. The girls also have track and hiking in the spring. 1 2 0 1366- --asf 12 1 I S ,'.'..'F!.'H',I'. '.':J?:.I..S '.'..'1 I? V l' L Q ini- " ' ,,,, 1..: -- t 7 - -a .a , -MA T T , s-Q.. Hockey .... . . . . . . PQINT SYSTEM ' Points 10 Basketball .......,,....,.......,... . Junior Life Saving pass or requal.j . . . . Senior Life Saving fpass or requal .... . Senior and Junior Gym, each .. . , . Athletic Editor for the Annual. . . . Sports Manager Ma or ....,,................................ Minor .,...................................... . Grade of E in Physical Education for two consecutive SCITICSIICIS .....................,........... , . . . Volley Ball ...... . . . Giant Volley Ball ..................................... Participating in class tournaments in which squad is selected to take part in interclass tournament .................... Captain of Class Team .............. , Place in Swimming Meet . . . . Track ........................ . Hiking 50 miles according to rules . . . Dental corrections ................. , AWARDS Little N . .......... .. BigN A .. ,X ea ..................,...... , , Permission to buy purple blanket . . , , STANDING OF TEAMS T ea 3 Hockey Won Lost Basketball Won Lost Senior .... . . 3 1 Senior ..,... . . . junior ........ . . Junior ..... . . Sophomore ..,,.. . . 1 5 Sophomore . . . . . . A G. Valley Ball Won Lost Volley Ball Won Lost Senior .......... . . 3 1 Senior ,,,,,,, , , , 2 2 Junior... ...4 2 Junior..... Sophomore . . . . 1 5 Sophomore A , , , , X f ' I ' . ,1?ffZ l'7 " -lea f 5,1 f sss' M-Hflfa , f .,.,1 Mc. f f' - f slwaaw, We 17 I iz? V, I M A xg Z iazraiw yas- I A Q gf, . V p f if 3a A, Yfiw i' y WW ,,,,, if , e ff if 2 mi 2:12 ? is S5 fir af ffflilz if JIU ' S ilimikffff sag I I t S It myysiqa 4, ,QM 4555 N ,-Q, tk -, , . J ilaigw IVI. flfmirggf ,, If ffzf less? f ,CN -h is Q, V f it S a A S ! 122 law-- .Ml iff V ,V fv..i",V i .fn I: fr. 1, J' if . N-. Ali l lf ' 1.11 Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 -Q51 'infs 10 10 10 10 10 10 15 10 10 10 10 5 10 5 10 L0 5 75 Z5 50 JO V071 Los! V071 Lost 2 2 l 1 Q HOCKEY SENIOR - Row 1-Schafer, Mounce, Harvey fMgr.j , Kluska fCapt.j , Sharp, Schuepbach. Row 2-Roberts, Medley, Toner, Good, Porter, Gray. Row 3-Jeffers, Duif, Frazier, Haslett, Hutchison, Findley, Beyer. JUNIOR Row I-Irvine, Taulbert, Hambel, Colglazier fCapt.Q, Elas, Gwartney. Row 2-Reed, Rennison, Fisher, Derby, Sullivan, Markus, Arnold. Row 3-A. Johnson, Tomlinson, Allen, Warren, Nordveclt, Briedenthal, Cox. SOPHOMORE Row I-Fleming, Kinnamon, Conyers, Church fCapt.j , Dexter, Fortune, DiCapo, Dole Row 2-Antrim, Antrim, Page, Laury, Schuepbach, Meyer, Clark, Roach, Stark. Rf1w3-Whetstone, Whetstone, Gillespie, Siefkas, Bradley, Nichols, Lowe, Sambo. 122 lien- "till 12 3 ! . ' " "Xi 1- A 1vt'nl35B,---3' , f i . ibn . 1 iii f ,M 4, 'z f x il an L4 Tl all girl: T1 the age Tl must c swimm three l Y f W ,V i V M admini: TQ GIANT VOLLEY BALL SENIOR applica Row I-Gray, Schafer, Funk, Medley CMgr.j , Good QCapt.j , Harvey, Sharp, Schuepbach. Oral qt Row 2-Roberts, Ethridge, Newman, Miller, Toner, Porter, Mounce, Kluska, Lynch. two Pe Row 3-Duncan, Miller, Stecz, Duff, Frazier, Haslett, Hutchison, Findley, Beyer. 1 carry JUNIOR Row I-Crosswhite, Irvine, Taulhert, Markus fCapt.j, Colglazier, Hamhel, Gwartney. A Row 2-Reed, Nazer, Rennison, Fisher, Derby, Sullivan, Elas, Arnold. Americ Row 3-Tomlinson, Douglas, Roberts, Allen, Warren, Nordvedt, Briedenthal. Cross 1 SOPHOMORE Row I-Dixon, Fleming, Nazer, Johnson, Conyers, Schuepbach CCapt.j, Hrencher Fortune, Cottone, Bookout. Row 2-Newlon, Antrim, Antrim, Burkdoll, Lewis, Fennell, Church, Clark, Hopkins Stark. Row 3-Whetstone, Whetstone, Gillespie, D. Johnson, Eastham, Siefkas, Nichols, Lowe Sambo. 124 Bri" 13 jfiiffff' F"fTX'c ?27-ITT Li ff if-T ef? FT7lV5'f!FfTf'T ' ' gk pl i 1 fm xllfu ll iff Nl' in N .V . Fm iff 'l 593' HX ' ,"- 1 wx I 11, .1 lil J N- A' A A 1 ' ,nit ,AU J PIJAKH K- v K' g ,,,W,L" 'KL-f'f J! Q - Y Xlypf-g,-, Hg llgwrwfgf , fr Q Y Y f i W5 - , ' ,IX , ,NFO- L ,J ' Q ,,,, v W, V' 1 , A f 2 . ,MJ YY.Y K XAYLX va D , 'Hal-,-vk!imAJ' ir fxi kr , 477 i! vtrirkiiirivrrri . K xy -,YY-it - ' - yi?-,V .. F ., Eli "'. I ill X xflf' ,ff' ' ii li L ll iw l li! .74 5 '-Q 'Q huepbach. 1, Lynch. eyer. Swartney. rlrencher, Hopkins, mls, Lowe, 124 lee-- Row Row Row Row DICZDO Holden Arnold Bender Markus Nordvedt Bradley Whetstone Clark Gvsartney Conyers Moran Burns Sharp Hutchison Beyer Church Brenner Largent Cofiyn Cox. Ramsey Fisher Hambel Blsas Colglazler Rankm Roach Laury Allen Smlttle Warren Brledenthal Church Hrencher Kanan Pyle LIFE SAVING The Junior and Senior American Red Cross Life Saving examinations are given to all girls who are interested by the American Red Cross Life Saving Examiners Board. To be eligible to take the Junior Life Saving examination, a girl must be between the ages of twelve and seventeen and must have had at least eight hours of practice. The applicant is required to disrobe in deep water and swim a hundred yards. She must demonstrate, in good form, the four -carries-head, cross-chest, hair and tired swimmer'sg and three approaches-back, surface, and underwater. She must break the three holds-front, back strangle, and double grip on the wrists. The applicant must administer artificial resuscitation, Prone Pressure Method. The Senior Life Saving test is much harder. A girl seventeen years of age or a senior may take this test. In addition to the above mentioned requirements, a senior applicant must write an essay on "Prone Pressure Method of Resuscitationf' and pass an oral quiz on life saving. She must carry a subject fully dressed for one minute, break two persons locked in front strangle. She must demonstrate the fireman's or saddle-back carry from shallow water. After the applicants have passed the examination, they are allowed to wear an American Red Cross Life Saving Emblem and become a member of the American Red Cross Life Saving Corps. --riff l 2 5 I T Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row I Row 2 Row 3 Row I Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 VOLLEY BALL SENIOR Gray, Schafer, Funk, Good CMgr.j , Newman CCapt.j , Harvey, Shary, Schuep- bach. Lynch, Roberts, Ethridge, Miller, Toner, Porter, Jeffers, Mounce, Kluska. Huffman, Miller, Stecz, DuH, Frazier, Haslett, Hutchison, Findley, Beyer. JUNIOR Crosswhite, Perry, Taulbert, Hambel QCapt.j, Markus, Colglazier, Gwartney. Reed, Nazer, Rennison, Fisher, Derby, Sullivan, Arnold. E. Johnson, Cox, A. Johnson, Roberts, Allen, Nordvedt, Briedenthal, Richards. SOPHOMORE -Kinnamon, Nazer, A. Smith, Carey, Fortune, DiCapo, Dexter. Jacks, Conyers, Fleming, Hrencher, Laury CCapt.j, Largent, Pence, Stark, Denton. . Newlon, Meyer, Johnson, Burkdoll, Lewis, Schuepbach, Church, Clark, Bender Roach. Whetstone, Whetstone, Gillespie, Kleber, D. johnson, Siefkas, Bradley, Nichols Lowe, Austin. 126l3e4- ' S ry, -, I i e'r fm, .:,f f MW . 'A , , X lil I . , 1 . A f mi ,J"T3fZtaf ,:,'Y X .: aQf'fi'1W ' . ' U' pin g'1"c,zLfZ 'f-,iiifw i 1 3 4 ,. , Vail? Y' ' 1 asf' 1 gi ff , y ff- v ',f'4d f .bf 14 -. vp, f ' -'- .W-'r nA'2t",. " M 1' ' 3 5? fi J 3 .. . Row 1- Row 2- Row 3- Row I-' Row 2- Row 3- Row I- Row 2- Row 3- -2? 127 A , l ' v Q "i '3 .ZX I La. I y 1 I F l l l 5 F , Schuep- ska. Beyer. Fwartney. Richards. e, Stark, , Bender, Nichols, Row I Row 2 Row 3 Row I Row 2 Row 3 Row I Row 2 Row 3 BASKETBALL SENIOR -Irvine, Beyer QMgr.j, Gray CCapt.j, Sharp, Schuephach. -Harvey, Roberts, Porter, Good, Jeffers, Kluska. -Stecz, Duff, Toner, Frazier, Findley. JUNIOR G ' -Taulbert, Hambel, Fisher fCapt.j, Markus, Gwartney. --Elsas, Cox, Derby, Colglazier. -Johnson, Warren, Allen, Nordvedt. SOPHOMORE -Denton, Meyer, Fortune fCapt.j, Gillespie, Clark. Whetstone, Whetstone, Schuepbach, Bradley, Church, Laury. Austin, Siefkas, D. Johnson, Nichols, Lowe. X Q , 1 xv, Vx X., if 3 'ai luv xx 5 .XR ,. X . X,,,:. I, Ii, ,' ' :lily ,fi Q., -U L f 'ff' iq ' -V ,N g W A av-W I, V-va U., ' if rl" 5 il K ll 5 E. f l , + 'J . lv l , xl 3 lm wp 1 H I v i ll EQ! i ilu lieu FLM xl! s W w M ,ui Ji' lil l E1 U ,N W ,vi ll' X l lil! 3, 'Hi l 'lil Vu 1.5 nl :ll iil, 5F 5 . 5 lf ill :ll :ll ll Ml. Hz: IJ V1 svwjw Ml' M' .J Milf .ll :I lgll Wm . Ml: -4 9? f K1 'sf f V Maw-xiii -'X ' ' -., ' f V H--.wx - ' , ' ' Egem, 'Ml 1,-E :Y V ll , .ll l il 'ui-vi ""2E."5 ' ev, wg 3. WJ. ff? ' ff ,ff X. 'i W-3 'tw yi A,.,-,.-, ,rm G, gjcf SL , 1 -N 1 V'-1 -f"'H"i"' 'ff ' ii, fi' f "1 ' " y'H",ff"'A' 'fT"'H'T Prim -"Wi ' 'T'7',fFif'ml lmfT'?lfT'FfF': fi-km? QWNI 'T if 'H' 'i'T Q ' Xl! f,ll 2 ii , i - l i F in -f B Q' Xl If , ll, Xl,-, SH mg nl 1 I- if lfil '91 - 1 - 1 f 5' 1 3 'Q 3 i ill f 'N -W 5 3.1 if 1 ' A S 3' 3 'ff' Q ,H gli? , ,,fe.-.u,, N ' X 'N " 1 W, , , 1 X, Vg: . ,,.., 5,'.,,,g 1 ' X " V ,I haf "H-f.... . .L .. , f W 9 . '- , Y ' . ,, - -fe. ', if-We , "fe A. for-M ,M-so fc-, ' H ma- H ,,,.,,,.Q.:- '- f , ---- 1 1 f , ix W1 A ' ,lx 1. ., K .ii V 1, . . i x 1 A i 1 i Hin s +P X 5 1 ,, i k x 1 I , i xx X ' K " X . N XF HY ' X 'H ..,.4 hc' , v- z '1 qv f ,A 4 "" ,Q .em 1,1 ,, V k I2 M, I. V- .,LYA'-llwamigcgmsy OLYMPIC CLUB Row 1-De Hart, Wrabec, White, Friess, Medley, Harvey, McGee, Stanley. Row 2-Elsas, Norduedt, Kluska, Davis, McDaniels, Porter, Roberts, Maunce, Lamar. Row 3-Schuepbach, Gray, Schuepbaeh, Siefkas, Beyer, Cowan, Sullivan, Taulbert. Row 4-Thompson, Cox, Pfeffer, Derby, Jeffers, Mendell, Bradley, Frazier. Row 5-Burkdoll, Rigsby, Toner, Whetstone, Whetstone, Gale, Holoman, Hutchison, Haslett. SEALS Row 1-Porter, DiCapo, Pyle, Hambel, Church, Colglazier, Dexter, Van Hooser, Miller. Row 2-Conyers, Kanan, Carter, Huff, Laury, Largent, Markus, Forester, Carey, Dixon. Row 3-Hendricks, Clark, Kanan, Fisher, Antrim, Antrim, Roach, Newton, Fleming. Row 4-Breidenthal, Breidenthal, Bowlas, Allen, Miss Bland, D. Johnson, Nichols, Lowe, Church, Peake. OLYMPIC CLUB The Olympic Club was organized in 1919 under the supervision of Miss Nellie Stewart who is the advisor. During the various seasons, teams are formed in hockey, volley ball, basketball and track. The club pro-motes not only athletic ability but also friendliness, sportsmanship, and good, clean character. May it continue this program throughout the remainder of its career. THE SEALS The Seals, a swimming club for girls, was organized in 1927 by Miss Ivy Clayton. The purpose of the club is to promote health, encourage good sportsmanship, and insure physical development through swimming. Under the supervision of Miss Vera Bland, the present advisor, the girls are taught the finer points of swimming and diving. Frequently, games such as water polo and water baseball are played. One of the big aims of the girls is to pass the American Red Cross Life Saving test. The colors of this club are blue and white, the emblem, a seal. 12 8 ke-- ' oz, i Q. 5 z rw 1 fl M. 'iii Q 1, 1 512 di , as ' w..g?Q,-,i ii 4 i 12 ,. l 4 4 gf, ff' K 'f :E Ro Ru Ro Ro Ro Th club in the type rounded a junior that spe President Vine-Presia Secretary Treasurer Membcrshi Devolionx Service . Publicity Pianist , Ur very su has held speech, Faculty This cli First Ten Ray Nort Don Stur jr. Brook -Dai 12 slett. , Peake. Miss Nellie :l in hockey, lity but also :his program l927 by Miss h, encourage 1 swimming. advisor, the Frequently, e of the big 128 GIRL RESERVES Row 1-Bartrim, De Stafano, Vose, Ball, McCann, Swaim, Wood, Roach, Harlan. Row 2-Baukovic, De Stafano, Coleman, Ford, Russell, Washburn, Roark, Means, Mast. Row 3-Phelps, Abranz, Dole, Robinson, Roach. Reed, Balcer, Gilbert, Wiggins, Coleman. Row 4--Parker, Whitaker, Weber, Johnson, Louthan, McAdams, Moran, Nichols, Gentry, Burns. Row 5-Hyre, Hollopeter, Crowley, Messenger. BOYS' HI-Y Row 1-Ray, Pfeffer, Mentesana, Mr. Harlan, Powell, Parker, Fleming, Hawkins, Dunning. Row 2-R. Brooks, Ricker, Morris, North, Barton, Bitner, Schusler, Wetz, Patejord, Lassiter, Rupe. Row 3-Parker, Wilcox, Rapp. Dreyer, Slagle. Brown, Dexter. Mf'Cann. Brooks, Nelson, Watson. Row 4-Skourup, Olson, Howard, McAdams, Kendall, Voss, Metschan, Trekell, Griffith, De-Hardt, Hallet. Row 5fThompson Cooper, Grasselli, Sturges, Smith, Ells, Smith, Petree, Stanley, Hale. GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB The Girls' High School Club is increasing its membership yearly. This is the only club in which every girl is eligible to become a member. The activities and programs are the type which interest an enthusiastic high school girl. The members strive to live well rounded lives, and to maintain the standards and ideals of the organization. Each year a junior member of the club is chosen to be the honor girl, because of her splendid qualities that speak for the true Girl Reserve. President ..,.,...........,.......... Anne Swaim Senior Chairman . . . . . .Marjorie Whitaker Vice-President . ...,.... . . Valeda Ball Junior Chairman ........ Gladys Messenger tgqecrelary .,.... ..... B ertha McAg1am3 Sophomore Chairman ........,,.. MaryREl:nLLaury reaxurer ....., , .... Doris oo ' , Betty ut argent Jllembership . . . . , .Dorothy Hollopeter Sophomore Repfesentalww """ Gloria Roag h Devotions ,... Betty jane Harlan' ' Mary Frances Mc oug an Service .... ,... E dith Robinson Interdub Cmmwl """' Elizabeth Hyre I Publicity . . . . . ,Willadean Webber Sophomore Triangle ..................., Miss Rouse Pianist .. ...... Marian Moran Junior Triangle ...... ............ iss Wasson Senior Triangle . ..... ..... 18 fllss Morrison BOYS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB Under the guidance of Mr. Harry Harlan, the Northeast Boys, Hi-Y has enjoyed a very successful year. With a consistent attendance of approximately 35 boys the club has held regular meetings once a week. The programs are built around the slogan, "Clean speech, clean sports, clean habits." Among the outstanding activities of the year are the Faculty Banquet and the series of Pre-Easter meetings held the week preceding Easter. This club was organized in 1920, all of its meetings being held outside the school building. OFFICERS I CABINET First Tgfm Sgggnd Term First Term Second Term Ray North... ..... President ...... .... R oy Smith Joe Browne Kenneth Dunn Don Sturges. . ,. ....... Vice-President ..... ..... I r. Brooks ROY Smith RQIJUI BIUXCI' Jr. Brooks .. . .... Seorelary-Treasurer. , . , .... Allen Slagle Kenneth Dunn Richard Griffith Graham Daniels John Parker Ray North 129 A , ' f ,f f I -A f f-' are ,f'rt"r-"""' 'STFQT NFS DIV" N. -- TWHM W ' I, I I I will Ill HI I Nfl fl!',XU,f P X. of I Il I if W I Bti 124 ,f QMS I I J lg I 'I J 12: 1 1 1' 1 -U u 2 I ml , V sv- .,,.,. as J ,W ,I 2 :JI I if lfllll "l . il.. I - sr -- .. --. .V .e-..g.. 1 if aaer .- ,fe-ef, few fr--A-, pf-A ,, f f t X I 2 1 il V ., fr 'ros ,ff of If sf I Iilf it I Ii fini If! lg . Il: I Igr. ' I .W t . L.-'QV I 4.5 1 ,It-' ,gg I 'I if XM--MIC, V A . IT, , j fgn' 1 "' E A I I I I I I .I ,f 1 N as ml if I I 5 .1 1 I I V 7,1 I ' 3 3, ,X gl VF' jw 'wpnjt X -- - -' ,, ,,r,cff- - m 1 - f' ' - . l, Q 1 le- ' ' 'pf . 'M f . "' """'-A-tl Vi PII I - II I we I 'll I ill xW ,iff if IIS . 1 ig I I I N- Az.:....rizt.l' J I I lil If ' -"ff so ffglf fl Jef I I I I I , X ' F1 w I , 1 l i N A---fa : , A , M . ,, ., ,, v W , , 5 L,,.,,,,.w... I ...,,. , .. .Te-, P--TV -J aw ,MA ,QRL f-fn LJ! L J i,,,.kd r s 1 VT z I , f x 1 1 In J rjyw' Ii "'NJJ 'g"""x' 1 1 ,,-, 4 , 1 1 K. z M 54 K' Cadet D GEORGE W 1 1 ff Row 1-Captai Row 2-Second First 1 This 5 and theory year and as Much end of the "Gif 13 3 aawahir f. L ,L NORTHEAST BATTALION Cadef Muff?" Cadet Major GEORGE WESTLAKE RICHARD SCOTT Sergeant P. K. I-IEALY Row 1-Captain Wyatt, Captain Fate, Major Scott, Sergeant Healy Clnstructorb, Major Westlake, Captain Womack. Row 2-Second Lieutenant Gull, Second Lieutenant Browne, Second Lieutenant Siefkas, Second Lieutenant Griffith, First Lieutenant Cannatella. R. O. T. C. OFFICERS This year's cadet ofiicers have shown themselves Worthy of leadership in both drill and theory. They have cooperated with Sergeant P. K. Healy throughout the school year and as a result Northeast has one of the best R. O. T. C. Battalions in the city. Much credit should be given Cadet Major Richard Scott, who graduated at the end of the Hrst semester, and to Cadet Major George Westlake, who replaced him. "xii 1 3 3 COMPANY A Row 1-DuBois, Tunis, Fanning, Fate, Gull, Raymond, VanDerAa, Mallinson, Lovelace, Whipple. Row 2-Sessler, Parks, Rand, Jennings, Atkins, Hahnel, Robinson, Young, Maxwell, Mentch, Pugh. Row 3-Cook, Davis, Stickney, Bird, Kintader, Speers, Firkins, Turner, Eshnaur, Soloman. Row 4-Whiteside, Cucchiari, Maupin, Moore, Yeamans, Decker, Faulkner, Austin, Duckworth, Wattson, Evinger. Row 5hHillebrandt, Fisher, Earhart, Ward, Lancaster, Brenk, Anderson, Wurdack, Casperson, Clevinger, Siler. Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet A lr, X -TAN 'SW if i, ll 1 ,y ,,1 'ff ,vm V, .- COMPANY B -Johnson, Smith, Cobb, McGhee, Stiver, Westlake, Mathis, Rubin, Stevenson, Hall, Saunders Row Z-Berger, Taylor, Mack, Ray, Clark, Hunter, Gregg, Siefkas, Cooper, Perry. Row 3-Andrews, Black, Logsdon, Newton, Phelps, Nelson, Murray, Polson, Irons, Storen. Row 4-Strider, Snapp, Shrewsbury, Davis, Smith, Tamborello, Oberkrom, Nance, Rogers, Lyman. Row S-Smith, Lewis, Thornton, Lynch, Zeldin, Yokley, Mann, Durbin, Fleck. COMPANY COMMANDERS COMPANVY A COMPANY B Major, George Westlake Cadet Captain, Lee Womack Captain, Richard Fate Cadet Second Lieutenant, Charles Saunders Second Lieutenant, Alfred Gull Cadet Second Lieutenant, John Siefkas First Sergeant, Alfred Whipple Cadet First Sergeant, John McGhee Sergeant, Herbert Tunis Cadet Staff Sergeant, Lowell Hall 134 We WA A ,, ,.,, ,qw ,L ,,,. ., ,. ,,,, , ,,w,,, -,,7-,.,.,,- L- La, LAW, ,,,,r,,,,, v-K YW ,r 1 1 vw-Y Q Q 51 V ,,,-,LT j ,f--. K l 3 ' 1 ss.. l 1 2 XJ! X S I li C . iff J il , , , 1, e 5 rdr. ,,,, 1 U or I Vu, l I ' 1 '. P It ,,,, ,. "ll ,4 i , C u S Y I. , ,N H , ,... , ,N i' 1 1 'i Q l , , f W x ' - i, V ' i ' ' i f ' Li 1 : i In-Mi' ,Af i K 1, , T7 or ,MCSD V :TTCN v ffl 1'f':'i"" A 'A ,"M"Tt K 1 ,f , at 1 i -, lil 2 f' MX E-l fl J ' S iii f , ill 151 ' ' , x A, Ln 5 f 'M w , , fy ff I K . L, If 0 . r ,U I ,Q df 1 R 'G' , ,Q M, .4 ? . 1 1 4 of , x 0 ' I . .- l o ' '9 991 f l ' '- ' 'R K . . ,nw. A, f ! t I I I I I I 1 1 1 1 C Cadet M2 Cadet Ca Cadet Fir Cadet Fir Cadet Fir "iii 13 5 ,F gi . , ,pap K I ni Vattson, Evinger. 4 COMPANY C Row 1-Cannatella, Fields, Walker, Browne, Jordan, Myers, Womack, Wyatt, Whaley, Dunigan. Row Z-Siefkas, Albi, Voss, Teeple, Ligon, Florence, McCrary, Click, Aiello, Doll. Row 3-Goodfellow, Hylton, Blunt, Farris, Morgan, Ivers, Willis, Bridgman, Orndorff, Park. Row 4-Ihrig, Hodges, Dimmitt, Scrom, Williams, Busby, Farley, Howard, Brown, Hargis. vi? , ,fsvitzs Ji 'fu '1 i ,J ik gf nger, Siler. Row 5-McCarthy, Climino, Monroe, Day, Bennett, D. Bennett, Smithson, Neill, Lowther. COMPANY D Saunders Row 1-Payne, Anderson, Newman, Gebaur, Smart, Scott, Griffith, Eells, Lay, Browne. Row 2-Roberts, Wilson, Boucher, Schlicting, Wormington, Blunt, Chambers, Hankins, Rideout, Neff. u. Row 3-Moore, Waits, Cooperider, Anderson, Mickelson, Ryder, Williams, Crumpley, Womack. ,Lyman. Row 4-Jones, Levens, Merrifield, Winegar, Hedges, Wilson, Smith, Wyatt, Bagley. Row S-Elliott, Beard, Bell, Orrill, Lassiter, Polson, Brooks, Welch, Dunning, Puett. I COMPANY C COMPANY D Cadet Major, Richard Scott Cadet First Lieutenant, Richard Griiiith es Saunders Cadet Captain, J. E. Wyatt Cadet Second Lieutenant, Arthur Gebaur Siefkas Cadet First Lieutenant, Felix Cannatella Cadet First Sergeant, Richard Browne Shee Cadet First Lieutenant, Joe Browne Cadet Sergeant, Grover Fanning ill Cadet First Sergeant, Giles Hargis . Cadet Sergeant, Allan Lay 'lane 1? 1 13 4 fat' --eil 13 5 .,.' ti' A ,. . . iifiii X. ,257 gif dupe Lf ' x ll 4' f -up f si f af-fezvp. C C' l:.PefTT'1f7,? XS, ' iii I iw l i ji f ' XX ,eiiw QXQM mf Bali dxf, ? M-L., ,sn r ' ll l Wil W W mf, 4, , W f ml lit!! . Wed' ' if " C135 ' -eee ffm it ifwrf.. if M Fifa li LW-,l.j"V,V I W N W H1 --,,., 5.25 1:11 gl! 1 ij all Qs, ff? ,Ula X f M fi -uf 1 if all L, funn . lt' 1 i-3 ee- Al . 7 ..' ,M .4-Q.. ,M A 5' "1', Row 1-Scott, Teeple, Payne, Womack, Lay, Click, Tunis, Hargis, McGhee. Row Z-Fisher, Thornton, Cook, Willis, Albi, Scrom, Wilson, Van DerAa, Whipple, Brooks, Casperson. Row 3-Dunning, Williams, Hodges, Davis, Schlicting, Boucher, Hahnel, Busby, Brenk, Puett. Row 4-Lassiter, Anderson, B. Blunt, D. Blunt, Rideout, Stiver, Roberts, Wattson, Whiteside. THE VIKING RIFLE CLUB The Viking Rifle Club under the supervision of Sergeant P. K. Healy has had an- other successful year. The Junior National Rifle Association granted the club its third successive charter in February, 1936. This year approximately sixty cadets joined the club, making it the largest organization of its kind in the city. Many of this year's members have become skilled riflemen, and as a result a large number of our cadets have won medals. Phillip Payne and Allan Lay qualified for the Expert Riflemen Medal, which is next to the highest award presented by the National Rifle Association. The success of the R. O. T. C. Rifle Team is often determined by the kind of material turned out by the club. The officers of the club are: President, Captain Lee Womack Vice-President, Staff Sergeant Lowell Hall Secretary, Sergeant Allan Lay Treasurer, Corporal Phillip Payne Executive Ofhcer, Captain George Myers CALENDAR OF EVENTS October 25-First Battalion Parade is held after school. November 11-The Armistice Day Parade. December 3-The Viking Rifle Club holds its first meeting, and elects the new officers. December 19-Richard Scott is appointed Cadet Major of the Northeast Battalion. January 25-The Northeast Rifle Team wins second place in the Annual City Rifle Match. January 30-George Westlake is promoted to the rank of Cadet Major. Major Scott graduates. March 13-The Rifle Team competes in the State Matches at Boonville, Missouri. March 20-The R. O. T. C. Hop. April 24-The Annual R. O. T. C. Circus is held in the new Municipal Auditor- rum. May 4-The Annual Battalion Inspection. May 15-The Annual R. O. T. C. Field Day. Winners: David Ryder, first in Individual Drill, the Squad second in Squad Drill, and Battalion third. 13 6 lie-- I The rank for placed sec 1000. C61 842. Eacl a second Herl The othe: Lowell of compe The Wit three tht bands. T All izations The in a spec ing of tf Ma: 13 7 ll. nas had an- lb its third joined the .ult a large ied for the me National he kind of s the new Northeast nual City or. Major Missouri. Auditor- r, first in -- r, Row 1-Womack, Stiver, Lay. Row 2-Captain Hall, Sergeant Healy, Payne. THE RIFLE TEAM . The 1935-1936 R. O. T. C. Rifle Team has done its part towards winning a high rank for the Northeast Battalion. Despite the strongest competition in years, the team placed second in the Annual City Rifle Matchi The total score was 857 out of a possible 1000. Central High School wo-n first place with 887, and Westport placed third with 842. Each of the five men on the team was presented a silver medal. The school received a second place cup. Herbert Stiver, a veteran of last year's team, qualified for the Sharpshooters medal. The other four men on the team received the Marksmen qualification medals. Lowell Hall was reelected captain of the 1935-1936 team. This makes his third year of competitive firing. Sergeant P. K. Healy instructed and coached the team. The team members and their scores: Herbert Stiver . . . . . . . 177 Phillip Payne . . . . . . .173 Lowell Hall . . .... 170 Allan Lay .... .... 1 69 Lee Womack ....168 Total Score .......,............ E7 R. O. T. C. CIRCUS With the colorful interior of the new Municipal Auditorium as a background, three thousand R. O. T. C. cadets marched to the throbbing rhythm of the military bands. Ten thousand spectators thrilled as the various maneuvers unfolded before them. All of the R. O. T. C. units in Kansas City, and many out of town military organ- izations took part in the gala event. The Northeast Battalion was number six on the program presenting Company Drill ' Hifi in a spectacular manner. The fourteenth annual R. 0. T. C. Circus ended with the play- ing of the National Anthem by the Northeast band. Many honored guests were present, among whom were: Major General Frank C. Bolles Major General Herbert J. Brees Brigadier General E. M. Stayton 'Pg gl Mayor Bryce B. Smith ly City Manager Judge H. F. McElroy "if-. Mr. Wallace Sutherland, Pres. of the School Board hird. 13 6 la-- Mr. George Melcher, Superintendent of Schools kg 137 I 1 ' fx .. B I QV i 'Q I, Y ,,, if gl I Wi? I ,N i IQ JE, ,H pil I L f fi-' 'Lf' I , H- --it I, THE R. O. T. C. HOP The Northeast R. O. T. C. Hop proved a great success this year The twentieth of March, 1936, was the night reserved for the celebrated affair. The militaristic decora- tions, consisting of paper streamers, crossed rifles, sabers, and the guide-ons of the different companies, formed a perfect background for the uniformed cadets and girls in sparkling formals. The Major and Mrs. Joseph H. Grant as Well as members of the faculty, alumni and students were present at the dance. ,, Es x E fb 3 GE I 1 'Z 'I J '1 Y - E 63 i THE JUNIOR RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS "The eneral ob'ect of this course is rimaril to la the foundation of intelli ent 1 8 l P Y Y 8 G citizenship by inculcating in the students habits of precision, orderliness, courtesy, cor- rectness of posture and deportment, leadership, and respect for, and loyalty to, constituted -- 'x authority, and secondarily, to prepare him for further military instruction which will ,II qualify him for a position of leadership in time of National Emergency." 25, 13 8 lie-- 'ITTTT fTiFI'Tii's 'T 'T 'TX HXEVJ? E' 'y E w " 'E 'Q 'H' ."1"e'efe' Y H , , I A I?TT, i a Wi X my, Iii X M 'oae if ,mx ,f aff e I ,fk W It If I ,Io If a J, f if it E fq,fii I If l ya of lm mg X I im I 'I 'I Il "W I I i I if It IX 5 ill Q iw 1 M 'A I --sf'w,,cd-1,--Yonai, aa 1, KJ-We 4 E , 1 2 ii i pg is ffif I I " ' 1 it-X fue Qa-te ' R' , if I I I . fy? Ly q it ' :task N J l Vi I x :V -ff -ea as Jfgf' eeee ,Nail-fa were my .I 1,1-A -I ,4M, H p F25 A px ,yjl fl Ii: X 5 ill ,. V, V',. 'Tx x .hx X wif X ,E ,V .. ,J ag :am lil X' I fa ' ' e twentieth stic decora- -ons of the ts and girls alumni and P intelligent 'tesy, cor- onstituted zhich will 1386- Wi, , S Q F s . L -. -1gUf4fQ2'Yn" 'Mex L Y,.,, it Q A ..W.,, , W .1 -Q9 ., f KW . V. 1. , A . auW' I V- wmmfz, 'bs if J N4 't - vwu m, ' is l l w ' '.vuLms- N - . , 4 Q5 J, W, .V 1 , J, if" 'i ' ,4 , 1 f . , 1 f I T . CQ' in sp:-.. , f 1 ,Huff ,. ,, 1 1 ' f,,1 .mf J? . f v ig- A ' ,Q V , " , J ' a frep 4, in ,fff f ,ge e pix iii? .-i ' l ., , , , 5 .sl if ,AL f:,. , ,- m y P. Row 1--North Row 2-Morga Klino: Row 3-Hoppe Keele: Row 4-Gash, Absentees-Co A boy envelopes. . envelopes 1 honors thej settled thej next few c Work in hi 5 It is of mc mernbershi Alrergott, Anderson, Aronson, I Beyer, Ma: Bratton, F3 Burge, Dol Childress, I Clanton, 2 Conway, I Cory, Mar Cox, Ruth Dalton, M Daniels, G Devin, Do Dexter, Di Fate, Rich Frantz, Dc 143 UH, Q' E' r , lil, lf- Q C , , ,k C 1 Q l 1 'i if if ,iv Fw 2' i a 1 Y ,J V .-9 ' yi if f ,V Keeler. SENIORS 'Q 2:19 ' 2,142 0 424, yy, M6 99,7 , ,. af f, 'ff aff, ,iffy fx X Azffli KM' V 1. , 4 f X yn 1, . , ,r fp: Row 1-North, Poison, Strunk, Gingrich, Pickett, Lynch, Devin, Dalton, Frantz, Aronson. Row 2-Morgan, Childress, Altergott, Good, Moran, Colglazier, Lehman, Swaim, Wright, Harvey, Bratton, Ramsey, Klinock, Clanton. Row 3-Hopper, Pizzichino, Burge, Ware, Beyer, Wainscott, Snipes, Cory, Whitaker, Smith, Hays, Settle, Lohmeyer, Row 4-Gash, Anderson, Painter, Dexter, Windell, Browne, Wyatt, Griffith, Fate, Westlake, Daniels, Saunders. Absentees-Conway, Cox, McCann, Russell, Wilkes. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY A boy entered the sanctum and handed to the teacher in charge several small white envelopes. A ripple of talk penetrated the air, but soon a hush fell upon the room as these envelopes were distributed. Those receiving them were awed and subdued. Those were honors they had worked for all through their High School careers and now that it was settled they treated it with the reverence it deserved. They Walked as in a dream for the next few days. In a special assembly these pup-ils received a pfn, which made their hard work in high school seem worth while, and which they will be proud to own all their lives. It is of more than passing interest to note how the classes are represented in this year's membership. There are 28 seniors, 22 college II, 3 college I, and 2 juniors. MEMBERS 1935-1936 Altergott, Jeanne Anderson, James Aronson, Ruth Alice Beyer, Maxine Bratton, Frances Burge, Dorothy Childress, Mary Edna Clanton, Zelma Conway, Lee Cory, Mary Jane Cox, Ruth Dalton, Marjorie Daniels, Graham Devin, Dorothylu Dexter, Dick Fate, Richard Frantz, Dorothy Sue Gash, Margie Mae Gingrich, Julia "Good, Betty Griffith, Richard Harvey, Minnie Hays, Rolena Hopper, Thelma Keeler, Marjorie Klinock, Edith Lehman, Marie Lohmeyer, Donnasue Lynch, Veta Maxine McCann, Wayne North, Ray Painter, Sidney Pickett, Cecelia Pizzichino, Fannie JUNIORS Poison, Roland Ramsey, Dorothy Russell, Rosemary Saunders, Lawrence Settle, Thola Dee Smith, Betty Snipes, Virginia Strunk, Marjorie Swaim, Anne Wainscott, Alberta Ware, Jane XVestlake, George Whitaker, Marian Wilks, Helen XVright, Virginia Wyatt, Jacob E. i'Elected as juniors last year Browne, Richard Morgan, Geraldine Colglazier, Mary Catherine ' Windell, Gordon Moran, Marion 143 f Alexopo FIRST SEMESTER STUDENT COUNCIL Row 1-Miss Packard, Pickett, Kerr, North, Kilroy, Smith, Wyatt, Beyer. Row 2-Sharp, Smith, Crump, Zimmerman, Pizzi'hino, Taulbert, Harlan, Rupe. R0w3-M':Daniels, Ellis, Lohmeyer. Mattucks, Robinson, Strunk, Smithson, Siler. Row 4-Wil'ox, Starcke, Hibbs, Ferguson, Shephard, Eisman, Grifhth. Metschan. Row S-McCann, Lord, Sturges, Lyon, Burns. STUDENT COUNCIL 1 I I The Student Council of Northeast High School has always held an important position in the life of our school. Discussing school affairs, aiding in the work of the Red Cross, urging the care and appreciation of school property, are only a few of the thlngs which they do. A new feature added just this year to their many activities was the test given to every student in accordance with the Safety Council, and which brought important safety problems to the attention of the student body. As representa- tives of the students themselves, the Student Council reflects the standards by which our students are judged, so therefore the members of the Council are chosen with care and we are justly proud of them. ll. if SECOND SEMESTER STUDENT couNclL Row 1-Mr. Calvert, Smith, Kerr, Brown, Wright, Lyon. North, Daniels. ' Row Z-Ellis. Hays, Taulbert, Morrow, Rood, Noggle, Stecz, Schwenk, Fields. Row 3-Edmondson, Burns, Glascock. Whitaker, Newlin. Kelly, Sheets, Eyssel. Row 4-Wil:ox, Griffith, Murray, Boles. Whetstone, Childress, Harlan, Polson. Row 5iShepard, Smith, Polson, Teeple, Lord, Craig, Ferguson, Faller, Powell. 3 iz' -, .:,fi'. - 5 .3 la, T 5 Wilcl pe-- H IX , ,Qi Gifs- 1 xl fx T, fa fx 'ak ,gf 4, I, f'gf': Qt I if I ,Clif l , I I C A Y milf-lf"i f ' T CKT'Tii1Tl'C'li7i ilf"""Tl M V-C-IIN I WW sf '- V X VV IFTHIAQEIX V1 , Lkxx XJ, X XXVIII N i I TT! ,ff tl I I IT' TP , ri: ' 1 1 xl R - 1 if M uf ' . , L , V T -, .A ii I HY A A I T' rw . 'S ' sw' , , X L Q I I , , V ,T, ' L ,V 1 -MJ I, Q ff .l TA 5- A I I. I "': I is-, A , '1,g,Jt ,f- il I' ,' I ff II I J' LL- tk, ,!vx ...-1. I T I Anderso Griffith, Hansen, Constan Abbott, james Allison, Maxin Altergott, Jean Austin, Mary . Aronson, Ruth Barker, Jane Barrett, Mildn Barton, Mary Berry, Mary 1 Beyer, Maxine Bly, Kenneth Boehmer, Miri Bolcs, Francis Brance, Dorotl Bratton, Doris Bratton, Franc Breidenthal, If Brown, Forres Brown, Mary Browne, Richt Bruce, Kathle Bruson, Franc Bruson, Georg Burns, Barbar Cannatella. FT Cantrell, Cliff- Clanton, Zelm Clow, Wilma Colborn, Char Coleman, Bet! Coleman, Mar Colglazier, Ma Cormack, Will Crosswhite, G Daleo, Angelo D'Angelo, Fra Dexter, Dick Dole, Jo Mar. 145 .f C Ji E: , ff, IC: , 'WA I f' I ,T q . , it xpe. Siler. rn. n important work of the L few of the ,ctivities was , and which s representa- sy which our 'ith care and 144 Alexopoulos, Anna Anderson, Aletha Griffith, Richard Hansen, Helen A. Constance, ,Tack HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL TERM I 1935-1936 HIGHEST Gentry, Alice Long, Nellie Rozelle Mattucks, Laura Morgan, Geraldine Newlon, Dollie GENERAL Abbott, James Allison, Maxine Altergott, Jeanne Austin, Mary Margaret Aronson, Ruth Barker, Jane Barrett, Mildred Barton, Mary Anna Berry, Mary Ann Beyer, Maxine Bly, Kenneth Boehmer, Miriam Bolcs, Francis Brance, Dorothy Bratton, Doris Bratton, Frances Breidenthal, Helen Brown, Forrest Brown, Mary Jule Browne, Richard Bruce, Kathleen Bruson, Frances Bruson, George Burns, Barbara Cannatella. Felix Cantrell, Clifford Clanton, Zelma Clow, Wilma Colborn, Charlotte Coleman, Betty Jean Coleman, Mary Ann Colglazier, Mary Catherine Cormack, Wilma Crosswhite, Glendora Daleo, Angelo DlAngelo, Frances Dexter, Dick Dole, Jo Marie Eastman, Ruth Espinosa, Margarita Faller, Warren Fate, Richard Fleming, Lucretia Fortune, Ruth Frakes, Dolores Frazier, Ruth French, Dorothy Fields, Phyllis Fuehrer, Robert Garrison, Roy Gautier, Dorotha Gillespie, Alice Gillespie, Robert Glasscock, Helen Grant, Elaine Griffith, Richard Gunn, Richard Hanna, Leeta Harland, Helen Harvey, Minnie Hayes, Fred Helm, Frieda Henke, Harold Herman, Blaine Hertzheld, Sylvia Hitchcock, Charles Howard, Mary Ellen Hrencher, Leona Hughes, Melba Ishmael, Virginia Lee Jackson, Ellen Janacaro, Jennie Johnson, Jeanne Jones, Janearl Jones, Mary Ellen Klinock, Edith Lamb, Dora Dean Latta, Wilma Lawry, Mary Ellen Lay, Allan Lehman, Marie Leone, Joe Levens, Edward Lewis, Henryetta Marie Little, Charles Logan, Maxine Louthan, Florence Lujin, Caroline Lynch, Doris Rae Lynch, Maxine Magee, Ruth Messenger, Gladys Meyer, Martha Miller, Betty Miller, Pearl Mills, Mildred Moran, Marion Newman, Mosselene North, Ray O'Bannon, Evelyn Orcutt, Lorena Parabok, Susan Pizzi'hino, Fannie Powell, Forbes Pyle, Eilda Redpath, Patty Rhoades, Marthajane Rittermeyer, Virginia Rogers, Billie Rogers, Paul Rune, Clarence Rush, Vinita Saunders, Lawrence Schuepbach, Dorothy at 145 Simons, Louise Strunk, Marjorie Teeple, Buckner Trekell, William Windell, Gordon Wyatt, J. E. Scott, Margaret Sharp, Mary Frances Sheets, Marian Shepherd, Jim Siefkas, John R. Smicker, Robert Smith, Clifford Smith, Norman Smith, Robert H. Snyder, Lauretta Springer, Edward Stecz, Helen Stephens, Marian Stobaugh, Violet Sturgeon, Jack Sullivan, Evelyn Taulbert, Mildred Tebbets, Edith Thompson, Bob Todd, Hortense Todd, Merle Jean Trader, Bonnie Tullis, Martha Van Buskirk. Charles Vaughn, B. C. Wainsgott, Alberta Ware, Jane Warford, Margaret Wattson, Robert Weber, Willadean Wiggins, Norma Wil'ox, Alfred Williamson, Billy Wilson, Barbara Winn, Shirl Womack, Emily Wright, Virginia W the Helen y , , Young, Bernice ,faldff Q, Lf 'F' f . r f ' ,,, 'H " - fffjf ' 4 , i M of X75 w w. , , . 1, 4 get 4, . fmifffifw wr f CW?-'ll'-"-3' if 3 klsgf ix lllf iii Rf ' if tg XV l ,E X413 ffl ND 131 N J gf XJ 1 wi, Y! wal sl al' 4 Y Elle 1 ll I pfl, . 'al f 3 nf if! it l We ? Ar- ,L Fx, 3 is 4 f rf: L 4 44 in ' L X. i it ii as 1 i ,.,f'lj 1 ' 4 , 'N' X rg X Y wg-K . - - - lt,-,-,,.--.f,' -- JV, ,..- -M-7 -,,,,,-,x V ,,.l- 7 'Vg'--4-M' '-"A" i ....N,.. jfhirfwq ,Mg --vm FX Q il X rffi If ,fn X! kk Ny :Ali 1 il 1 A7iz+ mittee as ai ll.- N l t ff eee' f -.Me - OUTSTANDING TRACK VICTORIES 100 Yard Dash-State. . . 220 Yard Dash-State. . . 440 Yard Dash-State .... . . . . 880 Yard Run-City .......,........ High Hurdles-120 Yards-City, State. . . Low Hurdles-220 Yards-City, State .... Broad Jump-State ..,,............. High Jump-State ....... . . ........ . . . . . Pole Vault-City ..............., K ................ 440 Yard Relay-Drake Relays, Mo. Valley, World's Record ..., 880 Yard Relay-City, State, Mo. Valley, 1 Mile Relay-Kansas Relays, 2 Mile Relay-Kansas Relays, Medley Relay-Drake Relays, ,. Kansas Relays, Drake Relays, World's Record ..........,.... Drake Relays ...... Mo. Valley Relays .... World's Record .... 10:0 21:8 51:4 2:03 15:8 24:9 21'11 61 12' 1 45:1 1:32 3:30 8:25 3:44 3110 ll 2f10 5f10 146 CITY CON STATE: F CITY CON STATE CO NATIONAI CITY COIX CITY CON FIELD DA' ANNUAL RIFLE TE! CITY COP STATE CC STATE CC CENTRAL NATION!! MISSOURI MISSOURI CENTRAI GIRLS: I 147 ff was: 1 1913-1936 ' TRACK CITY CONTEST: First-1917, 1919, 1923, 1924, 1925, 1927, 1930, 1931, 1933 Second-1915, 1916, 1933, Third-1914, 1918 STATE: First-1923, 1924, 1925, 1926, 1930 BASKETBALL CITY CONTEST! First-1919, 1920, 1921, 1922, 1928, 1931, 1933, 1935, 1936 SCC01'1d-1923, 1927, 1929, 1932, 1934 Third-1924, 1925, 1926, 1930 STATE CONTEST: First--1920, 1921, 1922, 1927, 1935 NATIONAL CONSOLATION-1927 , FOOTBALL CITY CONTEST: First-1934, 19355 Second-1927, 1921, 1920 Third-1922, 1923, 1924, 1925, 1928, 1933 TE N N IS CITY CQNTEST: First--1920,1922,1924g ,Second-1930: Third-1928 R.O.T.C. ' ' FIELD DAY: Second-19345 Third-1931, 1932 ANNUAL INSPECTION: First-1933, 19355 Third-1931, 1934 'RIFLE TEAM: First-19353 Second--1931, 1936, Third-1932, 1934 MUSIC CITY CONTEST: First--1915, 1916, 1917, 1918, 1919, 1920, 1921, 1922, 1923, 1924, 1925 1 S PAN IS H STATE CONTEST: First-1925, 1926, 1928-3, 1929-3, 1930-2, 1931-2 SCCOnd-1925-3, 1928-3, 1929-3, 1930 Third-1925, 1927, 1928, 1930, 1931 U10 FREN C H STATE CONTEST: First-1926, 1927, 1928-2 Second-1926-2, 1927-2, 19285 Third-1927, 1928 " C O U R I E R A CENTRAL INTERSCHOLASTIC PRESS: First Place-1924, 1926, 1927 NATIONAL INTERSCHOLASTIC PRESS: First Place--19 3 0, 1934 Second Place-192 8 , 19 3 2 MISSOURI INTERSCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION: - 2f10 Second Place-193 35 Third Place-193 5 Wm ANNUAL MISSOURI HIGH SCHOOL: First Place-1925, 1926, 1927 CENTRAL INTERSCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION: First Place-1922, 1928 DEBATE f GIRLS: First Place-1922, 1923 146 129- 147 "A"A'?""J 1 A V1 VI V' ., .,,,l F ,I K I , ' x 1 g-VM-J M, U W Fgfimflflik nm mi ,fm fda f'11i,dgwE, f 1 WW 1mmWHif Un 1 fvT- J 1 rn Wi U7 X Q .J E5 5 M .. ,nm-xA.. , f I I I I Bom Frangais? des chose: des pieces langue la The in 1927 2 as advisol ing addir The mot higher pl 'WI151 FRENCH CLUB Row 1-Wiggins, Morgan, Frantz, Miss Hofacker, Woods, Wolf, Williamson. Row 2-Wallace, Newlanyjohnson, Simons, Roach, Gunn, Hildebrand. LATIN CLUB ' Row 1-Cannatella, Lyon, Pickett, Fate, Mills, Wilcox, Denton. Row 2-Tibbets, McLaughlin, Mattucks, M. E, Jones, Miss Miller, Bowling, Long, Jacks, Jackson. Row 3-Johnson, Gentry, Hollopeter, Moran, Lehman, Fath, J. Jones, Gillespie. Row 4-Somicker, Abbott, Garrison, Cook, Ward, Hahnel, Winn, Robrock, Miller, Snowden. Absentees-Ingles, Ekstrum, Dole, Meyer, Good. FRENCH CLUB Bonjour, Mademoiselle! Bonjour, Monsieur! Est--ce que vo-us faites partie du Cercle Francais? Non! Pourquois pas? Nous nous y amusons bien. De p-lus, on y apprend bien des choses interessantes. On chante en francais, on joue des jeux en francais et on donne des pieces francaises. Il faut devenir membre de notre cercle si vous vous interessez at la langue la plus claire, la plus belle de toutes les langues-la langue frangaise. LATIN CLUB The Northeast Latin Club, which was organized under the leadership of Miss Murdock in 1927 and discontinued last year, was reorganized this year with Miss Mary Alice Miller as advisor. The purpose of the club is to provide Latin students an opportunity for acquir- ing additional knowledge of the language, literature, and civilization of the Roman people. The motto of the club is, "Per ampliora ad altiora"-"Through wider experiences to higher planesf, CY- -'eil 151 - rjfdclblti 5 , ,N 7 p ,Q H, 25:41, Tilf' ,'N :Jive its L J ill ll' ii TGV l 'lf ll bl ' ill? 2 Mig 1. , e 1 :fa W ,fi f r L T C X , i ' ii-Efiiil it Q 3 F X s T it T si t.,"'inS7TTL 1 1 COMMERCIAL CLUB Row 1- Miller, Ichenberg, Stark, Pizfiahino, Pirro. Row 2-DeStafano, Bartrim, Burge, Wainscott, Mr. Coleman. Row 34-Klasson, Stickney, Lopp, Strickle. MILLIKAN CLUB Row 1-Austin, Smith, Mr. Pinkney, Brofkhouse, Fleming, Conner, Parker. Row 2-Zingher, Slobad, Findley, Butcher, Pursley, Traylor. Row 3-Stanley, Hawkins, Eeils, Lee, Aelio, Huber. Row 4-Cheifetz, North, Horseman, Newton, Weber, Skaggs, Flemming. THE COMMERCIAL CLUB M The Northeast Commercial Club was organized by Mr. Coleman in 1923, with Miss Helen Ganzer as its first president. It has since been a continuous organization. It was organized for the purpose of creating an interest in Commercial life by research and contact. This year our membership has decreased materially, yet, we have made several interesting visits to commercial houses where we have been cordially received. Each member expressed delight with the various trips. The excursion was looked forward to with a great deal of interest. The last one was a trip to the Loose-Vfiles plant, with which we were delighted. ,, .,.. OFFICERS President ....... . ,......, ' . . ,Fannie Pizzichino Vice-President .......... ..... I enette Miller Secretary and Treasurer. . . . , .LaVaughn Lopp V, Advisor ........, .... .... M r . Coleman l. ,Lay MILLIKAN CLUB The Millikan Club, named for R. A. Millikan, a well-known scientist, and advised ' by Mr. Pinkney, keeps up on all phases of modern science. This year the club made two X573 trips to the Power 8l Light Building. Our public address system, installed in the audi- "i torium this year, was explained by a representative of the Radio Laboratories of Kansas ff City. Many experiments were performed throughout the year that were very interesting and instructive. The club now has thirty-two members. 533' fill ' IT? if V 152 Ee-- fi g? -1. 1 ... r :sity ,iv - - .ill l'l.fWl1iefL.2 jf ffl V , R X. rfb ef, as ,X 1. 'e'i'i 'qfllfew fC eeee -'iffiw 'te' rteffevzffg'-he ' ' I if 1-1131 le., e 5145 - Q all N1 f N ffl X l nl xi 1 ll mfr N ll ill i if all 155 551 f lil X it X la, l ll Xi 9 or rig...,.H-.,"5'-up-'pi',eff'Jus 1ff,9 ij"'o"" e"' 'i,-,f'ewf,.-M, f'fm'e'LM,',P,-Ma. A T H 'N 5 +f'l'i ill li ily.- ll? iff! l a , l Q e ,I i j.f,l..L,,f"g g 4f"'z"' A' 1 to .,"M"1 11- . z Row 1-Rosali Row Z-Margu Harry This i. number of also of the the first tii lowing is ti Alz Maria Georg Dorot Helen Gene' Henri Barba Edith Edith Adra Naor Lillia Victc Flore Dora Lawi 193i realize wl appreciati their Aln one senio lustrious 153 l923, with iization. It my research ide several ived. Each forward to vith which ino ller 'PP lan id advised made two the audi- of Kansas nteresting 152 Row 1-Rosalie Nichols, Geraldine Roach, Gloria Roach, Dorothylu Devin, Betty Miller, Jo Marie Dole, Warren Fowler. Row 2-Marguerite Herbst, Jeanne Ladish, Dorothy Studds, Marjorie Kittridge, Betty Simmons, Jimmy Walker, Harry Baker. . SECOND GENERATION This is the first year that Northeast High School has drawn attention to the large number of second generation students who are enrolled. We are proud of them, and also of their p-arents, former graduates of Northeast. Moreover, we believe that this is the first time that any high school in the city has been represented in such a way. Fol- lowing is the roster of the alumni and their children enrolled in this school: Alumni Marian Blakeslee fMrs. J. Walkerj 1916 .... , . . . George A. Studds, 1917 ........... ' .......... Dorothy Barto fMrs. H. E. Devinj 1915 ...... Helen Clausen fMrs. D. S. Roachj 1916. Genevieve Suddarth fMrs. J. L. Simmonsj Henrietta Burre fMrs. L. Fallerj 1917 ......,.. Barbara Jefferies CMrs. Raymondj 1917 ....... Edith Burk fMrs. D. S. Kittredgej 1918 Edith Turner fMrs. A. P. Ladishj 1919 Adrain P. Ladish, 1919 .,.....,,.... Naomi Atwell QMrs Nichols 1919 . 7 ,..... .... Lillian Watson fMrs. Lillian Bakerj 1919 ....... Harry Baker, Sophomore Victoria Ross CMrs. Balsbaughj 1919 .......... Florence Johnson fMrs. Florence Dolej 1918. . . Dora Plummer fMrs. Herbstj 1919 ........... Lawrence Miller, 1914 ..................... Second Generation James Walker, P. G. Dorothy Studds, College Fresh. Dorothylu Devin, Senior lGeraldine Roach, Junior College lGloria Roach, Sophomore Betty Simmons, Junior College Warren Faller, Junior College Jack Raymond, Junior College Marjorie Kittredge, Junior Jeanne Ladish, Sophomore Rosalie Nichols, Sophomore Victoria Balsbaugh, Sophomore Jo Marie Dole, Sophomore Marguerite Herbst, Sophomore Betty Miller, Sophomore 1935-36 is Northeastis twenty-third year, nearly a quarter of a century. When we realize what great changes have taken place, including the World War, we can begin to appreciate the element of time. Northeast alumni are making priceless contributions to their Alma Mater in their sons and daughters. We find eight sophomores, one junior, one senior, one post-graduate, four College I, and one college freshman among this il- lustrious group. May they continue to uphold their parents' high standards. 153 BOOKKEEPING DEPARTMENT MR. G. L. COLEMAN, Instructor A KANSAS CITY PUBLIC LIBRARY lN0rfheaST Bfanchl "Books are the Zreaszwed wealifo of the world, the ft inbe1'itrz11ce of generations and nations."-THOREAU The Northeast Branch Library functions both as a school and public library. It opens for work at 8:15 every school day, and closes at 9 o'clock at night. On Saturdays it is open from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. Over 30,000 passes for admission to study periods in the library have been used. In addition, many Junior College students have had the use of the library study hall. Library lessons were given to 850 pupils in October and November, 1935. The boys, and girls, department provides reading material Cpicture books for chil- dren of pre-school agej on through the grades into the Freshman year in High School. From November until after Easter, there is a story hour for children at 10:30 every Saturday morning. Adult patrons are welcome at all times. Between 700 and 800 adult registrations, which include only those over 18 years of age, are received yearly. 1 MAN AFTERNOON TEA" Left to rightilllary Jule Brown, Miss Guiler, instructor, Dorothy Cross, Nadine Boand, Eva Pyle, Fern Arbuckle, Geraldine Cone 154 F 'I L fy. 1 'J J X, rf. l ' A "'.'-'igv 4 ... J, ull. fl Q ' K it ,I , Ns .... , .. ,. - 1? ' ' 1 I , ' li.. f , . 49 L. fm, up it 1 I' I AT I . 1 4 'ET' lg ' 4" f-'reg . fwfr . I il ,:j,r L I will l L-. . , J 1 PHXX 1.. 2124. . M I ii 5 i X .,, V .X ' i :ff 1 ' I f I 3 Wi' ,701 fl V I fl!! 'lf i i. I , Q ,3,r-,,,,L.-w.. .. ,J - I ' 1 I . Q ', W .Fw--I A . ,,,. ..., L gg, .ci 1 1 ff r L. 1 ..,..ffT. ., i AMATAAT . B T- r .... 1, i l 'I el 1 f w l lp A A U f-.M Ji .vii ' .1111 413 , T s'i'T'raT I r J aw W fl"""' i 1' I L I ., , f 'I fl I Asha.- .t 1 uf- ,ag - it ' A"' 'ffi I ' W ' 1 T Q' Q 5 , .5 ,J - l , . ,fT,, ,, ..,4v! V .. L .Y T' uf' lt is photo co just two our estim business 1 acter, pe pictures tl Annual S- as the "c For the St planar pampl evenin l "Tl Ruth Thi very chief co-wi UH Th on tl l llc M ter 1 fron 15 'H 'L V vi Vasu. J ic library. It Dn Saturdays 'e been used. V study hall. TRUMAN STEVENS MARY EDNA CHILDRESS VIRGINIA WRIGHT DEWEY FARRIS CONTEST WINNERS i It is with pride that we, the 1936 Nor'easter Staff, present the winners of our photo contest. The competition was so keen that the judges were unable to decide on just two people, so we were forced to include the four highest. Our judges were, in our estimation, competent and representative. We had a sculptor, two art teachers, two business men, a professional man, and a librarian. They based their judgment on char- acter, personality, poise, and intelligence as revealed in che photograph. All of the pictures taken by members of the Senior class, with the exception of those Seniors on the Annual Staff, were submitted for judgment, the above four people having been selected as the "cream of the cropf' K P SPECIAL OPPORTUNITY ! ! ! oks for chil- High School. 10:30 every lFern Arbuckle, ' ' For the benefit of future Staff Members the Staff of 1936 has written several ex- planatory and helpful pamphlets. These pamphlets are sold, or given away every evening in Room 312. "The Art of Applying Make-upf' by Ruth Aronson. 3 The author points out that this art is very important if a feminine editor-in- chief is going to hold the interest of her co-workers. "How to Loaf," ...... Richard Griffith. The author seems to be well informed on this subject. "Cartoons" .,.,....,.,. Joe Metschan Mr. Metschan offers a copy of the blot- ter on his desk in the Staff Room as a frontispiece. Very interesting and amusing. "But, Mr. White-H, .Dorothylu Devin The trials and tribulations of an Art Editor. "Quotations" .....,. The Class Editors The Class Editors have been kind enough to enter in this pamphlet their stock quotations. Try them out on your friends. "How to Stick Thumb Tacks into Boxesf, .... Lowell Hall and Dick Dexter An interesting course giving a new and novel method of wasting time. The sec- ond lesson in their course is "How to String Beans." "Writing Locals" ..., Marian Whitaker The author seems to be in a muddle about her subject. We don't advise the purchase fdon't let them give it to you, eitherj of this pamphlet. 1 ., 1 54 15 5 1916 4 ' ' 9 fra ? 2 I A 111H':eanQ, f 3 Keep Fit, I f You Doefl Someone CITY Else Will Have Your fob ll SCHOOL OF LAW A DRS. HENDERSON :S HENDERSON V Founded in 1895 Opt. D. D. C. lust Year EYESIGHT SPECIALISTS l Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted Day and evening law school 5609 St. Iohn beginning September 16, 1936. A Both schools confer degrees of l.L.B. Day school period 8 a. rn. . to 12 o'clock noon, covers a peri- BEMOU 3519 Notary Public od of three yearsp evening school 6:30 p. m. to 9:15 p. m., four years. NORTHEAST REALTY CQ, I TWO Years of College require- REAL rzsnrrs, RENTALS, LOANS ment for enrollment. 107 Hardest? Avenue f Kansas City School of Law Building INSURANCE Q 913 Baltimore Avenue - - Telephone HA 3262 Kansas City. Mxssoun PAUL .WALTERMIRE KANSAS CITY, MO. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN Tl-IIS ANNUAL WERE MADE BY V I ie' 1 l-IAINES STUDIO BENTON 6013 lr I -44157 I II 'l fl ELMWooD fs. sr. IoHN I I I i I I I I I I I I ,fl , 'cf .--. ' , ,if-,gay ix M -A 7 X' ,. I V , If , I 7 ,. Ii fi NORTHEAST UPHOLSTERY SHOP NATIONAL BELLAS HESS, Inc. 5617 St- -701111 BEMOU 8735 INDEPENDENCE AND I-IARDESTY Furniture UpholStered8zRefiniShed Visit QUT Retail Store Work Guaranteed SMART STYLES LOW PRICES Free Estimates Pick Up and Delivery GOOD VALUES Compliments Of HUDSON'S GARAGE 4614 Indep. Ave. BEnton 9672 THE CITY NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY DEPENDABLE SERVICE FOR STUDENTS AND TEACHERS Kansas City, Missouri TIRES BATTERIES REPAIRS STORAGE Resources Over 32010001000-00 24-hour Service Free Delivery ACKNOWLEDGMENT The custom of thanking people is one that has never grown anti- quated so here and now, we, the Staff of 1936, want to express our ap- preciation to our friends. Had it not been for their cooperation we would have been unable to publish an Annual. Our deepest gratitude goes to Mr. Haines, photographer of the Haines Studio, to Mr. Dew of the Teachenor-Bartberger Engraving Company, to the Faculty, and to Mr. Lowell and the entire staff of the Lowell Printing Company. We want to thank our Advertisers, School Clubs and Societies, and the Student Body for the financial aid that they rendered. Words are inadequate when we come to thanking our Advisors. Their assistance was the light that guided us through many a dark hour and it is to them more than to anyone else that we offer our sincerest thanks. STUDIO OF THE DANCE ELNOR MAE OYER TAP ACROBATIC BALLET MUSICAL COMEDY i ' CHARACTER TOE ADAGIO f 101 N. LAWN BENTON 3278 KANSAS CITY, Mo. 15 8 Ee-- ,lili- 408-10 HAI Y But N Beca BENTON .,11.iv- -+3159 - ,Q SS. Inc. mEs'rY DIG RICES KGE Enton 9672 EOR RS STORAGE ie Delivery 1 Htl 311 IIICS IH WC an OI' S Oul' PCSU Y Mo 158 INTERSTATE BINDERY CO. BOOKBINDERS College Annuals, Law and Text Book Binding, Paper Ruling, Loose Leaf Binders and Ruled Forms 408-10 ADMIRAL BLVD. KANSAS CITY, Mo. Phone MAin 2788 HARRIS ELECTRIC But Many Say We're at the Top Because We Fix Shoes So Well ERNEST NEUER, Pres. E. E. NEUER, Vice-Pres. Established 1894 Telephone GRand 1810 S H O E S H O P NEUER BROS. MEAT co. Welre Still at the Foot Quality Meats Manufacturers of all kinds of- . High Grade Sausage and Lard U Entirely Different! BENTON 1433 5921 ST- JOHN AVE- We Operate Under 1326-1328 Main St. Government Inspection Kansas City, Mo. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in ' FREE Slght Meter Test m Your Home To make home lighting safe tor your eyes your lamps should pI'OV1dG suffl clent and correct llght There 1S but one Way to be sure you are gettmg safe lllumlnatlon an accurate test with a sight meter A free lighting survey w1ll tell how much light you now have in your home and how much you should have accordmg to the new Science of Seeing For thls servlce that costs nothmg ask your mother to call Gflancl 0060 ask for a Home Lightmg Advisor KANSAS CITY PQWER of LIGHT CQ Baltimore at 14th St KGB 0050? 159 , ap- p ld ' Ya ' ' I a ll I I ' ' d , . . - ' . i R l Ee- -1 +3 - 1 -2' PARTIES desiring to attend concerts, outings, conventions, ath- letic events and other functions Will find our chartered coach service ideally suited to their needs. Our buses are safe, speedy and comfortable. 'Our operators are especially selected and trained for courtesy and efficiency. You are assured of reliable service by a responsible company. Rates are reasonable. Phone GRand 0050 for quotations. KANSAS CITY PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY . Greetings from the THE SALVATION ARMY BALES BAPTIST CHURCH 12th and Bales HEADQUARTERS 1319 Broadway Kansas City, Mo. "The Church of the People" , Youth Night Every Fourth Sunday with HI-hnson 2310-11 special sermon to young people by the Pastor, REV. ALVIN G. HAUSE. BEST OF EVERYTHING FOR SEARS, RoEBUoK and co. NORTHEAST 15th at Cleveland WE 1 BUY RETAIL STORE YOUR GOOD MAIL ORDER PLANT USED BOOKS +1 LORIE BOOK STORE 4808 Independence Ave. BEnton 7651 160 tk" . .---l . C22 Fully ucci of A A school of young Bookke-ep: Stenotype ing, etc. I yeczr. Hiq cmd Suco vention c C. T. SMI' Y. li-i LIFI Be Li of ou I ...il- -ii161 , is, ath- . coach ors are y. You IS. Y the HURCH IS People" Sunday with eople by the JSE. l ING FOR l' OOKS JRE iEnton 7651 160 tie-- .as MONTGOMERY WARD of CO. g RETAIL sToHE 6200 St. Iohn Kmsnts can V Fully accredited by the National Association oi Accredited Commercial Schools A school that has for its object the training of young men and women for success in life. Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Touch Typewriting, Stenotype, Accountancy, Secretarial Train- ing, etc. Day and evening sessions the entire year. Highest endorsements. Pitman, Gregg, and Success Shorthand. Stenotype for con- vention or Court Reporting. Catalog free. C. T. SMITH, Pres. 1010 McGee St. Y. W. C. A. Bldg., Kansas City. Mo. VAN BRUNT RECREATION AND COFFEE SHOP 4700 Indep. Ave. BEnton 8906 LIFE INSURANCE, Because- A Bulwarlc of Safety I Children must be free from the struggle for existenceg 0 Family ties must be held together and homes made secure With the necessities of life 5 0 Youth must be educated to meet the demands necesf sary for entering into modern businessg ' I Every man and Woman desires safety and security against the Vicissitudes of life. Life Insurance has built up A Bulwark of Safety, taking many of the "IFS" out of life and making possible the fulfillment of our most precious desires. 1 Kansas City Life Insurance Company ' Home Oflices-3520 Broadway KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 161 H --A 2 ' R- ef- 1' 1 FINLAY ENGINEERING COLLEGE Chartered by the State of Missouri Complete courses leading to degree, in two years, in Electrical, Mechanical, Struc- tural, Architectural, Civil, Aeronautical and Highway Engineering. Also short, specific courses in Electricity, Diesel-Electric, Refrigeration, Air-Conditioning, and Drafting. Theoretical and applied essentials comprehensively taught. Close Contact of student and teacher. For thirty-six years Finlay has been effectively training engineers for Industrial demand which assures graduates of positions of responsibility and advancement. Before considering other schools, investigate Finlay. Day and evening schools. Catalog on request. Visitors welcome. 1001 INDIANA AVENUE , BENTON 0295 ll9l'lS0 to ll ob! Mrs. C.. lL. Forster Funeral Home Summer' Be on a Payroll 3 Months Sooner! SNIITH High School behind you, there's no time to lose. It is time to think seriously about what you are going to have to offer the world in exchange for a living. College of Commerce has been thinking of that for you. Your pro- gram already is outlined here at the Streamline School. In twenty-five years' we have sup- plied the answer to the job question to man hundr cl . N f E - Make This a Useful y e s ow, rom x ecutive chairs in Big Business Con- cerns, they look back gratefully to the months they spent here, prepar- ing to answer "Ready" when their big chance came. Drop in and learn the kind of preparation College of Commerce has made for youl Visit College of Commerce NOW! Make Stepping Stones of Iune, Iuly and August. OILILEG-E or OMME-RCE In the Heart of the Heart of America 408 East Eleventh St. VI 1348 918-20 Brooklyn Ave. KANSAS CITY, MO. Gliland 0336 BUDD PARK FLOWER SHOP Elizabeth Kemp Johnson Marion I. lohnson 49l5St. Iohn Phone BEnton 9654 Flowers for All Occasions FRESH our rrowsris Porrian PLANrs FUNERAL DESIGNS We Deliver in Greater Kansas City HEADQUARTERS -FOR NORTHEAST SCHOOL BOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES ATHLETIC GOODS NORTHEAST BOOK AND DRUG STORE MAY BELLE KING 4 8 01 Independence Avenue BEnton 9 8 3 1 162 1 1 Bowlr SALES RENI W ,iii- N I 1-111- fl' ""'t 163 s EE ical, Struc- Also short, ioning, and ose Contact Industrial vancement. JTON 0295 - 1. PSTCIP 9 ve. IO. R SHOP f11'lSOI1 DD 14 crsions ED PLANTS IS nsas City . , KST JRE an 9831 162l 7? A-ff -'--fi J- , I , 43. Q-. I. 4 .?-1-5 "QW A lL T M A N9 S I 101 EAST 11TH ST- HA 8602 KANSAS CITY, Mo. A SPECIAL HIGH SCHOOL JEWELRY DEPARTMENT WITH PERSONAL SERVICE WE WANT TO THANK NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS FOR THEIR PATRONAGE We will be glad to submit prices on class rings, club pins, and fraternal jewelry. Call ns for estirnate. Bowman-Schuepbach Motor Co. SALES SERVICE RENEWED AND GUARANTEED USED CARS West End Intercity Viaduct Phone DReXel 1916 HARRY'S MARKE T Harry B. Stempleman, Prop. DEPENDABLE GROCERIES 81 MEATS Phone BE 6071-72 3704-06 indep. Ave. CORSAGES for Grad nation Our experience assures Your satisfaction 'ws STRIVE 'ro PLEASE LPHEI I Homo Expert craftsrnen in band engraved cornrnenceinent annonncernents, personal cards and social stationery JACCARD JEWELRY CO. 1017 Walnut Street KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 163 ZANS BEAUTY SHOPPE Phone Indep. 5370 ALL LINES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 615 WYANDOTTE KANSAS CITY, MO. Specializing in ' Du-Art and Frederic Permanents 420 Blue Ridge Kcrnscrs City, Mo. CAPS AND GOWNS DIPLQMAS CLASS IEWELRY YEAR BOOKS CLASS GIFTS MEDALS AND TROPHIES IAMERSON BAKERY 5513 ST. IOHN " First class goods at reasonable prices VICTOR 9792 Reduced prices on large orders N UNION NATIONAL BANK NINTH AND WALNUT Inter-Collegiate Press COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS jack Sn sailors can' sitting on Harry I sailors witl Julia H1 time for rr er had her jay Lai year. Wen most from are two g the field. Jane V Bell, Shirl went with on a ber. would we girls woul P. S.-' half of t the last o iii-1 i l 1 YI Be I Demi S . the l C Q 304 Soil ,i-ii-1 164 iid.- 165 A 1 e Press s CITY, Mo. VITATION S IES " 1' s PATTER Jack Smith, New Plan III, says that sailors can't play cards because they're all sitting on the deck. Harry Ice thinks "Smelling salts" are sailors with B. O. Julia Hoffman has never had an over time for mis-demeanor. No-0-0, she's nev- er had her. Oh! Julie, where've you been? Jay Lane went out for football this year. Went out is right for he was out al- most from the first. Remember Jay, there are two goal posts-one at each end of the field. 1 Jane Ware, Willadean Weber, Betty Bell, Shirley Pierce and Lucy Ann Kerr Went without make-up for one whole day on a bet. Several senior boys said they would wear it the following day if the girls would go without it. ' P. S.-The boys didn't live up to their half of the bet and they haven't heard the last of it. THE MARKET BASKET 4202-04 St. Iohn Cash of Carry and Delivery Dept. Phone for Finer Foods BEr1ton 451 A. W. WANSING, Prop. I BELMONT THEATRE 5607St.Iohn , Vs" gq y k . X, M 1 L L E Rf s YV I If Your X 1 Ig CLEANERS AND TAILORS lBCHlIUlIty L Cleaning and Pressing Demands I ' Rgjjjililg the Best 1, Relining Q 5902 St. John Avenue CLEO D. CROWDER 304 South Lawn BE 5638 C011Zpli1716lZfS of MAC'S GROCERY Van Horn 85 Harris Independence, Mo. I Phone INDEP. 3065 164 fra" "Defi 165 ---' '- .ra 'I-1 , ,x -':'Q, THE KANSAS CITY ACME COLLEGE OF PHARMACY DRIVE YQURSELF CQ. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 1009 Troost Ave. Vlctor 1100 Our Employment bureau assists . . . . . 'NVE students in securing positions in drug stores WE Fall terml opens September 11, 1936 WE Gas Write for catalogue A 1716 BALTIMORE KANSAS CITY, Mo. have our 1936 Fords and Chevrolets radio equipped have cars and trucks as low as 4c per mile. deliver cars free and oil free Established 25 years t A COMPLETE EN GRAVING SERVICE Social stationery complete with Monogram, Die and Stamping. Wedding Announcements and Invitations - Visiting Carols Also - Gifts - and a- complete Rental Library 0 N E L S C N ' S 212 W. 47th Street Country Club Pla-za 166126 -.6 ,-ipii -1-1-ii "5t167 --H , V , - -, 19-' . I T LF CO. Vmmo THE LOWELL PRESS rds and ' qulpped 'ks as Printers of OATALU GS BOOKS PIRLICATIO NS DIRECT ADVERTISING COLOR PRINTING VAlentine 4474-4475 5Ol7 Main Street RANSAS CITY, MISSOURI b Plaza 166 eb- "Aff 167 7 . T f-'L.1.,... - . AUTOGRAPHS A Cappella Chorus .......,. 45 Advertisements .....,. 157-167 154 ' Afternoon Tea . . .' ...... . Alpha Literary Society .... 13 Art Club ..,.....,.......... 35 Art Honor Society .....,... 36 Autographs .......,. ..... 1 68 Band ................. ,.... 4 4 Basketball CBoys'J ...116-118 Basketball CGirls'J ....... 127 Benton Literary Society. . .16 Board of Education ........ 99 Bookplates ,...... b .... 37-38-39 Boys' Athletics ' Mgr. and Capts. ....,... 111 Boys' Chorus .............. 45 Boys' High School Club. . .129 Chapin, A. T., Principal. . .100 120 Cheer Leaders .......,.... Christmas Play Cast ...... 27 Clionian Literary Society..15 Commercial Club ......... 152 Commercial Room . . . . . . .154 Contents ........... . . . 7 Contest VVinners . . . . . 155 Courier Staff ........... 22-23 Davis, G. VV., Vice-Prin.. . . 101 Delphian Literary Society. .19 Delta Literary Society. .... 18 Dramatic Club ............ 28 Faculty .... . . .... 102-106 Football ....... .... 1 12-115 French Club . .. ..... .151 INDEX Giant Volley Ball ...,.... 124 Girls' Athletic Managers. .121 Girls' Chorus .............. 45 Girls' High School Club. . .129 High School Honor Roll. .1145 Hockey .................,. 123 Index .......... .,..168 Junior Class Ofhcers ..... 68 Junior Class Roster .... 69-70 Junior College IIIOf'Hcers ..,..77 III Panels ... ..... 78-81 II OfHcers .............. 85 II Panels ............ 86-90 II NVithout Pictures. .90-91 I1 Who's VVho ......... '.92 I Oliicers .............. 93 I Roster .... .... 9 4-95 Homecoming . . ..... 82 S3 Honor Roll .. ... Y's .... 82 Latin Club ............. .151 Literary Contest VVinners .11 Life Saving .............. 125 Mark Twain Assembly Program ................ 30 Memorial ................. 6 Millikan Club ............ 152 Nor'easter Annual Staff 20-21 National Honor Society. . .143 Northeast Society of Debate ................. Northeast Victories ..146-147 ..14 Olympic Club .. . . . . .128 Orchestra ............ ....44 Parent-Teacher Assoc. ...107 Public Library ........... 154 R. O. T. C. Ofhcers ................. 133 Co. A and Co. B... Co. C and Co. D ........ 135 Rifle Club ........ Rifle Team Circus ...... .....134 ....136 ....137 ....137 Hop ...... .... 1 38 Seals ............,. Second Generation . . . Senior Ballot ..... Senior Officers .. . Senior Panels ..... ....128 ....153 .....68 .....49 . . .49-64 Seniors NVithout Pictures ..... 65-66 Snap Shots .......... . .150-156 Sophomore Class Roster 71-73 Stage Crew ............... 28 Student Council .... ...144 Tennis .................... 120 Theta Literary Society .... 17 Track ,.................... 119 Volley Ball ...... ..... 1 26 Viking Varieties .......... 29 168 EQ-- n5'f0"?" I s., - . ' .1 I- iii "E,-i ,Pg "Q, '. ,r in r x - x ,fin ,. - 'Af' A aw ,Z , in Qi'- 5 r we 41, - -Qu . Af 415 H4 .1 n J T' 6? A A P X , up We . ., Q-, ev: 1 , v Ri" I .,- FL' xi , O ly, P . I .W rfs-3?- V '62 .yr f, , WR 1, . if 4 x 5 mga' S1 1 F U 2 1 ,,. . , f --M, ,Ju ' A 4. K' , X - X , -. .---s l ,fi i"'elg ".f5Q i- Q'A , ti' , V1 'ir' 4 J 'llmv-avr ,Y- I ., 1 ,.,,,, ,f.x -, LW-, Y W - ,.,,, V-ff , ...1,,"'r'fjI..-73,1 ,j I X -- p,4.,,.AL,-a,,:,f mqv ., . V, ,, V - ,. ,, -. ,- , f '31 ..-1'H:2',,,-1'f'44 . 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Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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

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