Northeast High School - Nor Easter Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1937 volume:
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MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
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Mid-Continent PnbIiC UUYHVY
15616 East Highway 24
Independence. M0 64050
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VOLUME TWENTY FOUR
Publlshed by ff'
TI-IE NCR EASTER STAFF
X Wgtgkvgg ,gmmx NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL A
I I TSII ' I
KANSAS CITY MISSOURI 2111+
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HE years spent ln school orre the
hcxpprest most care free exlstence an
o e s hte We the Nor easter Annum
tofffof 37 have reohzed th1s ond
have tflggi to QIVG the Northeast
Vrklnqs Q record Whlch they can
Cherlsh forever Our purpose W111 he
Su filed lf 1n rfglture yecxrsrthe srfght
of, f5th1S Nor ecrstgr W111 brlnq mem
Vffforles of fthe Vhoppy doysjfspent ln
No thecrst fr iff 5
In orderfifhcrt one moryjremeffiber
these yearsnwe orre presentrnq thenr
1 cr ne endffmodeggn Way The
themei rs? Stfrgnq Trmeq and
present this book Wlth the: h petthcrt
Northefostfwvvallxl keep swlnqlnq and
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W f MR AY1vIo?NfoT DAVIS, Jum Col I
if eg athemat s teacher, pafssfed away
Felnruary 4,,f,,'lg943 'Bef?,i??Com1ng to
ortheast this yeanfhe tad t at S1dney R
Nebra a He rece1ved his Badhelors
Desglgree at the State Un1vers1ty of Iowa 11 T DAVIS
urlngy h1s short ,stay lwith us, Mr Dav1s made fast fr1ends w1th all hxs
SIQQQIIIS zfnyd assocxates 'He took as real niterest 1n the work of each mdwxdual,
foY'l'1 ent1re hfe seemed to be ce tered 'around youth Oftlen p dfof was g1ven
of the fact that he enjoyed dgjlfn lrrtltg tlhngs for other people Some students
who were? bout Vfeiaqi? to gxve up m thezr efforts,31,gfghfsWl1fe found the way out
through is lylnan 7
Atl r Ngh qu1et xh the clcass lroogh, Mr Dav1s haidla keen sense of humor,
,um Hug at every chance to mb e a un when xt was fleast expected Bemg a
erfect entleman h Sr embere amany small courtesies that mdst of us forget
P g 3 ,Mfg
These and many ot r omts wh ch ggventxko makelfup hrs admxrable personahty
helped h1m find a place lmong laugsinevvly met frxend the teachers of Northeast
Mr Raymond Davis, 1n spzte lof ou61br1ef acquaisfytance wnzlgj nn, wxll long
be rememb v as a teacher ,wholgywas respected by ai la zslolstitdents, and who
occupled a Joe of hlgh estee aftrfong the Faculty of Northeast
,L fb? J f.,J-sf'
JOHN ANCONA, a Sophomore at Northeast, passed away December 2, 1936
Smce John spent such a short t1me w1th us, few knew h1m
We sympath1ze deeply w1th the parents and fr1ends over the unfortunate
loss of our fellow student
ith all his
ie way out
d. Being a
' us forget.
i, will long
, and who
er 2, 1936.
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NORTHEAST JUNIOR COLLEGE
The Junior Colle e course is a three year course beginning in the Junior year of
the high school The course has three divisions the Engineering, the Liberal Arts, and
the Business Department
The Engineering course requires mathematics each year: college algebra, trig-
onometry physics engineering drawing analytics, calculus, and surveying. 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 Sopho-
more years of college such as English mathematics, science, social studies, and foreign
The Business Department is for those students who expect to follow a business
career This course includes at least twenty hours of academic college work. To satisfy
the present demands, the course 1S divided into three divisions: 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 arrangement makes possible not only many chances for employment,
but also greater opportunity for advancement The students are qualified for the special-
ized jobs of large corporations as well as for the general work of a small ofhce.
The class of 1937 is the Hfth Junior College class to be graduated from this system.
An approximate total of 330 have been raduated from our courses Qincluding the class
of 19371 of those 100 have entered college Sixteen of the first year class graduated
from senior college with their bachelor s degrees. These sixteen made unusual records at
the schools they attended Our graduation lists include three students who won highest
honors at Kansas University, one, a Phi Beta Kappa at Missouri University, has received
a scholarship at Heidelberg University in Germany for next year, one was admitted to
the Junior class at Wellesley college and will graduate at the regular time this June,
1937 Of those graduating from the Business Department, 90 'per cent 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 recommended grad-
uates will be admitted to their unior classes The institutions attended by our grad-
uates thus far are the University of Missouri, University of Kansas, Northwestern
University University of Texas and ses eral colleges in the middle west.
This Junior College offers an unusual opportunity to the patrons of the North-
east High School for their children to obtain a junior college education at a com-
paratively low cost
THE Nou EASTER -A-sgf 18
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. . . ,
a 3 Y
reduce the ei
inality, and 1
is or elect
g the class
at a com-
-..sgf 1 8
CHARLES KIMAK -
THOLA DEE 'SETTLE
MR. R. V HARMAN
IUNIOR COLLEGE III CLASS OFFICERS
IUNIQR COLLEGE CLASS OF 1937
The realization that Northeast Junior College is to be discontinued in 1939 did not
reduce the efforts of the undergraduates to attain a high achievement record this year. On
the contrary, that fact acted as a stimulus, creating a desire in every student to better all
previous records, both as individuals and as a class.
Ability, such as possessed by the class of '37, is the foundation of future success.
Ability, however, without, the initiative to utilize it, is worthless. But 'the enthusiasm, orig-
inality, and efficiency, together with the super-abundance of initiative evidenced by this
class, removes any shadow of doubt as to their success in the future.
No goal, however remote and unattainable it may seem, is impossible for them to
19 i3f's'- THE NoR'EAsTER
ALLEN. ALMA P.
A No. 1, first of the list, .
Alma Allen is sure to be misseed.
ANDERSON, JAMES LOUIS
Our future legal Mendelssohn
Is James Louis Anderson.
AYERS, ERNESTINE MAUDE
Very great happiness, very few Caresw-
May they all come to Ernestine Ayers.
We expect 'twill be in debate
That Ruth will someday meet her fate.
BONFILS, GLORIA MARIE
I think that I shall never see
A red-headed gal as sweet as thee.
BRENNER, DOROTHY HELEN
Why's she dancing down the street?
She just won the swimming meet!
BROOKS, C. C. Jr.
It seems to us it's not a myth
That Juniorls future is H- l.
You canlt accuse Ralph of being slow,
He goes to town on that old banjo.
BUCHER, ANITA M.
Another hopeful doctor to be-
If you doubt it, wait and see!
CARROLL, MARY A.
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
Someday we will wonder where you are.
COLLINS, DELBERT E.
Dillingerls one really swell guyg
Not a darned thing he wonlt try.
ffWho's that walking down the street,
Curly hair and great big feet?"
COOMBS, DONALD B.
Wow! The pictures this guy can draw-
He does the best ships you ever saw!
CORNING, BETTY JANE
As dependable as the morning
Is Miss Betty jane Corning.
DANIELS, J. GRAHAM
If the .party's a wash-out, you can't blaham
Versatile, oomepah-pah, sparkling Graham.
Her name is HBabs," but baby stuff
Isn't a "gon with Barbara Duff.
DUTTON, IVA MILDRED
Sweet little lass, Iva Dutton,
Compared to her, we ain't got nuttin'.
EDMONDSON, JUANITA ARLINE
A .smile on her face, and never a frown,
With tap-dancing feet, does she go to town!
From the top of his head to the tips of his to
Every inch a good fellow, Lupe Espinosa.
Dorothy will, with the greatest of ease,
Dance to success on the typewriter keys.
FLEMING, HAROLD C.
To Einstein's height this boy aspires,
OI studying science he never tires.
GASH. MARGIE M
Here's the girl wil
Sh!-'Q alwziys good-
Talk about danci
GULL, ALFRED Ji
Be it pictures or 1
That Alfred will fi
A swell, congenia
She stands "tops
Tennis and ping-pr
Billy's a guy who':
HILDRETH, I. WA
Hildreth will be a
So right now we'll
HOBBS, LO VETRA
Of stamps and aut
Her name should l
"A jolly good girl"
But it seems to fit
We're looking forv
When Thelma H01
HOWEY, BETTY JI
Through a crystal
Betty on her boss'1
HUFFMAN, ALMA I
Other things we m
But most of all we
We hope she never
Knock! Knock! W
Catherine, the girl
In football he brea
Ah-but not so wit
The multiple taleni
Will someday set tl
A champion teaser
Yes, you've guessed
This little gal, she
But this little gal,
His hobby, aviation
Is he wondering, "T
MEANS, MAIDA RU
Prettier hands can I
Than those possesse
Faulty rhymes offei
She'll teach them r
Rhythm Princess, C
Dancing feet, to th
2 1 ,gets
go to town!
tips of his toes-a,
1 of ease,
GASH, MARGIE MAE
Here's the girl with the ready wit-
Shels always good-humored, never says quit.
Harmony, melody, rhythm and swing-
Talk about dancing-she's got everything!
GULL, ALFRED JAMES, Jr.
Be it pictures or radios, we need not guess
That Alfred will find in them success.
A swell, congenial, likeable lass,
She stands Utops" in the N. P. III Class.
Tennis and ping-pong are his meat,
Billyls a guy who's hard to beat.
HILDRETH, J. VVARREN
Hildreth will be a good dentist some day
So right now welll bid him, 'tGood-day."
HOBBS, LO VETRA JANE
Of stamps and autographs she has gobsg
Her name should be Hobbies instead of Hobbs
"A jolly good girlu is so darn trite,
But it seems to fit exactly right.
HOPPER, THELMA IRENE
Welre looking forward to the day
When Thelma Hopper K'takes" Broadway.
HOWEY, BETTY JEAN
Through a crystal in the future I see
Betty on her boss's knee.
HUFFMAN, ALMA MARGARET
Other things we might repeat,
But most of all we say she's sweet.
KACKLEY, FRANCES ILEEN
Beautiful raven-black hairy
We hope she never has a care.
Knock! Knock! Wh0's there?
Catherine, the girl with the beautiful hair.
In football he breaks menls necks,
Ah-but not so with the fairer sex!
LOHMEYER, MARIE DONNASUE
The multiple talents of Miss Lohmeyer
Will someday set the world on fire.
A champion teaser and a ladies' man,
Yes, youlve guessed it-Wayne McCann.
McCLOUGHAN, MARY FRANCES
This little gal, she ain't tough,
But this little gal, she's got big stuff!
His hobby, aviation: his work, chemistry,
Is he wondering, K'To be, or not to be?"
MEANS, MAIDA RUTH
Prettier hands can ne'er be seen
Than those possessed by Maida Ruth Means.
Faulty rhymes offend her ears,
She'll teach them right in future years.
Rhythm Princess, Queen of Swing,
Dancing feet, to thee we sing!
On the card she wrote "No preference."
To just what does she have reference?
Six feet of brawn, and thatls not all:
How he makes the ladies fall!
MILLER, HAZEL KATHRYN I
Although she's very small, you will find-in-he
All the qualities of a good stenographer.
PASSIGLIA, MARIE .
Marie will cause many sighsg
She slays Romeos with her eyes.
PETERIE, DORIS '
Vim and vigor, a friendly smile,
She makes living worth your while.
Everyone knows the "Jeep"g
He's a friend we'll try to keep.
REED, JUNELLEN RUTH
Here's to the girl with the infectious laffg
She helps others to stand the gaff.
A secretary as sweet as can be
And a model of efficiency.
The cartoons he draws are really funny.
We're willing to bet they'll bring him money.
Rosemary Russell likes to dance,
Next to that she likes romance.
SCHUEPBACH, MARY JANE
Full of pep, full of fun,
Better than her, there are none.
SETTLE, THOLA DEE
She's a lady, sweet and smallg
But give her time-she'll grow tall!
It seems to us it's on the books
That Betty's future name is -.
SMITH, ROY NORTON
There was a young man named "Smitty,"
Tall, debonair, and witty.
She loves a racket, but not a racketeerg
Someday, for her, tennis fans will cheer.
STUDDS, DOROTHY LILLIAN
Studds is a jewel of a nameg
About Dorothy we say the same.
SWAIM, ANNE DICKSON
A quiet lass is our Anne Swaimg
Who, we are sure, is due for fame.
Lou's studies may get him down,
But on good music, he goes to town.
With all the grace and charm of a Queen,
A sophisticated lady is this Jean. -
WIRTHMAN, MARY KATHERINE
A swell little girl is Mary Wirthmang
It seems to us she's worth any man.
WOOD, DORIS ETHELYN
Some girls are popular, some are smarty
But Doris leads both types, right from the start.
Beautiful eyes, la
Friendly tn all--
UAVIS, LILLIAN i
For Axanell Davi'
Be her work and-
DI GUISTO, HENR
Henry Di Guisto
May he live a ful
With his hair, ey
He'll steal many
"A natural" descri
And she can smile
Curly hair the girl
What boy could a
We like this gal c
Of that, by gum,
MOORE, EDWIN Q
Small and mighty
His big virtue is 1
May Ruth Pfeffer
May her wagon st
Intelligent this lac
She's never stump.
VAN HOOSER, MYI
Athletics attract hi
In everything, hoi
A famous authore:
To success she hc
At Chemistry he's
He never gets stun
BAKER, HAZEL Lt
A girl sweeter tha
Your search will si
From difficult prol
Therelll be no gre:
CASTLE, MARY JP
Cute little lady, 4
In all respects-fr
COWAN, MARY V1
Mary Cowan's our
Steno fine, housew
She'd make 'em bc
As sweet, charmin
As the flowers she
GANNON, DORIS I
Of Doris Gannon
"She's got sense in
Jimmiels a man th
From the first up
Everyone knows 0
The things he doe
2 3 Ia..-
tious laff 3
ng him money.
I tall !
of a Queen,
'ight from the start.
ANDERSON, GERALDINE V.
Beautiful eyes, laughing and merryg
Friendly to all-that's our Jerry.
DAVIS, LILLIAN AVANELL
For Avanell Davis this wish we express:
Be her work and-above all-her life, a success.
DI GUISTO, HENRY A.
Henry Di Guisto is not one to shirkg
May he live a full life and do interesting work.
GERRITY, RAYMOND F.
With his hair, eyes and complexion
Helll steal many a girl's affection.
GOELLNER, MARY ELIZABETH
"A natural" describes her completelyg
And she can smile-oh so sweetly!
LOVELACE, HAROLD LEE
Curly hair the girls adore!
What boy could ask for more?
MARTIN, DOROTHY VIRGINIA
We like this gal called Dorothy Marting
Of that, by gum, we're gosh-darn sartin!
MOORE, EDWIN JOWETT
Small and mighty-this is hey
His big virtue is constancy.
PFEFFER, RUTH .
May Ruth Pfeffer prosper and climb very far,
May her wagon stay securely hitched to a star.
RAMSEY, DOROTHY NADINE
Intelligent this lady is-
She's never stumped by any quiz.
VAN HOOSER, MYRTLE
Athletics attract her attentiong
In everything, honorable mention.
A famous authoress she'll beg
To success she holds the key.
JUNIOR COLLEGE III WITHOUT INDIVDUAL PICTURES
At Chemistry he's a whiz-
He never gets stuck on a quiz.
BAKER, HAZEL LORRAINE
A girl sweeter than Lorraine?
Your search will surely be in vain.
From difficult problems, she'll never cowerg
There'll be no greater success than Victoria Bauer.
CASTLE, MARY JANE
Cute little lady, oh so sweet!
In all respects-from head to feet.
COWAN, MARY VIRGINIA
Mary Cowan's our type.
COXWELL, MILDRED OLIVIA
Steno fine, housewife swell!
She'd make 'em both, 'cause she dictates well.
FRANTZ, DOROTHY S.
As sweet, charming, and fair
As the Bowers she wears in her hair.
GANNON, DORIS AILEEN
Of Doris Gannon itls been said,
"She's got sense in that pretty head."
Jimmie's a man they all adore
From the first up to the second floor.
HARMON, JIMMIE DAVIDSON Jr.
Everyone knows of Jimmie Harmony
The things he does are most alarm1n'.
HAWKINS, JOSEPH GAILYARD
Always dressed like a fashion-plate,
When calling for Dorothy, he's never late.
LITTRELL, LUCILLE JANE
The friendship of Lucille
Is a friendship that is real.
MAST, MARY PHYLLIS
She's not slow, she's not fastg
Her popularity is bound to last.
MEYER, MARY LOUISE
Orchids to Mary Louise Meyer,
For of her we will never tire.
It's true there's nothing in a name,
As a writer helll easier find fame.
Of being the King of Baseball Johnny dreams.
To us, more than a possibility it seems.
RAPP, GLEN OTIS A '
An athletic star with plenty of snap,
A fthe-man" you know it, Glen Otis Rapp.
TAYLOR, EMILY PAULINE
Emily Taylor has poise and reserve,
Always willing and ready to serve. A
TUTORINO, KATHRYN L.
A huge success, Miss Tutorino.
It may come true, how do we know?
WETZ, HELEN MARY '
A dependable steno she's sure to bw
The swellest girl you'll ever see.
WILCOX, GEORGE WILLIAM
Miracle man of some renown,
Nothing impossible when hels aroun'.
COLLEGE HONOR ROLLS
R 1 NI tn Ll ey r Gash Hays Swaim Wood Wilcox Russell Brown Daniels.
Rgiii2 Coihing Alrifrfersdin Middleton Painter Studds Meyer Moran Gentry Eastman 'Wolf.
Row3 Tebbets Morgan Cox Cook Wmn Eaton Sullivan Bly Windell Teeple Leslie Faller.
NORTHEAST JUNIOR COLLEGE SEMESTER HONOR ROLL
TERMI 1936 1937
Index of three or more
Ma ee Ruth
Turpin Billie Jean
Wolf Mary Edith
Vieyer Mary Louise
Middleton Mar aret
Schuepbach Mary .
For the first time in the history of Northeast Junior College, students in the
College III Class particlpated in intra class sports This year the boys formed football,
basketball baseball, and track teams, Secretary Engineer teams competed with Liberal
Arts Sometimes one team came out ahead, sometlmes the other, occasionally the score
was 0 0 with both sides claiming victory Incidentally a College III team scored an
overwhelming victory over the high school s first team in football.
The girls, not to be outdone, organized both hockey and basketball teams The
games were very successful, although broken fingernalls and cracked shinbones were
Another favorite sport of the College III Class this year was ping-pong Almost any
hour of the day one could find several members of the class busy batting the little
Celluloid ball back and forth in the room off the gymnasium.
All in all, athletics fand athletes' Were in good favor this year.
THE NOR EASTER --sgf 24
1 ' i , 1 I 1 1 . - 1 1 '1 1 Y
1 ' , , ' , . 1 1 -I 1 i 3 1 1
' -' - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 f
, f ' 1' , ' ' , 1 ,
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1 ' V 1 . . 1 1
Y ' . . ' . '
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Eastman, Ruth Smith, Robert H. Frantz, Dorothy Smith, Betty
, l 1 1 1
1 1 ' 1 Q ' 1 1
, i D 1 I 1 1
. 7 I 6 . I . I 7 ,
, . C. , I
- K i ,
' ' ' 7 KC I! '
year will be
the Girls' C
tween the rr
this sense of
any similar r
ing Coca Cc
give one of l
As if wt
2 5 Ea..-
nts in the
y the score
g the little
-..ggi 2 4
GIRLS' COLLEGE HY"
Row I-Meyers, Flacy, Kepley, Coxwell, Anderson, Frantz, Miss Engel, Lohmeyer, Wetz, Studds. Carroll, Boland.
Row Z-Shepard, Gravetter, McC1oughan, Gash, Middleton, Davis, Mast, Wood, Bucher, Martin, Dalton, Hays, McClure
Row 3-Schuepbach, Allen, Peterie, Corning, Swaim, Hoffman, Settle. Russell. Pfeffer. Taylor, Hobbs.
Row 4-Brenner, Ayers, Bauer, Jeffers, Van Hooser, Bonlils, Huffman, Cowan, Reinking, Howey, Tutorino.
BOYS' COLLEGE NYT'
Row 1-Daniels, Brooks, Collins, Gerrity, Wilcox, Parker, Lane, Henderson, Brown, DiGuisto.
Row 2-Rapp, Hawkins, Pulhamus, Smith, DeHardt, French, Conway, Howard, Jackson, Fleming.
Row 3-Moore, Espmosa, Lovelace, Hallett, Fleming, Hildreth, Taylor, Kimak, Dorr, Maness.
Absentees-Angle, McCann, Smith, Coombs, Gillham.
THE COLLEGE CLUBS
The dearest place in the memory of all who leave Northeast Junior College this
year will be occupied by grand times had "over at the Y.', The Boys, College Club and
the Girls' College Club were organized primarily to create a feeling of fellowship be-
tween the members of the College III Class. This purpose was fulfilled. Especially was
this sense of fellowship in evidence at the monthly joint meetings. Harry Harlan and
Agnes Engel, sponsors of the clubs, co-operated in making these more successful than
any similar meetings held in previous years. ,
Remember sitting around the fire at Bellaire Park eating hamburgers and drink-
ing Coca Cola? Remember those comic valentines? And remember listening to Harry
give one of his inspiring ''I-haven't-much-to-say" talks before the fireplace at the NYU?
As if we could ever forget those happy times!
25 lg..- THE NOR,EASTER
Here comes that Manor Man'
Show Me the Way to Go Home'
Hold that line'
Light s Out
The Brawn of N I C
Three Smart Girls
Susie and the Jeep take a stroll
You can t fool us Johnny
Newest style Ladies Wear
Ladies P in distress.
Swing it Mr. Josep .
Those girls again
Even her red hair didn t warn him!
Some of our popular o-e s.
Whats this whats this?
These contrary women!
p Go Home.
n of N. C.
p take a stroll.
' Ladies' Wear.
it, Mr. Joseph!
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GEORGE HARVEY SMITH
A MARIAN FISHER
BETTY JANE HARLAN
l NIR. RAY M. LAWLESS
IUNIOR COLLEGE II CLASS OFFICERS
IUNIOR COLLEGE II CLASS
Last year We were rounding the curve to second base. This year We have at-
tained this half-Way goal and look forward with eagerness and anticipation
toward greater opportunities for us in 193 8.
We have come thus far with high honors and feel confident that We shall
continue with a praiseworthy record. The Junior College II Class has had its
share of outstanding sportsmen and sportswomen, of stage presentations, and
of high scholastic ratings.-
The Northeast Junior College is frankly an experiment, but we, the College
II Class, feel certain that we have done our part to make it a successful one. We
do not mean to be boastful, but we are confident that We shall turn out to be
a fine product of the Junior College.
THE NOR,EASTER --6-,gf 28
8 ,, ,. .
ve have at-
at We shall
has had its
ul one. We
L out to be
--Q-,El 2 8
IUNIOR COLLEGE II WHO'S WHO
29 ll? THE NOR EASTER
' USANNA ROSELEE
Acgliiglifliyegcollection of recipes she'll make a good cook for
ALEXANDER, MARIAN EILEEN ,
Possessed of natural charm which has won many ff19Ud5-
ASHCRAFT, WILLIAM ROBERT
Make much of meg good men are scarce.
BARTQE1 35 G. V. B. 35 B. B. 35 Hockey 3, 45 Gen. Hon.
Ro 2, 3. 5
Her only fault is that she hasn t any.
BOVVLING, ARTIE SARAH
C. 3, 45 Sec. L. C. 4.
Earnest, sincere, willing in all that she does.
BRUSON, GEORGE FRANCIS
Football 3, 45 Track 35 Stud. Coun. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll
Our he-man from Sugar Creek.
COFFYN, MARIAN , ,
H ckey Z, 35 V. B. 35 Delph. L. S. 2, 35 Jr. Life Saving
Z 3' Sr. Life Saving 4.
Towards success she will ever steer.
CONARD, GLENN FRANCIS
Determination is his asset. What he tackles, he thor-
COX JEAN L. .
H ckey Z, 3, 45 V. B. 2, 35 B. B. 2, 35 Olymplc C. 2, 3,
4 Jr.'Life Saving 35 T. L. S. 3, 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 25
c T. L. S.-4.
A most popular secretary.
COX RUTH IRENE
L. S. 2, 3, 45 Span. C. 3, 45 Nat. Hon. Soc. 45 Gen.
Hon. Roll 2, 35 Treas. Span. C. 4. -
She d rather be a 'ttappist" than a 'ttypistl' any day.
.S. 2, 3, 45 Vik. Var. 2, 3, 45 G. R. 3, 45 Stud. Coun.
2 Stud. Coun. Alt. 4. u
She ll tap her way into Hollywood if we don't miss our
DAVIS, GRACE HILL I
L. S. 2, 35 Sec. D. L. S. 25 Seal C. 25 Olympic C.
Hair and eyes that remind us of a dream.
C L. S. 2, 3, 45 G. R. 3, 45 Dram. C. 35 Gen. Hon. Roll
Z Stud. Coun. 25 Ass't News Ed. 25 Cour. Staff Z, 35
Charity Speaker 45 Sil. Med. Oration Lit. Con. 3.
One of Northeast's most vivacious brunettes who is our
n of hearts."
DONAHUE, ELEONORA MARGARET
Quiet and sincere in all she does.
DOTY CLAUDINE MAY
Silent, but helpful in her modest way.
EASTMAN, RUTH LOUISE
Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 3, 4.
Her character is rivaled only by her personality and
LELLS, THOMAS M.
R. Off. 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 45 B. L. S. 2, 35 Treas.
.S. 2, 35 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 R. O. T. C. 2, 35 Gen. Hon.
25 Mil. C. 35 Boys' Chor. 45 Corp. R. O. T. C. 3.
es i'tops" in masculine attraction.
FALL HILDA VIRGINIA
The world delights in such sunny people.
FARIS, JAMES EARL
Stud. Coun. 45 Chair Court. Com. 45 Favorite 4.
The Senator's a wom'an-hater, but, girls, the Bible says,
L ve your enemies."
FATH, HAZEL IRENE
L ,C. 3, 45 G. R. 2, 35 Gen. Hon. Roll 2.
Intelligent and then some.
FISHER, MARIAN LOUISE
Delph. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Pres. Delph. L. S. 3, 45 Hockey 2,
3 45 G. V. B. 2, 3, 45 V. B. 2, 35 B. B. Z, 35 Life Saving
2 35 Olympic C. Z5 Seal C. 3, 45 Treas. Seal C. 35 Vik.
Var. 45 Inter-Soc. Dance Com. 35 Gift. Jr. College I 35
Gen. Hon. Roll Z5 Sec. Jr. College II 45 Racketeer Jr.
College II 4.
When the Vikings see this young goddess, their hearts
leap clear up here, so help me!
H..R. Off. Z, 3, 4.
R, o, '11 ti. 2, 5,
:XII engineer in tl
T. L. S. 3.
Cute are her looks
GENTRY, ALICE J
High Hon. Roll 2,
3, 45 Vice Pres. I
V. B. Z5 Stud. C
A combination of
the result-a loval
Pres. T. L. S. 35
G. V. B. 2,45 V.
Chair. Safety Con
Roll 35 Init. T. I
College II 45 B005
A dash of good look
stir wellg that's thi
GLENN, JOHN C. J
Track 3, 45 Footba
35 H. R. Off. 4.
He takes things az
he wants them to.
B. L. S. 45 Vice-P
lege II Basket Bal
All good things co
GUNDY, HAROLD I
Gen. Hon. Roll 2.
His eyes: dancing,
Mil. C. 3, 45 Hi-I
What's the use of
HARGIS, GILES WIl
Lieut. R. O. T. C
2, 3, 45 B. L. S. 45
I have successfully
HARLAN, BETTY JI
Pres. G. R. 45 Cab
Sec. Stud. Coun. 4
Seal C. 2, 35 B. B.
The Hg" girl: good-l
Our little Lord Fau:
Band 25 Orch. 3.
I am what I am-5
HODGES, SAMUEL l
Rock 81 Mineral C.
God helps those wl
HOGG, HERBERT E.
N. S. D. 2, 3. 45 For
Orch. 35 R. O. T. C
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
He set the school or
C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Pr
Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 45
45 Mixer Com. 45 I
T wo eyes and a voir
and a charming per:
HOWARD, MARY El
T. L. S. 3, 45 Gen.
Just what we chose
T. L. S. 3, 45 Lat. I
Gentle in manner bi
LAY, ALLAN WHITE
Rifle Team 35 Ind.
D. Z5 A. L. Med. -25
All he needs is a so
LEE, ARTHUR DM.
B. L. S. 3: Mil. C..
35 H. R. Off. 35 Hi-
Paralleled by none
Delph. L. S. 3, 4: Sg
That curly red hair
LESLIE, JULIUS CAE
N. S. D. 2, 3, 45 Ge
H. R. Off. 3.
No one knows how h
3 I lie"-
ke a good cook fOr
won many friends.
ey 3, 45 Gen. Hon.
45 Gen. Hon. Roll
, 35 Jr. Life Saving
e tackles, he thor-
35 Olympic C. 2, 3,
Gen. Hon. Roll Z5
. Hon. Soc. 45 Gen.
typist" any day.
R. 3, 45 Stud. Coun.
f we don't miss our
l C. 25 Olympic C.
B. 2, 35 B. B. Z, 35
I. 35 Gen. Hon. Roll
25 Cour. Staff 2, 35
Lit. Con. 3. .
rrunettes who 15 our
her personality and
-. L. S. 2, 35 Treas.
'. C. 2, 35 Gen. Hon.
Corp. R. O. T. C. 3.
L5 Favorite 4.
girls, the Bible says,
. Roll 2.
L. S. 3, 45 Hockey 2,
. B. 2, 35 Life Saving
l'reas. Seal C. 35 Vik.
Gift. Jr. College I 35
: II 45 Racketeer Jr.
goddess, their hearts
FLORENCE, LeROY FRED
R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 45 Drum Major 25 Band 2.
An engineer in the social world.
GASCON, WANDA GAY
T. L. S. 3.
Cute are her looks and peppy her actions.
GENTRY, ALICE E.
High Hon. Roll Z, 35 Nor'easter Jr. College Ed. 45 Lat. C.
3, 45 Vice Pres. L. C. 35 Pres. L. C. 45 T. L. S. 3, 45
V. B. Z5 Stud. Coun. 35 Gen. Hon Roll 45 Nat. Hon.
A combination of beautiful eyes and sweet personalityg
the result-a lovable girl.
GLASSCOCK, HELEN ELAINE
Pres. T. L. S. 35 Vice-Pres. T. L. S. 45 Hockey 2, 45
G. V. B. 2, 45 V. B. Z, 45 B. B. Z5 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 45
Chair. Safety Com. 45 Sec. Jr. CollTege I 35 Gen. Hon.
Roll 35 Init. T. L. S. 35 Olympic C. 25 Vice-Pres. Jr.
College II 45 Booster Jr. College II 4.
A dash of good looks, a dash of wisdom, a jigger of humor5
stir wellg that's the Helen Glass-cocktail.
GLENN, JOHN C. Jr.
Track 3, 45 Football 45 B. L. S. 45 Hi-Y 45 Track Medal
35 H. R. Off. 4.
He takes things as they come-and makes them go as
he wants them to.
B. L. S. 45 Vice-Pres. B. L. S. 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Jr. Col-
lege II Basket Ball 4.
All good things come in pairs.
GUNDY, HAROLD DENTON
Gen. Hon. Roll 2.
His eyes: dancing, full of fun-his smile: irresistible.
Mil. C. 3, 45 Hi-Y 45 College Y 5.
What's the use of worrying-there'll be other great men
HARGIS, GILES WILLIAM
Lieut. R. O. T. C. 45 Boys' Chor. 2, 35 Vik. Rifle C.
2, 3, 45 B. L. S. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 3.
I have successfully accomplished many things.
HARLAN, BETTY JANE
Pres. G. R. 45 Cab. G. R. 2, 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 45
Sec. Stud. Coun. 45 Class Off. 3, 45 C. L. S. 2, 3, 45
Seal C. 2, 35 B. B. 2, 35 V. B. Z, 35 Hockey 2, 3.
The Hg" girl: good-looking, gracious, and generous.
Our little Lord Fauntleroy.
HERTZFIELD, MORRIS LEO
Band 25 Orch. 3.
I am what I am-seek not to alter me.
HODGES, SAMUEL LeROY
Rock :Sz Mineral C. 45 Orch. 2, 3.
God helps those who help themselves.
HOGG, HERBERT E.
N. S. D. 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 45 Vik. Var. 3, 45 Band 2,45
Orch. 35 R. O. T. C. 25 Crack Squad Z5 Vik. Rifle C. Z5
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
He set the school on fire with his hair and personality.
C. L. S. Z, 3, 45 Pres. C. L. S. 45 Lat. C. 35 Seal C. Z5
Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 45 G. R. Cab. Z, 3, 45 Vice-Pres. G. R.
45 Mixer Com. 45 Most Versatile 45 Class Day 3.
Two eyes and a voice that bespeak unexcelled leadership
and a charming personality.
HOWARD, MARY ELLEN
T. L. S. 3, 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 35 Regular Fellow 4.
Just what we chose her for-a regular fellow.
T. L. S. 3, 45 Lat. C. 3, 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 3.
Gentle in manner but vigorous in deed.
LAY, ALLAN WHITAKER
Rifle Team 35 Ind. Drill 25 Gen. Hon. Roll Z, 35 N. S.
D. 25 A. L. Med. '25 Hi-Y 45 Stud. Coun. 4.
All he needs is a soap-box.
LEE, ARTHUR M.
B. L. S. 35 Mil. C. 35 Orch. 35 Band 35 Gen. Hon. Roll
35 H. R. OH. 35 Hi-Y 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 3.
Paralleled by none but himself, he is Beau Brummel's
Delph. L. S. 3, 45 Sgt.-at-Arms Delph. L. S. 4.
That curly red hair is welcome anywhere-with Eldon
LESLIE, JULIUS CAESAR
N. S. D. 2, 3, 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45
H. R. Off. 3.
No one knows how he does itAbut he usually gets there.
3 1 ggs..-
C. L. S. ' ' . -
2,3,4, Gen Hon Roll2,-U, 0-B-3,5 W
She's pretty to walk with, witty to talk with, and lYl0db'
ant to think about, too.
MCNEAL, KEITH EUGENE
Hi-Y 43 Mil. C. 2, 3.
A lot of dynamite in a small package.
T. L. S. 4.
Kind ol friendly and true blue,
Kind ol girl you're glad to know.
MACK, JAMES OWEN
Gen. Hon. Roll Z, 33 Vik. Rihe C. 2, 3. U
He would not boast-but people must know his worth.
MALLINSON, ALICE FRANCES
Hockey Z3 Stud. Coun. Alt. 3.
To know her is to like her.
MARSH, MARIAN BARBARA
B. B. Z3 H. R. Off. 23 C. L. S. 33 Stud. Coun. 2.
Give me a good time3 that's enough.
MARSH, RICHARD WINSLOW
Basketball 3, 43 Stud. Coun. 4.
This aspiring athlete gave all he had
MESSENGER, GLADYS MARIE
for his school.
Gen. Hon. Roll Z, 33 G. R. Jr. Chair. 33 T. L. S. 2. 3, 43
G. R. 3, 43 Nat. Hon. Soc. 4.
As sweet and modest as a wild rose.
MEYER, HELEN IRENE
V. B. Z, 43 Hockey 2, 43 Printers C. 3.
Look out, fellows, don't fall too hard!
MIDDLETON, CATHERINE LOUISE
'I. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Orch. 2, 3, 4.
A quietness and charm most lovely to behold.
T. L. S. 2.
The object of our affections.
MILLER, VERNON LESLIE
Football 43 Track Squad 2, 33 Basketball 3.
We all admire athletes, especially when they smile.
MOR AN, MARION ELIZABETH
Nor'easter Ed.-in-Chief 43 Jr. College I Ed. 33 Nat. Hon.
Soc. 3, 43 C. L. S. Z, 3, 43 C. L. S. Off. 43 High Hon.
Roll 2, 33 Treas. G. R. 43 G. R. 2, 3, 43 G. R. Cab. 3, 43
Lat. C. 33 Pres. Lat. C. 33 Stud. Coun. 2, 43 Seal C. 2.
We couldn't get along without her. What's more, we like
MORGAN, GERALDINE FAY
I . . . , 3 . . . ,3,43 Treas. T. L. S.43
Pres.T.L.S. 43 Smart Set 43 French C. Z, 33 Dram.C. 4.
Wit. intelligence, humor-one could go on forever!
MORRISON, THELMA IMOGENE
. B. Z.
Her smile made knowing her a pleasure.
NEWMAN. ARTHUR FREDERIC
R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4.
Sure, Ilve reformed. I'm a New-man.
NEWTON, WARREN H.
N. S. D. 3, 43 Sgt.-at-Arms N. S. D
And heaven to dance with!
NICHOLS, JOHN CHARLES
Football 3, 4.
A real heartbreaker-and it doesn't
even phase him!
OBERKROM, WILLIAM ALONZO Jr.
R. O. I'. C. 2, 3. 4: D. L. S. 2, 3, 4: Xmas Play 33 Crack
Platoon R. O. T. C. 33 Sgt. R. O. T.
Napoleon had nothing on me. Just give me a chance.
OSTERT, PHYLLIS NADINE
C. L. S. Z. 3. 4.
Our dignified lady.
B. L. S. 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
Sweet is the sleep of a lady's man.
-..self 3 2
Vim--l'r4 II. R. .
He studies art --t
I'l't'Kl'.'l T, IHCTT'
'If I.. S. 2, 3,43
A pe-ppy. popular
Band Z. 33 Hi-Y
C. L. 2, 3, 4,1
Stud. Coun. Z3 G
An active young l
Gen. Hon. Roll 2
Her loveliness I n
ROGERS, PAUL Pl
Span. C. 3, 43 Sgt
A self-made man.
Vik. Var. 3.
The best things ct
T. L. S. 3, 43 G.
A diligent secretai
SCOTT, MELBA JI
T. L. S. 2, 3. 431
Mrs. Vanderbilt h
SLAGLE, ALLEN '
B. L. S. 3, 43 Tr
Hi-Y 43 Sec.-Trea,
C. 23 Cheerleader
His is a charming
SMITH, GEORGE l
Giftorian Jr. Colll
Coun. 3, 4: Nor'e:
N. S. D. 3, 43 T
Mil. C. 33 Vice-P
3, 43 Hi-Y Cab. 2
Nothing can down
SMITH. ROBERT I
R. O. 'I'. C. 2, 3,
One good man hen
Than up above te
D. L. S. 2, 33 Sgt
A loyal Vi-queen '
STAATS, HELEN I
Silence, the wisdoi
Tennis Team 33 C
Z. 3, 43 Treas. J
H. R. Off. 23 Rack
Smiling, it's K'Cor
Meeting her is lik
Hockey 2, 3, 43
Olympic C. 2. 33
Olympian 43 Nat.
make her great.
Gen. Hon. Roll 2,
Ambition and effol
N. R. A. Rifle C.
A better man is ha
Co-Art Editor 43 I
Nat. Hon. Soc. 41
Thy modesty is lil
'l'L'RI'IN, BILLIE J
Delph. L. S. Z, 3.
A bil of wit. a bit
G. R. 2. 3.
' with, and pleas-
.mow his worth.
ld. Coun. 2.
mr his school.
S5 T. L. S. 2. 3. 43
en they smile.
I Ed. 35 Nat. Hon.
Off. 45 High Hon.
45 G. R. Cab. 3, 45
in. 2, 45 Seal C. 2.
'hat's more, we like
. Treas. T. L. S. 45
I. 2, 35 Dram.C. 4.
o on forever!
even phase him!
Xmas Play 35 Crack
ive me a chance.
-..egg 3 2
PRESSLY, WILLIAM N.
Vice-Pres. H. R. 3.
He studies artithe art of pretty women.
PUCKETT, BETTY L.
T. L. S. 2, 3, 45 G. R. 4.
A peppy, popular number.
RINEHART, JACK KIETH
Band 2, 35 Hi-Y Z.
Napoleon wasn't tall either.
ROACH, GERALDINE VIOLA CHRISTINE
C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 French C. 2, 3, 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 35
Stud. Coun. Z5 G. R. 2, 3,45 V. B. 25 Hockey 2.
An active young lady with a charm of her own.
Gen. Hon. Roll Z5 G. R. 2, 3, 4.
Her loveliness I never knew until she smiled on me.
ROGERS, PAUL PLATTE
Span. C. 3, 45 Sgt.-at-Arms Span. C. 35 Gen. Hon. Roll 3.
A self-made man.
Vik. Var. 3.
The best things come in small packages.
SCOTT, MARGARET ELIZABETH
T. L. S. 3, 45 G. R. 45 Nat. Hon. S. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll
A diligent secretary striving to attain the best.
SCOTT, MELBA JEAN
T. L. S. 2, 3, 45 G. R. 45 Society Bud 4.
Mrs. Vanderbilt has nothing on Melba.
SLAGLE, ALLEN THAYER
B. L. S. 3, 45 Treas. B. L. S. 35 Hi-Y 3, 45 Vice-Pres.
Hi-Y 45 Sec.-Treas. Hi-Y 35 Span. C. 25 Vice-Pres. Span.
C. Z5 Cheerleader 45 Class Pres. 45 Booster 4.
His is a charming grin that dignity cannot endure.
SMITH, GEORGE HARVEY
Giftorian Jr. College II5 Reporter Jr. College I5 Stud.
Coun. 3, 4: Nor'easter Staff 25 Bronze Med. Lit. Con. 25
N. S. D. 3, 45 Treas. N. S. D. 45 Mil. C. 3, 45 Pres.
Mil. C. 35 Vice-Pres. Mil. C. 35 Smart Set 45 Hi-Y 2,
3, 45 Hi-Y Cab. Z, 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 3.
Nothing can down a good man.
SMITH. ROBERT H.
R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 45 Corp. 25 Stud. Coun. 25 Nat. Hon.
One good man here is better far,
Than up above ten angels are.
SPRINGER, JEANNE ELEANOR
D. L. S. Z, 35 Sgt.-at-Arms D. L. S. 2.
A loyal Vi-queen with an undinching dignity.
STAATS, HELEN VIRGINIA
Silence, the wisdom of the ages.
STANLEY, JAMES MILTON
Tennis Team 35 Cheerleader 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 N. S. D.
2. 3, 45 Treas. Jr. College I Class: Stud. Coun. 2, 35
H. R. Off. 25 Racketeer 45 Vik. Var. Z, 3.
Smiling, it's 'LCome on, gang, letls give thirty yeas for
STEWART, WILMA FAYE
Meeting her is liking herg knowing her is loving her.
SULLIVAN, EVELYN M.
Hockey Z, 3, 45 G. V. B. 2, 35 V. B. 2, 35 Track 35
Olympic C. 2, 35 D. L. S. Z5 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 35
Olympian 4: Nat. Hon. Soc. 4.
Evelynis friendliness and athletic ability combine to
make her great.
TEBBETS, EDITH LORINE
Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 35 Lat. C. 3, 45 V. B. 25 Nat. Hon.
Ambition and effort will overcome all obstacles.
THORNTON, ROBERT E.
N. R. A. Rifle C. Z, 3.
A better man is hard to find.
TL'LI.IS, MARTHA ANNABELLE
Co-Art Editor 45 Art Staff Chair. 35 Gen. Hon. Roll Z, 35
Nat. Hon. Soc. 45 Nat. Art Hon. Soc. 2, 3, 4.
Thy modesty is like 21 candle to thy merit.
TURPIN, BILLIE JEAN
DL-lph. L. Z. 3.
A bit of wit. at bit of fun, that's Billie.
WARD MADRICE A
fall and handsome
WILLIS C CALVIN
Vik Rilie C 2 3 4 Crack Platoon Z 3 4 Crack Co
Z 3 4 Butts Manual Drill 4 N R A Med 4
The answer to any maiden s prayer
Kmas Play3 Am Leg1onOrator1cal Con 3 Vik Var 3
Nat Hon Soc 3 Pres Jr College I Class 3 Hlgh HOD
2 3 BLS 3 ClassOff
I came I saw I conquered
WINN SHIRL BENADENE
n Hon Roll 2 3 Lat C 3 B nd 2 Stud
The vsorthy will always succeed
XVOLF MARX EDITH
C L S 3 4 French C 2 3 Vice Pres Tr C H1
Hon Roll Z Stud Coun 2 Gen Hon Roll 3
A delightful combination of beauty and brains
WYTHE HELEN DELORES
Delph L S 2 3 Stud Coun 4
Her ways are wavs of pleasantness
ALDRIDGE MARY MARGARET
S 4 In1tCLS4 Gen Hon Ro
Dram C 4 Stud Coun 3 4
Gentlemen do prefer blondes' Don t they M M ?
COBB BARCLAY E
O T C 4 Place Amer Leg Nled 2 lst Place
Ind Drill Z
Generally speaking he usually is h s a Jolly good
Sometimes I sit and thmk usually I Just sit
Thoughts that count ways that win
RUSH GEORGE ALLEN
H1 Y3 4 B L S 3 Basketball 3
A regular fellow if there ever was one
TEEPLE BUCKINER BURRISS
NSD34 NSDPres4 StudCoun4 ROTC
3 4' Major R. O. T. C. 4' Hi h Hon. Roll 3' Gen. Hon.
Studiousness must haxe its reward.
I UNIOR COLLEGE II WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES
AIELLO KENNETH J. BLY KENNETH B. CHEIFETZ A. J.
A genial sort of fellow. Can he always Gen. Hon. Roll 3. ph. L. S. 2 3 4' Mil. C. 3 .
stay out of mischief? M k h' ' ' ' ' ' ' f '
ALLEIBI DOROTHY ANN
Life Saving 3' Hockey 3 '4-'seal c. 3
Athletics is her specialty.
ALTERGQTT EMILE LOUISE
A potential artist!
ANDERSEN STANLEY ARTHUR
.R.O.T.C. 'S .H. .' .
R. A. Med. 4' Vik. Xar. 3 4.
Napoleon the Second!
T. L. S. 4g Gen. Hon. Roll 3.
If there were only more like Mildred
how nice this world would be. 3
BEEEIINENG, EVELYN BERNADINE
Some day we shall read Benning's
works rather than those of Browning.
BLACKIQORD, BEN B.
We can expect something great from
our chemical engineer.
any now im many like him but
many more know and like him.
ckey 4' V. B. 2 3' Seal C. 2 3 .
Some day we ll see her in the Olympics.
BRIDGMAN LYLE FREDERICK
He has a way about him. At least our
co-eds think so.
BROWN FORREST' DALE
Gen. Hon. Roll Z.
Ability of the genius type.
V' e-Pres. R. Z5 Stud. Coun. 3g
Eiiwrirdk la likeable fellow. Northeast
. .S. ,3,4gGen.Hon.R , 3
Stu . Coun. 2, 35 G. R. 35 Vik. Var. 4.
A charming maiden of glamour.
CARPENTER. VVALTON EDGAR
Our golden-voiced Adonis.
A. J. is a boy who l-.nous what he uants
to do with his time and does it.
COOK JACK EUGENE
L . C. 3.
A cheerful grin will let you in.
COULSON VIRGINIA LEE
ph. L. S. 2 3' Sec. D. L. . .
A quiet young lady but looks do speak
COUSINS MARJORIE JANE
. L. S. 3' Vik. Var. .
A pretty attractive secretary.
DALEX, BART J.
Basketball Ball 2, 3, 4.
Credit is given where credit is earned.
Xou re O. K., Bart.
DAVIS, JACK McKENNA
R. O. T. C. Corp. 25 Stud. Coun. 2, 3.
He skates o er the floor with the great-
est of ease.
Put off today what you can do to-
-..Qt 3 4
DUN! KN N IRG
They dont corr
FATON ROY W
Eyes that are r
Gen Hon Roll
Stud Coun 4
A little laughte
Or 2 3 Vik
L S 4
Milly IS the
Tootball S Hx
Band 2 3
Who invented l
We have nothir
and much to sa
Gen Hon Roll
Sec N S D 4
Studious and x
A little boy wltl
We all know B11
GREGG LK NN
He may be ba.
. 0. T. .
Boys Glee C. .
Soc. Dance Cor
A social asset t
HARRIS JEAN I
It s to Holland
I cannot tell a
Always quiet ar
Hockey 4' V. IE
Sunny side up.
You re going tc
. . T. C. i
A good man for
Stud. Coun. Z 3
2 3' Football 4
lN'IA r. 5' Co ege
Makes Romeo I4
. . T. C. 2
Lieut. 4' Gen. I
We ll be reading
3 5 lk..-
, 3, 43 Crack Co.
A. Med. 4.
an. 33 Vik. Var. 33
lass 33 High Hon.
md Z, 3, 43 Stud.
zs. Fr. C. 33 High
1. Roll 3.
1. Hon. Roll 2, 33
ey, M. M.?
O. T. C. 33 Lieut.
Med. 23 Ist Place
ne's a jolly good
foun. 43 R.O.T.C.
Roll 33 Gen. Hon.
Mil. C. 3, 4.
ows what he wants
nd does it.
let you in.
ec. D. L. S. 3.
but looks do speak
e credit is earned.
Stud. Coun. Z, 3.
vor with the great-
you can do to-
IUNIOR COLLEGE II WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES
DUNCAN, VIRGINIA CATHERINE
D. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Vice-Pres. D. L. S. 33
G. V. B. 2, 43 Xmas Play 43 Dram.
C. 2, 3, 4.
A charming girl with a wonderful per-
DUTTON, WILMA LORENE
They don't come any sweeter.
EATON, ROY WENDELL
Eyes that are roguish but true.
Gen. Hon. Roll 33 Stud. Coun. 33 Alt.
Stud. Coun. 43 R. O. T. C. 2.
A little laughter is always welcome.
FARRIS, CLYDE MORRIS
Orch. 2,33 Vik. Var. 3, 4.
Introducing Clyde and his violin-
FEISER, MILDRED LUCILLE
D. L. S. 43 Stud. Coun. 3.
"Milly" is the essence of sweetness.
FLEMING, JOHN FORREST
Football 53 Hi'Y 43 Col. Y 53 Mil. C.
Z, 3, 43 R. O. T. C. 2,33 Dram. S3
Band 2, 3.
Who invented hospitals!
FLEMING, RALPH VERNON
We have nothing to say against Ralph
and much to say for him.
Gen. Hon. Roll 3, 43 N. S. D. 3, 43
Sec. N. S. D. 4.
Studious and very dependable-that's
A little boy with big ambitions.
GRAMMER, WILLIAM LOUIS
We all know Bill. A regular fellow, too.
He may be bashful, but he certainly
HAMLEY, EDWARD DUGGINS
R. O. T. C. Z3 Delph. L. S. 2, 3, 43
Boys' Glee C. 33 Vik. Var. 33 Inter-
Soc. Dance Com. 3.
A social asset to Northeast.
HARRIS, JEAN FAE
It's to Holland for a 'tpenpalf'
V. B. 33 G. V. B. 3.
I cannot tell a lie.
Always quiet and friendly.
HODSON, FREIDA ELLEN
Hockey 43 V. B. Z.
Sunny side up.
You're going to be a big-timer some
IHRIG, CLINTON JOEL
R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4.
A good man for the army. A good man
JACKSON, REX ARNOLD
Stud. Coun. 2, 33 Delph. L. S. 43 Band
Z, 33 Football 43 "N" C. 43 Football
Mgr. 53 College Y 5.
Makes Romeo look like a bashful boy.
JOHNSON, VIRGIL A.
R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 43 Sgt. R. O. T. C. 33
Lieut. 43 Gen. Hon. Roll 3.
We'll be reading his name in the papers
KACKLEY, INEZ LORRAINE
Always friendly, always eager to please.
KELLEY, HELEN LOUISE
G. R. 3.
-And I am Irish, too.
KLASSEN, JANET ERICHA
The way to have friends is to be one.
LACY, DEXTER JAMES
A small man3 but nevertheless, a man.
LEE. MARY FRANCES
Music Con. 2, 33 A Cap. Chor. 2, 3, 4.
Illl sing you a song.
V. B. 2.
She is often seen, but seldom heard.
MCGHEE, JOHN H.
Sgt. R. O. T. C. 3: R. O. T. C. 2, 3.
The personality-plus man!
MCINDOO, BILL FRANK
Quiet, reserved, dignified: but that's
what it takes to make a man.
McKEE, ESTHER IRENE
D. L. S. 3. ,
Sweet-tempered and friendly, a thor-
oughbred in all she does.
MCNUTT, KATHLEEN '
Her sweetness is her main asset.
T. L. S. 3, 43 Olympic C. 33 Gen. Hon.
Roll 33 G. V. B. 3, 43 V. B. 33 Hockey
A lively, intelligent little lady.
Hels a playful engineer, mostly playful.
MEANS, MARY LEE
Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 33 T. L. S. 43 G. R.
Z, 43 Math. C. 2, 33 Math. C. Pres.'3.
Success belongs to such a persevering
MILLER, PAULYNE L.
V. B. 2,33 B. B. 33 Jr. Life Saving 33
T. L. S. 23 Span. C. 23 Olvmpic C. 3.
Our class needed a little spice.
MORRIS, LEOTA VERNICE
Quietness is the wisdom of the ages.
MOSCATO, LIBORIA CATHERINE
Gen. I-Ion. Roll 4. .
A blithe heart makes a bonnie face and
cheers the way of others.
NELSON, ROBERT WAYNE
A quiet young man, but when he
O'NEILL. EDMOND FRANCIS
Boys' Chor. 33 A Cap. 33 Solo Con. 3.
-And he sang.
Everybody likes you, Jack.
PAGE, MARY ELIZABETH
Girls' Chor. 23 Hockey 4.
Through her big brown eyes she sees
the bright things of life.
When did you leave heaven?
PURTLE. YALE SHERIDAN
R. O. T. C. 23 A Cap. 23 Vik. Rifle
It's nice to have Yale around.
R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 43 R. O. T. C. Corp.
33 R. O. T. C. Sgt. 43 R. O. T. C.
Lieut. 43 N. S. D. 23 Boys' Chor. 23
Vik. Rifle C. Z.
John J. Pershing II in the making.
REESE, VESTA BELLE
A. L. S. 3.
She's Scotch, but not with her smile.
C. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Gen. Hon. Roll 2,33
G. R. 2. 3
There's music in her fingertips and
music in her heart. ,
ROBB. THERESA MARIE
A Cap. 2, 3.
Most dependable, most respected, most
ROBROCK, MARY ANN
Lat. C. 3, 4.
A lady in our midst!
ROMANO, NICHOLAS JAMES
A likeable chap with a touch of Old
SEEBER, JENNIE LOUISE
Dram. C. 23 G. R. 2.
A happy smile, a gay greeting--thatls
SINGLETON, JAMES LEROI
Mil. C. 3, 43 Radio C. 2.
He'll improve the radio, someday.
Stud. Coun. 33 Mil. C. 3. -
'Tho vanquished, he could argue still.
SMITH, CLAYTON LeROY I
Another of the ever-present Smiths.
STANLEY, ELAINE MAE
Olympic C. 43 Seal C. Z3 G.. R. 3, 4.
A sweet little lady with a mind of her
STEVENSON, WALTER TERRENCE
R. O. T. C. Corp. 23 R. O. T. C. Sgt.
A landmark of Northeast.
SYLVESTER, DOROTHY HELEN
T. L. S. 33 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 33 G.
R. Z. ,
A nice girl with a charming personality.
VAN DER AA, ROBERT EUGENE
Stud. Coun. Z3 Stud. Director Band
Z, 33 Director Popular Orch. 33 'Drum
Major 2, 33 Vik. Var. 2, 3. 41 D1l'CCt0l'
Mixer Orch. 33 Sgt. R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4.
Introducing Van Der Aa and his or-
VAUGHAN, B. C.
Football 3, 4.
His mind conquers all.
VVILLIAMS, WILLIAM HENRY Jr.
N. S. D. 33 Rifle C. 2, 3.
Curls and a swagger that slays them all.
NVILLIAMSON, WILLIAM MAURICE
French C. Z, 33 Sgt. Arms Fr. C. ZZ
Treas. Fr. C. 33 Pres. Fr. C. 33 Gen.
Hon. R011 3. 3
Superior intelligence and a sweet dis-
position are valuable assets to any
YOUNG, CHARLES EDWARD
Another of the intelligentsia.
A modest but virtuous secretary.
Vik. Var. 2, 3, 43 B.'L.S. 2,33 Mil.
C. 33 Stud. Coun. 23 Band 2, 3, 43
Orch. 2, 33 Popular Orch. 2, 3, 4.
When he starts, watch your step!
35 law- THE NORIEASTER
V160 Pr esulefzf
Sergeant uf Arms
MR L A PINKNEY
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
When the call was sounded thls fall for us to take our places at the helm of
the great V1k1ng sh1p, We answered that call But now our labors have ended,
our work IS finxshed
Llke all good seamen, we gave our best, and when the seas were rough, We
stood by never fa1l1ng 1n our purpose We feel that after these four years We
are full fledged old salts
We regret leav1ng the sh1p for We leave beh1nd many good txmes, and the
thought of leavrng our shrpmates saddens us
We feel confident, however that the class of 38 wrll truly upholo the tra
d1t1ons set by past semor classes
Though fa1lure comes to all of us somet1mes, We should remember the words
of the poet, "Our greatest glory 1S never 1n fallmg, but 1n r1s1ng every t1me We
TI-U: NOR,EASTER 36
A it 2
. . ,
I A Y
K Q 5 3 ' ' '
l K 7 5 P
J - 1 - I
yliffv- THE NOR,EASTER
ABELL, JAMES I
He sees thc humor of things.
Stud. Coun. Z3 H. R. Banker 33 V. Pres. N. Art Hon.
S. 3, 43 Annual Art Com. 2, 3, 43 Art Scholastic Award 3.
That what will come, and must come, shall come well
ALEXOPOULOS, NICKIE HARRY
Voyager upon life's sea, to yourself be true,
And what eler your lot may be, paddle your own canoe.
ALFORD, ROBERT A.
B. L. S. 3, 43 Sgt.-at-Arms B. L. S. 43 Treas. B. L. S. 43
Dramatic C. 2, 33 Courier Staff 3, 43 Courier Sports Ed.
43 Hi-Y 3, 43 Rep. Hi-Y 4.
Just plain "Alf."
ALLEN, LORENA MAE
'Tis good will that makes intelligence.
ALLISON, GEORGE AUBREY
He knew what's what, and that's as high
As a metaphysic wit can Hy.
ANDERSON, ALETHEA JEANNETTE
High Hon. Roll 3, 43 Gen. Hon. Roll Z3 D. L. S. 43
Stud. Coun. 4.
Now my tasks are smoothly done, I can fly or I can run.
ANDERSON, CARL W.
Crack Squad 33 Vik. Var. 33 Lieut. R. O. T. C. 43 Corp.
R. O. T. C. 33 Capt. R. O. T. C. 4.
I am a soldier and unapt to weep, or to exclaim on
ARBUCKLE, AILEEN FERN
V. B. Z3 H. R. Banker 2, 33 Gen. Hon. Roll 3.
She sees life clearly and sees it whole.
D. L. S. 3, 43 Com. C. 43 Treas. Com. C. 43 Sec. Com.
I study as if I were to live forever. I live as if I were to
ARMER, JOYCE LOUREVA
Spanish C. 2.
A light of understanding was lit in thine heart.
ARMSTRONG, FORREST L.
Good luck befriend thee son3 for at thy birth the fairies
danced upon the hearth.
She speaks for herself.
ARNOLD , MARTHA MAXINE
c 2 3 r Life Saving 2, 33 G. V. B. 2, 3, 43 V. B.
Orh. , 3J. '
2, 33 Hockey 2, 3, 4.
My tongue within my lips I rein, for who talks much
talks in vain.
Can't be serious even if he tries.
BAKER, HELEN LOUISE
T. L. S. Z, 3, 43 Pres. T. L. S. 43 Lit. Contest Winner 33
Rep. Stud. Coun. 43 Feature Ed. Courier 43 G. R. 2, 3, 43
Dramatic C. 3, 43 Off. Dram. C. 4.
Too fair to worship, too divine to love.
' A dry jest, sir . . . I have them at my fingers' end.
BARNES, JACK SMITH
B. L. s. 3, 4, Treas. B. L. s. 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, stud.
He clowned his way into our hearts.
BELL, ROBERT E.
Football 23 Band 23 Orch. Z.
Wisdom is only found in truth.
BISCEGLIA, MARY ELIZABETH
D. L. S. 43 Courier Staff 3, 43 Orch.
H. R. 2.
Some people are more nice than wise.
BLUNT, DAVID LEE
Sgt. R. O. T. C. 3,43 Crack Co. 3, 4
Young fellows will be young fellows.
2, 43 Band 33 Pres.
V. P. Printers C. 4.
Pres. H. R. Z3 5
H. R, Z
Zezilous, 1, et mod
V. ll, Z, 33 I-lock
Happy am I3 frt
Why nrt-n'I. they .
Nat. Hon. S. 3,
Pres. B. L. S. 43
33 R. O. T. C. Sg'
ll'I'E3S. Hi-Y 43 Li
Everywhere in L
gain, but what we
BURNS, JESSIE M
Seal C. 2, 43 D.
V. Pres. H. R. 43
Can one desire tor
Art C. 3, 43 Nor!
Sugar and spice ai
A Cappella 3, 43 I
Sec. Delph. L. S.
Her very frowns 2
Than smiles of ot
She has a quiet, xi
CLINE, ELMER S'
Annual Art Com.
Men of few word:
Printers C. 43 Jr.
Sweetness, pep, gf
CLOW, WILMA LC
A. L. S. 2, 33 Stu:
Gen. Hon. Roll E
Nor. Art Com. 3.
Thy modesty's a c
Gen. Hon. R011 sl
A quiet girl with i
C. L. S. 2, 3, 43
Cap. 3, 43 Girls'
G. R. 2, 3, 43 Stu
They were fashion
C. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Ir
3, 43 Girls' Chor.
3, 43 G. R. Cab. 4
They were fashion
Nat. Hon. S. 3, 43
Hoc. Mgr. 43 Stu
2, 3, 43 Seal C. 2
V. B. 2, 3, 43 G. V
Vik. Var. 2, 3, 4.
Too wise to err, to
Jolly, joyous joking
A. L. S. 2, 43 Rep
Staff 3, 43 Annue
H. R. 2, 4.
Calm, clever, capal
I had an idea but
Lieut. R. O. T. C.
I'll tell the world-
COOK, RUTH JANl
Vik. Var. 43 Dram
Ruth Jane knows '
How to Vex and hc
But the folly of h
Makes it her sole
Art C. 2, 3, 43 V.
Lots of the old pe
Boys' Glee C. 2, 3
If I study. it give:
If I donlt, my tn
s. N. E. Art Hon.
:holastic Award 3.
shall come well
our own canoe.
Treas. B. L. S. 45
fourier Sports Ed.
25 D. L. S. 45
. fly or I can run.
O. T. C. 45 Corp.
or to exclaim on
1. Roll 3.
. C. 45 Sec. Com.
ve as if I were to
y birth the fairies
B. 2, 3, 4, V. B.
: who talks much
Contest Winner 35
:r 45 G. R. 2, 3, 45
l-Y 2, 3, 45 Stud.
, 45 Band 35 Pres.
J. P. Printers C. 4.
Pres. H. R. 25 Sec. H. R. 35 Stud. Coun. Z5 V. Pres.
H. R. Z.
Zealous, yet modest.
V. B. 2, 35 Hockey 2, 3.
Happy am I5 from care I'm free!
Why arenlt they all contented like me?
BROWNE, RICHARD EVANS
Nat. Hon. S. 3, 45 B. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Sec. B. L. S. 35
Pres. B. L. S. 45 R. O. T. C. Z, 3, 45 R. O. T. C. Capt.
35 R. O. T. C. Sgt. 35 R. O. T. C. Lieut. 45 Hi-Y 2. 3. 45
Treas. Hi-Y 45 Lit. Con. 2.
Everywhere in Life the true question is not what we
gain, but what we do.
BURNS, JESSIE M.
Seal C. 2, 45 D. L. S. 2. 3, 45 Junior Life Saving 2, 35
V. Pres. H. R. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 4.
Can one desire too much of a good thing?
CARPENTER, LOLA BELLE
Art C. 3, 45 Nor'easter Art Staff 3, 4.
Sugar and spice and all thatls nice.
CHILDRESS, HELEN RUTH
A Cappella 3, 45 H. R. Pres. Z, 3, 45 Delph. L. S. 2, 3, 45
Sec. Delph. L. S. 2. 3, 4: Stud. Coun. 2, 3.
Her very frowns are fairer far,
Than smiles of other maidens are.
She has a quiet, winning way.
CLINE, ELMER STERLING
Annual Art Com. Z, 3, 45 N. E. Art Hon. Soc. 3.
Men of few words are the best men.
CLORE, MYRTLE AILEEN
Printers C. 45 Jr. Life Sav. 35 Gen. Hon. Roll 3.
Sweetness, pep, good sense-'nuff said.
CLOW, WILMA LOUISE
A. L. S. Z, 35 Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 45 Art C. 25 Dram. C. 45
Gen. Hon. Roll 35 V. Pres. H. R. 45 Nat Art Ex. 25
Nor. Art Com. 3.
Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit.
COLBORN, CHARLOTTE GENEVA
Gen. Hon. Roll 3, 45 Com. C. 4.
A quiet girl with remarkable qualities.
COLEMAN, BETTY JEAN
C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Treas. C. L. S. 45 Sec. C. L. S. 45 A
Cap. 3, 45 Girls' Chor. 25 Class Day 35 Vik. Var. 45
G. R. 2, 3, 45 Stud. Coun. Z, 35 Gen. Hon. Roll Z, 3, 4.
They were fashioned alike.
COLEMAN, MARY ANNA
C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Init. C. L. S. 45 Rep. C. L. S. 45 A Cap.
3, 45 Girls' Chor. 25 Vik. Var. 45 Class Day 35 G. R. 2,
3, 45 G. R. Cab. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 3, 4.
They were fashioned alike.
COLGLAZIER, MARY CATHERINE
Nat. Hon. S. 3, 45 Sr. Ballot 45 School Blanket 45 Seal 35
Hoc. Mgr. 45 Stud. Coun. 45 Orch. 2, 3, 45 T. L. S.
2, 3, 45 Seal C. 2, 3, 45 V. Pres. S. C. 45 Hoc. Z, 3, 45
V. B. 2, 3, 45 G. V. B. Z, 3, 45 B. B. 35 Hon. Roll Z, 3, 45
Vik. Var. 2, 3, 4.
Too wise to err, too good to be unkind.
Jolly, joyous joking Jo.
A. L. S. 2, 45 Rep. A. L. S. 45 Pres. Dram. C. 4,5 Cour.
Staff 3, 45 Annual Art Com. 35 Stud. Coun. 35 Pres.
H. R. 2, 4. 5
Calm, clever, capable, are her three C's.
I had an idea but it got away.
Lieut. R. O. T. C. 45 Sgt,-at-Arms Rifle C. 4.
I'll tell the world-some day.
COOK, RUTH JANE
Vik. Var. 45 Dram. C. 4.
Ruth Jane knows with equal ease,
How to Vex and how to please,
But the folly of her sex
Makes it her sole delight to vex.
CORDIER, ALBERT PRICE
Srt C. Z, 3, 45 V. Pres. Art C. 45 Stud. Coun. 45 N. S.
Lots of the old pep and ginger make him a likeable and
CRACRAFT, KENNETH WARREN
Boys' Glee C. 2, 3, 4.
If I study, it gives me trouble:
If I don't, my trouble is double.
3 9 Ja
V B 1
.Al real Iriend to all who know her.
CROSS'VHITE, GLENDORA LOUISE
T. Li S. 3, 43 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 3, 43 Lat. L. 43 V- If 3-
She does her work quietly and well.
CRUMPLEY, CHARLES WALTER
Laugh and the world laughs with you!
CUSHMAN, RUTH DIANA Q
Delph. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Pres. Delph. L. S. 4. - A
She broke the hearts of the most prominent Vikings.
DALEO, ANGELA .
T. L. S. 3, 43 Rep. T. L. S. 43 Cour. Staff 43 Oratxon 33
Vik. Var. 33 Gen. Hon. Roll Z, 3, 43 French C. 22 N. E-
Chte, sweet. and petite is she.
DANA, WILLIAM M. y
Cour. Staff 33 Annual Staff 43 Delph. L. S. 43 Stud.
Coun. 3, 4. -
Hilarious as a sailor ashore!
D'ANGELO, TOMMY ALBERT
Imperturbable as a diplomat.
DE HART, MARJORIE ELIZABETH
C. L. S. 23 Olympic C. 3. .
Conscientious and courteous, but costly and contagious.
DE JARNETTE, HELEN JUANITA
Orchids-or else! Well--gardenias will do.
DE MOSS, JACK
Vik. Var. 3.
He says little, but there's conversation in his eyes.
D. L. S. 3, 43 Treas. D. L. S. 43 Pres. H. R. Z.
You'll always find fun near Myrtle.
DENTON, TILFORD SPARKMAN
Basketball 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 33 Jr. Class Pres. 33 Stud.
Coun. 33 Sr. Class Pres. 4.
For he's a jolly good fellow.
Jr. Life Saving 33 Vik. Var. Z, 33 Treas. Printers C. 43
Hockey 2, 33 G. V. B. 2, 33 B. B. 2, 33 V. B. 2, 3.
Willing and able!
DE VORSS. EARL DENTON
Band 2, 3, 43 Band Med. 3.
Gentle to others, to himself severe.
DIMMITT, ARTHUR D.
R. O. T. C. 2, 33 Journalism 43 N. S. D. 43 A Cappella
3, 43 Corp. R. O. T. C. 3.
There's a good time coming, boys, when Arthur's around.
DIRCK, KATHRYN IRENE
Zealous, yet modest.
DIVEN, RUTH ELIZABETH
Sec. Delph. L. S. 43 Sgt. Arms Delph. L. S. 33 A Cap-
pella Choir 3, 43 Girls! Chor. Z3 Class Day 33 Vik. Var. 4.
Jocund as June.
DODGE, BETTY LEE
Art C. 33 Com. C. 4.
Friendly, fashionable flapperiltis she.
Daring, dashing Derwood.
V. P. Com. C. 53 Delph. L. S. 2, 3, 4.
Simplicity is her greatest charm.
DUNN, KENNETH HARVEY
Pres. Stud. Coun. 43 Pres. Hi-Y 43 V. Pres. Jr. Class 33
Cab. Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Sports Ed. Courier Staff 43 V. Pres.
Sr. Class 4.
Some are born great3 some achieve greatness3 and some
have greatness thrust upon them.
C. I.. S, 3. 4.
Nlusttrs all she ati
ELSAS, EDITH MA'
Hockey 3, 43 G. X
A real sport is she.
She's as generous 1
EYSSELL, JANET R
A. L. S. 2, 33 A C
Jolly, jaunty Janet
P. L. S. Z, 3.
Saucy, sagacious Su
FARRIS, JACK VALI
R. O. T. C. 23 Art
Boys will be boys.
FEISER, WILLA ED
D. L. S. 43 Gen. I-l
A human dynamo-.
FERRIS, JUANITA I
Bus. Mgr. Cour. Stz
S. 43 H. R. Off. 23
Hon. Roll 43 Stud.
Fair, fairer, fairest .
C. L. S. 43 G. R. 4
Sgt.-at-Arms C. L.
Cour. Staff 4.
Merry, melodious M
There's nothing I ca
Light hearted, likeal
C. L. S. 2, 3, 43X
2, 3, 43 Stud. Coun
Gen Hon. Roll 4.
-and she likes red
F OLKERT, CHARLES
Basketball 3, 43 For
Red's his nickname-
FUNK, LOIS L.
Stud. Coun. 43 G. V
An all around girl.
FYOCK, LORAINE M
Lovely, loquacious L
GABLER, EDNA GRI
Sec. Printers C. 43
Gracious, grateful Gr
Orch. 23 Band 3, 43
High school bred: he
Sgt.-at-Arms Com. C
You can't have your
Courier Staff 43 C.
Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 3,
V. B. 2.
We've heard some m
V. P. Glee C. 33 A C
Unconscious of his c
Lat. C. 4: V. B. 3.
Staff 45 Oration 3i5
French C. 25 N. E.
Jh. L. S. 45 Stud.
,tly and contagious.
1 in his eyes.
es. H. R. Z.
Class Pres. 35 Stud.
'reas. Printers C. 45
,sg v. B. 2, 3.
S. D. 45 A Cappella
hen Arthur's around.
ph. L. S. 35 A Cap-
5 Day 35 Vik. Var. 4.
V. Pres. Jr. Class 35
rier Staff 45 V. Pres.
greatness5 and some
EARLS, DOROTHY DE MERCE
C. L. S. 3, 4.
Masters all she attempts.
ELSAS, EDITH MAE
Hockey 3, 45 G. V. B. 35 B. B. 3.
A real sport is she.
She's as generous as the sea.
EYSSELL, JANET MAY
A. L. S. Z, 35 A Cappella Chor. 4.
Jolly, jaunty Janet.
FAIRBANKS, SUSAN MARY
T. L. S. 2, 3.
Saucy, sagacious Susan.
FARRIS, JACK VALENTINE
R. O. T. C. 25 Art C. 3, 45 B. L. S. 4.
Boys will be boys.
FEISER, WILLA EDITH
D. L. S. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 4.
A human dynamo-she generates pep.
FERRIS, JUANITA MARIE
Bus. Mgr. Cour. Staff 45 A. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Chap. A. L.
S. 45 H. R. Off. 25 Art C. 35 Treas. A. L. S. 45 Gen.
Hon. Roll 45 Stud. Coun. 4.
Fair, fairer, fairest Ferris.
C. L. S. 45 G. R. 45 A Cappella Chor. 45 Vik. Var. 45
Sgt.-at-Arms C. L. S. 45 Cour. Staff 45 Ed.-in-Chief
Cour. Staff 4.
Merry, melodious Martha.
FITZGEREL, HERBERT EARL
There's nothing I can't do.
FITZPATRICK, LUCILLE JUNE
Light hearted, likeable Lucille.
FOEHLINGER, ALTHEA JO
C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Vik. Var. 45 G. R. Cab. 45 G. R.
2, 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 45 A Cap. Chor. 45 Art Staff 45
Gen Hon. Roll 4.
-and she likes red heads.
Basketball 3, 45 Football 4.
Red's his nickname-need I say more?
FUNK, LOIS L.
Stud. Coun. 45 G. V. B. 35 B. B. 25 Letter
An' all around girl.
FYOCK, LORAINE MARIE
Lovely, loquacious Loraine.
Sec. Printers C. 45 Printers C. 3, 4.
Gracious, grateful Grace.
GAMMILL, HOWARD S.
Orch. 25 Band 3, 45 Stage Crew 4.
High school bred: he had a four year loaf.
GARGOTTA, JOSEPH THOMAS
Sgt.-at-Arms Com. C. 45 R. O. T. C. 2.
You can't have your pie, and eat it too.
GABLER, EDNA GRACE
GAUTIER, DOROTHA M.
Courier Staff 45 C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 V. Pres. H. R. 35
Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 3, 45 Dramatic C. 4.
'dorable, dee-lightful Dorotha.
GEPHART, ROLEEN FRANKIE
V. B. 2.
We've heard some mighty nice things about her.
V. P. Glee C. 35 A Cap. 45 Dramatics 2.
Unconscious of his own charm.
4 1 Egg..-
OIALDI IONI JOSI IH
Gen Hon Roll 2 3
Study? lhem days are om forexer HULIKAHL JOA5
GILBERT MARTHA GALE l 'l'. l.. S. Z. 33 C
L 3 4 N0r'easter 3, 43 Cen. An active, am-3
n Roll 2 3 4 G R 3 4 Sgt at-Arms 4g French IIOISINGION D
Club Off 4 Courier Staff 4
lzxerythm s in rhvthm mth my hear
Home Room Sec Z
A brand of ood quality
GOODNIAN EDX'IHL IXIAL
Shes more than just a redhead
GRANIT LORIS I I
S 2 3 4 Treas A L S 3 4, Art C. 3, 4,
Sec Art K, 3 4 V E Art Hon Soc. 3, 4g Scholastic
C ntet 3 4 Winner Schol Con. 35 Art. Com. 3,
H R Off 3
Lovely languid Loris
GRAVLS ED S
One xast substantial smile'
GRLLN CHARLENE DEE
Stud Coun 3 4 Gen Hon Roll 2 3
Charming cheerful Charlene
GUNIER MARY ELIZABETH
Ires Printers Club 4 Printers Club 3
She would if she could but she cant
GWARTNEY SUSIE IRENE
B 4 Jr Life Saving 2, 33 Little
I ' Big IX 3
Vo one knous how much she does kn
HAERER IMOGENE LOUISE
Pop Orch 3 4 Mixer Orch. 3 4.
To know her IS to like her
HAERER MARJORIE MAE
4, H. R. Off, 3.
so she wonlt.
. . , QB. B.
Just the kind of a girl you want to be.
urier Staff 3 Sec C L S. 4' V. Pres. C. L. S. 45
T eas Jr Class 3 Pres H R. 3' Pres. C. L. S. 4:
u Coun 4 Hockey 2 3 4' V. B. 2, 3, 4, B. B.
2 3 4 Sat at Arms Sr Class 4.
Stay as sweet as you are
Olympic C 4
I m just lost in a fog
Sweet and slou
HARLANID HELEN LUCILLE
Coun 3 Sec r ass 3' A. L. S. 2, 3, 43
Pres A L S 4 Dram C. 3 4'
Treas. Dram. C.
3 4 Ring gl Pin Com 4 Gift. . Class 4, Gen. Hon.
Gee but you re swell
HARRIS H B
The height of fun and frollc
HARRISON ELIZABETH LEE
Courier Staff 4 D L S 2
Vitality and Vim
Its all ln a ay
HECK EIHLL JANL
Stud Coun 2
Shes youn fair and wise
HENDERSON THOMAS YORRESTER
A rising young son of Kansas City.
HEVKE, HAROLD W
Ewen Hon Roll 2, 3, Pres H R. 4, Cashier in Cafeteria
We can honestly say 'We like him."
I, ". V. 4. ff s vs
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May we call yo
He believes in b.
Delph. L. S. 43
Full of pep and
Curly hair isn't
She lives in the
Couldn't bc one
D. L. S. 25 Hoc
H. R. 3.
I want to be nau
Time marches on
N. S. D. 45 Sec.
Stud. Coun. 4.
Mlsogynist and I4
Her sweetness revf
A Cap. 43 Girls'
Class Day 3.
She has the charm
Does X mark the
She likes to go pl
T. L. S. 3, 4, Co
Hockey 3, 45 B. l
A ready wit, a he
A brilliant mind, ,
T. L. S. Z, 3, 45.
Roll 3g Fr. C. 2,
A girl of true mer
JONES, MARY WIL
Art C. 2, 33 Com.
Sweet, demure Ma
Met. Shop Forema
He is conspicuous
KELLY, JOHN EDI
Quiet as a mouse!
She likes the prettl
4 3 1,134 .-
'easter 3. 4: GCD-
it-Arms 4: Fr9I1Cl1
,4g Art C. 3,
rc. 3, 4, Scholastic
3, Art. Com. 33
3, 4g H. R. Off. 3.
5, 4 Y
't so she won t.
v. B. 2, 3, B. B.
Saving 2, 35 Little
V. Pres. C. L. S. 4:
g Pres. C. L. S. 45
.B. 2, 3, 4: B. B-
A. L. S. Z
2, 5, 4
4, Treas. Dram. C.
Class 4, Gen. Hon.
g Cashier in Cafeteria
T. L. S. Z, 3: Com. C. 4, Girls' Chor. 3, 4.
An active, attractive Vi Queen.
HOISINGTON, DOROTHY CORRINE
May we call you Dot?
HOOVER, ABRAHAM CLATIN
He believes in being seen, but not heard.
HOOVER, CECILE EVERLY
Delph. L. S. 4, Sec. D. L. S. 4.
Courteous though coy, and gentle though retired.
HOPKINS, JACK MAURICE
Full of pep and fun.
HOUSER, WAYNE EUGENE
Curly hair isn't his only good point.
HOUSH, ELIZABETH C.
She lives in the crowd of jollity..
HUBBARD, ORLIN - ' A '
Couldn't be one of Mother Hubbard's children, could
HUFF, JONNIE - - -
D. L. S. 2, Hockey 2, 3, 43 V. B. 2, Seal C. 23 Sec.
H. R. 3.
I want to be naughty and still be nice.
HUTCHINS. JOSEPH JAMES
Time marches on and so do I.
N. S. D. 45 Sec. N. S. D. 43 R. O. T. C. Lieut. 43
Stud. Coun. 4.
Misogynist and Iconoclast.
ISHMAEL, VIRGINIA LEE
Her sweetness reveals her charm.
JACKMAN, VIRGINIA MARIE
A Cap. 4, Girls' Chor. 2, 3, Sec. of Girls' Chor. 33
Class Day 3. r ,- - .- V
She has the charm and grace of a true Vi Queen.
JECKER, FRANK .
Does X mark the spot?
JOHN, CHARLOTTE ,
She likes to go places.
JOHNSON, ALMEDA '
T. L. S. 3, 45 Cour. Staff. 4, G. R. 3, 4g G. V. B. 3,
Hockey 3, 4, B. B. Z, P35 V. B. 3.
A ready wit, a heart of. gold,
A brilliant mind, are hers, we're told.
JOHNSON, EILEEN MAE
T. L. S. 2, 3, 4, Sec. Fr. C. 43 V. B. 2, 3, Gen. Hon.
R011 3, Fr. C. 2, 3, 4.
A girl of true merit.
JONES, MARY WILMA
Art C. 2, 35 Com. C. 43 Physiog. C. 4.
Sweet, demure Mary.
Met. Shop Foreman 3.
He is conspicuous by his silence.
KELLY, JOHN EDMOND
Quiet as a mouse! We wonder?
She likes the prettier things in life.
KEYS, MAYE JANE
That southern accent.
KILROY, DIARY Nl.
C. L. S. 2, 3, 4, Pres. C. L. S. 4, V. Pres. C. L. S. 4g
Stud. Coun. 2, 3, 4, Sec. Stud. Coun. 4.: Second V.
Pres. Stud. Coun. 4, Gift. Sr. Class 43 Gift- JF- C121SS
33 Ed. Cour. 4, Sr. Ballot 4g Gen. Hon. Roll V4. U
When her Irish eyes are smiling, the world is bright
KNOX, LEONARD J.
Quiet but always ready for fun.
LAMA, LAURA VIRGINIA Q Y
Vik. Var. 3, 4, Solo Con. 3, 4, A Cap. 3, 43 Girls
Chor. 2, German C. Z3 G. R. 45 Cour. Staff 4.
The song bird of the West.
Pres. Stamp C. 4. .
His hobby? VVe know, stamp collecting.
LINENDOLL, GUYNITH DARLENE
Little said but much done.
Lost-a brief case with all my knowledge.
LITTLE, LADDIE L.
Football 2, 3, 4g Pres. H. R. Z, 3, 43 Cour. Staff 4.
Oh, girls, what a boy!
LOGAN, KATHRYN MAY
D. L. S. 3, 4, Init. D. L. S. 45 A Cap. 3, 4, Vik. Var.
3, 4, Hygea' C. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 3, Class Day 3,
Girls' Chor. 2.
When she gets on the street car, the ads aren't worth
My life is one hard grind.
LOWES, VIOLET MAY I
We all envy her charms and sweet disposition.
LUJIN, CAROLYN ELIZABETH
Pres. H. R. 33 H. R. Banker 4, Gen. Hon. Roll Z, 3.
I wanna dance wid de guy what brung me.
Nor'easter Bus. Mgr. 43 Delph. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Nat.
Hon. S. 4, Pres. Delph. L. S. 33 Treas. Delph. L. S. 33
Stud. Coun. 3, Sec. Jr. Class 4, Sr. Ballot 43 Ring
81 Pin Com. 4g Sec. Lat. C. 3, Stud. Coun. 3, Sec.
Sr. Class 4, Hi-Y 4, Gen. Hon. R. 2.
Hels what all the girls wanted . . . but didnlt get!
A nice chap with a pleasant way.
McDONALD, DOROTHY ANN
D. L. S. Z.
She collects pictures-but whose?
McDONALD, PEGGY PALMER
Can we call you 'tbaby"?
MCINTYRE, HELEN LOUISE
H. R. Sec. 25 H. R. V. Pres. 33 Physiology C. 3.
She looks like one of those girls that you see in
MCMILLIN, MILDRED AILENE
A future Paris designer.
MCNELLIS, JOSEPH A.
He sees the funny side of life.
MADDOX, MARY LAVERNE
Gen. Hon. Roll 3.
A merry little maid is Mary.
MANLEY. J R.
H. R, Rep. 2,
Coun. Z, 3.
He is clever ant
Another fun lovi
T. L. S. '
May I have the
Girls' Chor. Z, 3
Orch. 2, 3, 4, SU
Oh la, la, maderr
H. R. Sec. 3.
Short, but sweet.
R. O. T. C, 2, 3
Radio C. 23 A C
A singing soldier.
He's another that
A. L. S. 2, 3, 45
Sgt.-at-Arms D. C
Hands off, fellows
High Hon. Roll 4,
S. 33 Gen. Hon. I
A female McClelli
H. R. Sec. 2.
Orchids to Morrow
of luck to Morrow
A. L. S. 3.
One in a million!
Best of luck to yo!
Sec. H. R. 3.
She possesses a po
Pres. Olympic C. 4
V. B. Z, 3, 43 B.
35 Seal C. 35 Jr. I
A baby Olympic.
Neither swift Nor
Gcn. Hon. Roll 3, '1
She has a quiet ck
Football 3, 4.
He's the kind that
ORTO, SEBASTIAN ,
A self made. hard '
He studies hard-w,
PARKES. DON H.
Sgt. R. O. T. C. 45
--and hes a red he
45 lie '-
res. C. L. S. 41
. 43 Second V.
Gift. Jr. Class
n. Roll 4. v
world is bright
ap. 3, 43 Girls'
. Staff 4.
Cour. Staff 4.
i, 3, 43 Vik. Var.
33 Class Day 33
ads aren't worth
n. Hon. Roll 2, 3.
S. 2, 3, 43 Nat.
as. Delph. L. S..31
Gr. Ballot 43 R1ng
ud. Coun. 33 Sec.
rut didn't get!
ysiology C. 3.
at you see in
MANLEY, J R.
H. R. Rep. Z, 33 Corp. R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 43 Stud.
Coun. 2, 3.
He is clever and capable-and lets you find it out for
Another fun loving chap.
MATSON, LAURA DEY
T. L. S. 43 Stud. Coun. 43 Gen. Hon. Roll 4.
May I have the next Romance with you?
METCALFE, FRANCES HELEN
Girls' Chor. 2, 33 A Cap. Chor. 3, 4.
Another moonglow girl.
Orch. 2, 3, 43 Stud. Coun. 4.
Oh la, la, mademoiselle!
MILLER, HELEN EVELYNE
H. R. Sec. 3.
Short, but sweet.
MOORE, FRANCIS EDWARD
R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 43 Boys' Glee C. 2, 33 I-Ii-Y 2, 33
Radio C. Z3 A Cap. 4.
A singing soldier.
MORGAN, HERMAN LEE
Hels another that we wonlt be forgetting soon.
MORGAN, MARY JANE
A. L. S. 2, 3, 43 Pres. A. L. S. 43 Dramatic C. 3, 43
Sgt.-at-Arms D. C. 43 Gen. Hon. Roll Z.
Hands off, fell0WS3 she's already taken
MORINO, ANNETTA JOSEPHINE
High Hon. Roll 43 H. R. Treas. 23 Art C. 43 Art Hon.
S. 33 Gen. Hon. Roll 3.
A female McClelland Barclay.
H. R. Sec. Z.
Orchids to Morrow, Gardenias to Morrow, and a plenty
of luck to Morrow.
MURDOCH, JANET VIRGINIA
A. L. S. 3.
One in a million!
MURPHY, JOSEPH HAROLD
Best of luck to youl
NEWTON, DOROTHY JANE
Sec. H. R. 3.
She possesses a poise which we all envy.
NORDVEDT. ESTHER MARIE
Pres. Olympic C. 43 Hockey 2, 3, 43 G. V. B. 2, 3, 43
V. B. 2, 3, 43 B. B. 2, 3, 43 Little "N" 23 Big "N"
33 Seal C. 33 Jr. Life Saving 2, 3.
A baby Olympic. '
Neither swift Nor Fleet, she is pretty and sweet.
Gen. Hon. Roll 33 Treble Clef Z, 33 D. L. S. 23 A Cap. 4.
She has a quiet charming manner and a keen sense of
ONOFRIO, MICHAEL JOHN
Football 3, 4.
He's the kind that has a good time wherever he goes.
ORTO, SEBASTIAN JOSEPH
A self made. hard Working fellow.
OVERSHINER, RAY HAMMOND
He studies hard-who is she?
PARKES, DON H.
Sgt. R. O. T. C. 43 Crack Co. 2, 33 Stud. Coun. 4.
-and lie's a red head.
PARKS. MARY ETHEL
Hockey 4. V
Friendly and sparkling with fun-thats Mary.
PARSONS, MARY NADINE
Hockey 2, 45 Delph. L. S. 2.
Did I remember?
PETREE, LLOYD FRANKLIN
The perfect gentleman.
POSLICK, MILDRED JUANITA
A jolly good friend. I
POTTER, MAYME ESTELLE
The best things come in bits.
POWELL, DUDLEY FORBES
Stud. Coun. 3, 45 Cheer Leader 45 Hon. Roll 35 Delph. L.
S. 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 35 Pres. H. R. 35 V. Pres. H. R. 2.
The beginning of all things is small.
REED, EUGENIA HARRIETT
Vik. Var. 2, 3, 45 Girls' Chor. 2, 35 A Cap. 45 G. R.
2, 3, 45 G. V. B. 35 V, B. 35 Hockey 35 C. L. S. 3, 4.
Our "Dancing Lady!"
REESE, JEAN LESLEY
A. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Sgt.-at-Arms A. L. S. 45 Cour. Staff
45 Stud. Coun. 4.
Winsome and gentle.
RENNISON, ROSA LEE
Hockey 2, 3, 45 G. V. B. 2,35 B. B. 25 V. B. 2, 3.
She has a likeable personality.
RHODUS, G. T.
. He is a very interesting character-so she says!
RITTERMEYER, VIRGINIA LENORA
Sec. D. L, S. 45 Treas. D. L. S. 35 Sgt.-at-Arms D. L.
S. 25 D. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 3, 45 Gen. Hon.
Roll 3, 45 H. R. Sec. 2, 3.
She possesses a definite charm.
ROHSENOW, WARREN MAY
Sec. Hi-Y 45 Band 3, 45 Pop. Orch. 45 Vik. Var. 45
N. S. D. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 3, 45 Millikan C. 4.
Whatls Paderewski got that he hasn't?
RUSH, HELEN VINITA '
A. L. S. 3, 45 Init. A. L. S. 45 Art C. Z, 3, 45 Treas.
Art C. 3, 45 Sec. Art. C. 45 News Editor Cour. 45
School Life Ed. Annual 45 Gen. Hon. Roil 2, 3, 4.
The answer to any man's prayer.
Delph. L. S. 4.
5' Of sterling worth and full of mirth.
SCHNEIDER, ANDREW WILLIAM
-and his hair's curly, girls!
SCHULTZ, DOROTHY JEAN
D. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Pres. D. L. S. 45 V. Pres. D. L. S.
35 Init. D. L. S. 25 Vik. Var. 2, 3, 45 G. V. B. '25
Cour. Staff 45 Pep C. 3.
She is pretty to walk with, and witty to talk with,
and pleasant to think on-
SCHUSLER, RICHARD ALLEN
Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 N. S. D. 45 Pop. Orch. 4.
Prince of wails.
SCHWENK, HELEN LOUISE
Critic A. L. S. 45 A. L. S. Z, 3, 45 V. Pres. H. R. 4.
' Easy to look at
SHARP, HARRY ROBERT
Always on the sharp-never flat.
SHELTON, MARY ELIZABETH
Small, but full of energy.
Ex. Com. Stud. Coun. 25 Stud. Coun. Z, 35 Hi-Y Cab.
25 H1-Y Z, 3, 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 35 N. S. D. Z5
Band Z5 Nat. Hon. Soc. 45 Track 4.
---and he looks just like Gene Raymond.
if. L, Ti. 4' Lit.
How on earth C31
flown in her eyes
High. Hon. Roll
45 T. L. S. 2, 3,
She's of the flyii
School in three yi
H. R. Rep. 2, 3.
Her modesty is r
SMITH. BETTY Rl
D. L. S. 2, 3, 4,
A Cap. Chor. 2,
V. Pres. D. L. S.
How's your S. P.Z'
N. S. D. Z, 3, 45
He's a social lion,
No one knew her 1
SMITH, HELEN Mi
Steady and consists
SMITH, NORA E.
G. V. B. 35 V. B.
She possesses a ski
SNIDER, ZOLA LE1
Dramatic C. 4.
Her friendship is a
SPARKS, EARL JOH
A Cap. 2, 3, 45 Br
What a voice!
SPENCER, ETHEL I
Girls' Chor. 2, 3, 4
She does her work
B. L. S. 3, 45 V. P
Our own Northeast
Starr bright, Starr l
She never fails to
Vik. Var. 2. 3, 45
3, 45 Seal C. 45 I
V. B. 2, 3, 4: B. l
She's a buck and wi
STILL, MARY ELIZi
Dramatic C. 55 Ch:
So still as ali of tha
A. L. S. 45 Gen. l
matic C. 4.
She gut what other
No girl is happy wh
C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Ol
35 Nat. Hon. Soc.
3, 45 Hockey 2, 3,
V. B. 2, 3, 4: Nor'4
She's a real star. esl
TAYLOR. MARIAN J
Pleasant and sincere
Olympic C. Z5 G. I
A good girl-good at
A brand of good qu.
47 lie- '
. Roll 35 Delph. L.
V. Pres. H. R. 2.
A Cap. 45 G. R.
J o, C. L. S. 3, 4.
. S. 45 Cour. Staff
.. 2, V. B. 2, 3.
o she says!
Sgt.-at-Arms D. L.
.. 3, 45 Gen. Hon.
1. 45 Vik. Var. 45
5 Millikan C. 4.
C. Z, 3, 45 Treas.
as Editor Cour. 45
n. Roil 2, 3, 4.
, V. Pres. D. L.!S.
3, 45 G. V. B. 25
,vitty to talk with,
5 V. Pres. H. R. 4.
ln. 2, 35 Hi-Y Cab.
Z, 35 N. S. D. 25
SHEPHERD, BETTY C.
C. L. S. 41 Lit. Cont. Winner 35 Art. Com. 4.
How on earth can she be so wise, when mischief lurks
down in her eyes?
SIMONS, FRANCES LOUISE
High. Hon. Roll 2, 35 Fr. C. 2, 3, 45 V. Pres. Fr. C.
45 T. L. S. 2, 3, 4.
She's of the flying Simons-she flew through High
School in three years.
H. R. Rep. 2, 3.
Her modesty is refreshing.
SMITH, BETTY RUTH
D. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Rep. D. L. S. Z5 Girls' Glee C. 2:
A Cap. Chor. Z, 3. 45 Dram. C. 3, 45 Cour. Staff 4:
V. Pres. D. L. S. 4.
How's your S. P.?
SMITH, CLIFFORD B.
N. S. D. 2, 3, 45 R. O. T. C. Z, 3, 45 Stud. Coun. 4.
He's a social lion, and you should hear him roar.
SMITH, DOROTHY LORENE
No one knew her thoughts and they were many.
SMITH, HELEN MAXINE
Steady and consistent.
SMITH, NORA E.
G. V. B. 35 V. B. 35 Track 3.
She possesses a skillful and graceful athletic ability.
SNIDER, ZOLA LEE
Dramatic C. 4.
Her friendship is a valuable treasure.
SPARKS, EARL JOHN
A Cap. 2. 3, 45 Boys' Chor. Z, 3.
What a voice!
SPENCER, ETHEL MARIE
Girls' Chor. 2, 3, 4.
She does her work quietly and well.
B. L. S. 3, 45 V. Pres. H. R. 45 Vik. Var. 3.
Our own Northeast Robert Taylor.
Starr bright, Starr light
She never fails to delight.
STEPHENS, MARIAN KATHRYN
Vik. Var. 2. 3, 45 Delph. L. S. 25 Gen. Hon. Roll Z.
3, 45 Seal C. 45 Hockey 2, 3, 45 V. B. Z, 3, 45 G.
V. B. 2, 3, 42 B. B. 2, 3, 4.
Shels a buck and wing gal.
STILL, MARY ELIZABETH -
Dramatic C. 55 Charity Speaker 4.
So still as ali of that?
A. L. S. 45 Gen. Hon. Roll 45 Stud. Coun. 45 Dra'
matic C. 4.
She got what other girls wanted.
TANKERSLEY, GEORGIA LEE
No girl is happy who does not think so herself.
TAULBERT, MILDRED PEARL
C. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Olympic C. 2, 3, 45 G. R. 2: Pep C.
35 Nat. Hon. Soc. 45 Jr. Life Saving 35 Stud. Coun.
3, 45 Hockey 2, 3, 45 G. V. B. Z, 3,45 B. B. 2.3:
V. B. Z, 3, 4: Nor'easter Staff 4: Gen. Hon. Roll Z, 3.
She's a real star. especially with Bob.
TAYLOR, MARIAN JEAN
Pleasant and sincere.
Olympic C. 25 G. R. 2.
A good girl-good at anything.
THOMAS, DOROTHY LOUISE
A brand of good quality.
47 le '
THONIPSOX FRANCES LEE
L 4 Co
She who tries will be rewarded
His art IS rt
THOMPSON MARX VIRGINIA
Olympic C 3 Treble Clef Z 3 4 Vk Xar 4 H R
Banl-.er 3 4
Ingenuity 15 an art in itself
THOMPSON BOB A
V Pres Stud Coun 4 Jr Class Off 3 Stud Coun
4 H1X Ca Z 3 H1Y 2 3 4 Cheerleade
4 ng Kr in Com at on
A brilliant student with a winning disposition.
She fulfills her obligations
WADE JULE ENIID
L 4' ....
3 A C p 2 3 4 Girls
The kmd of a girl we all admire
WAGEMAN HAROLD EDWARD
Dynamite comes in small packages
WAITS EDWIN ALLEN
Well known for his silence
WALKER BETTX JEAN
L S ALS4Dr.C.3: d.
Coun 4 Gen Hon Roll 3 Cour Stff 4' V. Pres.
What a darling'
A L S 4 French C 3 Copy Ed Cour. Staff 4.
To meet her is to like her
WALLACE GERALDINE FRANCES
Cour Staff 4 Inter Soc Dance Com 4' Vik. Var. 4'
B HRBa er4 DramC4T ....
She is a laughing peppy dame always joking, always
game never newer quite the same
WALLER BOB WESLEY
c 2 3 S Vk Vr.3 4'Sen'r
Play 4 Gen Hon Roll 2
Buddy Ebsen II
He says little but thinks much
WEIR JOHN C
Nat Art Hon Soc 2 3 4 Art Com Annual 2' Radio
He speaks when he thinks thats why he is so quiet.
WEIR LAURA JEANI
Art Club 4
She is gentle she is shy
There s a merry light in her eye
VVETZ H WILLIAM
D 3 4 Band Z 3 4 Vik Z' Hi-Y .
His quietness is surpassed by none
XVHIPPLE ALFRED H Jr
t R O T C
He wants to be a Magor General
XVHITE JUANITA INIAE
Olympic C 3 Com C
Footloose and fancy free
Viking Varieties 2
Twinkle twinkle little star
As an architect youll go far
A Cap Chor 2 3 4 Girls 1 r 2 Stud. Coun. Z'
H hHon Roll3 Gen Hn Roll 2 3 4' Sr. Bat
She s dh htful d lovelv d lovable
WIR'IH'XIAN GEORGE JANIES
Football 2 3 4 Track 3 All Star Football 4.
There are smiles that make you happy-and can this
-..sgit 4 8
D. L. S. 33 Gen
Span. C. 3g Trea
A small package
Clothes make the
Stud. Coun. 2, R
ism 2, 3, Crack I
He has a way wi
She's a jewel.
You canit tell by
A sure shot.
MAYER, ELOISE C
She's shy, like an
He knew what we
Though new to N
Boys' Glee C. 3, 4
Boys' Quartette 4.
Sing song, sing so
WARREN, EULA ID
Hockey 2, 35 B. H
4g V. B. 35 Tracl
Vik. Var. 2.
She never tires of
R. O. T. C. 2, 3,
4g Rifle Club 2, 3,
It was a hard ng
R. 0. T. C.
D. L. S. 2, 45 Stu
More short than ta
I am sufficient unl
Band 2, 3: Orche:
WRIGHT, BETSY R
If silence is golden
YVRIGHT, BETTY If
C. L. S. 2, 33 Sr.
Her admirers run 1'
Delph. L. S. 2.
She will never grow
YOUNG. GEORGE E
The gift of gab is 3
YOUNKIN, RILLA J
D. L. S. 4.
RUSSELL. MARY L4
A. L. S. 2, 3, 4,
A Cap. Chor. 2, 3
L. S. 4.
She mixes reason w
ik. Var. 45 H. R.
f. 35 Stud. Coun.
45 Cheerleader 45
2. 3, 45 Sr. Class
Hon. S. 45 Sr.
45 Sec. D. L. S.
Dram. C. 3: Stud.
Staff 45 V. Pres.
Sour. Staff 4.
. 45 Vik. Var. 45
45 T. L. 5.4.
iys joking, always
Var. 3, 45 Senior
. Annual 25 Radio
hy he is so quiet.
r. 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
25 Stud. Coun. 25
2, 3, 45 Sr. Ballot
ppy-and can this
CROWE, ANNETTE JESSELYN
D. L. S. 35 Gen. Hon. Roll 2, 45 Span. C. 3, 45 Sec.
Span. C. 35 Treas. Span. C. 4.
A small package of energy and willingness
Clothes make the man.
Stud. Coun. 25 R. O. T. C. 2. 3, 45 Lieut. 25 Journal-
ism 2, 35 Crack Co. 25 Rifle C. 2, 3, 4.
He has a way with the girls.
GOODFELLOW, BETTY FAYE
Shels a jewel.
You can't tell by a name.
MANDACINA, MIKE LOUIS
A sure shot.
MAYER, ELOISE CHARLOTTE
She's shy, like an elf.
He knew what was what!
SCHREIBER, DORCAS JEAN
Though new to Northeast shelll not be forgotten soon.
Boys' Glee C. 3, 45 V. Pres. Glee C. 35 Vik. Var. Z, 35
Boys' Quartette 4.
Sing song, sing song boy.
WARREN, EULA IMOGENE
Hockey 2, 35 B. B. 2, 35 T. L. S. 2, 3, 45 Cour. Staff
45 V. B. 35 Track 2, 35 Olympian C. 25 Seal C, 35
Vik. Var. 2.
She never tires of dreaming.
R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 45 Lieut. R. O. T. C. 45 Rifle Team
45 Rifle Club 2, 3, 4.
It was a hard fight, but he made it: Lieutenant of
R. O. T. C.
D. L. S. 2, 45 Stud. Coun. 2.
More short than tall.
WOODSON, LAWRENCE EDWARD
I am sufficient unto myself.
WOODWORTH, HELEN LOUISE
Band 2, 35 Orchestra 4.
WRIGHT, BETSY ROSS
If silence is golden, she'd be a brass band.
VVRIGHT, BETTY JO
C. L. S. 2, 35 Sr. Ballot 4.
Her admirers run from coast to coast.
YOUNG, MILDRED BERNICE
Delph. L. S. Z.
She will never grow old.
YOUNG, GEORGE EDWARD
The gift of gab is given only to a few.
YOUNKIN, RILLA JANE
D. L. S. 4.
Another Northeast girl makes good.
RUSSELL, MARY LOUISE
A. L. S. 2, 3, 45 G. R. Z, 3, 45 Girls' Glee C. 23
A Cap. Chor. 2, 3, 45 Solo Cont. 35 Sgt.-at-Arms A.
L. S. 4.
She mixes reason with pleasure and wisdom with mirth.
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 45 Track Z, 3, 43 POD.
Orch. 3, 4, Courier Staff 4, Vik. Var. 3, 4-
He pleases all.
Journalism 4, C. L. S. 3, 4, G. R. 4.
What is beautiful is goody who is good will also be
CADY, WM. HERBERT
A friend to all, foe to none.
Cashier Z, Vik. Var. 3, Stud. Coun. 4, Dramatic C. 4.
As quiet as a school mouse.
HILDEBRAND, MARY LaVERNE
French C. Z, 33 C. L. S. 3, 4g Courier Staff 4.
What a little girl.
Such a little girl. I
My what a little girl!
LOSEE, VIVIAN KATHERINE
V. Pres. Shakespeare 2, Schol. Art. 3, Gen. Hon. Roll 3. '
Here comes the bride.
MAHONEY, ELVA IRENE
Vik. Var. 2, 3.
She's another gal what's goin' to Hollywood.
NELSON, R. DEAN
Hi-Y 3, 4.
To every mac there opens a way.
PALMER, , DOROTHY MILDRED
Beauty has charm, and charm has she.
ROBINSON, Roy A.
Firing Squad 3.
The cautious seldom err.
SAVVYER, HAROLD HERBERT
R. O. T. C. Z, 35 Hi-Y Z.
Fisherman Sawyer re orts that fishing is fine, and he
caught one this lt- long.
C. L. S. 2, 3, 4. .
She is a lot of fun if you know her.
SENIORS WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES
ADAMS, DONALD K.
Sec. H. R. 2, 3, 43 Vik. Var. 2.
My hopes are not always realized, but
I always hope.
Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
I know not if the dark or bright will
be my lotg
If that wherein my hope delight be
best or not.
ARMSTRONG, WILLIAM FREDERICK
His voice charms all, especially the
ASHER, EUGENE LeROY
Modesty becomes a young man.
BASGALL, JULIAN EDWIN
He maketh glad the heart of man.
Nothing endures but personal qualities.
BOAND. NADINE '
Though on pleasure she is bent, she has
a frugal mind.
Youth holds no society with grief.
The cut up in any class.
Sure, you remember me. -
BUCHANAN, LENORA LOUISE
My creed is this: Happiness is the only
The place to be happy is here,
And the time to be happy is now
Gee, I never felt like this before.
5 would rather be right than be presi-
BUFORD, KATHARENE AILEEN
A faultless body and a blameless mind.
BUSBY, .EARL EUGENE
Non-Com. Off. R. O. T. C. 43 Vik. Var.
The silent man still suffers wrong.
Football 3, 4, Hi-Y Z, 3, 4, Class Day
Orch. 2, 3, 4, Vik. Var. 3, 4.
Did he ever have a serious thought?
CICERO, SALVATOR PHILLIP
One of the best.
CLEMENS, ROSE MARIE
The world delights in friendly people.
Com. C. 2, 3, R. O. T. C. 2, 3.
It was a childish ignorance,
But now 'tis little joy,
To know I'm further off from heaven
Than when I was a boy.
He's true to his word.
Ask me no questions,
I'll tell you no-fibs.
--rail 5 0
DE CLARK, AUDl
The only way to
Vik. Var. 4, Sr.
She has friendsh
The power of bal
DODS, J. GORDOl
Vice-Pres. H. R.
Even the greates
DOHN, DORRIS J4
Band 2, 3, 4, Po
Eager for knowle.
I lay me down 1
IVith little thoug
Whether my wak
Me here, or then
Corp. R. O. T. C
4, B. L. S. 2, 3, 1
Happy as a June
A little boy with
Stud. Coun. 45 ,
Gen. Hon. Roll 1
She is a good spo
couldn't find a b
Big men can do '
FIKE, MELVIN O.
He speaks for hir
No man is greatel
A happy man is
Football 3, 4.
We'll all rememb.
Easy to like.
V. Pres. H. R. 2
I'm just a plain "
A real man and a
GRAY. MARY JAN
As good as she is
Well, what shoul
Boys' Glee Club 4
He's goin, places,
Courier Staff 4.
I want what I wa
HALL, MATT W.
A parody on hims
Hansen is as hand
Efficient in all shi
A loyal supporter
I SENIORS WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES
will also be
Jramatic C. 4.
ien. I-Ion. Roll 5. '
is fine. and he
, 3, 4, Class Day
ar. 3, 4.
T. C. Z, 3.
off from heaven
DE CLARK, AUDRIN LOUISE
The only way to have a friend is to be
Vik. Var. 4, Sr. Play 4, D. L. S. 3. 4.
She has friendship, love, and liberty!
DiGEORGE, JOSEPH SALVATOR
The power of balance.
DODS, J. GORDON
Vice-Pres. H. R. 3, Hi-Y 3.
Even the greatest men ask foolish
DOHN, DORRIS JO
Band 2, 3, 4, Pop. Orch. 4, Hockey 4.
Eager for knowledge.
DOWNER, WILLIAM PATRICK
I lay me down to sleep,
With little thought or care
Whether my waking find
Me here, or there.
DuBOIS, ROBERT C.
Corp. R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Pres. H. R.
4, B. L. S. 2, 3, 4.
Happy as a June Bug.
A little boy with big ideas.
ENGLISH, MARGARET DRUSCILLA
Stud. Coun. 4, Jr. Life Saving 2, 3,
Gen. Hon. Roll 3, V. B. 2.
She is a good sport, a swell sport-you
couldn't find a better sport.
Big men can do big things.
FIKE, MELVIN O.
He speaks for himself.
No man is greater than he makes him-
A happy man is a successful man.
Football 3, 4.
We'll all remember his blushes.
Easy to like.
FULTON, VIRGINIA MAE
V. Pres. H. R. 2.
I'm just a plain Ugentf'
GOTT, RAYMOND F.
A real man and athlete.
GRAY, MARY JANE
As good as she is fair.
Well, what should a man do but be
Boys' Glee Club 4.
He's goin' places, boys, he's goin'
HADLEY, HERTHA BERNIECE
Courier Staff 4.
I want what I want, when I want it.
HALL, MATT W.
A parody on himself.
Hansen is as handsome does.
Efficient in all she does.
HENNESSY, LORETTA MAUD
A loyal supporter-that means much.
5 1 Jig..-
They come and they go, but there's
only one Leo.
Ask Helen: she knows.
Necessity is the mother of invention.
IRVINE. WILLIE JUNE
G. V. B. 2, 3, B. B. 3, 4, V. B. Z, 3, 4,
Hockey Z, 3, 4.
An HAII Star."
JEFFERS, MARY ALICE
Olympic Club 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, 4,
V. B. 2, 3. 4, G. V. B. 2, sg Big
3, Little HN" 3.
A sense of humor, a touch of Old Nick.
JOHNSON. CHARLES G.
Just another member of the Jolmson
JONES, JAMES ELWOOD
Wit and wisdom are born with a man.
He,s one of the Jones boys.
JULIAN, THELMA IRENE
Ye olde book worme.
KELLEY, IDA LEE
Girls' Chorus 2, 3, 4.
KERR. JOSEPH J.
Hi-Y 4, H. R. Banker 4.
His high ideals place him above the
KINATEDER, HARRY L.
N. S. D. Z, R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Corp.
R. O. T. C. 4.
A good natured boy from the R.O.T.C.
Another who knows what he wants.
LATTA, THEODORE LEONARD
Stud. Coun. 4, Treas. Print. C. 4,
Gen. Hon. Roll 2.
There's something about a gentleman.
LAWRENCE, HAROLD DEAN
Orch. 4, Vik. Var. 2, 3, Band 3, 4,
Mix. Orch. 4.
Paul Whiteman the Second.
Hate to see you go, Benny.
LEVINE, MARY LEE
, Kind and sweet!
Dream awhile, Doris, you've only :I
while to dream.
LYON, VIRGINIA MAY
Nat. Hon. Art S. 3.
She's got something they're calling for.
MADDEN, GEORGE R. ,
Doesn't it ever make you mad!
Track 3: Football 4.
Does he burn up the track!
MARBLE, VYRA DELPHIA
H. R. Banker 3, 4.
What a swell secretary she'll make!
Hockey 2, 3, 4, G. V. B. 2, 3, V. B.
2, 3, B. B. 2, 3, Capt. V. B. 31 Jr.
Life Saving Z, 3, Seal C. Z, 3: Olympic
C. 4, Capt. V. B. 3.
She'll be a big name in sports some day.
MEALS, WILLIAM HOWARD
Gee, you must like to eat!
MERRIFIELD, PAUL E.
METCALF, CARL ALTON
H. R. V. Pres. 4, Stud. Coun. 4, Boysl
Glee C. 3, 4.
Another musical Metcalf.
MURDUCK, DONN S.
Sec. Spanish C. 4.
A boy of true merit and sterling char-
Did I reform?
Yes sir! Ilm a New-man.
NEWTON, JOHN J.
R. O. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Sgt. R. O. 'l'. C. 31
Crack Co. R. O. T. C. 31 B. L. S. 3,
Vik. Rifle C. 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, hlillikan
The .sergeant needs you, John.
ODOM, DIXIE NORMA
She's from south of the Mason and
ONKA. MIKE DONALD
Football 3, 4.
Another gridiron demonf
R. O.T.C. 2.3.4.
Men are not measured by inches.
PACE, WESLEY GORDON
We learn not for school, but for life.
PATTERSON, CLETIS LaVERNE ,
She has those eyes-you know the kind.
PEAKE, WILDA WADE l
Girls' Chor. 2, 3, B. B. 3, 4, Jr. Life
Saving 2, Com. C. 2.
PERRIN, J. A.
A quiet, unassuming fellow.
PINGER, ROBER I
A cheerful spirit makes friends.
PIZZICHINO, ALEX MICHEAL
Whatls everybody working for?
RATHBUN, PHILIP DONALD
Howls Sammy? '
REESE, CHARLES W.
I'm not a politician, and my other
habits are good. A
RENFRO, CARL -
B. L. S. 3, 4, Pres. Rock Sz Mineral
Happy am Ig from care am I free.
RICHARDS. ANNA LAFREDA
V. B. 3: G. V. B. Z.
She does the right thing at the right
ROAK, HARRY B. I
His hard work put him through In A-1
His candle burns within the socket.
ROBERSON, ROSE U
Conspicuous for her diligence.
ROBERTS, LAURA ANN
G. V. B. 3, V. B. 3: Hockey 4.
Energy will find and win the way.
THE SENIOR YEAR
The last Hfirst day" of school for seniors. Two years ago they were only a crop of insignificant
hsophsf' Trembling and half scared, they tried to hide beneath a boisterous surface.
Two years has transformed them and has steadied them into a group of confident and competent
seniors. "Ready, Willing, and Able," they swing into action.
Ah! Football! The seniors having a sense of loyalty to their school, set out in groups to what
Pennants waving, the band playing-the keen October air is filled with cheers and yells of
"Hold that line!" and 'iCom' on, team, welre with ya!"
Between halves everyone makes a mad dash to the hot-dog stand.
Victory or defeat mean nothing. The old gang will be at the next game just the same.
This is the month when Junior raids mother's perfume bottle and dad's closet, and daughter
insists on that backless formal. Why? Because the Inter-Society Dance is coming. Wrangling for
bids and the exchange of dances have already taken place.
Girls in flowery, demure dresses, slick satins, or sophisticated laces, sway lightly in their partnerls
arms. The soft music and the subdued lights make them forget their humdrum daily existence.
When December rolls around, the students look forward to the Christmas holidays. The last day is
filled with programs. a general assembly, and caroling through the halls.
Parties galore fill the holidays. But everything good comes to an end and so finally back to school.
Who can ever forget the mid-year exams? Playtime is over. The late studying Ccramming incognitol
is especially noticed by father when he gets the Ulight bill."
A final grade card ends the first semester.
It's a new month, a new start, a new semester. Every senior buckles down and decides to make his
Of course, since the Basketball season is on, all conversation centers around the defeats and vic-
Instead of the traditional March wind, this year we had snow. But that didn't keep an enthusiastic
crowd of Nor'easters away from the games. ,
Though we lost our championship, our team played well. So we're wishing the basketeers of T38
Green grass-green trees-Howers-romance! With Mr. Chapin patrolling the promenade walk on
the lower floor it is hard for these young couples to concentrate. But-oh, there's the third and
fourth floors. Gazing out of the open windows is the main occupation of every senior Cif they're
near enough to oneb. The teachers are prepared for anything.
The ending of the track meets and all other Inter-Scholastic sports for the year.
Class Day then rolls around. A special assembly has been prepared. The curtains go up on the last
assembly for the senior students. This certainly makes them realize what the three years spent here
Then Junior-Senior Combat Day comes along and the upperclassmen are cut loose and told, "Go
to it.'! Boys, with their overalls Call sortsj and other amusing "get-ups," with their faces painted
in various shades of red and black Cone notices a slight resemblance to the wild Apachesl, prepare
for a great battle. "Tug of Warn is the event that brings forth cheers and cries from the charming
girls on the side-lines. Then the loser goes right through that muddy pond of water. It takes
plenty of soap and scrubbing that night, but who cares? Least of all the winners!
OCTOBER . A
seems to be a great football season.
NOVEMBER . ..
FEBRUARY . . .
final semester the best.
tories of the various games.
MARCH . .
lots of luck.
APRIL . .
MAY . .
mean to them.
JUNE . . .
A group of seniors, clad in gray robes seated in the huge Municipal Auditorium, awaiting the
reward for which they have worked so long. The moment arrivesg tense, nervous, each waits for his
name to be called. Then-forward to receive his diploma. It is all over!
Tomorrow is a new day-and there will be new lands to conquer.
SENIORS WITHOUT INDIVIDUAL PICTURES-Continued
Delph. L. S. 4.
Of sterling worth and full of mirth.
SAUNDERS, CHARLES ARTHUR
Radio seems to be popular with Charles.
SCHLICHTING, HAROLD GAY
R, o. T. C. 2, 3, 4, Sgt. R. o.T. C. 3
Lieut. R. O. T. C. 3, Band 2, 3, 4
Rifle Team 4.
Something about a soldier. '
Cour. Staff 4, Gen. Hon. Roll 3, Pres.
H. R. 3.
A writer in our midst.
SHERIDAN. JOHN WILLIAM
Orch. 2, Band 3, 4.
"Pat" to you.
SHERROW. HELEN ALDEANE
She's sweet-like candy.
SIEFKAS, CARL F.
A man in every sense of the word.
B. B. Z. 3, G. V. B. 2, 35 H ck 3
v B 5 0 ey
A nice, quiet girl.
Nice and friendly, nice and quiet.
SKOUSE, DON GORDON
Stud. Coun. 4. I
He's in the navy now.
A man of mark.
STANTON, WILLIAM E.
The life of any class.
STRICKLE, LUCY BLANCHE
Loyalty is a true art.
SWEARINGEN. LENNA LEE
Her smile hid many a frown.
Shels peppy, pretty, and lf
TOPI, JOE EDWARD .gf 1'
He's not afraid to say what he thinks.
We recommend his traits.
TURNER, REX D.
Corp. R. O. T. C. 4.
He is the master of all he attempts.
THoMPsoN, Ross MARY li! I Why, 'Nw
G. V. B. Z: V. B. Z.
From a little spark into a mighty liame.
WADE, DONALD N.
An upright, downright honest man.
As a man thinketh, so is he.
WILLIAMSON, MARY FRANCES
G. R. 25 Girls' Chor. 2, 3, 4.
Her hand is ready and willing.
WOMACK, LeROY B.
Music has his whole attention.
Diversity, that is my motto.
WORMINGTON, LEONARD LEWIS
If he fell, held fall in sections.
ZUMWALT, DOROTHY HELEN
Memory is the thing I forget with.
-..ggi 5 2
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if .f : Q' nf
f nk. '
, to what
ist day is
irs of '38
1 the last
ts for his
o a mighty Hame.
L honest man.
so is he.
2, 3, 4.
I forget with.
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WILLIAM HILL I
LORENA ORCUTT A
1 MISS FRANCES SPENCER
IUNIOR COLLEGE I CLASS OFFICERS
IUNIOR COLLEGE Ig CLASS
Attention, Northeast Junior College! The 1936-37 team is on the field.
The line-up is unusually good. There are more players on the Honor Roll than
in any one previous year. The coaches are the same distinguished ones who have
led the five preceding teams to victory.
Our set-up being all that we could ask, We are out for the championship.
Our challenge for victory is the greatest of all the years, for We are the last team
to do battle for the cup. We cannot fail! Not only must we equal the record of
the former teams5 but we must beat it.
fl Morilfuri Srzluzfmlzusf
TPI NOR7EASTER -'Q-if 54 55 lit'
COLLEGE I HOME ROOMS
COLLEGE I HOME ROOM 213
Row 1-Little, Page, Morrow, Johnson, Long, Mrs. Davis, Grant, Hurt, Newlon.
Row 2-Patterson, Payne, Lowe, Parker, Lassiter, Fleming, Love, Neff, Salyer, McCallon.
Row 3i1'urcell, Fleming, Pittman, McDaniel, Schuepbach, Laverty, Nance, Pfeffer, Maienschein.
Absentees-Hughes, Maupin, Johnson, McLaughlin.
COLLEGE I HOME ROOM 303
Row 1-Hertzfield, Vance, Batliner, Clark, Armstrong, Railey, Fennell, Poppa, Parker.
Row 2-Ferris, Easterwood, Howell, Smithson, Mattucks, Hopkins. Brazeal, Sevedge, Miss Evan
Row 3-Allison, Hix, Ellis, M. Smith, B. Smith. Martin, Purtle, Abranz, Hughes.
COLLEGE I HOME ROOM 420
Row 1-McIntosh. Bohn, Sanford, Hiatt, Sturges, Lord, Ziegler, Bechtel, Danner, Burkdoll, Mr. Salter.
Row 2-Douglas, Siefkas, Skaggs, Orcutt, Manning, Austin. Henderson. Herbst, Bressel. Rickcr, Toman,
Row 3fDz1vis, Lynch, Trader, Spaeth, Rubick, Sheets, Conyers, Bell, Tindall, Gonser, Baker.
Absentee-s-Gregg, Murfin, Van Buskirk.
its -- THE NOR,EASTER
Austin, Mary Margaret
Balsbaugh, Betty Vic
Bell, Robert D.
Colliver, Lois Jean
Davis, Beverly Jane
Elliott, E. J.
Fennell, Betty Grace
IUNIOR COLLEGE I CLASS
Hix, Nancy Jane
Jones, Mary Ellen
Lynch, Doris Rae
Neff, Robert Jack
Patterson, Betty Lee
Todd, Merle Jeanne
Tutt, Mary Jane
Van Buskirk, Charles
Van Gilder, Vivian
Williams, Mary Louise
-'vii 5 6
ests centered ii
to captaincy 1
These young I
tract from, th
of the Viking
honor and fam
-..Qi 5 6
MARY E. LAURY
MISS GERTRUDE R. WEAVER
IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
The class of 7 3 8, a class of earnest and cheerful girls and boys with inter-
ests centered in hard study, loyalty, and ambition, is next in line for promotion
to captaincy of the Viking ship. Their achievements in both curricular and
extra-curricular activities of the school show them to be capable of this trust.
These young people have held places on honor rolls, have been leaders in their
literary societies, in their classes, and -on athletic teams. The Junior oiiicers
exemplify the ideals of the class. In additi-on to their interest in curricular
achievements, they dominate social activities that will add to, rather than de-
tract from, the glory of Northeast.
The Junior class will go forward into the position of captain at the helm
of the Viking ship fully prepared to guide it through the tumult to greater
honor and fame.
57 lem- THE NoR'EAsTER
IUNIOR HOME ROOMS
JUNIOR HOME ROOM 202
Row 1-Bailey, F. Davis, McMenemy, Shrewsbury, Monahan, Downer, Henkel, Austin, Ryder, Logsdon,
M . W e.
Row 2-Smith, Dahm, Shannon, Robertson, Jackson, Jones, Todd, Ekstrum, Snapp, Wattson, Welch, West.
Row 3-Summers, Searcy, Jackson, Zimmerman, Savona, Howard, Crockett, Van Pool, Rewoldt, C. Davis,
C. Sanders, Stephens.
Absentees-Lynch, Mann, Sanders.
JUNIOR HOME ROOM 309
Row 1-Stucker, Palmisano, Fordyce, George, Hrencher, Crist, Mclnturff, Stevens, Miss Gregory.
Row 2-Shead, McGrath, Boyle, Bradley, Ladish, Largent, Folkert, Eastham, Zimmerman, West.
Row 3-Mazza, Talbot, Coleman, Vanderpool, Bade, Juricak, Flanigan, Johnson, Herbst, Baehr.
Absentees-Dixon, McManus, Anthony, Woodside, Gustafson, Canfield, Baum.
JUNIOR HOME ROOM 314
5-Hayes, West, Crump, McGraw, Frederick, Espinosa, Kimak, Amermon, Gulick, Miss Mapes.
3-Rand, Hunley, Buckley, Miller, Davenport, Leach, Francis, Fulton, Lewis.
4-DeGhelder, Fellers, Garrison, Durfee, Cucchiara, Ragan, Bucher, Hamby.
Thompson, Sanders, Penland, Harper, Dickey, Ely, DiCapo, Helm, O'Byrne, Stark.
Absentees-Hashbarger, Little, Smith.
THE NOR7EASTER --Gail 58 59 jg.-
I UN IOR HOME ROOMS
JUNIOR HOME ROOM 401
Row 1-Jacobs, Cross, Allen, Sturges, Herriman, Dexter, Holden, Conroy, Mr. Sears.
Row Z-Ganzer, Denton, Boos, Meyer, Zander, Speck, Dole, McCall, Porter, Frazier, Barber.
Absentees-Hayes, Karstens, Mann, Northcraft, Riddle, Vose, Azzaro, Dumas, Blunt, Eubank, Godfrey,
Lightfoot, McLennan, Notz, Searls.
JUNIOR HOME ROOM 404
Row 1-Colin, Coit, Gentry, Goodner, Faron, Click, Ferris, Orndorff, Skaggs Mr. Kresse
Row 2-Klttredge, Cooperider, Boucher, McCarty, Fields, Lake, Perry, Pyle, Kelley, Leibrecht.
ROWS-Moyer, Lieske, Cauveren, Bennett, Brenk, Lancaster.
JUNIOR HOME ROOM 419
Row 1-Goodfelloxy, Wilson, Durfee, Rolsky, Lowe. Dye Hawkins Miss Secrest
Row 2-Asliby, Mistretta, Austin Monroe, Sevton, W1de.,Vanderlinden. Akers. Lacke ' Stark. W t H '
, , . . . ' 5. ' es . arrls
Row 3-Smith, Lisk. Fuehrer, Beebe, Whittaker, Willis, Young, Sanford, Jones.
-..sgl 58 59 2294- THE NoR'EAsTER
Alexander, Ina Mae
Anderson, C. O.
Anthony, Sara ,
Boucher, E. W.
Caldarello, Joe I
Carey, Mary Alice
Coit, Julia .
Combs, Georgia Ann
D'Angelo, Frances Rose
Davis, Frank O.
De Ghelder, Maurice
Di Stefano, Carl
Dickey, Elizabeth Ann
Dole, Jo Marie
Evinger, G. W.
Folkert, Mary M.
George, Mary Marie
Hall, Vega Aline
on page 66
Jones, Hazel Marie
Laury, Mary Ellen
Lewis, Henryette Marie
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Ours is the first Sophomore Class since 1929 that will go through Northeast as a
united group. We shall not divide next year, as the preceding classes have done-some
taking the New Plan and others continuing as Juniors-but instead, each of us will
go into the latter class. For this reason We should be bound by a greater unity and, remem-
bering that "united we stand, divided we fallf' make the class of 339 one which will long
be remembered in dear old Northeast.
Abbott, John, Jr.
SOPHOMORE CLASS ROSTER?
Broman, Robert Lee
DeLuke, Grace I
Abbott, Salvatore Brown, Bruce DeMaddalena, Henry Gendler, Mary
Accurso, Frances Brown, Carolyn Dernier, Betty Jane Gentry, Ralph
Ackels, Marian Brown, Jule DeRuelle, George Gephart, Ruth
Aclin, Betty Lou Brown, Marjorie Diamond, John Getz, Jack
Adams, George Brown, Norman Dichiara, Mildred Gibbs, Bill
Aldridge, Doris Jean Brown, Robert Dick, Louise Gibbs, Jimmy
Allen, Rose Marie
Alport, Mona Reva
Gillespie, Betty Jane
Angle, Edwin Bryant, Betty Jean Doane, Laura Glispey, Harold
Ankrorn, Helen Bryant, Clifford Doke, J. W. Goodman, Jean
Arbogagt, Philip Bryant, Dorothy Dorrell, Helen Gorman, Virginia
Arenson, Herbert Bryant, Patrick - Doubledee, Roy Gosmano, Rose
Armstrong, Carmalita Buford, Saralee Doyle, Cecelia Gosney, Clyde
Armstrong, June Patricia
Beaumont, Ruth Emma
Blush, Mary Jean
Brady, Mary Helen
Brockhouse, Betty E
Bush, Georgia Lee
Campbell, Mary Alice
Cecil, Betty Jo
Chatterson, Clara Mae
Clark, Arla Mae
Cobb, Donna Jean
Crader, A. J.
DeHaven, Forest Ray
Dulle, Margaret May
Dunn, Aileen t
Easterly, Ethelene Marie
Eckinger, Mary Louise
Ellenz, Betty Marie
Elliott, Martha Lou
England, Eva Mae
English, Mary Ann
Farris, Mae Marie
Garrett, Dorothy Ann
Hackbarth, Mary Louise
Hackney, Dulcie Ann
Harkness, Betty Jean
Hendrix, Johnnie Mae
Herbster, Anne Frances
Herron, Mary Jane
Hill, Robert Leland
THE NOR7EASTER --D-at 62
Row 1-Chambliss, WI
Row 2-Way, Garrett,
Row 3-Gosney, Manc
Row 3-J u
east as a
F us will
SOPHOMORE HOME ROOMS
ROOMS 208, 214, 400, 422
Row 1-Snelson, Rice. Cobb, Runner. Collins. Leon. Zeller, Y. Landau. G. Landau. Nivens.
Row 2-Emmert, King, Smallwood, Long. Clements. Epstein, Benshoof. Baker. Larm, Hempy. Cooper.
Row 3-Stumpf. Atwell. Pellet. Haworth. DeHaven. Arnold. Smith, Walker. Weir.
Absentees-Angle, Forgey, Hinton, Lass, Warnken, Young, Kane, Herron, Marchese. Messina, Rouse.
Row 1-Chambliss. Williams. Mahan. Gendler. Miss Pile, Jackson. Sharp, Johnson, Longstaff, Hart. Ridgway.
Row 2-Way, Garrett. Baldwin. Breidenthal. Lineback, Steadman. McConnell, Pitt. Farris. Vunovich. Harman, Hause.
Row 3-Gosney, Mance, Civello. Schneider, Larkins, Lloyd, Milan. McChesney, Allen, Henry, Williams.
Absentees-Brents, Abbott, Parr.
Row 1-Clenny, Wall, McLallen. Huffman, B. Smith. Lee. Wilcox, Stevenson. Wright, Miss Newitt.
Row 2-Staley. Stevens, Madison, Vernon, Edwards. Williams. Boehmer, Heitzman, Keransy, Walker.
Row 3-juelich. Shepherd. Carter, Hosler, Monaco. Phelps. Hackbarth. Y. Smith. Roberts.
Row-1-Vaughn, Kubicki, Mueller, Sullenger, England, Candillo. Craig, Morris, Halastik.
Row 1-Fisk. Eckinger, Standefer. McIntosh. Howard, Skinner. Arrowsmith. Lipovitz. Miss Gufler.
Row 2-Short. Manley. Alport. Pokett. Ackels. Foland, Swanson. Smith, Myers, Licata.
Row 3fDeLuke. Rago. Hults. Clark, Yantis. Slankard. Braley, Dulle.
Jackson, Leonard, Jr.
Johnson, La Vera
Jo nson, ear
Juelich, Mary Jane
Kiddoo, Earl, Jr.
King, Billy Loyd
King, Mary Louise
Leslie, Mary Louise
Lunn, Mary Lois
McGee, Billie '
La Fluer, Malbourne
Leon, Mary Lou
Morehead, J une
Morris, Lola Lee
RE CLASS ROSTER"i
Pokett, Betty Jane
Pokett, Bonnie Jean
Reames, Naomi Lee
Rist, Mary Kathryn
Robinson, J. W.
Rose, Mary Lee
Rowe, Betty Lou
Sandidge, Eva Lee
Scott, Minnie Alice
Sherer, Mary Florence
Smith, Virginia Lee
Spencer, Edythe May
Stone, Peggy Jean
T angblade, Marjorie
Tawney, Anna Louise
.nna Louise Row
SOPHOMORE HOME ROOMS
AUDITORIUM N. W., S. E., B, 104
Row 1-Boyle, Wilson, Hull, Barber, Mallen, Smith, Turney, Mason, Gimple, Doane.
Row 2-Whelan, Johnson, Martin, McKelvie, Johnson, Kittie, Miss Roach, Williams, Limings, Wiggins, Winkley.
Row 3-Bush, Tangblade, Puckett, Prince, Johnson, Sullard, Morehead, Scudiero, Russo, Peironnet, Howard.
1gMarchese, Corning, Brizendine, Broman, Ferguson, Ferro, Lowderman, Bloemker, Dorrell, Semler, Miss
Row Z-Hayner, Gardner, French, Rice, DiSalvo, McCarty, Blush, Curran, Gephart, Wheeler, Salpietro, Lee.
Row 3-Yates, Dick, Gillespie, Morrison, Brockhouse, Gillham, Teri, Latta, Morris, Abbott, DeHass, Lehman.
Shelton, Thompson, Glispey, Simko, Toner, DeMaddalena, Ware, McNutt, Eichholz, Gates.
Cusumano, Miceli, Russell, Hargis, Lunn, Meredith, Madison, Miss H. Miller, Pokett, Gatlin,
Brinton, Reedy, Taylor.
Lannon, Tawney, Young, Louther, Rist, McFarland, Browne, Brady, Rathford, Outlaw, Best, Hoops.
Dickinson, Taibi, Coughlan, Nance, Holt, Leahy, Grant, Plaskett, Woody, Hutsell, Hatfield.
Ankrom, Elliott, Payne, Morris, Overtveldt, Herbster, Ellenz, Peterie, Heiman, Miss Morrison.
Buford, Van Pool, Barnard, Gorman, Palmer, Easterly, Miller, Weinstein.
Patterson, Diamond, DeMaddalcna, Fitzgerald, Pittman, Pecoraro, Hall, Fontana.
Sheets, Moore, Gosney, Yancey, Sanks, Johnson, Stone, Miller, Bauer.
64 65 Hee- THE NOR,EASTER
Turgett Leslie Lee
Van Alst Florence
Van Buskirk Dorothy
Van Dusen John
Van Pool Wanda
Vaughn Betty Jean
Lovins, Mary La Verne
McGrath Mary Fran
Michael Eddie S
Michaels Mary Ruth
Miller, Betty Ball
Miller, June -
Monahan, A. J.
SOPI-IOMORE CLASS ROSTER?
Wilhelm Mary Louise
Williams Betty Jane
Wlnkley Edna Mae
JUNIOR CLASS? Conhnued
Young Bonnie Jean
O Bryne, Roletta
O Sullivan Martha
Pell egrina, Rose
Peterson, Betty June
Porter, Erma Justine
Rankin, Mary Margaret
Rewoldt, Harold '
Scott, A D
Small Bettie Jane
Smith, Alice Virginia
Smith, W' alter
St. Louis, Robert
Taylor, Alpha Fern
Thompson, Mary Helen
Van Pool, Bill
Van Velzen, Helen
Vose, Mary Katherine
Walqulst, La Verne
Williams, Mattie Lee
Wittie, Betty Lou
e Woodson, Clyde
Jr Wrabec, Frances
Young, Bonnie Jean
ylor, Alpha Fern
Iompson, Mary Helen
n Pool, Bill
n Velzen, Helen
se, Mary Katherine
xlquist, La Verne
Iliarns, Mattie Lee
ttie, Betty Lou
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MR.. ARTHUR T. CHAPIN
University .of Pennsylvania
1 , Y
MR. GEORGE W. DAVIS
Missouri Valley College
ELLIS B. BABBIT
Kansas State College
JAMES P. BIRD
University of Kansas
FRANK E. CI-IAFFEE
ivy . ,, ig-. fj I'
RICHARD A. BALL
Science MARY M. BAXTER GERTRUDE BELL
Central Missouri State Science Spanish-Junior College
Teachers College University of Missouri University of Kansas
VERA BLAND LOUIS P. BROUS CARL C.
Physical Education Engineering-Junior College Commerce
University of Missouri Kansas State College - Kansas State Teachers College
G. L. COLEMAN
University of Colorado
AGNES E. ENGEL
University of Kansas
M. E. DAVIS
University of Wisconsin
University of Nebraska
WALTER A. FF
K. C. Horner Cons'
C. F. GUST.
CARRIE L. H11
University of Co
LETT113 L. EVANS J. E. FATE wooqv or-15
English-Junior College Science Central Missouri
University of Missouri University of Nebraska Teachers 011
B' , X' fl
EDWARD XV. JA
ersity of Kansas
ate Teachers College
rsity of Nebraska
WALTER A. FRENCH
K. C. Horner Conservatory
C. F. GUSTAFSON
University of Kansas
CARRIE L. HENRY
University of Colorado
EDWARD W. JACKSON
Central Missouri State
University of Missouri
R. V HARMAN
V William Jewell College
CARL G. HIBBS
FRED H. GREEN
University of Colorado
PERCY K. HEALY
R. O. T. C.
History-Junior College n Dramatics
University of Kansas Columbia Expression College
ARTHUR O. KRESSE OTTO W. KUNZ
University of Missouri
Kansas State Teachers College
Universiqj I I
ARTHA M. HEINRICH
University of Illinois
University of Kansas
JOHN W. MCMURPHEY
State University of Iowa
MARY ALICE MILLER
University of Chicago
University of Chicago
EDWARD D PHILLIPS
University of Missouri
G. SHERMAN MARSH
ESTELLE R MORRISON
University of Nebraska
CHARLES H. ,MILLER
University of Missouri
L. HORTENSE MILLER
University of Kansas
VV, THERINE NEUMANN
History English English Latin Central Missouri State
University Offiaxjifb Q Teachers College
nsas City Junior College
A L PACKARD
University of Missouri
ANNA M PILE L A PINKNEY
Mathematics Physics Junior College
Missouri Valley College University of Illinois
University of Wisconsin
University of Kansas
F. M. Sf
ersity of Kansas
l Missouri State
sity of Wisconsin
F. M. SALTER
English-Junior College History
University of Chicago
W. R. SEARS
NELLIE STEWART ANNA M. THOMPSON
Physical Education History
Boston University University of Colorado
BESSIE GAY SECREST
CHRISTINE L. WADDELL
Central College for Women
University of Western Reserve
' MARIE WASSON
Penn College, Iowa
Commerce-Junior College GERTRUDE R. WEAVER ALLEN T. WHISAMORE ROBERT E. WHITE
Central Missouri State History Science Mathematics
Teachers College University of Missouri Columbia University University of Missouri
, A 3
1 l l
1-Miller, Kunz, Shaver, McMurphey, Weatherman, Chapin, Phillips, Packard, Morrison, Kresse,
Chaffee, Babbit, Gustafson, White.
Gutler, Coleman, Pinkney, Neumann. Henry, Gaylord, Winfrey, Gregory, Thompson, Pile,
Murdock, Dobyns, Calvert, Lawless, Weaver.
Row 3-Spencer, Newitt, Baxter, Wasson, Wright, Roach, H. Miller, Cleveland, Brous, Secrest, M. Miller,
Evans, McElwain, Hobbs.
Row 4-Hibbs, Fate, Green, French, Whisamore, Swinehart, Jackson, Nebgcn, Stewart, Waddell, De Witt,
Bell, Peters, Ball.
Row 5-Sears, Harman, Salter, R. T. Davis, Deniston, Engel, Roedl, Bland, Mapes, M. E. Davis, G. W.
Davis, Marsh. '
FACULTY WITHOUT INDIVIDUA
ALDINE BASHAM l PHLETA GHERRING ' EO J. ROEDL
Commerce-Junior College Home Economics Industrial Arts
Northeast Junior College Maryville State Teachers Co University of Kansas
C. R. BURKE ELIZABETH GREGOR MARIAN ALICE SHAVER
1 s umor Colle e T in English
Mathematc -J ' g yp g
William Jewell College Central Missouri Teachers College University of Missouri
GEORGE CALVERT RAY M. LAWLESS TROY M. SMITH
Science-Junior College English-Junior College Mathematics--Junior College
University of,Missouri University of Chicago University of Missouri
' . .QD PSTONS GRACE MAPES HERMAN P. SWINEHART MISS A
I 1 VIA rl A Commerce English V
'Kansas ta e College Southwest Teachers College University of Kansas I
OTHEA DREW LOUIS NEBGEN RUTH WINFREY
Clerk Science Nurse
Northeast Junior College William Jewell College General Hospital
LUCILE CLEVELAND ANNE ROACH IRMA WRIGHT
English Home Economics English
University of Kansas University of Missouri Ohio State University ii
NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
For twenty-four years, sharing trials and victories alike, the faculty of Northeast
High School has steadily marched forward. The value of their work has been price-
less. They have skillfully guided students along the path of education, making the
rough road easy. School life has been more enjoyable through their leadership and
endurance. Words cannot express the gratitude each student feels in his heart for the
teacher who helped him through his high school days.
THE NoR'EAsTER --0921 7 3
, De Witt.
vis, G. W.
s been price-
heart for the
-...,3f 7 8
BOARD OF EDUCATION
MR. A. O. THOMPSON
MISS ANNETTE MOORE
MR. JOHN L. SI-IOUSE
MR. LUDWICK GRAVES MR. IRA S. GARDNER
Elected 1936 Elected 1936
MR. WALLACE SUTHERLAND MRS, FRANK E, DQRSEY
President 1936 Elected 1934
MR. GEORGE MELCHER MR. GEORGE C. TINKER
Elected 1928 Elected 1930
NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL AND JUNIOR COLLEGE PARENT TEACHER ASSOCIATION
Row 1-Rewoldt, E. E. Smith, Duff, Hollopeter, Brown, Lowe, Miller, Allison.
Row 2-Herbst, Sheets, Wetz, Foehlinger, R. L. Smith, Coleman, Sturges, Patterson.
Row 3-Dobyns, Edwards, Newlon, Vose, Settle, Heck. .
Row 4-Browne, Davis, Thompson, Wirthman, Baker, Chapin, G. C. Ball.
President ........... ...Mrs. W. V. Hollopeter
First Vice-President . . . ....... Mrs. A. T. Duff
Second Vice-President . . . .... Mrs. George F. Allison
Tbird Vice-President . . .... Mrs. Wm. L. Rewoldt
Recording Secretary .... . . .Mrs. R. E. Coleman
Corresponding Secretary . . .... Mrs. E. E. Smith
Treasurer ............. ....... M rs. H. L. Lowe
Auditor ...... . . .... Miss 'Hortense Miller
Historian ......,..... . .... ..,. ...... M r s. G. R. Herbst
The Northeast High School and Junior College Parent-Teacher Association was
organized for the purpose of promoting 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.
With our finances and services we have supported the Kansas City Council, the
Mary Harmon Weeks Foundation, the Gold Star Scholarship, the Mutual Help Center
and the Northeast Y. M. C. A.
We wish success and happiness for our Northeast boys and girls and pledge our
loyal support to them in all their undertakings.
Boys' Welfare .... ...,.. H . Harry Harlan Legislation and Citizenship, .Mrs. J. F. Herbst
Bulletin .......,..... Mrs. H. Patterson Membership ........ Mrs. George F. Allison
Congress Publication ..,... Mrs. R. L. Smith Motion Picture and Radio. .Mrs. H. B. Sheets
Finance ..,....,........ Mrs. Rex Browne Mutual Help ........ Mrs. G. P. Wirthman
Finance Assistant ...,... Mrs. Charles Heck Mutual Help Assistant. .Mrs. A. F. Thompson
Founders' Day ...,..... Mrs. Ralph Sturges Parent Education ......... Mrs. L. V. Baker
Girls' Welfare ....... Mrs. H. Harry Harlan Parent-Teacber Magazine. . .Mrs. V. P. Wetz
Healtb ................ Mrs. John Walker Parliamentarian .....,..... Mrs. F. L. Dorr
Home Room ............ Mrs. Jess Newlon Program .....,..... Mrs. Wm. E. Vose, Jr.
Home Room Assistant .... Mrs. J. E. Wyatt Publicity and Press ..... Mrs. George C. Ball
Hospitality .,...... Mrs. Harry D. Edwards Safety ..,.......... Mrs. W. H. Foehlinger
Hospitality Assistant .... Mrs. John Stafford Standard of Excellence . , .Mrs. G. W. Settle
THE NoR'EAsTER --elif 80
of the d
8 1 jess--
g into closer
s in physical,
Ll pledge our
's. J. F. Herbst
irge F. Allison
s. H. B. Sheets
.. F. Thompson
rs. L. V. Baker
rs. V. P. Wetz
Irs. F. L. Dorr
n. E. Vose, jr.
George C. Ball
. H. Foehlinger
s. G. W. Settle
,A X ll
STUDENT COUNCIL-FIRST SEMESTER
-Kelley, Baker, Kilroy, Dunn, Thompson, Ferris, C. Smith, Peironnet, Glasscock, Colglazier,
-Schuepbach, Lewis, Ekstrum, Rittermeyer, Patterson, Tecple, H. Smith, Barnes, Burns, Walker,
-Henry, Williams, Taulbert, Evans, Crader, Teason, McNutt, Howard, Cawby, Edwards, Coleman
Meyer, Foehlinger. I
STUDENT COUNCIL-SECOND SEMESTER
-Stevens, Baker, Kilroy, Dunn, Scruby, Thompson, Ferris, Smith, Burns, Meyer, Foehlinger
Colglazier, Miss Packard. '
2-Crump, D. Kelley, M. Kelley, Schuepbach, Ekstrum, Rittermeyer, Mills, Teeple, Burns, Sullivan P
Gendler, Weddle, Webb, Glasscock, Dunning, Quinn, Sylvester. y 1
3-Cannatella, Matson, Rankin, Pyle, Teason, Evans, Howard, Puckett, Curran, Coleman, Parsons
Dohn, Ellis, Largent, Austin. '
Hosler, Jenkins, Cummings, Henry, Gunn, Whipple, Bush, Barton, Lowe, Dieble, McCarty
Crockett, Allen, Admires. 1
Sanks, Cradler, Powell, Simons, Hylton.
The Student Council, a body of students co-operating with the faculty as the !
governmental body of the school, makes an effort to bring before the students a number l
of activities during the year.
Carrying on the Red Cross Drive, working toward improvements in building and
grounds, teaching safety, emphasizing courtesy and promoting health are only a few T
of the duties of the six committees, who work with the oflicers and executive com-
mittee toward the betterment of Northeast.
Tvliss Packard, who has directed 'the council capably since its organization, is still
its faculty sponsor.
Kenneth Dunn ,...
Bob Thompson ....
Mary Kilroy. . ,
Betty Harlan ....
Helen Baker ..,..
Graham Daniels, . .
Dorothy Hollopeter, . . .
Clarence Rupe ....
Peggy Hambel. . .
Marcia Kelley .....
James Thompson. .
8 1 gase-
... .Presirle11t, . ..
First Vice'-Presirlenzf .... .
. . .Second Vice-President. . . .
....Secretary. . ..
. . .Reporter ..
. . . .College III. . .
..j'u11i0r. . ..
. .... Sophomore, . .
. . .Kenneth Dunn
. . .Bob Thompson
. . .Clifford Smith
. . .Mary Kilroy
. . . .Helen Baker
. . . .Ralph Brown
. .Helen Glasscock
. , . .Mildred Mills
. . .Martha Meyer
. . .Wallace Hosler
NOR'EASTER STAFF p
Row 1-Tullis, Taulbert, Lyon, Moran, Click, McCarty, Rogers, Peironnet.
Row 2-Gentry, Robinson, Rush, Lohmeyer, Gilbert, Grant, Faulkner, Dana.
Row 3-Edmondson, Mr. Phillips, Miss Newitt, Mr. Marsh, Miss Pile, Mr. White.
ANNUAL ART COMMITTEE ' .
Row 1-Tullis, Carpenter, Shepherd, Fyock, Craig, Weir, Wynn, Alexopoulos, Miss Newitt.
Row Z-Kubicki, Foehlinger, Zahn, Cline, Parker, Rodman, Orrill, J. Teason, Bonfils, B. Teason.
NOR'EASTER ANNUAL STAFF
What's new? What's modern? Why-it's Swingtime!
Buoyed along by this rhythmic theme, the 1937 Nor'easter Annual Staff suited the
action to the word.
The Staff members have worked in harmony to turn out an Annual that would
truly reflect the ,activities of Northeast's student body.
Instead of using vague terms and trite phrases, about which ordinary high school
students know little or nothing, we have finally gotten into the sensible movement
of "bouncing back to- earth" to be just what we are and no more.
Instead of asking students to look into a future that is too far away and too un-
certain, we are presenting to them through our work in this Annual, activities of the
present-things to be remembered in the future.
Our constant idea this year in this Nor'easter Staff has been to avoid making our
Annual "An Instruction Book for Living Life," but instead make it "Our Memory Book
of 1937." Our advisors were Miss Newitt, Miss Pile, Mr. Marsh, Mr. Phillips, and Mr.
It is difficult to imagine what the Northeast annual would be without the faith-
ful work of the art department. We do know that our annual would be very bare and
unattractive if not for the work of the art committee.
Under the direction of Miss Mabel Newitt and the art editors, the '37 N0r'easter
Art Committee worked to make a more attractive book. To become a member of the
art staff, one must attend nearly all the weekly meetings and also show unusual artistic
ability. Theeighteen members of the staff this year worked faithfully, and much praise
is due them for their Hne contributions to the annual.
THE NOR,EASTER -W-'Sf 82
. . BILL
H ,J 4
V' 7 Z ffiffiff-
. 7-3' '
V -- ,,
ii gh school
nd too un-
ities of the
vs, and Mr.
1 the faith-
fy bare and
aber of the
N OR'EASTER STAFF
College III Editor
College II Editor
College I Editor
Senior Editor 1
School Life Editor
HARWOOD CRAIG -
Girls, Sports Editor
H Q BILL DANA 5
Boys' Sports Editor 9
R. 0. T. C. Editor I
83 Bee- THE NOR,EASTER
, -.. fm .4
Row 1-Wallace, Vanderlinden, Rolsky, Quinn, Alford, Mr. Marsh, Baker, Rush, Houser
Row 2-Johnson, Peterson, Kilroy, Ferris, Murphy, McClure, Fuehrer, Dimmitt, Dunn.
Row 3-Caldwell, Clark, Daleo, Kelley, Reese, Bradly, Walker, Stuart, Schultz.
FIRST SEMESTER COURIER STAFF
A "nose for newsv was rather diilicult for the first semester Courier Staff to sprout,
after a summer vacation filled with everything but school work. Although memories
of good times kept looming up, the Staff pitched into the wo-rk of editing the school
paper with energy.
The first task was to get subscriptions. The newswriters not only received train-
ing in writing, but also acquired practice in salesmanship. A very high mark was made
in the number of subscriptions.
All in all, the members of the Staff published a paper which contained both news
and interest. For many years to come, they will look back upon their "reporter', days as
days of accornplishm
News Editors , . .
Editorial Stajf Departmental Staff
........,Mary Kilroy Societies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Imogene Warren
. . . . . . .Vinita Rush Girl Reserves . . . . . . .Almeda Johnson
Tommy Fuehrer Hi-Y ...... . . .Francis Quinn
Feature Editor ....
Sports Editors . .
Business Manager . . .
. . . .Helen Baker
. . .Kenneth Dunn
, Bob Alford
. . . . . . . .Juanita Ferris
Circulation Manager . . . . .
Advertising Manager . . .
. . .Doris Caldwell
Dorothy Schultz, Harold Murphy, George
Bradley, Geraldine Wallace, Marcia Kelley,
Bob Stuart, Arthur Dimmitt, Betty Peterson,
Helen Vanderlinden, Melvin McClure, Betty
Jean Walker, Jean Reese.
8 5 lisa-
" days as
COURIER STAFF-SECOND SEMESTER
Row 1-Williams, Derby, Francis, Combs, Mr. Marsh, Dye, Karstens, Smith, Herriman.
Row 2hWilliams. Hadley, McGrath, Lama, Harrison, Dole, Blasco, Gunier, Wallace, Gilbert, Dunnin
Row 3-Gautier, Burch, Fink, Sawyer, Pellegrino, Hildebrand, Gorman, Gore, Little, Summers.
SECOND SEMESTER COURIER STAFF
Striving to put out a paper of school interest and maintaining the standards of good
journalism, the second semester Courier Staff instigated the popular reading of editorials
by lengthening the column and producing shorter, terser editorials.
More of the spirit of school-life was put into the publication by lengthening ,
the Roving Reporter and increasing the number of human interest stories. A column l
dealing with health in general and posture in particular was added, in co-operation with 1'
the health committee of the Student Council. 1
Editorial Sftlf Depurzfmental Stuff A
Editor-in-Chief ............. Violet Burch Societies ................... Wilma Phelps l'
fFirst Five Weeksj Martha Fink Clubs .... .... D ell Francis
News Editors ............ Dorothy Gautier, Ml1SiC -------- '--'- V irginia Lama i
Morris Dunning Girl Reserves .. . .,.. Eleanor Karstens
Feature Editor . . . . . .Mary Hildebrand BOYS' Hi'Y - - - ---f-- Morris Dunning
Sports Editor . . . ..... Laddie Little Aft ------- ---- G e01'Si3 Ann Combs
Make-up Editor .. . .... Audrey Wallace BOYS Gym " """ Sammy Blasco
Elmont Dye 1
Girls' Sports . . . ...,. Rose Pellegrino i
Business Stag: Clothing .... . . ,Norma Herriman
Foods .................... Martha Gilbert 1 l'
Business Manager ......... Jimmy Summers
Advertising Manager . , ...,. Mary Gunier ReP0'f0"if1l Sfaff 1 ,ii
Circulation Managers! Vlghgnh JO. Marie Dole Betty Ruth Smith, Velma Painter, Elizabeth
Harold Sawyer Harrison, Jean Derby, Mattie Lee Williams, lil
Bernice Hadley, Mary Frances McGrath, Opal itll
, l: I
3 5 lga..- THE NoR'EAsTER 1
Allen, Rose Marie
Austin, Harold E.
Coleman, Betty Jean
Coleman, Mary Anna
Colglazier, Mary Catherine
Crader, A. J.
Di Capo, Carolyn -
Dodge, Betty Lee
England. Eva Mae
HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL
TERM I 1956-37
Farris, Mae Marie
Hackney, Dulcie Ann
Harrington. Mary E.
Jackson, Jewel Jean
Lamb, Dora Dean
Laury, Mary Ellen
Lynch, Doris Rae
Maddox, Mary L.
Matson, Laura Dey
Miller, Betty Ball
Morgan, Mary Jane
Pyle. Wilda June
Roberts, Laura A.
Schultz, Clara Bell
Van Pool. Wanda
Wedd e, Dolores
Womack, Emily I
l G 5
-..set 86 ,
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Row 1-lgunn, Browne, Newlon, Taulbert, Colglazier, Mills, Anderson, Warford, Wolf, Alexopoulos,
Row Z-kaury, Shepard, C. Smith, Crosswhite, Simons, B. Coleman, G. Morgan, Winn, Scott, Tullis,
-2 I ss n .
Row 3-ME. lsiiiirr, Tebbets, M. Coleman, Wilson, Rittermeyer, Sullivan, Magee, Moran, Lyon.
' Row 4-Fuehrer, Thompson, Windell. R. Smith, Teeple, Rohsenow.
Row S-Levens, Hollopeter, Daleo, M. Morgan, Rupe, Hambel, Harland, Wilcox, Fisher, Stephens, Gentry.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
"I made it! Did you? I wonder if Mary didf, Questions and ejaculations such as
these flew fast the day the National Honor Society members were announced. It was
indeed a rhrillin da for those eo le who had received that reat honor of belon in
i 8 Y I P P . .8 Q 8 ' S
to the National Honor Society. Young hearts beat fast with pride and joy as small white
envelopes were placed in the hands of the members.
em The National Honor Society is a means of honoring those Juniors and Seniors
who have shown outstanding leadership and scholarship during their high school careers.
- To be chosen one must have a hi h scholastic standin and must have taken an active
n , n u n pg 1 g
art in school activities both curricular and extra-curricular.
H len P '
e . . . . .
bert In a special assembly, a small pin bearing a flaming torch IS awarded to each member.
Sxgfin, These pins are treasured greatly through life-not because of their material value but
ildfed because of the strivings and aspirations they represent.
chard , ,
Rowland Alexopoulos, Anna Harland, Helen Smith, Clifford
59556 Anderson, Alethea Hollopeter, Dorothy Smith, Robert Harry
,en :iBrowne, Richard Levens, Edward Stephens, Marian
gfrggfl Brown, Forrest Louthan, Florence Sullivan, Evelyn
Lilly Coleman, Betty Jean Lyon, Philip Taulbert, Mildred
?eE:3' Coleman, Mary Anna Magee, Ruth Teeple, Buckner B.
ni Robert 4Colglazier, Mary Catherine Messenger, Gladys Marie Thompson, Robert
ffxia Crosswhite, Glendora Louise 'iMoran, Marion Tebbets, Edith
lax Daleo, Angela 'iMorgan, Geraldine Tullis, Martha
,Yggggra Dunn, Kenneth Morgan, Mary Jane Warford, Margaret
ftie Eastman, Ruth Rittermeyer, Virginia Wilson, Barbara Jean
:gy Fisher, Marian Rohsenow, Warren Max 'iWindell, Gordon
Fuehrer Robert Scott, Margaret Winn, Shlfl
Audrey 1 .
H3 ret Gentry, Alice Shepard, James Wolf, Mary Edith
gig? Hambel, Peggy Simons, Louise '?Elected as Juniors last year
.lfred Laury, Mary Ellen Newlon, Dollie
,jyg,,, Mills, Mildred Rupe, Clarence
Emily Wilcox, Alfred
f'BQ,,,,,d 87 iga..- THE NoR'EAsTEn
SPRING PLAY CAST
Row 1-Still, Snider, Daleo, M. Morgan, G. Morgan.
Row 2-West, Baker, Click, Windell, Spencer, Browne.
Row 3-Alexander, Cordier, Dorr, Frazier, Carpenter.
"Growing Pains," a youthful comedy, was presented by the students of Northeast,
May 14 and 15, as the annual spring play. u
The story takes place in the Patio of the McIntyre residence in northern California.
It presents the dilemma of the Mclntyres, who see their boy and girl tossed in the cataracts
of adolescence and can do nothing more than give advice, which egocentric youth always
rejects, of course. A N
The two "kids," George and iTerry, experience all the heartaches and thrills of
growing up. Many things happen to them, but the end is bright and promising. The
audience laughed indulgently at the awkward jokes of the adolescents.
up with de
held 2 I11
in the sky
joy when l
as a child
adorn the f
of our 19
ture to a h
Terry Mclntyre. .
Mrs. Mclntyre. . .
Professor McIntyre. . ,
Mrs. Patterson ....
Elsie Patterson. . .
Traffic Officer. .
Hal . . .
Prudence . .
Vivian . . .
. . . . . . . . , . ,Richard Browne, Roland Spencer
Mary Jane Morgan
, ........, Helen Baker, Ruth Frazier
. . . . .Gordon Windell, Walton Carpenter
. . .Zola Lee Snider
. . . . .Mary West
. , . . . . .Mary Still
. . . . .Donald Click
. . . . .Price Cordier
. . . . .Wayne Alexander
. . . .Sebastian Orto
. , . ,Hubert Semler
. . . . .Geraldine Morgan, Lena Gioconda
. . . . .Angela Daleo
. . . .Mary Goellner
self, he mac
was glad t
AMERICAN LEGION ORATORICAL CONTEST
The American Legion Oratorical contest was held February 12 in the Music Hall
of the Municipal Auditorium. Richard Browne, the representative from Northeast, spoke
on the Supreme Court and the Constitution. He won Hrst place in the preliminary con-
test held at, the school and was presented with a medal in assembly. Unfortunately, he
failed to place in the contest at the Music Hall.
THE NoR'EAs'rER --QEQ 88
'P ENXSJ2' 7
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As Wordsworthls heart leaped
up with delight when he be-
held a new-born Rainbow
in the sky, so Prof. E. D.
Phillips's heart leaped up with
joy when he beheld the new
Constellation of book plates,
as a child would applaud a
fresh efflorescence of daffo-
dils,-the one to enliven a
flower gardeng the other to
adorn the Book Plate Section
of our 1937 Annual Maga-
zine. Why should he not be
thus exhilarated, since twen-
ty-four years ago he timidly
ventured to add this new fea-
ture to a high school annual?
Notwithstanding he was not a
technically trained artist him-
self, he made the venture, and
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from year to year, until this
beautiful feature has devel-
oped into a permanent section
of our magazine.
Fortunately, it serves the
double purpose of cultivating
the pupil's artistic talent to
embellish the commencement
Nor'easter, and of reflecting
the spirit and life of our
school. It also qualifies the
young designers to enter the
business world professionally,
to design posters and to illus-
trate magazines and books to
answer the demands of this
pictorial age. Showers of
spring flowers should be given
to Miss Mabel A. Newitt for
the sympathetic help which
she has so generously ex-
was glad to find that the teacher of art and tended to these young artists who have made
design was pleased to co-operate with him this department so useful and attractive.
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T HE NOR7EASTER
BOOK PLATES II
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BOOK PLATES III
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UP THE ' -"V1
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MR. FRENCH MR. CHAFFEE
Mr. French and Mr. Chaffee have played an important part in making Northeast
outstanding in its musical achievements.
THE A CAPPELLA CHORUS
The A Cappella Chorus, in their new robes, has given Northeast several opportu-
nities to feel proud of her own talent. The Chorus of mixed voices, singing without ac-
companiment presented programs in assemblies and. various churches. Their perform-
ance at the Raymond T. Davis Memorial assembly has elicited many compliments. The
A Cappella Chorus received honorable mention and very high praise for their part in
the recent all-school contest.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Boys who enjoy singing, sight reading, and a study of music may be found in this
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The girls, like the boys, sang at several entertainments and have shown exceptional
talent in the blending of voices.
THE SOLO CONTEST
For the last few years Mr. Chaffee has originated and sponsored a solo contest at
Northeast that has aroused interest throughout the country. This contest gives the pupil
a goal to work toward, and winning offers a chance to attain greater heights.
An outside judge selects the best soprano, alto, contralto, tenor, barytone, and bass
THE POPULAR ORCHESTRA
The Popular Orchestra has become very well liked by the student body. It played
for the Viking Varieties and the mixers.
' Row 1-Strider, Henderson, Rohsenow, Van DerAa, Blasco, Haerer.
Row 2-Dohn, Strider, Schusler, DeHaven, Stansbury, Capponi, DeVorss.
THE NoR'EAsTER -0-,gf 9 2
9 3 Ea.-
ig without ac-
' their part in
t found in this
solo contest at
gives the pupil
ftone, and bass
mody. It played
1172 '. ' ,' V,
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-..sgf 9 2
1-Mr. French, Pellet, Green, Wetz, Brown, Rogers, Stumpf, Capponi, Ferguson, Small, Curry
2-Dreyer, Atwell, Cooper, Nugent, Lassiter, Robinson.
Row 3-Schusler, Strider, Braley, Zumwalt, Scribner, Hogg, Winn, Aikins, Hause, Todd. Morgan, Wallace.
Row 4-Dohn, Panethiere, Eriksen, Wyatt, DeVorss, Scott, Winn, Reese, Schlichting, Rathbun, Welch
Row 1-Byrd, Woody, Leger, Michaux, Triplett, Benney, Colglazier, Haerer, Vermilyea, Davis, Blasco, Gray,
LaFluer, Mr. French.
Row 2-Dichiara, Norfleet, Marchesi, Mitchell, Steadman, Leeper, Rice, Spacth, Snider, Smittle, Long, Dick,
Vaughn, Kittle, Sheridan.
Row 3-Wolverton, Curry, Powell, Bankead, Strider, Henderson, Wikelski, DeHaven, Lloyd, Hause, Wattson,
Boucher, Davis, Border, Middleton.
At the football and basketball games the Band was seen in their uniforms and
heard playing marches with great enthusiasm. They also created much interest when
they played in the assemblies.
The Orchestra has been very successful in interpreting classical numbers which
have been enjoyed by all those listening.
93 THE NOR,EASTER
Row 1-Barber, Burkdoll, Tibbling, Stephens, M. Kelley, Pyle, Mr. Chaffee, Maxwell, Reedy, Peterie,
Miller, Marchesi, Kearns.
Row 2-Larm, Dunn, Crosswhite, Johnson, Vance, Bly, Rankin, D. Kelley, Craig, I. Kelley, Dixon, Vaughn,
Row 3-Eichholz, Huffman, Thompson, Gronemeyer, McIntosh, Davis, Hargis, Taylor, Wrabec, McQuerrey,
Row 4-Calvert, Vose, Byrd. Lamb, Forrester, Green, Alexander, Rogers, Hess, Dole, Stone, Phelps.
Row 1-Miller, Womack, Brown, Saunders, Mr. Chaffee, Peters, Eubank, Walker.
Row 2--Rosenblum, Smith, Gurera, Torbert, Faron, Downer, Stanley.
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
Row 1-Lama, B. Coleman, Foehlinger, M. A. Coleman, Mr. Chaffee, Reed, Russell, Little, Wade, Purtle.
Row Z-Kilcrease, Peterson, Childress, Orcutt, liennell, Metcalfe, V. Smith, Fulton, M. Smith, Wilson.
Row 3-Burge, Baum, Dernier, Page, Logan, Diven, Oates, Comaschi, Sanford.
Row 44Sparks, Lord, Faulkner, Dimmitt, Monroe, Armstrong, Gerhart, Harris.
THE NOR7EASTER -wil 94
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Row 1-Conyers, Crump, Y. Landau, G. Landau, Hults, Carey, Hambel.
Row 2-Boland, Dohn, H. Williams, Colglazier, Stephens, B. Williams, Hall.
Row 3-Church, Nichols, Eichholz, Miss Bland, Johnson, Sims, Bowles.
Row 1-Stanley, Gwartney, Cawby, Hammer, Nordvedt, Sullivan, Taulbert, Elsas.
Row 2-Aldridge, Curry, Braley, Bishop, Schuepbach, Kubiak, Shepherd, Larm, Admires.
Row 3-Yates, Levens, Perry, Miller, Gimple, Rawlings, Way, Sabatke, Atchison, Howard.
The Seals have had Miss Bland for their 1936-37 advisor. The club
is an organized group of girls interested in swimming, who combine work
K l and play. They work to pass the American Red Cross Life Saving test, and
play water polo and water baseball for the enjoyment of the games.
FIRST SEIMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
President ..,,...,...,,.... Peggy Hambel President .....,..,,........ Marie Church
Vice-Presirlcnt . . . .,.. Mary Colglazier Vice-Presirferzt ,.....,...,. Mary Colglazier
Secretary .,.. ...... M arie Church Secretary ..... . . .Mary Ellen Laury
Treasurm '.,, . . ,Mary Ellen Laury Treasurer . . . ..,,., jean Crump
f OLYMPIC CLUB
Miss Stewart, the faculty advisor of the Olympians, has watched another success-
ful year slip by. The year has passed quickly for the Olympians too. The annual feast
was held in the cafeteria. It was well attended by the members. Teams were organized
for seasonal sports, which everybody enjoyed.
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
Prcsidenl .........,...... Marie Nordvedt Pl'6'Sill'L'lIt .,.,......,...,.. Susie Gwartney
Vice-Presiflcnt . . . . . .Evelyn Sullivan Vice-President . . .,.. Helen Markus
Secretary .... . . .Mildred Taulbert Secretary ..,. . , .Elaine Stanley
Treasurer , . , .,,..... jean Cox Treasurer . . .,..,. Edith Elsas
Reporter . . , . .Mildred Taulbert Reporter . . .,.... Jeanne Bradley
97 lie- THE NOR,EASTER
Row 1-Barton, Taulbert, Elsas, Gwartney, Colglazier, Parsons, Carter.
Row 2-Stephens, Huff, Parks, Bowles, Sullivan, Rennison, Hainbel.
Row 3-Dohn, Johnson, Nordvedt, Roberts, Allen, Cox, Page.
Row 1-Perry, Carey, Newman, Lewis, Newlon, Kinnamon, Bender.
Row 2-Kimak, Dexter, Church, Crump, Di Capo, Antrim, Ellis.
Row 3-Hrencher, Stecz, Siefkas, D. Johnson, Nichols, Schuepbach, W. Johnson, Cottone.
Row 1-Bishop, Harnsberger, Shepherd, Tessmer, Cawby, B. Williams, Howard, Miller, Armstrong.
Row 2-H. Williams, Rawlings, Browning, Curry, Gimplc, B. I. Johnson, Evans, Schwenl-2, Spencer,
Row 3-Eichholz, Admires, Sims, Howard, Harrington, Sabatke, Gendler, B. J. Johnson. Gorman.
THE NOR,EASTER --neil 98
I I ,
I I I
G11-LNT VOLLEY BALL
Row 1-Barton, Taulbert, Elsas, Johnson, Colglazier, Gwartney, Hambel.
Row 2-Hammer, Stephens, Huff, Parks, Bowles, Sullivan, Rennison.
Row 3-Dohn, Nordvedt, Smith, Roberts, Allen, Cox.
I Row 1-Carey, Hrencher, Stecz, Newman, Newlon.
I Row 2-Perry, Dexter, Church, Crump, Lewis, Kinnamon, Di Capo.
me. Row 3--Wade, Kimak, Johnson, Schuepbach, Siefkas, Bankovic, Penyock, Cottone.
I Row 1-Bishop, Harnsberger, Tessmer, M. Smith, Y. Landau, Miller, G. Landau, Howard, Russell, Hall
Spencer' Row 2--M. Smith, M. Clark, Heotis, Simko, Maglich, A. Clark, Gimple, B. I. Johnson, B. J. Johnson
Schwenk, Barton, Armstrong.
Row 3-Levens, Roberts, Eichholz, Jackson. Sims, White, Walter, Admircs, Harrington, Ware, Chimento
-'eil 98 99 IEW THE NOR,EASTER
VOLLEY BALL PLAY DAY AT MANUAL
Row 1-Taulbert, Sullivan, Stephens, Colglazier, Hambel, Gwartney.
Row 2-Church, Schuepbach, Nichols, Siefkas, W. Johnson, Smith.
Row 3-Stecz, Nordvedt, Parks, A. Johnson, Allen, Cox.
HOCKEY PLAY DAY AT WESTPORT
Row 1--Gwartney, Hambel, Colglazier, Markus, Taulbert, Glasscock.
Row Z-Elsas, Sullivan, Parks, Allen, Cox, Huff, Stephens.
A sports play day for girls was inaugurated this fall among the high schools of
Kansas City. The tournaments were held to give the girls a good time, to provide them
with a broader knowledge of hockey and volley ball, and to develop a friendlier feeling
among students of the different high schools. Following the games a luncheon was
served, and later in the afternoon a social hour was held.
On November 21, 1936, a hockey playday was held at Westport High School. In-
vitations were accepted by Paseo, Westport, Central, Southwest, and Northeast High
Schools, and in addition Barstow and Sunset Hill, Kansas City's private schools for
girls, were invited.
The Vi-Queens on the team from Northeast were: Jonnie Huff, Marjorie Carter,
Mary Parks, Willie Irvine, Helen Glasscock, Jean Cox, Dorothy Allen, Marian Fisher,
Peggy Hambel, Marian Stephens, Susie Gwartney, Mary Catherine Colglazier, and Mildred
Coniinucrl on page 101
THE NOR,EASTER -'Q-'Sf 100
in the I
1 schools of
1 School. In-
Row 1-gisnop, Conyers, Russell, Bender, Hambel, Peterie, Roach, Hults, Taulbert, Gwartney, Brockhouse,
Row 2-Browning, Cox, Cobb, Ellenz, Eichholz, Newlcn, Gorman, Davis, Colglazier, Stephens. Burns, Elsas.
Row 3-Hrencher, Allen, Slefkas, Sims, Lewis, Mills, Nordvedt, Nichols, Moran, Church, Parks, Bowles.
LIFE ' SAVING
Girls desiring to pass the American Red Cross Life Saving test have been given
special coaching by Miss Bland during class and after school. Life saving technics are
drilled upon until the girls are skilled in them. The final test is given by the American
Red Cross Life Saving Examiner's Board, and each girl that passes is permitted to
Wear the life saving pin or emblem.
Hockey, giant volley ball, basketball, and volley ball are competitive sports offered
in the physical education program. A preliminary contest is held within the classes, and
an all-star squad is selected to represent each class. Then an inter-class tournament is held.
Hiking, track, swimming, ping pong, and tennis are individual sports. Tourna-
ments and meets are held, giving every girl a chance to take part if she chooses.
The rewards for girls in athletics are: the little "Nw Q75 pointsj 5 the Big "N" Q125
pointsjg the Seal Q175 pointsjg and permission to buy a school blanket f2O0 pointsj.
PLAY DAYS fContinuedl
Volley ball play day followed and was held at Manual Training High School on
February 20, 1937. Northeast won every game in this tournament, but no victory
laurels were hung. The same schedule was followed, except that an exhibition game
was played by two men's volley ball teams from the Y. M. C. A.
The following girls played for Northeast: Helen Markus, Dorothe Schuepbach,
Mary Jane Schuepbach, Jean Cox, Nora Smith, Mary Catherine Colglazier, Dorothy
Allen, Evelyn Sullivan, Marie Nordvedt, Carmen Nichols, Mary Ellen Laury, Helen
Stecz, Ruth Magee, Dorothy Siefkas, Wilma Johnson, Marie Church, Mary Parks, Almeda
Johnson, Susie Gwartney, Marian Stephens, Peggy Hambel, and Mildred Taulbert.
101 ggaw- THE NoR'EAsTER
Row 1-Gwartney, Hambel, Markus, Glasscock, Magee, Barton.
Row 2-Elsas, Johnson, Allen, Norcivedt, Cox, Stephens.
Row 1-Hrencher, Church, Siefkas, Schuepbach, Nichols.
Row 2-Di Capo, Newman, Lowe, Frazier. Hawkins.
Row 1-Brockhouse, Schwenk, Evans, Jackson, Spencer, Miller.
Row 2-Gimple, Kubiak, Harrington, Sims, Gorman, Simko.
THE NoR'EAsTER -'G-if 102
, ,W 4
1 VOLLEY BALL
Row 1-Gwartney, Hambel, Arnold, Stephens, Taulbert, Markus. Perry, Barton.
l Row 2-Elsas, Kelly, Sullivan,,Huff, Dohn, Magee, Morris, Colglazier.
I Row 3-Reed, Parks, Smith, Allen, Roberts, Coit, Nordvedt, Johnson, Cox.
Row l-Armstrong, Di Capo, Dexter, Cobb, Newlon, Bankovic, Antrim, Carey, Cottone, Milburn.
Row Z-Ellenz, Hrencher, Rice, Miller, Schuepbach, Nichols, Newman, Barton, Kimak, Hawkins.
Row 3-Church, Laury, Eichholz, Burkdoll, Lewis, Siefkas, Crump, Frazier, Johnson, Stone.
Row 1-Deffenbaugh, Cawby, B. Williams, J. Howard, Shepherd, Admires, H. Williams, Hall. Dulle.
Row 2-Miller, Asch, Taylor, Rawlings, Kelly, Evans, Maglich, Wiggins, Tessmer, Hardy.
Row 3-Heotis, Gimple, Johnson, Sims, E. Howard, Walter, Harrington, Bloemker, Jackson, Cusumono
93,2 102 1.03 ggeh- THE NOR,EASTER
R. E. PETERS M. E. DAVIS
Northeast's Hne basketball and track teams explain fully enough the capabilities
of Coach R. E. Peters. As head of the athletic department, he has charge of both the
basketball and track teams. In his sixteen years of tutelage at Northeast, his basketball
teams have never been below third place, winning six city championships and three state
championships. This record can be attributed to but one cause, the excellent coaching
of good athletes. The track team, under his tutelage, has won eleven city champion-
ships and six state championships. Besides this, they have made fourteen school records,
seven state records, four Kansas Relays records, four Drake Relays records, and three
world records. When a high school mentor has a record such as this, no more need be said.
The job of turning out commendable football teams goes to Coach M. E. Davis. He
has done this job well with the material that has been available for him. In the last six
years his teams have won two city titles. He teaches his charges only the highest ideals in
sportsmanship, and will long be remembered for this fine trait. All of his players are well
trained in the fundamentals of the game.
Exceptional efficiency has been shown by the financial department this year. The
responsibility of making school athletic competition a paying proposition goes to Mr. D.
L. Deniston. It has been handled capably by him, and the school owes a word of praise
to his department.
Stanley, Powell, Thompson, Slagle
The endeavors of Jimmy Stanley, Bob Thompson, Allen Slagle, and Forbes Powell
ran the cheering enthusiasm high on all occasions of Northeast's competition with other
schools. Their superior leading ability proved a great bracer to the teams who were
fighting for the honor of their school.
Jimmy Stanley, serving his second year, acted the role of head cheer leader of this
THE NOR,EASTER -..sg 104
to fill thi
I hope t
dull as i
and of g
: of both the
nd three state
ds, and three
: need be said.
E. Davis. He
n the last six
ghest ideals in
.ayers are well
his year. The
oes to Mr. D.
vord of praise
ion with other
ms who were
leader of this
Jimmy Wirthman, a smashing lineman, was selected a year
ago to lead this year's football team. His playing ability made
him a threat to the enemy runners. Many times he crashed
through the opposing line to throw the runner for a loss. His
constant and brilliant playing earned for him a berth on the
One of the outstanding players of the Northeast team was
Sam Blasco. His flashy broken-field running was beauty in itself.
Many times, without interference, he broke away for long runs
which gave the Viking rooters hope. He made up for his lack of
size by his outstanding play on the offense. His fine work did
not go unrewarded, as he was given honorable mention on the
city all-star team.
FIRST TEAM FOOTBALL
Northeast's low standing in the Interscholastic League was due chiefly to the
necessity of taking a chance. From the start, everything in the Viking ranks was a gamble.
The inexperienced men who were going to have to step into the champions' shoes and try
to fill them capably was a long chance. When these boys were on the short end of a
score, they started throwing passes which the enemy frequently intercepted and turned
against the Vikings.
Power was not missing in the Viking camp this year. Quoting one coach before
his team battled Northeast: "They have the power but have not as yet got it rolling.
I hope they don't start against usf' Their inexperience proved a great handicap to
them, as they might have got the so-called "power', started had they had another
experienced man or two.
Viking followers hopefully point to next fall when the outlook is not quite so
dull as it was this year. Although six lettermen are returning, only a few of these
have had actual game experience. A captain to lead next year's team was not chosen
SECOND FOOTBALL TEAM
The second football team is used as a means of getting material for the Varsity
and of giving boys more experience so as to make them act well under fire. Players use
the second squad as a stepping stone to the Varsity. Boys who are not quite ready to
make the first team are sent to the "Scrubs,' for seasoning.
There is a league of second teams. They play on the Mondays following the Sat-
urdays on which the first team plays.
The "Scrubs" should be given more credit. They stay late after school taking
punishment so the first team can get practice.
Mr. George Calvert has been doing a good job of handling the second team ma-
terial, and has the ability to bring out the best in the boys he has in charge.
105 23?-M THE NoR'EAsT1sR
l W Topi Miller Phillips Fries
Vaughn , Hill Collins Capponi
SUMMARY OF GAMES
CENTRAL 13-NORTHEAST 7
Taking an early lead by way of Dyeis 45-yard run in the second quarter,
Northeast held until the last ive seconds of play when Central pushed over its
touchdown. This game was the first of the season for the Northeast team, the
William Chrisman game being called off indefinitely because of the soggy
condition of the Northeast gridiron.
ROCKHURST 25+NORTHEAST 0
Holding the Hawks to one touchdown in the first half, the Vikings were
desperate for a score. They resorted to a passing attack, but this proved fatal.
Rockhurst intercepted two of these heaves and went for touchdowns both
times. The right side of the Viking line proved especially weak in this game.
THE NoR'EAsTER -wif 106
d over its
--wif 10 6
Lowe Ziegler Onka Juricak
Little Onofrio Sturges Manners
SUMMARY OF GAMES
EAST 32-NORTHEAST 0
Letting Black and Mathis carry the burden, East ran roughshod over the
Viking Gridsters. Northeast,s only attempt to make a touchdown came in the
closing minutes of the second period, but the gun beat them to the line, and
the half ended with the ball on East's 18-yard line.
SOUTHWEST 20-NORTHEAST 0
Throughout the Hrst three quarters of the game, the Vikings held the
Southwest team to a lone touchdown. In the fourth quarter, however, Southwest
made two touchdowns which practically doomed the Viking gridsters.
107 jlgw- THE NOR,EASTER
Nichols Glenn Dye Anderson
Folkert Gleason Hogg Mance
SUMMARY OF GAMES
PASEO 20-NORTHEAST 0
Led by Raupp and Wilhelmson, the Paseo Pirates made it the fifth straight
loss in as many games for the Vikings.
MANUAL 13-NORTHEAST 0
Failing to capitalize on the breaks that Were given them, the Vikings lost
to Manual 13 to 0. Twice in the second half the Vikings had the ball inside
Manual's 10-yard line, but could not push it over.
WESTPORT 32-NORTHEAST 6
The speedy Westport backs Were too much for the Viking Gridsters, and
as a result ran roughshod over the Northeast team 32 to 6. Blasco made the
Viking touchdown in the early part of the last quarter when he raced 63 yards
THE NoR'EAsTER -'neil 108
Out of tl
Row 1-Folkert Dye T Trott M
, , . er, arsh, Anderson, Denton fCapt.J, Dunn, Blasco
Row 2-Briscoe, Austin, I .. k' ' ' '
en ms, R. Trotter, Lowe, Phillips, Elliott, Scruby, White, Day, Tonkin.
I i ...4 f ' '
n 1 '
fl I., . .
, Ai,-I:"' . 'I Al
f V, , . TILFORD DENTON
A -fo , A
1 41 -,,' A Tilford Denton, flashy guard, led the basketball team this
'ji year. Always a cool-headed player, Denton was high point man
, of the season for the Vikings. For the second consecutive year
f i he was chosen on the city all-star team.
Y . A.. A g
When Coach Peters issued the call for basketball candidates, approximately 100 boys
reported. Among these were only two lettermen, Tiff Denton, all-star guard, and Charles
Folkert, who became ineligible at che semester because of nh '
e nine semester ruling.
Out of these candidates, 25 were retained for first and second team use.
Opening the season against Ward, Northeast was completely humiliated to the tune
of 43-13. The next week, however, the Vikings came back to win from Wyandotte,
34-30. Rockhurst was the next victim whom we handily defeated. Now in a winning
stride, the Vikings handed the Alumni a 22-19 defeat.
In the league opener the Vikings won over Central 23-18, and a week later nosed
out East 20-19. A non-league game found the Vikings opposing Wm. Chrisman, and in
a closely contested game the Bears won 24-22. Resuming our league schedule, we de-
feated Paseo 24-22 by way of a last-minute goal. Our Hrst league loss of the season was to
Westport when they defeated the Vikings 35-14. The title hopes were badly jarred the
next week when we were humbled by Manual 24-20. Closing the season two weeks later,
the Vikings found themselves on the short end of the 26-22 score.
Thus, the season for the Vikings turned out to be only an average season.
109 Ee- THE NOR,EASTER
KENNETH DUNN .
A fighting, scrapping player, Ken-
neth was a constant threat to the enemy.
His keen eye for the basket helped to
add to the Viking scores.
An all-star guard a year ago, Tiff
came back to prove that his last year's
performance was not a flash in the pan.
His cool-headedness and aggressive
playing ability Won for him a place
on the all-star team for the second
C. O. ANDERSON
A steady, dependable player, "Andy',
will be the only returning letterman for
next year. A forward this year, he may
be converted into a center next year.
Although not eligible until after the
first semester, his play in the last few
games was commendable. His fighting
spirit made him an asset to the team.
His height enabled him to control the
tip-off in most of the games, to get
many rebounds and tips in shots. He
was chosen center on the second all-
"Red', was a fast, clever ball hand-
ler, and his ability to score made a
great difference in the Viking team.
His fleetness of foot made him a val-
uable asset to the team. Although he
was a reserve, his entrance into the
game made a marked difference in the
team's play. A
One of the smallest men on the
team, Sammy was adep-t at breaking up
enemy plays. He is the type that makes
up for lack of size by his fighting spirit.
of being 1
ers and br
found a c
Dye and .
ight to th
O the enemy.
at helped to
lr ago, Tiff
is last year's
1 in the pan.
iim a place
rear, he may
r next year.
itil after the
the last few
zo the team.
mes, to get
n shots. He
r ball hand-
,ore made a
le him a val-
ice into the
:rence in the
nen on the
e that makes
-..ea 1 10
BOYS' TRACK SQUAD
Row 1-Rhodus, Anderson, Dye, Glenn, Young, Marsh, Wirthman, Onka, Curry, Pickering.
Row Z-Shepard, Michaels, Fulkerson, Collins, Denton, Hill, Weisbach, Bounds, Blasco, Manners.
Row 3-Austin, Nelson, Rahiya, Lee, Williams, Jennings, Lowe, Phillips, Gerhart, Ward, Fleming, Barton,
Winning their Hrst two! track meets by wide margins, the Vikings show promise
of being the city champions for the third consecutive year. This year's team is exception-
ally strong in the dashes, and has a good field of pole vaulters, shot putters, high jump-
ers and broad jumpers. In the hurdles is a new comer who will give all opposition trouble
in defeating him. He has won his first two starts, in both the high and low hurdles,
one being over the city titleholder at Paseo. The 440-yard dash will be well run, and
should gain the Viking team many points in the city meet. The S80-yard run will find
Northeast with a strong field of contenders giving the opposition a battle for first place.
The relay team, which broke the city record last year, has lost only one veteran and has
found a capable one to replace him. This team should be at the head of the procession
when the relay is run at the city meet.
Captained by Elmont Dye, the Vikings have the following entries: Dashes-Elmont
Dye and Jim Wirthman, 440-Ted Trotter, John Glenn, Carleton Young, and Floyd
Curry, 880-Hugh Bounds, John Weisbach, and Sam Blasco, High Hurdles-G. T.
Rhodus and John Glenn, Low Hurdles-G. T. Rhodus and John Glenn, Pole Vault-
Jim Shepard, Tom Manners, and Douglas Fulkerson, High Jump-Max Pickering, Richard
Marsh, and Bill Hill, Broad Jump-Elmont Dye, Max Pickering, and Richard Marsh,
Shot Put-Joe Collins, Mike Onka, and Tiff Denton, Relay-Jim Wirthman, John
Glenn, Ted Trotter, and Elmont Dye. ,
Striving to make it three consecutive championships for Northeast, these boys will
iight to the last man to realize their aim. Besides their running ability, these boys have a
grim determination to win, which makes the track season more hopeful for Northeast.
DUAL TRACK CHAMPIONSHIP
1. Northeast .....,........ 66 Paseo ................. 2 5
2. Northeast .... .... 7 1 M East ,..... .... 1 9 M
3. Northeast ..,,.......... 63 Southwest . . .... 2 8
4. Northeast .............. 57 Central . . . . . . . 34
Second consecutive Dual Championship.
Interscholastic League standing -
State Meet standing --.
111 gga..- THE NoR'EAsTER
. A A Elmont Dye, greased lightning sprinter, captained this year's
' . , al? track squad. He has lettered in track three years, and in that
time has Won the 100-yard dash and the 220-yard dash in the
- f city meet. He has also Won a state letter, which proves his
,' A" worth to the track team.
, ,,,, , K ,
CHAMPIONSHIP RELAY TEAM
Wirthman, Glenn, Dye, Trotter
Composed of Jim Wirthman, John Glenn, Ted Trotter, and Elmont Dye, this
year's relay team has four of the outstanding runners of the city. While each of these
boys is a star in his own field, when running together they Work in perfect precision
and remind one of a smooth working time-piece.
V This team set a record at the K. U. Relays when it ran the half mile in the fast
time of 1:33.4. As Juniors last year, three of these boys ran on the team that broke the
city record. As many meets are decided by the relay, it is Well that a good relay team is
composed of boys from our school.
Manning, Bounds, McDanel
I THE NOR7EASTER --H-if 112
led this yearls
1, and in that
'd dash in the
:h proves his
,lmont Dye, this
mile each of these
mile in the fast
m that broke the
good relay team is
P. K. HEALY
R. O. T. C. OFFICERS
Row 1-Ist Lt. Hargis, Capt. Whipple, Capt. Smith, Capt. Browne, Sgt. P. K. Healey Clnstructorb, Major
Teeple, Captain Anderson, lst Lt. Raymond, lst Lt. Hylton.
Row Z-Znd Lt. Dunning, Znd Lt, Gull, 2nd Lt. Johnson, Znd Lt. Click, Znd Lt. Schlichting, 2nd Lt.
Parkes, 2nd Lt. Dunigan, 2nd Lt, Cook.
OFFICERS OF NORTHEAST R. O. T. C.
The Cadet oiiicers of 1936,-37 have distinguished themselves in leadership and
have co-operated with Sergeant P. K. Healy to the greatest extent. They have also been
unusually proficient in both drill and theory. Non-commissioned officers were also ex-
amples of military smartness. Northeast has, therefore, had an outstanding battalion,
and looks forward to the future.
The battalion's neatness and smartness is personified in Buckner Teeple, this year,s
Cadet Major. '
THE IUNIOR RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS
"The general object of this course is primarily to lay the foundation of intelligent
citizenship by inculcating in the student habits of precision, orderliness, courtesy,
correctness of posture and deportment, leadership, and respect for, and loyalty to, con-
stituted authority, and secondarily, to prepare him for further military instruction
which will qualify him for a position of leadership in time of National Emergencyf'
113 Ike- THE NoR'EAsTER
Row 1-Evinger, Davis, Hinkley, Solomon, Wattson, Anderson, Hylton, Ryder, Blunt, Brenk, Casperson,
Row 2-Reed, Durbin, Strickland, Wheeler, Fletcher, H. Shepard, Goss, Lee, B. Smith, Samples, W. Smith,
Row 3-Sellers, Hogue, Spangler, Shouse, Banks, Hunter, Medlin, Gualtiere, Little, Runyan, J. Shepard,
Row 4-Armer, J. Smith, Rosewall, Gammill, Rubick, Murrill, Bechtel, Lloyd, Bender, Schnackenberg,
Jackson, Pursley, Niece, Dearing. .
Row l-Rogers, Pierce, Blunt, Cook, Andersen, Teeple, Click, Logsdon, Faulkner.
Row 2-Salpietro, Newton, Cameron, Ihrig, Williams, Ferguson, McGee, Gentry, Gregg, Madison.
Row 3-Molder, Haverland, McChesney, Nance, Ward, Wurdack, Schneider, Kunz, Nelson.
Row 4--Bell, Cimino, Fisher, Henry, Arbogast, Cooper, Cantrell, Hoover, Phillips.
Cadet Captain Carl Anderson, Commanding
Cadet First Lieutenant Albert Hylton, First Platoon
Cadet Sergeant David Ryder, Second Platoon
Cadet First Sergeant Robert Wattson
Cadet Sergeant Richard Brenk
Cadet Major Buckner Teeple, Battalion Commander
Cadet Captain Stanley Andersen, Commanding
Cadet Second Lieutenant Donald Click, First Platoon
Cadet Sergeant David Blunt, Second Platoon
Cadet First Sergeant Eldon Logsdon
THE NOR7EASTER -Q-if 114
. f W
, g '
'L Vp ,,.,
, 2 '
'24 ' 'f
l ' l
Casperson, Row 2
W. Smith, Row 3
V. Shepard, Row 4
, Madison. Row 3
Brooks, Lynch, Polson, Manley, Busby, Browne, Hargis, Parkes, Dunigan, Dunning, Waits, Monroe,
Selby, Anderson, Lehman, Mills, Sooter, Mitchell, Wirth, Willis, Ramey, Jeffers, Leger, Otis,
Elliott, Abbott, Thompson, Miller, Hesler, Bridgman, Bristow, Snapp, Rodina, Simcox, DeMaddalina,
Rood, Sheets. .
R. Smith, Orndorff, Farris, Gull, Schlichting, Whipple, C. Smith, Raymond, Johnson, Turner,
Brown, Staley, Porter, Baldwin, Wilson, Stevenson, Hinkle, Kinateder, LaFleur, Lineback, Indin,
J. Young, Woody, Hinton, Miller, Austin, Welch, B. Smith, Stockbridge, Moore, Craig, Brents,
Row 4-Hodson, Cooper, Bender, Stone, Godfrey.
V COMPANY "C"
Cadet Captain Richard Browne, Commanding
Cadet First Lieutenant Giles Hargis, Adjutant
Cadet Second Lieutenant Donald Parkes, First Platoon
Cadet Second Lieutenant Morris Dunning, Second Platoon
Cadet Acting First Sergeant Eugene Busby
Cadet Captain Clifford Smith, Commanding
Cadet First Lieutenant Jack Raymond, First Platoon
Cadet Second Lieutenant Harold Schlichting, Second Platoon
Cadet First Sergeant Kenneth Farris
Cadet Sergeant Walter Young
,Ei 114 115 feb--
THE NOR EASTER
VIKING RIFLE CLUB
Row 1-Smith, D. Blunt, Dunigan, Anderson, Click, B. Blunt, Schlichting, Ryder, Hinkley, Brooks,
Dunning, DeMaddalina, Cook.
Row 2-Cameron, Porter, LaFleur, Hinkle, Wirth, Lee, Willis, Sooter, Selby, Rodina, Little, Bell.
Row 3-Nelson, Elliott, Lloyd, Evinger, Brown, Bristow, Busby, Mitchell, Godfrey, Sheets, White, Phillips.
Row 4-Cooper, Brents.
THE VIKING RIFLE CLIIB
This has been another excellent year in the history of the Viking Rifle Club. Not
only is the organization one of the largest of its kind in the city, but the progress it
has made has been remarkable.
One of the objects of the Club is to teach each member how to handle a rifle
safely and how to shoot accurately.
The Viking Rifles are affiliated with the National Rifle Association of America, and
practically every member won a qualiication. The Club is the basis of the Rifle team and
all the material for the team comes from it.
President ,.... . ,... Second Lieutenant Harold Schlichting
Vice-President ,.... ...,,.......... S ergeant Boyd Blunt
Secretary-Treasurer . . . , .Sergeant David Ryder
R. o. T. c. cmcus I
Held against the background of the colorful Municipal Auditorium, this year's
R. O. T. C. Circus was indeed spectacular. April 23, 1937, was the time specified for
this outstanding performance. .
The events consisted of various drills executed by the Kansas City and Independence
Battalions. Special events were introduced in the form of crack drill teams from
Missouri University and various out-of-town military schools.
After the thrilling Grand Entry, Northeast's event number fourteen was a Butts
Manual Drill, consisting of a platoon demonstrating physical training with rifles.
The R. O. T. C. Circus is one of the highspots of the year for the R. O. T. C.
Cadet. The Circus was concluded with the playing of the National Anthem.
Many honored guests were present, including, Major General Ford, Commanding
7th Corps Area, Brigadier General Bundel, Commandant, Staff and Command School,
Fort Leavenworth, Brigadier General Stayton, Commanding Missouri National Guard,
and Mr. George Melcher, Superintendent of Kansas City Public Schools.
THE NOR7EASTER --vii 116
1 17 iss--
.ndle a rifle
de team and
, this year,s
was a Butts
R. O. T. C.
Row 1-Znd Lt. Schlichting, 2nd Lt. Whiteside CTeam Captainl, Sgt. Blunt.
Row 2-Sgt. Wilson, Sgt. P. K. Healy CCoachD, Arbogast.
This year the 1936-37 Northeast R. O. T. C. Rifle Team has done exceedingly
well. The City Match, in which it placed fourth, was the first official match in which
the whole team had Bred. Considering this, and the fact that no hold-overs from last
year were on the team, progress Was rapid. The total score of Northeast was 801
points out of a possible 1000. Westport placed Hrst.
Lavern Whiteside was named as captain this year because of his ability and his
rapid progress. To Sergeant P. K. Healy, coach and instructor, goes much of the credit
for the team's advancement.
Boyd Blunt and Phillip Arbogast qualined as Expert Riflemen. Blunt was second
high man in the city. The rest of the men qualiied as Marksmen.
Team members and their individual scores:
Boyd Blunt ..........,..... '. . . 174
Phillip Arbogast ,.., u ...... . . .170
Harold Schlichting . . . . . .154
Lavern Whiteside . . . . . . 152
Andrew Wilson . . . . .151
EVENTS OF THE YEAR
This year the Northeast Battalion has been extremely active. The Rifle Team try-
outs and practice started late in September. Adjutant's Call for the First Battalion
Parade was sounded on October 25th. The organization marched in the Annual Arm-
istice Day Parade on November 11th. Major Teeple was commissioned December 19th.
The City Rifle Meet was held January 16th at East and Lathrop, Northeast placing
fourth. A meeting for the election of officers of the Viking Rifle Club was held Feb-
ruary 10th. March 20th was the date reserved for the colorful R. O. T. C. Hop. On
April 23rd the R. O. T. C. Circus was held in the Municipal Auditorium. The annual
inspection of the Battalion by the War Department was held May 7th. The year's events
were concluded in May by Field Day, Northeast doing admirably.
117 Tee- THE NOR,EASTER
R. O. T. C. HOP
The Military Ball, sponsored by the Northeast Battalion, was held March 20, 1937.
The event, which is rapidly becoming traditional, was very successful. Uniformed
Cadets, R. O. T. C. Alumni, and girls in brilliant formals danced amid colorful decora-
tions in the Battalion's outstanding social event. Mary Kilroy, Senior, was elected Queen
of the Ball and presided with beauty and poise. ,
Members of the faculty, and Reserve Officers attended.
THE NoR'EAsTER --osgf 113
lrch 20, 1937.
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Northeast without her literary societies is almost as difficult to imagine as Rome
without her Caesar. The societies are "pillars," so to speak, of the school-without them
school life would lose much of its interest. Northeast organized the literary societies for
a two-fold purpose: to further literary undertakings, to bring about closer friendships
among the students through social contact received in the societies.
The first aim is realized through the annual "litU contest, which is held in the spring
of the year. There, the societies are represented in declamation, oration, poem, short
story, and essay. First, second, and third places are chosen for each event, the medals
received by the winners being gold, silver, and bronze, respectively.
Other than the regular weekly meetings of the societies, there are semester social
events, which are held outside of school. These meetings help- the society members to be-
come better acquainted and to form friendships that probably would not have been
Seventy couples danced to the music of the Hinton-Selder orchestra at the 1936
annual Inter-Society dance held in our school's gymnasium. Decorations of green and
white furnished an artistic background for the dancing couples.
The dance is an annual event, sponsored by the literary societies of Northeast, and
it is one of the main social events of the year. It is not restricted entirely to society
members. A boy in a society may ask a girl who does not belong to a society or vice versa.
The society members greatly look forward to this event and when the last dance
is over and the last note of the orchestra has faded into sp-ace, all regret that it could
not have lasted longer.
I INTER-SOCIETY DANCE COMMITTEES
Music V Program Decoration
Miss DeWitt-Chairman Miss Murdock-Chairman Mr. Calvert-Chairman
Kay Logan Geraldine Wallace Miss H. Miller
Jimmie Stanley Carmen Nichols Miss M. Shaver
Mary Anna Coleman
Melba Jean Scott
Re freshmen! Finance B D
Miss Mapes-Chairman etfy enton
Mary Jane Morgan 3353 DOES Rae,LYnch
Betty Jean Coleman 2:30 I gangs
ar en ro
THE NOR,EASTER -'neil 124 125
ers to be-
UWC been LITERARY CONTEST REPRESENTATIVES
Row 1-L. E. Johnson, Clark, Ferris, Mattucks, Morgan, Reyner, Kilroy, Rubick.
Row 2-Chambliss, Rawlings, Caldwell, Thompson, Baker, Sullivan, Still.
Row 3-Bryant, Fuehrer, Aronson, Daleo, C. Davis, L. Davis, Tebbets.
Row 4-Hylton, J. Johnson, Howard, Younkin, Teeple, Stevenson, Click, Kittredge, Williamson
Absentees-Arenson, Laury, Russell, Shepard, Cheifetz, Atchison, Summers, Wiseman.
the 1936 '
green and "LIT" CONTEST WINNERS
t societ . ,
vcice versa? Omtzon Poem Essay Declamatzon Slaort Story
last dance Gold Lorene Davis Betty Claire Shepherd Mary Ellen Laury Wade Rubick Carl Davis
C if could Clionian Clionian Clionian Benton Benton
Silver Mary Jane Morgan Olive Chambliss Edith Lorine Tebbets Helen Baker Eleanor Rawlings
Alpha Alpha School-at-Large Theta Theta
Bronze Angela Daleo Jeanne Johnson Juanita Ferris Bob Thompson Buckner Teeple
Ihairman Theta Theta Alpha School-at-Large Debaters
BETTY CLAIRE SHEPHERD
Clionian Literary Society
The years pass swiftly, hour on hour, and as
They each are placed in that old album, Time,
So scented with sweet memories, we pause.
Both joy and sorrow mingle through the years.
And yet, the beauty of the joy has so outweighed
The sorrow, we'd not fear to travel there again,
And as we backward gaze, some murmur sad
Regrets that Time must move so swiftly on.
But I have no regret if in my heart I find
The room to keep some shining lovely things:
A breath of song, a laugh, a kindly deed,
The fragrant smell of lilacs in the rain-
These hold my heart in peace and sweet content.
124 125 lie--
THE NOR EASTER
MARY ELLEN LAURY
Clzonzan Lziemry Soczezfy
Ever s1nce Adam and Eve left the garden of Eden the human family has endeav
ored to govern restrain and regulate the1r modes of l1v1ng At the present time everyone
1S aware that some form of control IS exerc1sed over most everything we do Life 1S just
one control after another Yet 1n Splte of it all there still remain some act1v1t1es which
defy all efforts to regulate them One of these 1S a disease of worldly scope common to
all people of all ages no one can escape It no one IS immune from lt We know 1ts symp
toms we see 1tS effects but we do not know how to control it It 1S beyond all powers of
The symptoms of this disease are mult1tud1nous the period of 1ncubat1on of 1'CS mi
crobes 1ndefin1te the extent of 1ts ravages 1mmeasurable and the length of its convalescent
period as 1ndeterm1nate as the balancing of the federal budget
I refer to the annual recurrence of the 1ns1d1ous malady commonly known as spring
Now as to its symptoms? Well let s see
u1te often Dad IS the first v1ct1m of the fever Coming home from work on the
street car fmother has borrowed the car to go to club he S1CS in h1s seat and gazes w1st
fully out of the open car window unmindful of t1me place or persons Suddenly a brown
moth dflftlng 1n through the open window hits Dad squarely on the cheek Angered he
clutches it 1n h1s hand but as its small downy body flutters w1th1n his grasp his anger
leaves h1m and he begins to think of
An 1dle l1ttle stream
Whose amber waters softly gleam
Where I may wade
And cast the fly and loaf and dream
Only a trout or two to dart
From foam1ng pools and try my aft
Suddenly he arouses from his dream real1z1n too late that he has passed h1s street
corner G1v1ng the bell a jab he lurches from h1s seat gets of-I the car and heads for home
youngest son Freddie engaged 1n a rough an tumble wrestling match Freddies r1ght
pant knee IS torn the buttons are r1pped off the front of h1s sh1rt his socks are down and
h1s shoes untied His face IS smeared with d1rt and gr1me while his wavy chestnut hair
resembles the tawny mane of Leo the Lion It was easy to see that he was Wfestllng for
all he was worth and having the time of his l1fe Dad 1dly watched him for a minute
oblivious to torn pants and all the rest faintly smiled and went on h1s way home still
th1nk1ng of a dancing brook the spat of a sk1mm1ng fly and the strike of a r1s1ng ish
The minute Dad opened the front door he knew something was wrong' There were
papers spread all over the floor some of the curtains were down the top of the piano and
the ledge over the fireplace were covered w1th pictures that had formerly adorned the
walls the chairs were th1s way and that the dining room rug was all rolled up
Dad heard a masculine VOICC saying Don t worry Mrs Jones your son w1ll be all
right He looked quite bewildered for a moment but was relieved somewhat upon rec
ogn1z1ng Mother and Dr Black com1ng down the stairs Mother tells him unnecessarily
that she has begun her spring house cleaning and that Dr Black s presence was due to
the fact that Delbert came home from school looking perfectly terrible' HIS face was
so red that she was afraid he had broken out with Scarlet Fever and r1ght away she sent
for the doctor Mother was always scared something would happen to her darling boys
But Dr Black just gave her a tube of Vaseline and told Delbert not to play baseball
qtute so long 1n the sun the next time All he had was a case of spring sun burn
Dad gave her a disgusted look took off his coat unbuttoned the four bottom buttons
on his vest rolled up h1s sh1rt sleeves and mtunbling to himself about being glad when
he could go fishing started for the basement Uncover1ng h1s tackle box from the trunk
THE NOR EASTER if 126
. I 7 . -
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1 5 , ' ,
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3 , ,
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3 3 ' ,
' , 93
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' 3 9 3
still thinking of 'QAn idle l1ttle stream." Walking down the street he catches s1ght of his
, , 1 - - s s n . ,
5 . . 5 Q
It ' 3, ' ll
as ' me - - - as ' - -
Q K Q '
3 . . 3 .
l ' cc ' sa' ' '
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. 3 '
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, ' QC ' ,, '
I 'K lf ' 3, .J
' 'r ' ' u ' as ' I
I 5 ' 9
. . . . . ,Q .
a ' 9
. ,, . .
to see h4
old son '
by the .
in over '
her to c
to hire s
ife is just
of its mi-
rk on the
', a brown
l his street
s for home
ight of his
stlin g "for
' a minute,
: piano and
grill be all
l upon rec-
was due to
is face was
ay she sent
1 the trunk
in which he kept his "personal belongingsf' he began to check over his spinners, flys, and
leaders, and to get everything in readiness for that "coming" fishing trip. He was soon
interrupted by Mother who announced supper and smilingly informed him that the ofhce
had called and said he didn't have to work tomorrow. "Now he could help her with the
house cleaning? V
However, much to Mother,s disappointment, Dad did not live up to her expectations
the following day. She had accompanied him to the back yard, dragging him and the
dining room rug behind her with one hand, while tightly clutching the carpet beater in
the other. Thrusting the beater into Dad,s hand, she gave him a determined look, turned,
and went back into the house to resume her work. Listlessly Dad began a rhythmical
flailing of the rug, his mind on other things.
Leigh Hunt says in his essay on sleep, "There is perhaps no sensation so exquisite as
that of slumbering on the grass, shaded from the sun by a tree, with the consciousness of
a fresh but light air running through the wide atmosphere, and the sky stretching far
overhead upon all sidesf'
And I profoundly believe Dad agreed with him IOOOZQ, for when Mother came out
to see how he was coming along, she found, him lying under the old apple tree in the back
yard, his head on his arm, a cigar stub drooping from the corner of his mouth, and his
hand holding a recent novel entitled, "Gone with the Wind.',
Now Mother was a hard worker and she believed in sticking to a job until it was
done. But one look at Dad sleeping so soundly-well, she just couldn't wake him up. So
shrugging her shoulders she went into the house, called up the "Helping I-Iandf' and asked
them if they had a man they could send out to beat rugs.
Poor Mother! Each day seemed to bring her more to worry about. The "spring fever
bug" had surely bitten all of them. Freddie, the one boy of the two who rarely got in
trouble, had had "overtimes" at school every night for a week. Once for going to sleep in
study hall, and the rest of them due to playing "hookey.', And to top- it all off, his usually
neat, good natured self had degenerated into a lighting dervish with torn clothing,
scratched hands and face, and a fussy disposition.
But the worst case of all was Delbert. Mother had always credited her fifteen year
old son with having some "good sense" in his head. But let me tell you what that young
fellow did. He went to the mixer after school where a little, black-eyed, raven-haired girl
by the name of Sadie Brooks, with trim ankles and a "come hither" look, fairly dragged
him onto the floor for his initial instruction in the terpsichorean art. Now that was all
right, but notice the effect on poor, fever-bitten Delbert, as he confided to his parents
that evening. y
"Oh, Mother, she looked so adorable! And when I took her hand Chers was cool and
clingingj in mine fhis was warm and moistj, and we started to dance-well, well, it
was just like heavenlv
Mother gasped and caught her breath. And Dad, what did he do? Well, he sat and
smoked, and somberly looked at his son. Silently, Dad,s brain registered the fact that
hard maple trees were not the only creations that "oozed" sap in springtime. However,
unconscious Delbert paid little or no attention to either of his parents, but excused him-
self, and hurried to the other room, where the strains of "Girl of My Dreams" were coming
in over the radio.
Now Dad had had the fever, Freddie had had the fever, Delbert had had the fever,
and yet Mother seemed to be still upluggingv along in the same old manner. But lo and
behold! A whole swarm of the virulent little microbes took possession of her and caused
her to come down with the ugardeningi' fever.
How she did work! Raked,'spaded, hoed, planted, fertilized-until Dad was afraid
she would be a "wreck.', Why, she even came in of an evening so tired, and worn-out, and
sore, that it was all she could do to crawl into bed. But the gong finally rang when she had
to hire someone to come over and finish the house cleaning, so she could get rested up in
time to get off to club in good shape.
Now, I know all of you have been exposed to this disease. Probably you have all been
victims of it. Yet, there is nothing you can possibly do to control it. But as Mother always
said, "The only consolation I have been able to get up to date is to think of the words
Abraham Lincoln once spoke, "And this too shall pass."
127 gas- THE NoR'EAsT13R
JOHNNY vs. PATRICIA
Benton Literary Society
"Yep, what do ya want?"
'T11 give you a quarter."
"Well how much'll you takef' cried Johnny Melton to his little sister, Patricia.
"Aw-come on Pats, be a sport. You don't understand. When a fella's got a date,
he don,t want his little sister hanging around."
"It ain't no use, Johnny Melton. I'm goin' to the Fair with you, and you can,t buy
me off." A I
"Hey Marylu interrupted Patricia, "Where you going? Wait a minute, I'm coming
So Patricia swallowed her last bite of apple pie, jumped off the top step of the Melton
back porch and ran to join her friend, Mary, leaving her brother, John in a quandary.
John was in what the boys called a "tough spotf' For two years he had been the
silent admirer of Janice Keats. He had finally summoned together all of his courage, and
had asked to take her to the Nedleton Town Fair. She had accepted. The little town of
Nedleton was one hundredsand fifty miles from John's home. John had asked for the
family car and his father had given him permission to drive it provided he take along his
sister, Patricia. John had readily agreed to this proposition, not realizing how stubborn
his sister could be. Consequently, for two weeks he begged and pleaded with Patricia,
using every method of persuasion he or his friends could think of, but Patricia was not
to be swayed. She was determined to go to the Fair.
"Oh, darn," mumbled Johnny under his breath, as Patricia made her most ungraceful
jump from the top step.
'QEr-What's that you say, Son?,'
"Oh, hello, Pop. I didn't know you were home yetf'
"Just got heref' replied Mr. Melton as he settled himself on the steps beside his son.
"Isn't that Patricia running down the alley with the Freeman girl?"
"Yes, that's her. Guess they're going to the store. Say Pop, do I have to take Pats
"Oh! So that's what is worrying you. Well, Son, you'll have to take her or let your
mother have the car and she will take her."
"If I don't take Pats I donit take the, car. Is that it?"
"Well, if you want to put it that way, but what objection you have to Patri-D ,
"Sorry Pop," interrupted John, "There goes Billy Morrison on his bike. I've got to
see him on business. Be back after a bit- Hey Bill! Hold on a minute." Johnny grabbed
his bike which was lying at the side of the steps and rushed after Bill.
"Say guy, I want you to do something for me. Will you?"
"Sure, John, Old Pal. Anything."
"Well, Bill. You knew I was taking Janice to the Fair tomorrowf' Johnny began.
"Sure, I knew. You're darn lucky too. Say, you don't want to borrow money do you?
Cause if you do, I hav-"
"No, it's not money, but Dad says I've got to take Pats if I want to take the car.
And I've just got to have the car."
"Gosh, John, tl'1at's going to be tough on you. Glad I haven't got a sister, especially
one like yours."
Q'Oh, she's not so bad, Billf' continued Johnny in an unconvincing tone. "Really
she's not, F11 give you two bucks if you'll take her to the Fair tomorrow with you and
THE NOR7EASTER -Magi 12 3
beg it w:
it two di
it two fl
let Dad l
of Joe's 1
got a date,
I can't buy
,d been the
:le town of
ted for the
ze along his
:ia was not
side his son.
o rake Pats
or let your
I've got to
ney do you?
ake the car.
'ith you and
"Say John, you know Iid do anything for you within reason, but she's a 'Holy
"Listen, Guy, remember that time last year when I took your mom to the Junior
Class Day Program for you, and I did it for nothing too. Come on, turn about's fair play."
"Yes, I know, John. If you were only asking me to take your mom it would be dif-
ferent. But that sis of yours, take it from me, she's human dynamitef,
"Swell pal you turned out to bef'
"Sorry old boyf' called Bill as he left Johnny on the main street and turned off on a side
road. "Maybe I can help you next time."
Johnny either did not hear or paid no attention to this last remark.-I-Ie made his way
down the street. "What,s the use going home," he thought. He had tried everything
possible there. He just couldn't understand his mother. He would have thought she might
have been a little more understanding. But No! When he had appealed to her she merely
said-"You'll be a good girl and not get in Johnny's way won't you, Patsy dearf,
John laughed as he remembered Patricia's sweet reply.
"Of course, Mummy, you know I will, I'l1 be so GO-O-OD."
Yeh! Well John knew just how good she would be. She would be wanting every-
thing she saw and asking a lot of silly questions. Besides it didn't matter how good she'd
be, it was just the idea of having her tag along. But it did him no good to protest.
-L -L -L -L +L -L
Seven-thirty that evening found a more depressed Johnny, than ever, returning home.
The sight of Patricia swinging on the gate with a triumphant grin on her face did not
better Johnny's mood.
"Out of my way, Infant," growled Johnny as he pushed open the gate.
"Oh Johnny, not so fast. I've got good news for you."
"You have,', returned Johnny in an uninterested voice. "I suppose you've found a
couple of your friends who would like to tag along tomorrow."
UNO, Johnny. I,ve been thinkinfv
Stop, that's more'n I can standf,
Well, do you want to hear it or don't you?',
Yes, go on. I'm prepared for anything."
"Well, as I said before, I've been thinkini. Maybe it wouldn't be so hot, me tagging
along with you tomorrowf,
"Pats! Do you mean it?"
"Well, I don't know, it would be worth about ive dollars to me."
"Oh! Have a heart Pats, what am I supposed to use for money tomorrow? Make
it two dollars."
"Nope, no less than frvef'
"Patricia, Patricia,', called a stern voice from within the house.
"Yes Sir. I'm a comin,. O. K. Johnny," continued Patricia in a hurried voice, "Make
it two fifty and hurry up, 1,11 take it."
Johnny lost no time. He dug in his pockets andcounted out two dollars and fifty
cents into Patricia's eager hand.
"Say, Johnny,', called Patricia as she made her way to the house, "You'd better not
let Dad know about this. If he knew you were paying me, he mightn't let you take the car."
UO. K., Pats, you,re a sport. Guess sisters aren't so bad after all, especially one like you."
A few minutes later Mr. Melton joined his son in the living room.
"Hello, Pop," said Johnny, in a cheerful voice.
"I-Iello, Son! Did Patricia tell you she wasn't going to the Fair tomorrow?',
"No, Dad,', replied Johnny in a surprised voice. "What's the trouble?H
"She's up in her room now, and she's going to stay there. The idea! She was with that
Freeman girl this afternoon and they were throwing rocks. They broke the front window
of Joe's market. He just called me, I've got to punish that rascal some way."
"Just a minute, Dad. You mean Pats couldn't go even if she wanted to."
"Yes, she's got to learn-where are you going Son?"
Johnny was already half way up the steps.
"I'll be back in a minute, Dad. I want to see Patricia. I want to give her-I want to
give her my sympathy."
To himself he muttered, "Two fifty! OI-I YOU SUCKERV'
129 THE NOR,EASTER
THE CHANCE OF YOUTH
Clionian Literary Society
"The chance of Youth is the hope of the worldf, These words, uttered only a short
time after the World War, are still on the lips of our people. Youth must be given the
opportunity to save civilization, to reconstruct the world-a world that is rushing head-on
to disaster, led by old men-old not in years, but in fundamental beliefs and staid tra-
ditions. Youth has lost faith in these leaders who countenanced a war of death-the war
without mercy, without chivalry, the world's most costly war-at the expense of Youth.
Yes, these men of old ideas and traditions are responsible for the worst war the world has
ever seen. Not consciously nor deliberately are they guilty, but they will be condemned
by posterity, as by Youth, for upholding the idea of international rivalry, the old tradition
of diplomacy and military power. They will be condemned for displaying the narrowest
patriotism and supreme national egotism, and for not foreseeing that their system of
government or their obedience to that system was bound to produce the monstrous con-
flict so ignobly recalled.
These men cannot be condemned individually, but they must be condemned gener-
ally, as were their predecessors who burned old women as witches, or defended slavery as
a sacred right. These men have heard the charges against them and plead guilty. They, too,
await with the world the arising of a new generation. It is the fervent hope of civilization
that Youth will find a way of government by reason, not passion, by economic unity in
the place of greedy rivalry. I
The rise of a generation of Youth must be allowed to indulge in groping, if it is to
work out a new philosophy, for the controling generation has acted with no suiiicient
level of wisdom, the management of affairs, to justify repression. The House of Youth
will have its Guelphs, Binanchi, and its Negri, as throughout the history of the world, and
that is good, for it is a bad world if the ardor of Youth-its gay sense of adventure-are
marshaled into one disciplinary force and held under a theoretical monster, or the iron
reign of a new fanaticism. Yet, with complete liberty and differences of ideas and methods,
there may be a jumping-off ground to new goals. This jumping-off ground will be a line
cutting across history on November 11, 1918, dividing the old world from the new, at
least politically, as before the war and after.
To Youth, to the intelligence of the coming generation has been passed the respon-
sibility of breaking down the frontiers of hostilities between classes and between nations,
thereby establishing in the place of nationalism, a new worldism. Youth must, and shall
defend its right to physical excellence-"To lift itself to heroic heights and having at-
tained the glory of manhood, to refuse to letkit be destroyed again in the hard wastefulness
of senseless wars." It is impossible to forecast the future, but come what may, Youth shall
have its chance of building anew, on cleaner, straighter grounds, with ideas of beauty and
human happiness, broader than the boundaries of caste or class, nobler than the interest
of wealth or wage.
We, the Youth 0-f the coming generation, need have no fear that Peace will rob us
of romance or adventure. The rebuilding of a new world on the ruins of the old, the pur-
suit of spiritual beauty, the calling back of song and laughter to human life, and the
Faith re-established in the soul of the world will furnish un-ending adventure. Thus is the
chance for Youth, standing now at the open door, ready and willing to do, able to meet
the future. In the fervent words of Philip' Gibbs, i'Oh, God, if only I had Youth again, I
should like that great adventure, and take the chancef,
THE NoR'EAsTER -asf 130
in the fa
,x lntl ..
1 3 1
nly a short
e given the
1 staid tra-
a of Youth.
e world has
' system of
d slavery as
'. They, too,
nic unity in
g, if it is to
se of Youth
e world, and
or the iron
vill be a line
the new, at
. the respon-
lst, and shall
Ll having at-
, Youth shall
f beauty and
l the interest
e will rob us
old, the pur-
life, and the
2. Thus is the
able to meet
outh again, I
ALPHA LITERARY SOCIETY
Row 1-L. Grant, Ferris, Reese, Walker, Harland, Miss De Witt, Morgan, Rush, Schwenk, Cone, Ellenz.
Row 2--Russell, Calvert, Gillespie, Sheets, Railey, Puckett, Mattucks, Long, Reyner, Landenberger
D. Kelley, Page, Hughes. '
Row 3-Hyre, Orcutt, Pyle, M. Boehmer, Newlon, E. Boehmer, Schuepbach, McDaniels, Wallace,
Gendler, Peironnet, Purtle.
Row 4-E. Grant, Combs, Denton, Boos, Davenport, Herbster, M. Kelley, Fields, Evans, Mullin, Rogers,
NORTHEAST SOCIETY OF DEBATE
Row 1-Cliogldier, C. Smith, Click, Newton, Craig, Mr. Salter, Teeple, Murray, G. Smith, Belger, Branch
Row 2-Hilton, Stevenson, Aikins, Poppa, Diebel, Wetz, Dimmitt, Leslie, Aronson, Cook, Breidenthal.
Row 3-Ifunngng, Settle, DeHaven, Schusler, Stanley, Powell, Stockbridge, Aronson, Springer, Sanks,
ALPHA LITERARY SOCIETY
"She must be pretty good! She belongs to the Alphasf' That's a remark
commonly made regarding Alpha girls.
, The Alpha Literary Society is one of the oldest societies in the school. It
has also won more "Lit,, contests than any other society.
The purpose of Alpha is to promote social life and encourage literary un-
dertakings. The motto is "Esse Quam Viderev--"to be rather than to seem."
Yellow and white are the colors. The Alplhas have two main social events each year-
in the fall and in the spring. This fall they had a pot-luck dinner at the "Y" building
and afterwards attended the football game.
After the marriage of Miss DeWitt who had been sponsor for several years, Miss
Wright consented to take her place.
NORTHEAST SOCIETY OF DEBATE
The Northeast Society of Debate has striven to be the backbone of the
N 5' school. Roll call at our meetings is a recital of the names of school leaders.
S The society has encouraged all types of activity: athletic, literary, and social.
D Organized in 1913, it is the oldest boys' society at Northeast.
5541 In addition to participating in the inter-society dance, the "Debaters"
had a hike and a stag party. Under the guidance of Mr. Salter, the society
studied principles of debate, also recent movements in literature. In order to gain ex-
perience, intra-society contests were held throughout the year in all events of the annual
131 life- THE NOR,EASTER
CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY W
Row 1-Hambel, B. Coleman, Fink, M. Coleman, Burch, Davis, Kilroy, Miss Murdock, Hollopeter,
Foehlinger, Reed, Fennel, Johnson. ROW 1,
Row 2-Moran, Tessmer, Roberts, Taulbert, Warford, M. Aldridge, Gillespie, Hildebrand, Wolf, Ostert,
Louthan, Rogers, Jackson, Crowley. Row 2-
Row 3-Rhoades, Laury, Austin, Gl. Roach, G. Roach, McFarland, D. Aldridge, Bryan, Gautier, Baehr,
Smith, Longstaff, Harnsberger, Sherer. ROW 3-
Row 4-Vaughn, Sheperd, Kittredge, Miller, Meyer, Earls, Cawby, Jacks, Bechtel, Hurt.
BENTON LITERARY SOCIETY ROW 4.
Row 1-Bryant, Smith, Earls, Grasselli, Mr. Sears, Fuehrer, Barnes, Browne, Hargis.
Row 2-Brents, Rubick, Farris, Renfro, Spencer, Thompson, Alford, Pickering, Davis. R I
CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY ROWZ'
K l g "Fifty girls in red and whiteli' ggi
Who? The Clionian Literary Society, next to the oldest all-girl society
i k, at Northeast.
L Its motto: "Seek the beautifulng its flower, the red rose.
I The ur ose of the Clionian Literar Societ , as formulated in 1916
P P 1 Y, A Y q
by the charter members, IS .to promote high ideals of scholarship, uphold
democratic friendships, and to cultivate the social life of its members.
In the annual Literary Contest, the Clionian Society has won first place for the
past two years, tying With School-at-Large in 1936. The members strive to maintain
the highest standards and ideals of literary excellency. These Iift
The society sponsor for the past six years has been Miss Imogene Murdock. first of all
' the last tv
The Benton Literary Society was organized March 11, 1921. A year after
its organization, it Won the "Lit" contest.
The purpose of the society is to stimulate interest in literature, to develop
a better appreciation of art, and to improve the literary ability of its members. Cx,
V B ecause the Bentons are the best,
E ach member meets his every test.
N ever does their Spirit die.
T hey're .always ready' for a try. Their
O n to victory they will go, at the Ma
N ever failing to rout their foe. Miss
THE NOR7EASTER --wif 13 2
1 3 3
Id in 1916
ice for the
, year after
,?' , -'ff'-w,,fWw.,. -
THETA LITERARY SOCIETY
Cox, Morgan, Mills, Baker, Miss Miller, Wallace, Mansfield, Siefkas, Glasscock, Daleo, Todd
Crosswhite, M. E. Jones, Magee, Mooney, M. Scott, Colglazier, Dole, Campbell, Brown, Arrowsmith
Simons, I. Johnson, Frederick, Middleton, jackson, Burns, Altergott, Messenger, Means, M. J. Scott
Eichholz, Davis, Mahar, Barrett, Craig, Gorman, Ladish, Matson, Allen, Brockhouse, Gentry.
DELTA LITERARY SOCIETY
Logan, Wade, Rittermeyer, Schultz, Dennis, Johnson, Clemens
M. Simko, McNutt, B. Smith, Bryan, L. Smith, Burkdoll, Herbst
2 Robinson, Costagno
3 Lovely, Puckett, Hall, E. Johnson.
4 J. Jones, A. Johnson.
1-Anderson, Younkin, Miss Mapes,
Z-Latta, Miller, Wiseman, A. Simko,
3-Chapin, Hertzfxeld, Lynch, Kittle,
4-Thompson, Hults, Licata, Myers,
Strawhun, Easterwood, Allen, Stavlenich, Batliner, Kimak, Stecz
Hanaway, Epstein, England, De Luke, Miller, Clark, Pelligrino
THETA LITERARY SOCIETY
T-H-E-T-A spells Theta, the literary society that is booming-going right
to the top-not that we have been far from it all along. The wise old owl, our
emblem, reflects the nature of the society. Our "Lit" Contest dresses are not
just pretty shades of blue and white, but they represent the loyalty and
character standards' that every Theta faithfully and joyously lives up to.
These fifty-five girls will be Thetas at heart all their lives because they put their society
first of all their activities, and they love it. The Snapshot Contest, which we have won for
the last two years, is only one of the many victories that fall to Theta.
DELTA LITERARY SOCIETY
The spirit and high quality of the Delta girls is shown in their motto,
"Ever Faithfulf, Their love of beauty and appreciation of art is seen
in their choice of a flower, the lily of the valley, and in their adoption
of a beautiful formal initiation.
Although one of the last two societies formed, the Delta Society
is rapidly "coming into its own"-the top of the list.
Their social event last semester was a line party to Loewls Midland and a luncheon
at the Mayfair Grillroom. They plan a horseback ride this semester.
Miss Mapes, the sponsor, is a well-known and well-loved member of the faculty.
133 Egan- THE NoR'EAsTER
DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Row 1-Cushman, Cheifetz, Summers, Cudworth, Meredith, Peden, Shaver, Mr. Calvert, Lyon, Clarke,
' Row 2-Harman, Phelps, Gillispie, Arenson, Diven, Childress, Nichols, Fisher, Feiser, Lacki, Ackels,
Row 3-Shepard, Kubiak, Russell, Karstens, Hoover, Balsbaugh, Sims, Atchison, Gosney, Scott, Triplett,
DELPHIAN LITERARY SOClETY
Wasn't the initiation beautiful? Everyone had a grand time! The ribbons
p so proudly displayed are the traditional purple and gold. Initialtes are. now
1 . ' 5 acquainted with the society song, with its flower Qthe asterj , with its traditiong
and they anxiously await the memorable social event and the Literary Contest.
y Officers, members, and sponsors have maintained a high ranking society since
the founding in 1916.
Thou Dear Northeast
s n. guru, V , is-A-m.n
1 lh:ZS: Z? :ZigSlQ:nl5filE ZI Sl:1'SS?E.fLl
l 'nw,desr mnhsawrifhe fair we of au,
4 Will? thee, Norlbeast,lhere is none can com-pare,
' We come an? go as lbe gears, pax-mg by
l .. ' . ' . l ----
"' Q E. Q a 3. Ease
samsasssaa gms ggi gmsg grssss
, .. ......-.-:.....7...q.T.....,.E...... ....1 - .. 1.-.,.
l Raef or' all olljz - ers. nev er to fqllg
Q -Par pleand white ca , loft m the cur,
1 Add to thy glo - rig, dear 8901-1heasU-lighg
l '-'f-::::.. :.. :.1:.1 - ::.1::-z:
i ' ..,:g : . . . :::g::::
V l l:SSlESSIISZ::'ZEII2S::gEI!-5?-Sl
1 Lk? Zlfiglaf-2-IEZIQIQ Slfgfaiiiiiiliiifzl
L 4 5 v ' ' ' A .
4 'Thy roy-al ban -ner.-s cm-furl to our view
Loy -al and irue to our col ora wdll be, ,
l Mag we ere leav - ing bui add bjusi' :SL gim
Em - blemsof vie iorg ibe lopg years throug D
Crown 'thee with laur- els of we to rg.
X To .sbmefbr ev - er in ling dia dem,
can. -"za Ar. ' i ' 2 ML 'MAN I
THE NoR'EAsTER ----if 134
s are now
Row 1-Cordier, Farris, Beard, Zahn, L. B. Carpenter, Morino, L. Grant, Kilcrease, Weir, Parker.
Row 2--Kelly, E. Grant, Bender, Smith, Cannatella, Miss Newitt, Shepherd, Gillispie, Rush, Kubicki.
Row 3-Byrd, A. Carpenter, Smith, Pittman, B. Teason, Bonfils, J. Teason, Moore, Rouse, Luteran, Mueller.
Absentees-Brown, D'Ange1o, Craig, Tullis.
The Northeast Art Club has been busy in. more ways than one this year. The mem-
bers worked in several groups, studying puppetry, clay modeling, photography, and
sketching. The puppets of Price Cordier and "company" have won school-wide fame,
and the snapshots taken by the Club won a p-lace in the annual snapshot contest. The
Art Club owes its success to the faithful sponsorship of Miss Mabel Newitt.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President ...... ....... E laine Grant Presicleni .,..............., Price Cordier
Vice-President . . . ,... Price Cordier Vice-President . . .... Elaine Grant
Secretary ...., ..., L oris Grant Secretary ..... . . .Vinita Rush
Treasurer . , . .... Vinita Rush Treasurer . , . .james Teason
The dramatic club, under the able direction of Miss Helen Hobbs, meets every two
weeks to read and discuss plays, readings, short sketches, and the school dramatic work
in general. ,
There is always a delightful air of informality at the meeting of the Dramatic
Club. Every year, all the students of the school who are interested in acting and other
forms of dramatic work are invited to join, regardless of scholastic standing.
President . . ............. .,.. G eraldine Cone
Secretary . . . . .Doris Caldwell
Treasurer , , . . .Helen Harland
Repgrier , , , ..., Helen Baker
. ART HONOR SOCIETY
The Art Honor Society is a new organization at Northeast. In the spring each art
pupil making an "S" or more enters his year's pieces in a "one man showf, The five per-
sons judging the work choose the best ones for the Art Honor Society. Also, first, sec-
ond, and third places are chosen.
This year, forty-five people entered the exhibit which consisted of many poster
paint, water-color, pen and ink, chalk, and pencil pieces.
135 gs..- THE NOR,EASTER
Row 1-Boston, Miller, Miss Hofacker, Newlon, Elliott, McQuerry.
Row 1-Gendler, Robrock, Mattucks, Gentry, Jackson, Sherer, Mills, Bowling, Fath, Miss Miller, Simko,
B. Johnson. I ,
Row 2-Gatlin, Dole, Roberts, J. Johnson, M. E. Jones, Long, Jacks, Austin, Ekstrum, J. Jones, Davis,
Row 3-Miller, Meyer, Denton, Gillespie, Tessmer, Crosswhite, Todd, Spencer, Puckett, Hendrix, Scott,
Strawhun, Baggerly, Brents.
Absentees+Bryant, Settle, Schwenk, McFarland, Walker, Tebbets.
Bonjour, Mademoiselle! Bonjour, Monsieur! Est-ce que vous faites partie du Cercle
Frangais? Non! Pourquoi pas? Nous nous y amusons bien. De plus, on y apprend bien
des choses interessantes. On chante en frangais, on joue des jeux en frangais et on donne
des pieces frangaises. Il faut devenir membre de notre cercle si vous vous interessez it la
langue la plus claire, la plus belle de toutes les langues-la langue frangaise.
NORTHEAST LATIN CLUB
The purpose of the Northeast Latin Club is to provide Latin students an opportu-
nity for acquiring 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 planes." The club was organized in 1927 and has a member-
ship of forty this year. Miss Mary Alice Miller is the advisor.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Consul .,,.,.....,,..,..,... Alice Gentry Consul ,.,,........,..,.. Laura Mattucks
Consul-Minor '... .,.. L aura Mattucks Consul-Mirzor . . . ......,... Martha Meyer
Scriba ,..,,.. . . .Artie Bowling Scriba ......., . . .Mary Margaret Austin
QllIlUSf01 ',... , . .Ellen Jackson Qzuzesfor , . , ..... Betty Ball Miller
THE NOR7EASTER --veil 13 6
ll' 1' ,
t on donne
iressez a la
V Ball Miller
Row 1-Gunier, Williams, Derby, Francis, Johnson, Mr. Kunz, Thompson, Swayne.
Row 2-Armstrong, Clore, Starr, Gabler, Sanders, Lancaster, Vittoria, Allison, Gardner, Tindall.
Row 1-Eisman, Dubiner, Pizzichino, Gialde, Gargotta, Dunn, Jacobs, Lake, Mr. Coleman.
Row 2-Allen, Thompson, Dodge, Jones, Morrow, Hoerath, Arenson, Parker, Fuehrer, Arenson, White
The Printers Club was organized in 1935 with Marie Nigro as President. The
purpose of the Club is to bring its members into closer contact with the printing
industries of Kansas City, in order to gain a broader knowledge of the subject. By
means of display, the work of the Printing Department is brought before the faculty
and students of Northeast.
Through visiting, the club becomes acquainted with printing and allied industries
of Kansas City. Also lectures are given on printing topics by leading members of the
President ...... ...... M ary Gunier Secretary ......... .... G race Gabler
Vice-President . . . ........ David Blunt Treasurer ............ . . .jean Derby
Sergeant-az'-Arms . , . ...... George Allison
THE COMMERCIAL CLUB
This is the fourteenth consecutive year of the Northeast Commercial Club which
was organized by Mr. Coleman in March, 1922.
Our motto is, and has always been, "Efficiency Wins.,' Our colors, gold and silver,
are symbolic of a commercial life.
Students who participate in some sort of commercial work are eligible for mem-
President ...,.. . . . Saul Eisman Secrefary and Treasurer. . .Henrietta Arenson
Vice-Presirlent . . , . . .Mollie Dubiner Sergeant-ni-Arms ........... Juanita Wfhite
137 lies- THE NoR'EAsTER
GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
Row 1-Russell, B. I. Coleman, M. A. Coleman, Messenger, Harlan, Foehlinger, Crowley, Hollopeter,
Robinson, Karstens, Nichols.
Row 2-Wilson, Phelps, Dole, Shepherd, Peironnet, Benney, Nivens, Williams, Walker, Vose, Moran.
Row 3-Gillespie, Reed, Roach, Kubiak, Baker, Chapin, Williams, Hart, Hyre, Ellenz, Rogers.
Row 1-Rubick, Barnes, Wilcox, Hogg, C. Smith, Thompson, Mr. Harlan, Barton, Dohn, Rohsenow, Lyon,
Row 2-Staley, Manning, Pfeffer, Grasselli, Gardner, Hill, Hosler,'Newton, Austin, Parmerlee, Dunning,
Row 3-Roark, Scruby, Crader, Slagle, Stanley, Rush, C. H. Smith, Alford, Collins, Sturges, Smith, Baggerly,
GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
The Girls, High School Club is the only club- in which every girl is eligible to
become a member. The activities and programs bring girls into a closer fellowship
with each other, and train personalities and attitudes in the line of social progress.
Among the outstanding events of the year were the Christmas Banquet, the Palm Sun-
day Breakfast, and the Spring Dance.
Vice-President . . .
Service Chairman ....
Soaial Chairman .....
Publicity Chairman . .
. . . . ,Betty jane Harlan
. . . . . .Gloria Roach
. .Marion Moran
i 'Betty Ruth Largent
.Mary Ellen Laury
, .Gladys Messenger
Marie Chairman ......., ,...... C armen Nichols
Devotional Chairman ,,,,.. . .... Althea Foehlinger
Senior Triangle Chairman ..., ,.... E lizabeth Hyre
Junior Triangle Chairman ............ Eleanor Karstens
Sophomore Triangle Chairman ........ Barbara Johnson
Inter-Club Council Representatives .... Edith Robinson
Mary Anna Coleman
Sophomore Reprexenlatioes ..,......,... Betty Ellenz
Since 1920, the date of the founding, the Hi-Y Club has been under the constant
guidance of Harry Harlan. The aim of the club is to create, maintain, and extend high
standards of Christian Character throughout the school and community. The club
has a membership of forty.
I FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President- ....,.,..,......,,.. ...,... K enneth Dunn President ................,,....,. Warren Rohsenow
Vzre President ....,..............,..... Allen Slagle Vice-President ,.....,..........,.. Warren Rohsenow
Treasurer . . .. ...,. Richard Browne Treasurer ..,... ..... R ichard Browne
.Srfrwtary .....,......,.. . . .Warren Rohsenow Secretary ,,,. .... R owland Spencer
THE NOR,EASTER -'wif 138
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THE NoR'EAsTER --Q55 140
x , X
141 EGM- THE NORHEASTER
This year it was thought that a brief history of the Northeast Branch Library
might be of interest.
i The branch was opened on August 5, 1914, about a year after the high school was
organized. It was the Hrst branch library in Kansas City to be located in a high school
At that time there were only 6,000 volumes in the entire branch library. Now
there are over 25,000 with 7,000 in the children's room. There is now a reference collec-
tion of over 1,000 titles, which does not include the count of volumes, nor the number of
copies of each title.
The first branch librarian, Susie Schaffer, had one assistant, Elizabeth Ware. Now
there are four assistants, besides two! regular pages, two N.Y.M. workers, and two N. Y.
A. workers, who alternate work at night. The assistants at the present time are Annadele
Riley and Alice Brasfield in the adult department, Gertrude Pope in charge of the boys,
and girls' room, and Dorothy McCutcheon, assistant. Clara Fate is branch librarian.
Jack Smith and Howard Franklin have served as pages this year.
Over 45,000 passes were used by Northeast High School pupils the past school
year. This was in addition to the Junior College and Post-graduate admissions. Seating
room is kept as the study hall for those of the Junior College classes who wish to- study.
A reserve collection of books for their reference work is kept with the regular high
, STAGE CREW
Up goes the curtain and what do we see! A perfectly arranged stage, with correct
lighting, and proper arrangement of the public address system, done by the stage crew.
Their work has been invaluable in assemblies. This year,s crew, Harold Fleming, Jack
French, James Singleton, Lee Conway and Howard Gammill, has been very successful
under the direction of Mr. Pinkney and Mr. Babbit.
Row 1-Fleming, French, Conway, Singleton, Gammill.
THE NoR'EAsTER , me-sgf 142
was a "W
to the tu
gave an i
to each ol
li gh school
E the boys'
1 to study.
Thrills! Music! Comedy! All these you enjoyed if you attended the 1936 Viking
Varieties. The program, which consisted of music, dancing, impersonations, and dialogues,
was a "whooping" success. More than 2,000 people witnessed the Viking Varieties, which
were held two nights. There was Rubinoff and his violin, played by Mary Catherine
Colglazier, and Popeye the Sailor Man, played by Wayne Alexander. Harry Rosenblum
and Hortense Todd presented a skit entitled"'At the Football Game." Hortense played
the part of a boring girl friend who had no trouble asking "dumb" questions of her
exasperated escort. Helen Vanderlinden and Doris Caldwell made the audience laugh
until they cried in a skit portraying a good-for-nothing, temperamental doctor and his
There were several musical solos and trios. A trio composed of Kay Logan, Dorothy
Schultz, and Betty Peterson sang "Me and the Moonf' Other singers and musicians were
Donnasue Lohmeyer, Robert Henderson, Bill Lord, Harwood Craig, Bill Ferguson, Marian
Fisher, Helen Childress, Ruth Diven, and Virginia Lama.
Many taps dances and toe dances were featured. Eugenia Reed did a solo toe dance
to the tune "There's Something About a Soldier." Cannon Kane was featured in a dance
and song number. Johnnie Mae Hendrix tapped up and down the stairs. Other dancers
were Elinor Rawlings, Dorothy Brenner, Bob Waller, and Maurine Crowley with her
Price Cordier impersonated a woman ujust in from the countryf' Hubert Semler
gave an impersonation. He also took part in a skit "Gang Busters" with Wallace Housler.
After the Varieties, a large number of the audience attended a mixer held in the
gym. The popular orchestra led by Robert Van Der Aa furnished the music.
A touch of interest has been added to our school life by mixers. These dances, under
the direction of the mixer committee, were sponsored to introduce students informally
to each other. The schoolis popular orchestra, under the leadership of Robert Van Der Aa,
furnished the music. Robert has led the orchestra since September and his work has made
him conspicuous. He deserves many congratulations.
This year,s mixer committee included: Ralph Brown as chairman, Betty Denton,
Dorothy Hollopeter, Betty Smith, and Betty Walker. Their work has been highly appre-
ciated, and each student has experienced rare pleasure at these informal gatherings.
143 fgaa- THE NoR'EAsTER
All the aspiring young artists and authors put their best into posters and slogans
for a contest sponsored by the Norcaster Annual staff this spring. The posters were at-
tractive and the slogans quite "catchy," The alcove was more popular than ever gif it
could be soj when the pieces of work were on display. Our Vikings and Vi-queens
could be discovered at almost any hour of the day discussing their favorites.
The winning pieces, bothlposter and slogan, were chosen by a popular vote taken
in Home Room. The winning poster was made by Canon Kane and the winning slogan
came from the brilliant mind of Ralph Brown. e
Posters pictured from left to right are, first row: James Teason, Anna Alexopoulos,
Dorotha Gautierg second row: Norman Brown, James Gilliland, Earl Boucherg third
row: Martha Tullis, Vinita Rush, Elaine Grantg fourth row: Robert Bonfils, Bee
Newman, Lola Belle Carpenter.
VIKING SONG HITS
1. One In A Millionf-Tilford Denton
2. Love and Learn-Allen Slagle-Martha Fink
3. Gee, But You're Swell-Kenneth Dunn
4. You Do the Darndest Things-Harwood Craig
5. With Plenty of Money and You-Loris Grant
6. A Little'Bit Independent-Betty Denton
7. Lovely Lady-Peggy Bender ,
8. Until the Real Thing Comes Along-Ruth,Cushman-Jimmy Wirthman
9. Who's Afraid of Love?-Philip Lyon
10. May I I-Iave the Next Romance with You?-Ted Cauger
11. Mustache Cup-Elmont Dye
12. I Can't Escape from You-Betty Smith-Junior Brooks
13. When Did You Leave Heaven-Mary Kilroy
14. Born to Dance-Marcile Baehr
15. When I Grow Up--Ann I-Ierbster-Clarence Rupe
16. Take Me Out to the Ball Park-Bob Alford-Dordy Combs
17. A Pretty Girl Is Like a Melody-Donnasue Lohmeyer
THE NOR7EASTER. -wif 144
a back pq
the lady ir
ine his ch:
ment of t
he held da:
a very cri
apply to I
so that tl
in good cor
table and Pi
to John Pa
and Hold I'
fs were at-
ever gif it
1in g slogan
A certain young Northeast lady stepped
out with her beau one lovely evening this
year. The boy in the case, having just got
off work, hastily stuffed his work socks in
a back pocket. While having dinner in a
restaurant, the young lady spilled soup on
her dress. Wanting to be of assistance to
the lady in distress, the young man gallantly
offered her his handkerchief. Can you imag-
ine his chagrin, her horror, and the amuse-
ment of the onlookers, when he discovered
he held dangling from his outstretched hand
a very crumpled and soiled stocking! !
Mr. Salter Cwhile explaining the gram-
matical use of a sentencej: "Northeast
expects to regain another football cham-
pionship." What is this sentence based
Student: Jimmie Wirthman, our captain.
Wanted: A way for keeping the girls
away from me. Anyone who can help-
apply to Phil Lyon.
Wanted: A football team. Apply to
Wanted: Larger letters for football men
so that they can be seen. Some of these
football boys don't fare so well. Apply to
any member of said team.
Wanted: Someone to argue about any-
thing-preferably about Frigidaires and
radios. Apply to Mr. Babbit.
Wanted: A handsome boy. Must fit all
requirements. Requirement list furnished
on request. See any Clio.
Wanted: A biology student. Apply to
Mr. Calvert. Urgent need.
Wanted: A slot machine filled with ad-
mits. Call the office force if you have one
in good condition.
For Sale: One Chemistry Book. Never
been opened .......,.,.....,..... 5.56
For Sale: One alcove complete with study
table and Ping-Pong set. Any N. P. II apply
to John Parker ,,.....,..,........ Free
For Sale: Book, entitled "Get Your Man,
and Hold Him." In good condition. Apply
to Dorothy Miller ...............,. 5.02
For Sale: One football team ....... 5.02
Principal: And you were injured in the
melee following the basketball game?
Student: No, sir. I was injured in the eye.
CWe hopa, hopa, hopej
Kenneth Dunn fin a noisy classj: You
could hear a pin drop.
Angela Daleo: Yeah, a rolling pin.
Jack Smith, to June Reed and Juanita
Edmondson Cconfidentiallyjz Say, will you
two girls tell me if you see the guy that stole
the sleeves out of my vest?
Mr. Calvert, to his chemistry -class: Why
should you walk around half dead when the
undertaker will bury you for 53750.
Dave Blunt, senior, uses purple bath salts
just to keep the good old school spirit.
Yes, this younger generation is going to
the dogs. To prove it, one of those big,
strong athletes was heard telling a certain
young lady just how to wash him, feed him,
clothe him, rock him, and above all, how
to cuddle him! Then, in a few days, to
make -matters worse, he proceeded to load
her desk with a huge bouquet of red buds.
Tsk! Tsk! And "Chuck" used to be such a
"Gigolo Jim," alias "James Wirthmanf,
was very urebarrisku at one time this year
when, upon opening his locker, an alley
cat jumped out and proceeded to show
James what he thought of being locked in
a locker! A certain Tiff Denton is the
And we'll never forget the beautiful
crimson that flooded Harwood Craig's fair
face at a mixer given this year, when a
certain girl "cut in." Harwood turned to
tell Marian Stephens, his partner, "Thanks,',
but made a mistake and seemed to be saying
it to the girl who interrupted. Of course,
Harwood,s remark was not any expression
of relief, but nevertheless-was his face red!
What's this wc hear about Miss Cleveland
and a Bride's desk! It seems as though there
is a certain desk in her room that has been
vacated several times because the girls have
married. Miss Cleveland has decided to
change desks to see if it would do her any
good. So far, we see- well-
Can it really be true that Don Click is
off the women for life! We wonder- What
about Ruth, Don?
All you girls that are after that handsome
"brute,', Russell Faulkner, might like to
know that he was heard saying that he liked
'cred-heads" and "blonds." XVell, girls, you
know the remedy.
jzfw LMI! flu,
BOOKS ' PUBLICATIONS
SCHOOL ANNUALS AND
MODERN EQUIPMENT VALENTINE 4474
3 0 17 MAIN STREET
THE NOR7EASTER --Gif 146
INTERSTATE BINDERY CO.
College Annuals, Law and Text Book Binding,
Paper Ruling, Loose Leaf Binders
and Ruled Forms '
40 8 -10 ADMIRAL BLVD.
KANSAS CITY, Mo
Phone Vlctor 2788
We Have Been Serving Northeast Keep Fit' If You Don? Someone
Else Wzll Have Your job
Since 1921 ' A
DRS. HENDERSON 6. HENDERSON
opi. D. D. c.
139017193 9 Market EYESIGHT SPECIALISTS
Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
BEnton 6088 5904 St. John 5609 SL John
HOLLAND FURNACE CO.
3013 Independence Avenue
Yozfll like them!
Alpha's corsages are especially 403 S. Kensington BEnton 9799
designed for the girl graduate
Call Vlctor 9873
my . , KENSINGTON
WE STRIVE T0 PLEASE
C I. E A N E R S
1111 Walnut St.
"Few Equal-Nom' Excel"
REALE SHOE STORE
2611 Independence Avenue BEUWH
We Call For and Deliver
OUR NEW FACTORY MACHINERY YVILL SEYV THE SOLES
ON ANY MAKE OF LADIES' SHOES
-..gf 146 147 lie..- THE NOR,EASTER
Hand engraved commencement
- announcements and personal
cards executed by expert
craftsmen in our own shop
IACCAHD IEWELRY CORPORATION
1017 Walnut St.
Kansas City, Mo.
Work Guaranteed Reasonable Prices
PHONE BENTON 3265
MEATS, VEGETABLES and
4810 Indep. Ave. Kansas Clty, Mo.
You'll Like Our Flowers
and Careful Service
Special attention given telegraph
'M I L L E R ' S
CLEANERS AND TAILORS
Our Specialty-Funeral Flowers
CLEANING AND PRESSING
1 V REMODEUNG
1 aC OJ i ' I REPAIRNG
l A - . . t A
- RELINING I
Store and Greenhouses
38th and Euclid 5902 St. John Avenue Sth al'
Phone, Llnwood 0933-0934
THE NOR7EASTER -'O-if 148 149 fgr-
L ' S
IF YOU ARE SPECIALLY TRAINED
TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF ITS OPPORTUNITIES
We ojfer an nneqnallecl opportunity for
you to enter Business
For 46 years We have enabled graduates to take the
Short Cut to a Paying Position
Our Graduates are daily securing new positions.
Bigger and Better Positions with the
BETTER BUSINESS FIRMS
ARE YOU PREPARED FOR THE
NEW BUSINESS ERA?
Through our Life Scholarship Plan you are assured success be-
cause We train you until We place you in a paying POSITION.
WHY TAKE CHANGES?
. FREE PLACEMENT SERVICE
Specialists in training young people for Bookkeeping, Accounting,
Stenographic, Secretarial and U. S. Civil Service Positions
An Accredited School . . . Social and Athletic Activities
Special Rates to Graduates
FREE ANNUAL CATALOG ON REQUEST
Sth and Grand Ave. Vlctor 3430 Kansas City, Mo.
148 149 fem- THE NOR,EASTER
Emmy I0 CAJUN
30172 INDEPENDENCE AVE.
yhaake This a Useful MAE ANDERSON s
Summer! . . . Be on a BEAUTY 51-10111115
Payroll 3 Months Sooner! I
ITH H' h - t meal
Wtheregslgno ilirllZO1tobIc?sl2ij Eolils BENTON
,LzQq5i2e1g3:1?Si2O:gz2 tijiizxtsg FOR APPOINTMENT
r inexccmeo cr",
thCiIlegefogl Csmme-Ice Edggbeen
gramulzilrgatrgygs Ocgffnoeuoi 2,326 "Wk Make Loveliness Loveliern 6409 Ea
ireom ine c ool. 5310 In
I - ' .
to rncmy hundreds. Now, from Ex-
ecutive chairs in Big Business Con- BEnt0l1 7167 BEIlt0n 7167
cerns, they look back gratefully to
me grgonths theylgpegt lierea pripar- E
big Chance fgmeleq Y W en hell' FREE FAST DELIVERY SERVICE
as mc e or you ' 9
v' 'Q c ll fC Nowl I-I b M I
sazgingoszxzzczf 61' S 31' if-it Fm,
June. Iuly and August. T bl
oueee as omm cze ONLY THE FINEST FOODS
In the Hear! o! the Heart of America St. JOIIII and B1'ighlZ0l'l 4911 St. J0l'tIl 4915 St J
408 East Eleventh St. VI 1348 '
I'IaS Stood the test for SAFETY OF INVESTMENT,
SECURITY OF INCCIVIE AND FAMILY PROTECTION.
It is one investment that has not depreciated. Every
ciaim against it has been met Without
delay or depreciation.
POLICIES PCR EVERY NEED MANUF.
Iuvenile Insurance for the children
Educational Policies to guarantee a college course
Life, Endowment, Term and Annuity Contracts to protect the
home and business
KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
Home Office-3520 Broadway
Kansas City, Missouri
D T. TORRENS, President
C. N. SEARS, Secretary
THE NORIEASTER --H-if 150 4151 ga-
WHY DO YOU BUY
Sciencels gift to your better appearance
It means so much to correct dress that you should think of what it puts
into clothing. Buy Dry Cleaning satisfaction at
East Side Cleaners A
6409 East 15th Street
5 3 10 Independence Avenue
Phone BEnton 2000
Phone BEnton 1002
Marion J. Johnson
Elizabeth Kempf Johnson
BUDD PARK FLOWER SHOP
Floral Designs-Wedding Bouquets
Table and Wedding Decorations
Phone BEnton 9654
4915 St. John Ave. Res., Hlland 3362
NATIONAL BELLAS HESS, Inc.
INDEPENDENCE AND HARDESTY
Visit Our Retail Store
SMART STYLES LOW PRICES
MANUFACTURERS 85 MECHANICS
401 S. Kensington BEnton 8597
CHOICE MEATS--FRESH VEGETABLES
A C M E
DRIVE YOURSELF Co.
1009 Troost Ave. Vlctor 1100
We have our 1937 Fords and Chevrolets
We have cars and trucks at low rates
We deliver cars free
Gas and Oil Free
Established 26 Years
-..sgf 150 151 gem- THE NOR,EASTER
For Your Graduation Suit-Have It Tailored to Measure-
and a Perfect Fit-517.25 and Up
E D D I E D I L L O N
I. B. SIMPSON, Inc. Vlctor 8224 212 Altman Bldg.
J. T. MARRS
fClass of '30J
Super Shell Gasoline and
Golden Shell Motor Oil for
3600 Independence Ave.
Permanent Wave with an Individual
Hair Style, 33.95
Other Permanents, 31.95 up
ANDREE BEAUTY SALON
4712 Indep. Ave. BEnton 9639
615 WYANDOTTE KANSAS CITY, MO.
CAPS AND GOWNS
MEDALS AND TROPI-HES
Q QKAWSAS .CITY
Fully accredited by the National Association
ot 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. 1020 McGee St.
Y. W. C. A. Bldg.. Kansas City, Mo.
HARRY B. STEMPLEMAN, Prop.
A GROCERIES 8: MEATS
CHestnut 1500 3704-06 Indep. Ave.
STUDIO OF THE DANCE
1-:LNOR MAE OYER
TAP ACROBATIC BALLET MUSICAL COMEDY
CHARACTER TOE ADAGIO
lOl N. Lawn, Gladstone Hall BEnton 3278 Kansas City, Mo.
THE NOR7EASTER 152 153 ge--
"Bes1f of Everything for N ortfaeaszf'
id ,, .
SEARS, FOR NORTHEAST"
ROEBUCK and ALWAYS
' . . 6,
15th Street at Cleveland Ave.
:sociation 4808 Independence Ave. BEnton 7651
ss in life.
J, Gregg, ,
for At the Snap of cl Sw1tc:h
Mo. . . . Hard Work Leaves This Kitchen
The All-Electric Kitchen is
I.-A the answer to the modern
J housewife who wishes to
keep young and have time
Prop. if I ---C If ' for outside interests.
- In In the All-Electric Kitchen,
E-' ' ETTTZ- B 'Tit' food is adequately preserved,
TS 3 G: I-1: Q 0 meals easily prepared and
-,M ,T Q Llil? the work of dishwashing
iep. Ave- 'i 63' I 'J X eliminated.
T ii E11j0j! the freedom of an
X . AU-Elecfric KiL'cf9c'1z.
KANSAS CITY POWER 86 LIGHT CO.
ty, Mo. r
152 153 Eze-
HEADQUARTERS FOR NORTHEAST
' ATHLETIC Goons
NORTHEAST BOOK AND DRUG STORE
MAY BELLE KING
4801 Independence Avenue BEnton 9831
HARRIS ELECTRIC HENDERSON'S MARKET
WEEE STILL AT THE Poor AND MEAT3
but many say we're at the top
because we fix shoes so well
Phones BEnton 5053, 5054
5921 s1. Iohn Ave. 101 South Hardesty
' HA 8602 101 East llth St.
High School-Oolleqe-Club-Fraternity Iewelry
Thank You, Senior and Iunior ,College Students
-of Northeast High School S1937
and Good Luck
THE NOR,EASTER -'B-'Sf 1 54 115 5
Van Hom G Harris
Phone Indep. 3065
BEntor1 3519 Notary Public
NORTHEAST REALTY CO.
REAL ESTATE, RENTALS, LOANS
107 Hcxrdesiy Avenue
PAUL YIVALTERMIRE KANSAS CITY, MO V
'ff , gb? f t'
Quality Has N 0 Substitute
110 South Spruce
NINTH AND WALNUT
-wif 154 155 Eu.- THE NOR,EASTER
I fem - . MRS. C. L. FORSTER
XM CHAPMAN MILK
f JUAMJ PRODUCTS FUNERAL HOME
Q NOW APPROVED 918-20 Brooklyn Ave.
BY Kansas City, Mo.
SEALTEST SYSTEM GRand 0335
R X LABORATORIES
SAF EGUARDED QUALITY
FROM ITS SOURCE
VIctor 9620 1207 Locust
GROCERIES AND MEATS
Hear Sealtest Program
' 5819 sf. John Bfzmon 9047
Every Saturday Night WDAF
T E NO TT-IEAST
CITIZENS CLUB ew
, xv , -I kk f
. I K, , ,
f V , ,VF . ' 1,,,l..1L"
mx' Af ' 2
V '--1 7 1' VV' -2 A . V 4 L..'
J J - x ,v - , 1,f-- '
Y v ' 1.1 I
I . -V 1,
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,- . ,
. V J. --f
THE NOR7EASTER --WE-I 156 157 ge..-
:R A COMPLETE ENGRAVING
Social stationery complete with
Monogram, Die and Stamping.
Wedding Announcements and
l- Invitations - Visiting Carols
Also - Gifts - and a complete
A pound of feathers weighs more than a
pound of gold-but easier to get.
Let Your Savings Earn BRHNGS 44,
nwmrauzoaigl N 5 ?
M43 MM a s
, 'VCE 1:
Ask for Complete Information
RESOURCES UV ER Sl0.000,U00.00
Fletcher Cowherd, President
Franklin P. Stevens, V.-P.-Sooy.
900 GRAND AVE. KANSAS CITY, MO.
. :AVI GS - , ' ANASH4
1 T Compliments of
I SOLOMON STODDARD G CO., Inc.
is - Insurance
H9047 I NELSONUS Real Estate
212 W. 47th St. Country Club Plaza
6612 Independence Ave.
C. A. COCHRAN, Pres. H. H. TWINEHAM, Dean
Q 10314 Van Horn Road OF MUSIC, INC.
il Ls A School of Distinction
' 'W H ORCHESTRA BAND THEORETICAL SUBJECTS
K Y 'ri , f ear Executive Offices: South Side Bank Bldg.
L-J I 1 3338 MAIN STREET
4 i I -gig - I MOORE WESTPORT 3679 KANSAS CITY, Mo.
N -'LN at the Console of the 128 W. Maple, Indep., Mo.
1 in '7 4748 Prospect, Kansas City, Mo.
., ' ,gnew HAMMOND ORGAN 4702 Indep. Ave., Kansas City, Mo.
'I .. ix 3838 Main St., Kansas City, Mo.
'- K1 Every N1 and Sunday Afternoon 1217 Walnut Sf., Kansas City, Mo.
' 2 W A 852 Minnesota, Kansas City, Kan.
1 A ,- . I A
A ,B E L M,O N T f ,
' r 1 Complime1z!s
A T H E .5 T 12 E.. , .
1 A iq b .K , of tl
56071 St.,Io1i1fe A FRIEND
-'Q-if 1 5 6 1 57 iilsa-
' The .
THE PHQTQGRAPHS IN THIS ANNUAL R33
WEEE MADE BY LOW
EAINES STUDIO Bl'
' 'NQENTON 6013 ELMWOOD of ST. IOHN
A 'Ls r-1
RNEST NEUER, Pres. E. E. NEUER, Vice-Pres. Acknowledg
Established 1894 C 1, idveifisfna
Telephone GRand 1810 Omp lments of Axegigm
NEUER BROS. MEAT co. 2iI.1ffi'lf".
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in WOODSTOCK TYPEWRITER
Quality Meats COMPANY Ygiff SEV
Manufacturers of all kinds of-- play P132
High Grade Sausage and Lard
E ' l D'ff l E S
me Y 1 erm 809 Walnut sneer victor 3424 s'?35'335S
- We Operate Under 1326-1328 Main St. volley E
Government Inspection Kansas City, Mo. Atiiiigiiibi
F tb ll
- FINLAY ENGINEERING COLLEGE ggjgjf.
Chartered by the State of Missouri Autograph,
Complete courses leading to degree, in two years, in Electrical, Mechanical, Struc- Bflafd Of I
tural, Architectural, Civil, Aeronautical and Highway Engineering. Also short, Bookhmatf
specilic courses in Electricity, Diesel-Electric, Refrigeration, Air-Conditioning, and gmlfnn' A'
Drafting. Theoretical and applied essentials comprehensively taught. Close contact tiki
of student and teacher. W g
For thirty-seven years Finlay has been successfully training engineers for Industrial French
demand which assures graduates of positions of responsibility and advancement. glfgflw
Before considering other schools, investigate Finlay. giitin .-
. . . ymplc
Day and evening schools. Catalog on request. Visitors Welcome.
1001 INDIANA AVENUE BENTON 0295
THE NOR EASTER ---fail 158 159 liek
-..,gf 15 3
The staff of the 1937 Norieaster Wishes to thank the advertisers in this
annual for their financial aid, and urge the co-operation of the student
body for patronizing these merchants. We also desire to express our appre-
ciation to HAINES STUDIO, HOLLAND ENGRAVING COMPANY and THE
LOWELL PRESS for their co-operation and solicitude in the production of
BROOKS COAL, ICE Sz
Call Us When You Want Coal
lce or Transferring
Benton 6700 5404 St. John Ave.
The BEAU BRUMMELS
JIMMIE fStunsteinkJ STANLEY
ROWLAND CSuspenrlerj SPENCER
BILL QSHIIQ WETZ
JACK BARNES QTbe Beauj
TOM flieelsp EELLS
BILL fBudj SCRUBY
AL qPalJ GRASSELLI
RAY QHay-Hayj OVERSHINER
ALLEN fBirIj SLAGLE
Advertisements .....,... ,146-159
American Legion Contest
Art Committee ........
Art Honor Society ,
Printers . . .
Rifie . . .
Davis, G. W. ..
A Cappella Choir ....,... 92,
Boys' Chorus ....
Girls' Chorus ...,
Popular Orchestra .... i Q
, .... 92, 94
Af.l1lE!tlCS, Gl1'lS' ..... ..... 9 6-102 , , S 1 C I llll
Basketball .... ..., ,.., 1 o 2 Dedlw-HOD ---------- - 1 1 7 Sgjnsofgmfsfu 1 j Q A U 1 1 H U H
Gialilit Volley Ball . . . .... Faculty .................. 74-78 National Honor Society 87
HOC ey .......,... . . ' .--... 86 5 ""' '
Life Saving ...... ..,. 1 O1 Flglgluschmil Honor Ron 10 Nor'easter Staff ........... 82, 83
Olympic Club ' ' ' -"-"' 97 n ' emimam ' ' """""" Parent Teacher Association . . . . 80
Play Days ,... . . . 100, 101 Inter-Society Dance .......... 124 Preface 6
P 'nt S st m .... .... 1 01 ' , 6 """"" """""
Sgdl Cltllb C ......... ..., 9 7 Junior STS ' ' A I i ' i I I ' ' '57 60, 6 Poster-Slogan Contest .... ,... 1 44
Sponsors .-----4---- -- 96 Jmfloglasi ege 54-56 R. 0. T. C. ............. 113-118
Student Managers ... .... 96 H Cl --1-"--- ----- 2 8-35 Company NAM and ABU' V - U -114
Volley Ball ....., . ....., 103 ass ' """" ""' C an MCH and UD 115
A H . B 4 104 H2 II Who's Who .... ..... 2 9 Cgfpgs y "'A 116
ti333EZiba1?yS. "' 1--i--109, 110 31511322225 ' "".1.9-gi Events of the Year ... . . . .117
Cheerleaders . . . .... 104 Clubs ,-'.--.. h h I 25 gap -'4--A-'AA--4- - - - -
Coaches .-4-- ---- 1 04 Honor Roll .... 24 . Cm ---"-"'A '
Football ..... .... 1 OS-108 Snap Shots 26 Rlfle Club .-.1 -H116
Golf Team ...- M115 statement QI' .QI1 is 5325 E522 1--'-
Track """" ' i ' , Library ......... ....... l 42 Training I ' -113
Autographs "'-"" "" 1 60 Literary Contest . . . ..,.. 125-131 School Song ....... . . .134
Board of Education .. . ...,.. 79 Essay ........ .... 1 26, 561301-I 37
V - ration ..... ,..... a Ot H
Book PlatesT ..... , . .,.. 89 seem S .-A-"A- 4-'- h Class A . ' ' A .--4 36,25
Chapin, A. . .., -. . ort tory .... .... , Prophecy ... .......
Clubs Winners .................. 125 Snap Shots A,,, 140, 141
Art ........ .... 1 35 Literary Societies .... 124. 131-134 Sophomore Class , . . .,.. 62-66
Commercial .. ,... 137 .fllilpha .................... Spring Play ,,.,A,.,,,,,,,,, SS
Dramatic .. -,-- 135 9-UTQU ----" -"-4--- ' Stage Crew ...............,. 142
French .----- -'-- 1 36 Clwman ' ' " ' Student Council .......... .. . S1
Girl Reserves ,. .... 138 Debaters .. ...134 Views -NIU".-'Zy 3, 4' 9' 12, 13
HRX """"' "" 1 Bgilsiuan "" ' I 133 Viking Song Hits ........ ,... 1 44
Idiiigpiigi i I A i I 97 Theta . . .133 Viking Varieties ............. 143
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