Southeast High School - Pirates Log Yearbook (Ravenna, OH)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1944 volume:
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MEMORIAL PAGE ...............,..,......,..........
PHOTOGRAPH OF SOUTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL ....
TITLE PAGE ......,,........,.................
PHOTOGRAPH OF SOUTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL ,...
CREW fAf17lZi7liSf1'Jlfi07ZD . ,....... .................
FACULTY . ,A.......,..,........ ...,... . . .
PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION ....
ROUND TABLE .........,....,..
GROUND CREW cASSiSfd11fSJ . . ,
CUB TRAINER CF1't?Sb'I?ZC'1ZD ...........
OMITTED UNDERCLASSMEN ........,.
ADVANCED TRAINER fSOP'b077ZOTC'SD ....
TWO MOTORED PLANE fhmiorsj ......
FLYING FORTRESS fSC71i0TSD ......,
SENIOR BUSINESS COMMITTEE ....
SENIOR BALLOT ,............
SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHS .....
FORMATIONS fCIubsj ............
PLEASURE TRIPS fE1z1fertain11ze11tj ..,.
SPRING PLAY ......,............
MOTOR HUM CMusic D3!7dTf7lZC1ZlLJ ....
ORCHESTRA AND BAND .....,....
FLIGHT LOG CCtll6'1ZI16Z1'J ...,
"A SENIOR,S DIARY,,. . . .
CRUSADER STAFF .....
TOWER STAFF .....
COMBAT QSportsj ....
BASKETBALL, ..,.. .
CHEER LEADERS . . .
GOLF . .......... .
GIRLS, ATHLETICS .,..
BOYS' ATHLETICS ....
R. O. T. C. ,........,. .
RIFLE TEAM .............
WITH THE ARMED FORCES ....
WAR ACTIVITIES .........
The year 1943-44 will long be remembered as one of the great years
of the Second World War. This year has seen the launching of heavy
offenses by Allied troops against the 'ruthless Axis powers. Many great
Allied victories on the road to total victory have been achieved in the
last few months.
The demands of war have been felt by the students at Southeast as
they joined in the work of the Victory Corps and the Junior Red
Cross and in the purchase of war stamps and bonds. War has affected
the study program of the upperclassmen. Some of our boys took the
Army A-12 or Navy V-12 examinations and have entered college under
one of these programs.
Realizing the importance of air power in the conflict, other boys,
as well as some of our girls, entered the new course, aeronautics. They
were thinking of the Peace that will inevitably follow and the air age
which will come with it.
Many are studying the Spanish language, looking forward to the
day when they will fly, in a few short hours, between here and Mexico
or South America. Both business and social relations with our neigh-
boring Latin-American friends will be close then and a knowledge
of their language most essential.
It is to these farsighted people and others like them who believe
that airplanes will endure past the present conflict and become mes-
sengers of goodwill in peace rather than carriers of destruction in
war, that this book is dedicated.
The school is a giant airfield. We see the freshmen as little trainer
cub planes, while a senior is compared to a mighty flying fortress.
Every plane must have a commanding officer and one to steer the
plane, so Southeast has supreme leaders, Mr. Harry McMillan, our
pilot, and Mr. George Powell, our co-pilot.
How lost we would be without our navigators-the counselor, the
office force, and the teachers-who chart our course through high
school. The ground crew-hall guards, round table representatives,
collectors and assistants to the nurse, to the librarians, and to the oflice
force-keep us in good running order. And too, there are formations-
the numerous clubs and organizations, and pleasure rides-talent as-
semblies, plays, mixers, and "Knightlites"-which we greatly enjoy.
Thus it is that Southeast fits into the pattern of a gigantic, forth-
coming air age.
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Today,s glorious civilization has been shaped by the contributions of great individuals
Whose discoveries and inventions have literally made a new earth. Night has been turned into
day, time has been diminished, gravity has been conquered, places that were distant are now
near, human Wants have been increased and satisfied, and high standards of living are in evi-
dence. Yes, because of great individuals, the masses of people have been released from the bond-
age of the limitations of primitive life. l
In the past, covetousness of a reasonable financial return to the individual for an idea, in-
vention, discovery, or organization was not characteristic of those benefited. Our representa-
tive government has been quick to appreciate and recognize the benefits derived from the con-
tributions of individuals. Protection and encouragement have been guaranteed through patents
and copyrights. . - .
Today, signs indicate a trend toward a period in which the individual may be lost in the
masses. Let's trust this trend is temporary, because the best thinking of gifted individuals is
required to discover and put into practice the laws governing peace and good will among na-
tions. Surely, When God made all things in the beginning, he made laws and principles whereby
people may live in peace with each other.
Seniors, be individuals! Make the earth better because you, too, have lived.
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f 1 gil GEORGE R. POWELL I r
6119 Agnes at c.. Ma
The bpsp-Wishes of the faculty and the stu dents attend each Knight andgady, of South-
eastfHigh School, as you set forth upon life's crusade. Like all the other graduates of these
ar years you will be scattered Widely over the face of the earth We hope the tools of
Aught which you have acquired' during your high school years will assist you in becoming
one of the thinkers, upon Whose leadership Victory in War, and Progress and Peace depend.
May the enriched character which We now see in you as a promising bud break into full
bloom during maturity and show all the attributes of good citizenship in a World corn-
munity. These attributes are: cooperation with the forces of good, courtesy out of regard
for your fellowrnen, industry in behalf of all char means progress, and honesty in thought
and action. y
We hope that wherever you serve your fellowmen you will demonstrate good leadership
in safeguarding the freedoms of democracy fostered in our beloved Republic.
lgecvzge Q. Pawel!
The navigators whom we know as the counselor, registrar,
secretary, and the faculty chart our course through four years
of secondary education. Sometimes it is hard to take their
advice, especially when we are flying blind, but they have had
years of experience in navigation. Many a "trainer cub" and a
"flying fortress," too, they have guided through Storms.
Miss Minnie Dingee, counselor, checks each studentis pro-
gram to see that he will have the required credits for gradua-
tion. She arranges changes in programs and helps pupils get
part-time work. Miss Dingee works especially with the seniors
to insure their graduation and to arrange for some of them
to take examinations for scholarships to colleges and universities.
Miss Ruth Robinson and Miss Helen Wilkin, registrar and
secretary respectively, handle the routine office work which
keeps the machinery of the school working smoothly.
Who can say just what teachers do for their students? Cer-
tainly more than merely instructing them in what the books
say. Perhaps it could be said that they, more than any others,
instill the fundamentals of democracy in the next presidents,
mayors, lawyers, stenographers, mothers, and fathers. What
high school student has not heard his parents mention par-
ticular teachers frdrn whom they learned worthwhile lessons
which have guided them through the years?
Teachers are to be praised for their patience, perseverance,
and faith in their pupils and in their abilities. They have taught
them to temper the more serious things they learn in school
with a keensense of humor and bind the whole together with
good sportsmanship and with love for fellowmen.
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MINNIE E. DINGEE
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Y 1- ,.1 , 1,4 gf-if-7 FRIETH ilOBINSON
1 ' REGISTRA?
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by . HELEN WILKIN
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Third ROW-MATHEMATICS! Mrs. Kathryn Roberts, Miss Mary Louise Ballinger, Mrs. Leona Kresse, Mr
Sidney Lasley. PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND R. O. T. C.: Sergeant William Cantrell, Mrs. Clmrln Wilson
Dr. Helen Perkins, Mr. jess C. Cross.
Second Row-SCIENCE: Mr. Laurence Cooke, Miss Hester Towles, Mr. Walter See, Mr. john Lnury, Mr
Elwood Slxirling, Miss Claribel Woodward. FINE ARTS: Mr. Benjaman Markley, Miss Martha Abbott
Miss Maria Theresa Fetters, Mr. Laurence Nivins.
First ROW-SOCIAL SCYENCE2 Mr. Emmett Smith, Miss Mary Lntshaw, Miss Rose McMaster, Mr. H. E
Heinberg, Mr. Cecil Combe.
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Tbirrl Row-Commnncisz Miss Carlorra Cunning, Mr. M. M. Bills, Miss Doris Sherman. PRACTICAL Aivrss
Mr. Claude Harman, Mr. Boyd Johnson, Miss Helen Howell, Mr. Anderson Long, Miss Mildred Wright.
Svcoml R010-ENGLISH! Miss Anna B. Sl-louse, Miss Hanna Bury, Miss Herberta Towner, Miss Maude
Mueller, Miss Lucy B. Neville, Miss Mary Virginia Clarke, Miss Iichel Graham.
Fif-if Row-Cus'romANs: Mr. Harry Canary, Mr. Ed. Gould, Mr. A. C. Jones, Supervisor, Mr. Milton
Boyd, Mr. Bill Stockton, Mr. Fred Laubscher. Elevator Operator: Mrs. Harold F. Jordan.
"Through books, young people come to understand the tradition
of our nation and to value the long struggle of their ancestors for
freedom and opportunity for all people. Books also broaden their
sympathies with people of other lands and cultures, thus making it
possible for them to see this global War in proper perspective. Through
reading they are preparing themselves to become builders of a free
The librarians know that Southeast students will be prominent in
the building of this 'lfree Worldf, and endeavor to supply the literary
The library reflects the activities and assignments of every classroom
from shop work to history. It supplements, aids, abets both teacher
and student in preparation of lesson or thesis. It also suggests recrea-
tional reading through special displays or personal suggestions of the
The sun streaming through its southern windows all day and the
soft colors of its murals depicting scenes from some of Mark TWain's
books add their charms to this corner of our school Where we can lose
ourselves in the printed page. "There is no frigate like a book to take
us lands awayf,
Sally Elaine Deatherage Kathryn Hoffer Mary B. Herbert Berdine Petri Vlrs Louise Hibbcrt
Tbirrl Row-Mrs. C. Foster, Mrs. T. Link, Mrs. H. Scitcs, Mrs. L. Roach, Mrs. L. Hunter, Mrs. A.
Smiley, Mrs. E. Benson, Mrs. M. Nolte, Mrs. F. Nivins, Mrs. R.,Johnson. ,
Suconrl Row--Mrs. C. Durham, Mrs. H. McMillan, Mrs. C. Hill, Mrs. F. Yohn, Mrs. I. Cox, Mrs. L.
Bradford, Mrs. C. Paulson, Mrs. L. Hcnnesscy, Mrs. F. Erhart.
Fir!! Row-Mrs. C. Andrew, Mrs. W. Dunn, Mrs. C. Tree, Mrs. E. XVilliams, Mrs. H. Blocker, Mrs. H.
Snunclcrs, Mrs. H. Pinkard, Mrs. R. Parkins, Mrs. F. Bannister.
The year 1943-44 has brought to this organization a Wealth of information
concerning the new horizons opening before us as a result of the social revolu-
tions in our own country and in that of our neighbors, both far and near.
Carolyn Benton Cockefair, Assistant Director, Division of Field Service and
Associate Professor of English lat Central Missouri State Teachers College in
Warrensburg, has given a series of lectures on "World Problems" under the
following topics: Q11 Tensions Brought About by War Conditions in Kansas
Cityg Q21 Racial Problems in Americag Q31 The Economic and Cultural Backr
ground of the Peoples and Personalities of China, Q41 Russia, Q51 the British
Empire, Q61 Latin-America, and Q71 World Peace.
The hearty co-operation of the members of the Parent-Teacher Association
has been inspiring and helpful to the Executive Board in carrying on its program
of service to the community.
We are proud of the "Crusader", its name and the spirit of the student body
of Southeast High School challenge us, as parents and members of the Parent-
Teacher Association, to strive for the welfare of all youth of every land.
Southeast, We salute you and wish you well.
TPIE EXECUTIVE BOARD
Mas. HAROLD BLOCKER, President
A part of democracy is the right of free speech and the right to petition. In this modern
day of war and tyranny, it is more important than ever to preserve the democracy which our
forefathers constructed so well for future Americans.
Southeast students have the opportunity to watch democracy in action in their own South-
east Round Table. Each home room elects a representative and an alternate to represent
them at the meetings of the Round Table. These meetings are held on the first and third
Mondays of each month. The representative is chosen not only for his willingness to serve,
but for his ability and his dependability.
The representative presents to the Round Table suggestions passed by a majority of the stu-
dents in his home room. The suggestions are then voted upon, and, if they are approved by a
majority of the members, they are taken to the principal for his approval or Veto. Plans are
then made to carry out the suggestions.
The Round Table sponsors many of the school activities. It has encouraged the sale of war
bonds and stamps and recently has sponsored the self-checking system in the library. It pre-
sented a pageant on each day during American Education Week on ,the following themes:
Work, The Air Age, Peace, Health, and Service. The Round Table alsp sponsored the send-
ing of Christmas greetings to the service men who had attended Southeast High School. It has
urged every student toggractice courtesy to a greater extent, not only at school, but at home
and in the cornginunity. A campaign to improve the appearance of our school is now underway.
The Round Table also has charge of the school mixers. Good crowds always attend these
mixers, which are usually held after school from four until five oiclock. It sponsored a foot-
ball mixer for the boys on the first and second teams, and at this mixer, awards were pre-
sented by Mr. Laurence Cooke. The Christmas mixer was a great success. Refreshments were
served by the Hospitality Committee of the P.T.A. Mr. Fred Shelton, Mr. McMillan,s brother-
in-law, was the good-natured Santa Claus who visited the mixer. The Round Table also gave a
Valentine mixer which was another success. ,
Another activity of our Round Table is its participation in the All-City Student Council.
Members of the Round Table serve with faculty members on the School Assembly Committee
and on the Victory Corps Committee.
The youth of today will be the citizens of tomorrow. The youth of our country are trained
in the principles of democracy by such organizations as our Southeast Round Table. The stu-
dents gain experience in speaking, knowledge of the right procedure in the conduct of busi-
ness, and practice in thinking for themselves. The students of Southeast are typical American
high school boys and girls and the Southeast Round Table is a typical American student or-
ganization. It is in such students, experienced in democratic procedure by such organizations,
that the hope of a peace-loving America and a peace-loving world lies.
Sixlb IQIJK-Qlarlcs Kraft, Marilyn Ford, Barney Ricketts, Alissa Gallagher, Lee Davis, Helen Brizendine, Roger Almond,
Ted Blocker, ieorge Wright.
Fifrb .ck McLaughlin, Barbara Markwcll, Charlene Lamberz, Rex Hoopcs, Beverly Crane, Dolores Patch, Pollyann
Iiourflq Kougjinm Wriglmt, Margaret Stratcmcicr, John Benson, Leon Roach, Dorothy Boone, joan Tucker, Mildred Roach.
TbirrllRdw4Hack Gibby, Lee Davis, jim Wriglmt, Lawrence Roddick, Frank Callahan, Harriett Paulson, Bob Sitter, David
Smalley, jimmy Johnston, Carl Haskins, Bill Wllitc.
Srcoml Rmu-Eddie Glasscock, George Wright, Dorla Eaten, Donna Lou Kelly, Richard Knott, Mary Rogers, Doris Clark,
Firxl Row-Tcchla Scheidt, Mary jane Cates, Nelda Kraus, Barbara Schwecheimer, Pat Young, Nellie Ann Angle, Betty
Baker, Carol Grayson, Alma Cochran,
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STUDENT LIBRARY ASSISTANTS
This is a group of students who spend their study periods
in the library, assisting the librarians with the classics used by
the English classes. In addition, there are four student pages.
Their duties are to shelve books correctly, slip books, and letter
the printing which has become illegible on the books. They
do many other little tasks to keep the library looking neat.
Their Work in the library is interesting and they learn much
about the maintenance of a library. '
First Row-Nellie Ann Angle, Betty Baker, Margaret Ball, I-Iarriette Paulson, John
Riggs, Ray Lyle, Ted Blocker, Ralph Trower, Frank Callahan.
The office assistants are junior and senior girls who have one
free period and whose grades are kept on a high standard.
Their duties are to assist Miss Robinson and Miss Wilkin by
checking attendance, answering the telephone, operating the
switchboard for calls to the various classrooms, and carrying
messages. In" fact, they assist Wherever they are needed.
First Row-Karoline Smith, Lucille Palis, Kathleen Hicks, Geraldine jones, Marie
Ann Hurst, Margaret Strntemeier, Doris jean Baker, Helen Jo. Harrar.
These girls help Miss Mall, the school nurse, take care of
students who come to the Health Center because of illness or
slight injury. Their duties include: giving minor first aid, bed
making, temperature taking, filing, and record work. They
help with all routine Work and assist when special tests or
examinations are made.
First Row-Patricia Davies, Wanda Phillips, Joan McLane, Miss Oleda Mall, Lois Horn.
It is the duty of these students, during the third and fourth
hours, to see that the high standards of Southeast are main-
tained while students are passing through the halls. Miss Hester
Towles is their sponsor.
Serum! Row-Wallace Reed, James Johnson, Charles Loudon, Stanley lWatson, Lee
Davis, Rod Graham, Bob Painter, Virgil Bradshaw, Robert Wright.
First R010-Paul Webb, jim Mantel, Maxine McMal1an, Mary Jane Griffith, Miss
Towles, Connie Mays, Margaret Stockton, Mable Blackwell, Carol Williamson,
These students gave their time and effort, for small com-
pensation, to insure their fellow pupils competent service in
the cafeteria. They clear the tables, stack dishes, and prepare
the dining room for the next lunch group. Mr. Powell superm
vises them. .
Srfonrl Row-Harold Bell, Fred Brower, Barney Riclcetts, Leon Roach, Bill Freeman,
Marvin Nesbitt, Lloyd Mortimer, Clarence Sagaser, Herbert Pebley, Bill Higton.
The elevator operators are boys who volunteered to operate
the elevator during their free periods. Because of a city or-
dinance, the practice of having students run the elevator has
First Rauf-Jimmy Smith, Leo Baggerly, Cyril Baucke, Earl Niewald, Barney
Ricketts, Rex Hoopes, Howard Young. 4
The collectors are students chosen for their scholastic stand-
ing, dependability, industry, and accuracy. They collect the
money for school activities from the home rooms and turn it
in to Mr. Bills who has charge of all school finances.
Sncoml Row-Aline Runkle, Charles Brislcy, Wauxiitta Mathews, Marilyn Ford,
Gloria Patch, Lyla Bales, Delcie Ann Bartow, Elaine Brazeal, june 'Van Gilder.
First Row-jack Conrad, George Peterson, Joanne Smith, Frances Merrill, Mary Jane
Griffith, Allcen Armstrong, Mary Louise Watson, Mr. Bills.
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Alleman, Rodger N.
Armstrong, Betty jean
Banghart, Roger Clinton
Boyd, Naomi June
Calvert, V'Ann Jane
Caslien, Helen Shirley
Cates, Winona. Mae
Clough, Mary Evalyn
Cordell, Carolyn Jane
Daniels, Patricia Yvonne
Douthat, Blossom M.
Eaton, Dorla Dean
lirisman, Shir ey
Gaulke, ,Io Ann
Green , Rosalie
Greenen , Geraldine Faclra
Groves, Harold .
Hall, Norma Jean
Harris, R. C.
Behold! the freshman. He may be compared to the smallest type of air craft,
the cub trainer. He is full of enthusiasm but possesses little power. A cub is a
good name for him because he is just starting on his iirst cruise through a year
of secondary education. As a cub tminer he will learn, through experience, the
ways, customs, and ideals of his home base Southeast. He may crack up
but he will come back fighting. A little fellow with big ideas for the future
is he. All power to the cub trainer. -
Jolley, Betty Jane
Hendricks, Dorothy Mae
Kennedy, Vera Lea
Kimball, Mary Jo
Kinder, Nellie Ann
Kraft, Jean Celia
Lyle, Ray M.
Mann, Marilyn Jo
McCallum, Chas. Lester
MQN eil, Ben
Millen, Mary Sue
Miner, Beverly Joyce
Morgan, James I
Morrish, C nthia
Pence, Eldon D. Jr.
Petty, Dorothy Marie
Rainer, Dorothy Lee
Redding, Foster '
Rennnu, Betty Lou
Rucker, Wilma Audrey
Scheidt, Tcchla . Q
Simpson, Verna .
Smalley, Rhoads David
Stafford, Ethel Mae
Stiegler, Bob Louis
Stillman, Richard E.
Swctnznn, Jo Ann
Wallace, Mary Lea
Wiseman, Phyllis Marie
Wright, Marjorie Sue
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Thewspphomore, or advanced trainer, is one step nearer his goal. He has just
a little more power and a certain superiority over the cub. He has flownlithe
course for a year longer and has begun to make a place for himself. Admit
slips, overtime, lunch lines, and sophisticated seniors are all old to him. Yes,
the sophomore is beginning to show signs "of knowing his-'fway around.
Baldwin, Mary Lou
Bartow, Delcie Ann
Cates, Mary Jane
Conrad, Jack V.
Crismon, Bonnie Mar
Davis, Shirley Denc
Ethcrton, Donna Mac
Evans, Mary Sue
Greer, Mattie V.
Henry, Harry Lee
Hileman, Mary Belle
Hui. Margaret Louise
Husband, Ray Berteu
Jones. Mary Lou
J ordnn, Harold
Keyes, William Rober
Kraft, Jacob .Paul
Link, Thomas B.
Mansour, Rose Marie
Mason, Betty Jean
Miller, Shirley Ann
Morris. Myrna J.
Nicoll, Alla Marie
Queisert, Carl R.
Redding, James III
Rolando, Norma Jean
Rose, Helen Louise
Silvey, Betty Lou
Smith, Frankie Marie
Watson, Mary Louise
Wayman, Bob I
Webb, Mary Louise
Weinberg, I. R.
Withey, Martha Lou
Woodruff, Helen Frances
Wright, Robert Charles
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,aging , . '?.g:niQxK.k.5,Qg4' I X ' H-:fr
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TW MCCYLPCIDLHELJ LDEZANE
The two-motored plane, the junior, has come into his own. He has developed
the speed and 77Ztl7Z6'1L'1!6T!lbili'tjl natural to a larger plane, and he definitely knows
his way around-or thinks he does. The two-motorerl plane frequently has
motor irouble which will be overcome when he controls four motors as n
senior. The junior is riding onward and upward.
Andrew, Polly Ann
Baker, Betty Anne
Bergh, Harry Lee
Boyles, Betty Ilene
Brown, Betty Lou
C.:l ll d R' h d
'1 wa a er, ic ar
Corpeny, Eleanora Joyce
Davies, Patricia L.
Dekker, Mary Lou
De Lorenzi, Gene
Fasci, Betty A.
Ford, T. J. .
Frazier, Shirley Ann
F retz, Doris
F utvoye, Arnold
Gattenby, Ralph D.
Gill, David V.
Gossage, I ack
Gould, Florence E.
Gray, Betty Charlene
Graybeal, James M.
Griftith, Mary Jane Q
Gnerrant, Mary J
Hall, Betty 1
Halstead, John , j
Hamm, Clara ,f
Gwin, june ' 'R
Harbolt, Claire '
Hoskins, Charles, Jr.
Hughes, James B.
Jewett, Mary Ellen
Kelly, Dona Lou
Koehn, Norma Jean
Linck, E. C.
Morgan, Mary Lou
M urphy, Bobby
Murphy, William F.
N ewsom, Helen Lee
Robins, Fanny Jo
Said, Mary Anna
Smith, Melvin H.
Strohmeyer, Leona Bell
Trower. Ralph L.
Van Gilder, June
Vance, Mary Frances
Wilcher, Edith Joanne
Wil her. Mary
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SENIOR BUSINESS COMMITTEE
First Raw-John White, Bert Wescoat, Fred Brower, Barney Ricketts, Leon Roach, Jack Gibby, jim Wright.
Second Row-Dorothy Boone, Betty Burnham, Flcta Mae Scott, Margaret Stratcmeier, Caroline Stevens, Pat White, Barbara
Dick, Jimmie Hodges, Mary Smiley.
This committee has the responsibility of planning the activities of the senior class for this school year.
The committee, elected by the Senior class,'is composed of senior boys and girls who have shown themselves
These committeemen decide upon the type of jewelry to be purchased, make arrangements for the purchase
of commencement announcements, determine the graduation dress, select the class gift to be presented to the
school, and supervise the senior assembly.
The principal social events for the Seniors, held at the end of the year, are the junior-Senior Prom, spon-
sored by the Junior class, and the Senior Picnic, sponsored by the Parent-Teacher Association.
The entire Senior Business Committee meets frequently to contribute ideas concerning the work of the com-
mittee in general. However, there are sub-committees which meet for work on their special phase of business.
These are: I
jim Wright, Chairman Mary Smiley, Chairman
Fred Brower Rod Graham
Barbara Dick Barney Ricketts
ANNOUNCEMENT Dorothy Boone, Cbairman
jack Gibby, Chairman Mane Ann Hurst
. Leon Roach
Betty Burnham GIFT I
Jimmie Hodges, Chair-man
COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM Bert Wesccat
Clyde Bowles, Chairman DRESS
Dallas Dunn john White, Cbairman
Pat White Fleta Mae Scott
Hail the flying fortress. He has reached
the real beginning of learning in the termina-
tion of his flight through four years of
secondary education. Graduation from high
school will be merely a gateway to higher
education, much of which can be gained
only through experience.
During his .basic training in high school,
the senior has acquired four important
things: fundamental knowledge, experience
in working harmoniously with others, a
sense of humor, and a certain degree of
dignity. These are the four motors which
propel his life toward a successful and satis-
In formations, combat, or in preparation
of the flight log, the senior found an outlet
for his interest in various things, interest
which he may develop further as his flight
through life continues. Pleasure rifles gave
him a chance to enjoy himself, and his par-
ticipation in motor hum, taught him to
appreciate the finer things in life.
The flying fortress has now laid the
foundation for making his life what he
wants it to be. The course from here on is
his problem in 1m-zfigation.
Boy mul Girl Who Have
Done the Most for
Best Boy mul Girl
Best Boy Actor
Best Girl Actress
Best Boy and Girl
Mary Kathryn Stoll
jolly Good Boy nm!
Most Popular Boy an
Doris jean Baker
Nellie Ann Angle
Leo L. Baggerly
ROBERT ADAMS-"He's a good guy." Member of I-Ii-Y and bandg
general membership of Victory Corps. Bob will attend Junior College
to become a chemical engineer.
NELLIE ANN ANGLE-"Dark eyes, herself." Vice-president
of Draconesg member of National Beta club and Girl Reservesg vice-
president of home roomg alternate to Round Table. Nellie was in an
open house assembly and fashion show and has served as a library
ANN APPEL-"Fm a woman of silent ways." Sergeant-at-arms of
Golden Spursg member of Girl Reserves, Art Clubg vice-president of
her home room. Ann hopes to become a commercial artist.
DARRELL APPLE-''Happy-go-lucky." Member of R. o. T. c.,
Lancers, National Rifle Association, Musketeers, rifle teamg Knight-
litesg Red Cross representative. He plans to join the Army Air Corps.
EUGENE ARNOLD-"Mild, yet he satisfies." Vice-president of Dra-
cones, member of National Beta Clubg treasurer of band and home
room, Knightlites. He had a part in "Don't Take My Penny" and in
open house plays. Eugene was winner of a speech award.
ti rl bf '1 fl: -
BEVE Y ATCHISON-"All cuckoos are not in clocks." Secretary
of Golden Spursg treasurer of Girl Scouts, member of Centinelas and
girl's ehorusg Tower representative. Beverly plans to attend Park
BERTHA AUBUCHON-"Just a shy little violet." Bertha was a
member of the X Y Z, Girl Reserves, Dracones, and Commercial
Club, community division of Victory Corps. Her hobbies are collect-
ing shells and photographs.
LEO BAGGERLY-"There isn't much of him, but what there is-
Well-!" President of X Y Z Club, member of Centinelas and En-
gineersg home room secretary, Round Table representative, third year
cheerleader, participated in Knightlites and talent assemblies. Leo
was awarded an excellency medal in Spanish and also four athletic
DORIS JEAN BAKER-"As pure as a pearl, a sweet and lovely girl."
President of Girl Reserves, publicity chairman last year, member of
Commercial Club and Centinelasg home room treasurer, Tower re-
porter, and secretaryg oiiice assistant and library page.
GORDON BALDRIDGE-"Just roll, roll, rolling along." On second
year basketball team. His favorite subjects are biology and human
science. Gordon will join the Navy after graduation.
MARGARET BALL-'fShe needs no eulogy, she speaks for herself."
Member of Girl Reserves, Red Cross Council, and Red Cross Canteen
Corpsg member of community service division of the Victory Corps.
Margaret plans to attend the University of Kansas City and become
BOB BEDELL--"So athletic, yet so shy." Member of first team inter-
seholastic footballg has been out for football and basketball for two
yearsg lettered in football. Bob plans to enter naval training next year.
ROLAND BEERY-"I expect to pass through this world but once."
Chairman of Hi-Yg Penthouse Players. Roland took part in Knight-
lites, open house play and many assemblies, and went out for football.
He will attend Junior College.
HAROLD BELL-"Sir Walter himself." Member of Musketeers and
Centinelasg president and vice-president of home room, Knightlitesg
talent assemblies. Harold won an expert rifleman's medal. He plans
to attend Virginia lvlilitary Institute.
DON BENSON-"Always friendly, just the same, always square in
life's old game." Member of National Beta Club, Dracones, Round
Tableg private first class in R. O. T. C. Donas favorite subjects are
mathematics and science. If he does not join the Navy, he will attend
college next year.
JOHN BENSON-"One of the few students in captivity? Member
and sergeant-at-arms of National Beta Clubg Engineersg Aviation
Clubg Round Table representativeg president of Round Table the first
semester this yearg president of home roomg took part in Christmas
assembly, awarded NK" in athletics.
GERTRUDE BICKERDIKE-"A typical high schol girl fond of a
good time." President of Commercial Club, member of National Beta
Club, Round Table representativeg president and secretary of home
roomy member of orchestra. She was in musical assemblie , and
mg ies f If
K ' htl't . W
Y 1-. -417-1,-VL
HOWARD BLEDSOE-'Tm a plain gent." Went out for football,
basketball, trackg was in football assembly and music festival.
SHIRLEY BOATMAN-"It's good to be nice, and nice to be goodg
that she is all that is well understood." Member of Commercial Club
and chairman of program committee of this club, vice-president of
home roomg member of orchestra and band one year. She is in the
community division of the Victory Corps.
DOROTHY BOONE-"Where there's a dot there's ai dash." Vice-
president of Commercial Clubg secretary of Round Table this yearg
member of Girl Reserves, president of home roomg secretary of Senior
Classg took part in several music assemblies and Knightlitesg member
of a cappella choir.
KENNETH W. BOTTENBERG-"Always in reserve." Member of
band for four years and a cappella for two yearsg did vocal and in-
strumental numbers in talent assemblyg took part in Knightlites for
two yearsg member of R. O. T. C. one year. Kenneth's favorite sub-
ject is mathematics.
CLYDE BOWLES-"A great orator am I--just listen." Vice-president
of Hi-Yg treasurer of Centinelasg president of Round Table in junior
yearg member of National Beta Club and Squiresg also member of
All-City-Student Councilg president of home roomg took part in Vic-
tory Corps assembly and Knightlites two yearsg football managerg Went
out for trackg president of both junior and senior classesg member of
ARTHUR BOYD-" 'Tis too late to retreatf, Member of Centinelas,
Musketeers, and Lancersg home room sergeant-at-armsg took part in
talent assembly and Knightlitesg assembly color guard three yearsg
third-year member of R. O. T. C., now a sergeant.
JAMES BRADSHAVV-"Speaking silence is better than senseless
speech." Jim took part in Knightlites, participated in music festivalg
member of the land division of Victory Corps. Algebra and speech
are his favorite subjects.
VIRGIL BRADSHAW-"Some think the World is made for fun and
frolic and so do I." Member of Centinelas and Engineersg home room
treasurerg took part in Knightlitesg member of band for four yearsg
member of physical education all-star groupg Tower staff.
E. H. BRILLAULT--"Oh, this learning what a thing it is." Member
of Aviation Clubg assistant superintendent in drafting home roomg
took part in music festivalg member of second team footballg achieved
a seventy-nve yard low hurdle recordg aviation division of Victory
MARY BRISCOE-"Born with theiability to know and the heart to
work." Second year member of Commercial Clubg member of Girl Re-
servesg Round Table alternate. Took part in fashion show on Arts
Nightg member of community division of Victory Corps.
CHARLES BRISLEY-"All things come to him who will but wait."
Treasurer of National Beta Club, at one time president, another time
secretary of Engineersg president of home roomg was this year's assist-
ant manager of football. He also worked in school cafeteria.
FRED BROWER-"The answer to a maiden's prayer." Treasurer of
Engineers, member of Hi-Y cabinetg president and vice-president of
home roomg took part in Knightlitesg went out for track. Fred's fa-
vorite subjects are mathematics and chemistry.
JOANNE BRYANT-"She's always on the go, where she'll stop we
never know." Member of Girl Reserves and is a second-year member
of National Beta Clubg Round Table alternateg president of home
roomg an eflicient assistant in the oiiice.
Kenneth W. Bottenberg
Arthur M. Boyd
John Frederic Brower
E. H. Brillault
J. R. Burkc
Glenn E. Burton
Dorothy jane Cass
Mildred Elaine Cates
William A. Chappell
VINCENT BULLARD-"Slumber is more sweet than toil." Mem-
ber of Hi-Yg member of the air division of Victory Corps. His favor-
ite subjects are chemistry and physics. Vincent plans to go to Junior
College to study to become a chemist.
JACKIE BURHANS-"Sugar and spice and everything nice." Vice-
president of Squiresg member of Penthouse Players, secretary and treas-
urer of home roomg girls' chorusg open house programg lead in "Don't
Take My Pennygn Knightlites, four years. N
QI. R. BURKE-"I have other hsh to fry." President of home roomy
member of general division of the Victory Corpsg hall guard. His fa-
vorite subjects are physical education and art. J. R. plans to join the
Navy next year.
BETTY BURNHAM-"What a sweet baby she must have been."
Vice-president of Girl Scoutsg member of Golden Spurs, Squires, and
Girl Reservesg Round Tableg home room officerg talent and Christ-
mas assembliesg Knightlitesg community division of Victory Corps.
GLENN BURTON-"Happy am I, from care I am free, why arenit
they all contented like me?" On football, basketball, and track tearnsg
lettered in football. He likes mathematics and gym. Glenn aspires to
be an aerial gunner.
EDITH CAMPBELL-"Another 'red-headed' woman." Member of
National Beta Club, Dracones, and girls' chorusg hall guard, representa-
tive to Junior Red Crossg community division of Victory Corps. Took
part in spring festival. Edith .hopes to become a government secretary.
DOROTHY JANE CASS-"To be gentle is the test of a lady."
Round Table representative, member of girls' chorus. Dorothy Jane
will attend Kansas University or Chicago Art Institute to become a
MILDRED CATES-"Little I askg my wants are few." Member of
Girl Reservesg Junior Red Cross representativeg member of a cappella
choir and girls' chorus. She participated in a Christmas assembly and
DOROTHY CHAMBERLIN-"Quiet, until you know her." Mem-
ber of Girl Reserves, Commercial Club, Centinelas, secretary of home
room. Her favorite subjects are human science and typing. She asks
only for a happy life.
l'WlI'i.LIAM CHAPPELL--"Honor lies in honest toil." Vice-president
of home room, irst lieutenant in R. O. T. C. William had a part in
Knightlites. His favorite subjects are aeronautics and drafting. He
hopes to become a draftsman. N
Thelma Chasteen Duane E. Clark
George Clark Betty Rae Cline
Alyce Jean Coggins Dolores Coleman
Alice Comer Barbara Cox
Beverly Crane j Coretha Crawford
THELMA CHASTEEN-"Just a sweet girl, who helps to brighten
this world." Member of Girl Reserves and Commercial Clubg presi-
dent and treasurer of home room. Thelma's ambition is to become a
DUANE CLARK-"A man after his own heartf' Member of Aviation
Club, bandg Cafeteria guard. He participated in track and won shield
and letter. His favorite subjects are physics and aeronautics. He likes
to make model airplanes.
GEORGE CLARK-"Athletic and blond, I need say no more." Mem-
ber of Squires and Hi-Y5 president of home room, Knightlitesg ele-
vator operatorg member of track, football, and golf teams. He was in
the football and track assembly.
BETTY RAE CLINE-"Twinkletoes, herself." Member of Camp
Fire Girlsg participated in many talent assemblies and in Knightlites
programs. Betty took part in hockey and basketball play days and
won several letters. She plans to study dancing in Chicago.
ALYCE JEAN COGGINS-"She knows something about every-
body." Member of Girl Reservesg Tower representativeg hall guard.
She took part in the Christmas assembly. Alyce's favorite subjects are
world history and stenography. She hopes to become a stenographer.
DOLORES COLEMAN-"Not only a sports woman, but a good
sport on every occasion." Member of National Beta Clubg secretary
of home room, and alternate to the Round Tableg Knightlites. Dolores
has won four physical education letters. She will attend Kansas City
ALICE COMER-"Charm is the keynote of her personality." Sec-
retary of Commercial Clubg member of Round Tableg vice-president
of home roomg junior class treasurer, Knightlitesg community division
of Victory Corps. Her favorite subject is clothing.
BARBARA COX-"Better than gold is a thinking mind." Secretary
and social chairman of Girl Reservesg member of National Beta Clubg
a cappella choirg president and vice-president of her home room. Barbara
participated in Round Table and open house assemblies.
BEVERLY CRANE-"A good possession is a merry heartg to keep
the World happy she does her part." Secretary of Art Club and
Squiresg member of Round Tableg secretary of her home room. Bever-
ly has- taken part in several talent assemblies and in Knightlites each
year. l " 2
CORETHA CRAWFORD-"Blue-eyed and blond, need I say more?"
Member of Art Clubg Penthouse Playersg secretary of home roomy
Knightlitesg talent assernbliesg a cappella and girls, chorus. Coretha
hopes to become a truly fine singer.
HELEN CRUMM-"Love is a beautiful dream." Algebra Clubg sec-
retary of home roomg part in "Let's Make Up", directed an open
house play. Her ambition is to become a nurse.
ELSIE DAMICO-"They that govern the most make the least noise."
Member of XYZ Clubg community division of Victory Corps. Her
favorite subjects are shorthand and typing. Elsie desires to become a
'ROSAMOND DAWSON-"Who knows-I may surprise you some-
day!" Member of Centinelas, Commercial Club, and girls' chorus,
secretary of home roomg Crusader staff, Knightlitesg Christmas assem-
bly, music festival. Her ambition is to become a foreign correspondent
and she will enroll at Missouri University.
GEORGE DE LAPORTE-"Silence is golden." Member of Draconesg
sergeant-at-arms of home roomg track teamg land division of Victory
Corps. His hobby is collecting auto racing information. I-Ie expects to
enter Junior College.
BARBARA DICK-"It's nice to be natural when you're naturally
nice." Vice-president of Squires, treasurer of orchestrag member of
Dracones, Round! Tableg senior business committeeg Tower staff. Bar-
bara participated in the Victory Corps assembly, Knightlites orches-
tra, and music festival.
GEORGE DIEI-IL-"I almost had an idea, but it got awayf' George
hopes to join the Navy.
IFRANCES DIERS-"A friend at heart is a friend worth havingf'
ember of Commercial Club, Centinclas, and Girl Reservesg secretary
f home roomg took part in Knightlites and R. O. T. C. Circusg mem-
r of literary staff of Crusader, featured in fashion showy community
ivision of Victory Corps.
ALLAS DUNN-"So athletic, yet so shy." Member of Hi-Y, Na-
ional Beta Club, band and Tower staffg senior business committeeg
resident of home room. Dallas was in Knightlites and athletic assem-
lies. He was on the basketball team two years and won letters.
ANFORD EISMAN--"Nevertheless, I understand more than you
hinkf' Member of Engineers, Round Table, and bandg has had three
ears of R. O. T. C., member of the sea division of the Victory Corps.
is favorite subjects are mathematics, drafting, and physics. If he
oes not enter the armed forces next year, he will attend college.
ONNA ENGLISH-"Silence is more eloquent than words." Member
f Girl Reserves, Commercial Club, and community division of the
ictory Corps. Her favorite subjects are foods, clothing, and book-
Sanford H. Eisman
Dona Lee English
ROLAND ERI-IART-"Someday I'll be a general." Member of the
Hi-Y for four yearsg member of Musketeers, Lancers, rifle teamg
Round Table alternateg color guard in numerous assemblies. He won
Hrst place medal in a contest sponsored by the Heart of America Legion
Postg in R. O. T. C. field day.
MARJORIE FATINO-"I'll note you in my book of memory."
Member of Girl Reserves, a cappella choirg general membership di-
vision of the Victory Corps. Her favorite subject is sewing and this
is one of her hobbies.
CHARLES FITZGERALD-"I did great things when a sophomore
-but now!" Round Table representativeg home room president and
vice-president, first team basketball man this yearg second team letter
and first team letter in basketballg air division of Victory Corps.
Charles plans to be a doctor.
JOY FLEMING-"A girl is happy who thinks herself so." Second
year member of Draconesg in Knightlites cast this year, in community
service of Victory Corps. Her pastime is participating in the Amer-
can Legion Drum Majorette Corps.
MARILYN FORD-"She has a real record to hcrivcredit." Inter-club
council member of Girl Reservesg member of lf'-ia-pional Beta Club and
Centinelasg Round Table representativeg open house assemblyg service
division of Victory Corpsg collector. Marilyn glans to attend North-
RITA FORESTER-"I'll have a flame, by crackyf' Secretary of Golden
Spursg member of Girl Reserves and Commercial Clubg member of
Knightlites castg won a nutrition and Red Cross certificate in foods
class 5 community service division of Victory Corps.
BILL FREEMAN-"He just sits." Sergeant-at-arms of the Round
Tableg Knightlites castg football, cafeteria guardg air corps division of
Victory Corpsg stage crew.
DWIGHT FRICKE-"Pluck is my password." Member of Beta Club 5
president of home room, freshman yearg first team basketball, letter
mang went out for football this year. Dwight wants to attend college.
DONA FULLER-"Dark eyes, but bright prospectsf' Second year
member of National Beta Clubg member of Centinelasg president of
home roomg participant in Knightlites, in musical assemblies, and
music festivalg member of a cappella and girls' octet. i
ELOISE FUNSTON-"Pretty in two ways, pretty nice and pretty
nice to stay that wayf, Round Table representativeg home room sec-
retary, community service of Victory Corpsg participant in fashion
show two years. Eloise would like to become an efficient stenographer.
lf .. , fl' af
i rVi"l"i'i Q
Roland Erhart Marjorie Farina
Charles Fitzgerald Joy Fleming
Marilyn Ford Rita Forester
Bill Freeman Dwight Fricke
Dona Jean Fuller Eloise Funston
Dolores Gabel Mary Jane Gaddy
Alissa Gallagher john E. Gallagher
Billie Gardner Marilyn Garrison
Charles L. Gattenby Jeanette Gemlo
Bill Giese Rod Graham
DOLORES GABEL-"As quiet as a mouse." Member of Commercial
Club and Girl Reservesg general membership of Victory Corps. Her
favorite subjects are clothing and art. She plans to attend business
MARY JANE GADDY-"Always buzzing aroundf' Member of
Golden Spurs, general membership of Victory Corpsg Knightlites for
two yearsg hall guard. Mary will enter business college.
ALISSA GALLAGHER-"YVhy am I a heart-breaker?" Member of
Squiresg Round Tableg vice-president of home roomg Knightlitesg
patriotic assemblyg open houseg speech festival. Al would like to be-
come a speech teacher.
JOHN GALLAGHER-"Silence brings respect." Member of Latin
Clubg R. O. T. C.g land division of Victory Corpsg assistant hall guardg
part in Knightlites. John likes to model airplanes.
GARDNER:f"'I'rifles make perfection, but perfection is no
trifle." President' of Girl'!Scoutsg member of GirlvReserVes, Commer-
cial Club, Round Tableg :Power staff 5 president of home roomg Knight-
lites. Billie will attendiigiansas City University.
MARILYN GARRISON-i'I'm sure that cares are enemies to life."
Member of Commercial Clubg a cappella choirg hall guardg general
membership of Victory Corpsg participated in three Christmas assem-
blies. Marilyn lilies to dam:e and fskateiq
-1- -an 13.1 "
-A fffi, 'ff V
CHARLES GATTENBY-"Such a wonderful little fellow." Member
of Centinelasg Round Tableg R. O. T. C.g president of home roomg
sea division of Victory Corps. He plans to join the Air Corps.
JEANETTE GEMLO-"I love, though I know not whatf' Member
of Girl Reservesg Draconesg Commercial Clubg Round Tableg general
membership of Victory Corps-5 music festival. Jeanette wants to be-
come a comptometer operator.
BILLY GIESE-"It doesn't pay to worry because things are bound
to happen anyway." President of his home roomg all-star football and
baseball championship. Billy will enter Missouri University.
ROD GRAHAM-"Whatta man." Member of Hi-Yg in fall play and
Knightlitesg hall guard. Rod will join the Air Corps.
5 I l
Robert R. Greenhaw Auty Lillian Greer
Glen Hall Bill Hanebaum
Roberta Harding Richard Hardwick
Helen Harrar Joan Havens
Warren Haycock Earl Stanley Heathman,
ROBERT GREENHAW-"He bowls 'em over." Member of R. O
T. C. for two yearsg land division of Victory Corps. Bob will attenx
Junior College to become a chemical engineer.
AUTY GREER-"Our representative in the movie colony." Presiden
of Junior Red Crossg vice-president of Centinelasg member of Gir
Reserves, Penthouse Playersg a cappella choirg president of her hom
room. Auty took part in Knightlites, "Once and for All," "Don'
Take My Penny," Christmas and speech assemblies.
GLENN HALL-"Self-defense is a virtue." Member of Hi-Y ani
Art Club for two yearsg on football team. His favorite subjects ar
art and drafting. He plans to become a draftsman.
WILLIAM HANEBAUM-"I'Ve put away childish things." Partici
pared in Knightlites, music assembly, fall play, and open houseg mem
ber of orchestra. Bill likes to make model planes. I-Ie will attend Parl
ROBERTA HARDING-"Brains, plus ability, plus energyg that:
Bobbie." Secretary of National Beta Club and Draconesg member o-
Art Club, Girl Reserves, and Art Honor Society. Secretary of hom
roomg Crusader staffg in open house assembly and Art's Night Pro-
gram. Bobbie painted scenery for Knightlites programs.
RICHARD HARDWICK-"The Great Stone Face." Representativ
to Round Tableg member of R. O. T. C. His favorite subjects ar
mathematics and drafting. Dick plans to join the Navy.
HELEN HARRAR-"Tall, willowy, and very graceful." Treasur
of Girl Reservesg member of National Beta Club, Centinelas, and Pen
house Playersg president of home roomy part in open house progra
and patriotic assemblyg assistant director of "Don't Take My Penny.
Helen served as an office assistant. -
JOAN HAVENS-"A poet, a student--gee, just like the days of old.
Vice-president of Draconesg member of National Beta Clubg Rou
Tableg part in Knightlites and Christmas assemblies. Joan was a me
ber of the a cappella, choir and girls' octet and participated in man
WARREN HAYCOCK-"Loves the ladies, loves them allg loves the
skinny, fat, and tall." Warren was a member of the band, playing t
clarinet. His favorite subjects are photography and typing. Warr
joined the Army Air Corps in January.
STANLEY HEATHMAN-"The banker who started a run." To
part in football and track activitiesg hall guardg worked in cafeteri
land division of Victory Corps. Stanley will attend Missouri Universi
to become a scientist.
VIRGINIA LEE HENSLEY-"Cute and clever." Member of Cen-
tinelas and Girl Reserves, took part in talent assemblyg participated
in music festivalg community division of Victory Corps.
KATHRYN I-IESSLING-"A merry heart that goes all day." Mem-
ber of National Beta Club, secretary of Centinelasg member of Round
Table, vice-president of home roomg took part in musical assem-
blies, Knightlites, and music festivalsg orchestrag general division of
NORMA HEUSTIS-"Rather dance than sleepf' Member of Pent-
house Playersg treasurer of her home roomg air division of the Victory
orps. Norma wants to become a private secretary.
IKATHLEEN HICKS-"In her smile, We feel the warm and radiant
sunshine." Member of Girl Reservesg member of Round Table three
years, home room president and secretary-treasurer3 participated in
nightlitesg member of Tower staff, took part in fashion show. Kath-
een was an office assistant.
ACK HIGGINS-"NWhenever he tackles anything, he has a goal
n sight." Took part in football, basketball, and trackg works in gen-
ral division of the Victory Corps. Jack plans to join the Navy after
ICK HOCOTT-"Quiet until you get to know him." He is a sec-
nd year R. O. T. C. cadet. Dick plans to get a defense job when
chool is over. I-Ie would like to become an architect.
IIMMIE HODGES-"She could sway any audience." President of both
he Art Club and Squiresg home room president and vice-presidentg
alent and Victory Corps assembliesg Arts Night play, Knightlitesg
unior class secrctaryg senior class giftoriang Tower and Crusader
taffsg organizer of Girl Squires.
EX HOOPES-"Just a chip off the old block." President of en-
ineersg member of Squiresg took part in R. O. T. C. and talent as-
embliesg Knightlitesg a cappella choirg four-year R. O. T. C. mang
. O. T. C. Field Dayg Tower staff.
OIS HORN-"Her presence made us regret her parting." Junior Red
ross representative, participated in talent, Christmas, and regular
ssernbliesg Knightlitesg and open house playg four-year member of
cappella choir and girls' chorusg girls' octette. Lois worked in the
ealth Center and plans to be a nurse.
EROY HUEBNER-"He kept everyone guessing by always doing
he unexpected." Has been president and vice-president of home room.
eRoy made a card table which was to be sent to Washington, D. C.,
or exhibition. He plans to join the Navy after graduation.
0 fl Q
Virginia Lee Hensley Kathryn Lee Hessling
Norma Heustis Kathleen Hicks
jack Higgins Dick Hocott
Jimmie Hodges Rex Morgan Hoopes
Lois Horn LeRoy Huebner
MARIE ANN HURST-"Jolly, thoughtful, ever kind, no liner girl
you'll ever findf' President of Girl Reserves, Commercial Club treas-
urerg member of Centinelas, National Beta Club, A. A. U. W., Round
Tableg home room president and treasurerg junior class gift receiver,
office assistantg senior business committee, girls' chorus, participated
in Christmas assemblies.
WILLIAM JEWETT-"Is man a child of hope?,' Member of Centi-
nelas, on all-star gym football team. His favorite subjects are Spanish
and physical education. I-Ie will join the Navy.
GERALDINE JONES-"Someone everyone likesf' Secretary and
treasurer of Girl Reservesg Golden Spursg Centinelasg A. A. U. W.g
Crusader staff, office assistant. Geraldine was in the orchestra and
band and played for Knightlites programs, R. O. T. C. Circus, and
in the music festival.
PAUL KING-"I-Iis line has several hooks." Member of Speech Clubg
vice-president, secretary, and treasurer of home room, member of
band and a cappella choir. Paul participated in Knightlites and "Once
and for All."
CHARLES KRAET-"Men may come, and men may go, but I go on
forever." Vice-president of Aviation Club and his home roomg mem-
ber of Round Table, and band, photography staff of Crusaderg served
on stage crew. He plans to join the Navy Air Corps.
NELDA KRAUS-"Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear." Busi-
ness manager of Penthouse Players, member of Girl Reserves, Squires,
Round TabIeg home room president and secretary, Knightlitesg fall
playg open house play, pep assemblyg Tower staffg honorary member
of "Quill and Scroll."
KENNETH KROM-"Common sense is not so common." Vice-presi-
dent of Art Club, alternate to Round Tableg Art Honor Society, art
editor of Crusader staffg rifle team. Kenneth was a second lieutenant
in the R. O. T. C.
PHYLLIS LAIR-"To be trusted is a great compliment." Member
of Centinelas, Commercial Club, and Camp Fire Girls, Junior Red
Crossg community division of Victory Corps. Phyllis hopes to be-
come a dress designer.
RAY LANGFORD-"That one small head could carry all he knew."
Member of Hi-Yg alternate to Round Tableg treasurer of home room,
land division of Victory Corps. Ray wants to work on the Alaskan
Highway and then join the Navy or Marines.
CLARENCE LARSON-"Alone-he walks unconqueredf' I-Iis fa-
vorite subjects are physical education and mathematics. Clarence wants
to become an aerial gunner.
Marie Ann Hurst William R. jcwett
Geraldine jones Paul King
Charles P. Kraft Nelda Lou Kraus
Kenneth Krom Phyllis Lair
Ray Langford Clarence Larson
Mildred M. Martin
ARCI-IA LONG-"Curly hair of auburn hue-wasn't fate good to
you?,' Member of Commercial Clubg vice-president and Tower repre-
sentative of home roomg office assistantg Knighrlites. Archa was a drum
majorette and member of the band. She will work next year.
WILLIAM LONGGOOD-"He's really not as quiet as' he looksf'
Member of football team and track squadg in football assernblyg let-
tered in football for three years. Bill will join the Navy. I
CHARLES LOUDEN-"Fm learning fast." Member of Aviation
Clubg bandg hall guardg aviation division of Victory Corps. Charles
likes to make model airplanes. He will join the Navy.
WILLA MAYER-"Willa Wins her day, smiling and playing along
the way." Member of Girl Reserves and girls' chorusg vice-president
of home room. Her favorite subjects are music and foods. Shea will
attend school next year. i
JIM MANTEL-"I don't care what happens, just so it doesn't happen
to me." Member of Engineersg alternate to Round Tableg hall guardg
private in R. O. T. C. Jim was a member of the orchestra and band
and participated in Knightlites four years. '
D. D. MAPLE-"Why study now?" President of home roomg member
of boys' chorusg won a prize for woodwork ini city contest. Dee wants
to study law at Michigan University.
FRED MAPLE-"When fun and study clash, let study go to smash."
Member of Aviation Clubg alternate to Round Tableg president of
home roomg aviation division of Victory Corps. Fred will attend Junior
College next year.
JERRY MARQUESS-"Wherever there's mischief, that's where Jerry
is to be found." He was a member of band and orchestra and partici-
pated' in band assemblies and in Knightlites orchestrag R. O. T. C.
Jerry hopes to become a mechanical engineer. f
ALLAN MARTIN-i'Quiet and smart, he does his part." Member of
National Beta Club and Round Tableg treasurer of home room. A
member of band and a cappella choir. Allan played the piano for
Knightlites programs, music festivals, and open house programs.
MILDRED MARTIN-"As quiet as a mouse, as deep as a well, and
what she'll do next, you never can tell." Mildred's favorite subject is
clothing. She will attend a comptometer school to become a comp-
tometer operator. I
Connie Mays Douglas McBride
Edward E. McLaughlin Martha McLean
Dorothy M. McMahan Mary Lee McMullin
jack Mielkc Shirley Miller
Dortha Montgomery Kenneth Moore
CONNIE MAYS-"As sweet as her smile implies." Member of Cen-
tinelas and Commercial Clubg in the community division of the Vic-
tory Corpsg has been a collector two years and a cashier for one yearg
DOUGLAS MCBRIDE-"Blab! Blab! Blab! Everywhere he goes."
Treasurer of Draconesg member of Musketeersg rifle team, and crack
squadg member of R. O. T. C. two years and was a staff sergeant-
home room presidentg in land division of Victory Corps.
EDWARD MCLAUGHLIN-"Just a shell of a man." He is a third
year member of R. O. T. C., and is a privateg in the sea division
of Victory Corps. His favorite subjects are mathematics, science, and
MARTHA MCLEAN-"A happy lot is thine, fair maid." Member of
Centinelas and Round Tableg participated in Knightlites. Martha's
favorite subject is art. Her hobby is working with marionettes. She
hopes to go to Kansas University.
DOROTHY MAXINE MCMAHAN-"Smiling both day and night,
even if things aren't just right." Member of Home Economics and
Commercial Clubsg Junior Red Cross representativeg collectorg hall
guardg in productive division of Victory Corpsg participated in a
MARY LEE MCMULLIN-"A helpful friend indeed." Member of
Girl Reserves and Commercial Club. Round Table alternateg girls'
chorusg in community division of the Victory Corps. Mary Lee took
part in a Christmas play and the music festival.
JACK MIELKE-"How on earth can he be so wise when so much
mischief lurks- in his eyes?" Member of the football squad. Jack likes
mathematics and physical education. He plans to attend Junior College
and then Kansas University to become an architect.
SHIRLEY MILLER-"How sweet and fair she seems to bef' Member
of Commercial Clubg home room Tower reporterg member of Tower
staff. Shirley's favorite subject is human science. She plans to enter
college next year.
DORTHA MONTGOMERY-"Why talk when actions speak loud-
er?" Member of Girl Reserves and Commercial Clubg home room ser-
geant-at-armsg attended both the hockey and basketball play daysg in
the community division of the Victory Corps.
KENNETH MOORE-"All great men dieg I don't feel so well my-
self.', In R. O. T. C. for three years. Kenneth plans to attend Junior
College and then to join the Air Corps.
VIRGINIA MOORE-"She was a phantom of delight? Secretary of
XYZ Clubg member of Girl Reserves, Centinelas, National Beta Clubg
treasurer of home roomg Knightlitesg a cappella choirg girls' octet. Vir-
ginia was assistant editor of Tower and Crusader. She won a "Quill
and Scroll" award while on the Tower staff.
LOIS MORGAN-"She only goes to show that there is a value in
small things." Treasurer of Girl Reservesg member of Squires, Red
Cross Council, and Round Tableg president and secretary of home
roomg in Knightlites three years. Lois won a "Quill and Scroll" award
while on the Tower staff.
JIM MOUNTJOY--"If he is as slick as his hairg beware!" Member
of orchestra and bandg as a member of the Knightlites orchestra, he
played on several Knightlites programs. Jim will work next year.
WILLIAM NANCE-"Cobwebs may line some people's heads, but not
mine." Member of Musketeersg representative to Round Tableg a first
lieutenant in the R. O. T. C.g on the rifle teamg hall guardg land di-
vision of Victory Corps. Bill will join the Marine Corps.
JOAN NAU-"She needs no tongue, for with those eyes she'll tell
us all that might arise." As a member of the a cappella choir and
girls' chorus, she participated in Christmas and open house assem-
bliesg community division of Victory Corps. She plans to become a
MOLLY NEFF-"Even Molly knows that." Member of the Girl Re-
serves, Dracones, and Round Tableg home room treasurerg participated
in open house play, Christmas assembly, and speech class play.
MARVIN NESBITT-"Gifted with the gift of gabf' Member of
Stage and Screen Clubg hall guardg sea division of Victory Corps.
Marvin will attend the University of California.
GENE NICHOLS-"If ambition be the bread of ife, he's starving.
Member of orchestra, band, Knightlites orchestrag music assembliesg
private in R. O. T. C. His favorite subjects are orchestra and chem-
istry. He will attend Junior College.
MURRAY NOLTE-"I'm not lazy, I just don't like work." Sergeant-
at-arms of Centinelasg member of Penthouse Playersg alternate to
Round Tableg land division of Victory Corpsg corporal in R. O. T. C.
Murray took part in Knightlites and several assemblies.
WILLIAM O'CONNELL-"Axle head-well greased." Member of
Science Clubg co-captain of cafeteria guardsg private in R. O. T. C.g
Knightlitesg general member cf Victory Corps. Bill hopes to become a
veterinarian or zcologist.
Virginia Moore Lois Morgan 1
Jim Mountjoy William Nance
Joan Nau Molly Neff
Marvin Nesbitt Gene Nichols
Murray Nolte William O'Connell
TRULIE PADGETT-"She's a blondg nuf-sed!" Hall guard, member
of a cappella choir and girls' chorus. She participated in Christmas as-
semblies, open house plays, Knightlites, and talent assemblies.
BOB PAINTER-"Fast or slow, I'll reach the top." Vice-president of
his home roomg hall guardg community division of Victory Corpsg
Knightlitesg track team. Bob will join the Navy.
KENNEDY PARIS-"And if you hear a loud squall, that's Paris com-
ing down the hallf' His favorite subjects are mathematics and science.
He will join the Navy.
JIM PARKINS-"I-Iigh school bred. He had a four-year loaf." Mem-
ber of Squiresg president of his home roomg member of orchestra and
band. He participated in talent assemblies and Knightlites. Jim hopes
to become a doctor.
DOLORES PATCH-"Slow and easy." Sergeant-at-arms of Com-
mercial Clubg member of Girl Reserves, Centinelas and Round Tableg
secretary and treasurer of home room. As a member of the girls' chorus,
Dee took part in two music festivals and a Christmas assemblyy '
TOM PATTEN-"Not exactly afraid of work, but not in sympathy
with it." Member of Engineersg Round Table, sergeant-at-arms of
home roomg corporal in R. O. T. C., rifle team. He, was a member
of the orchestra for four years and took part in the musical assem-
RUTH PEARCE-"I may be small, but mighty things I'll do some
day." Member of Centinelasg girls' chorusg a cappella choir. Ruth
participated in Knightlites and music festivals. She likes roller skating.
HERBERT PEBLEY-"Suppose I grow up." Round Table representa-
tive, member of R. O. T. C.g hall guardg sea division of Victory
Corps, Knightlites. Herbert will join the Army Air Corps.
KENNETH PECK-"My best thoughts always come too late." Vice-
president of Engineersg member of National Beta Club, Round Tableg
Red Cross councilg president and vice-president of home roomg pro-
duction division of Victory Corps. Kenneth hopes to become an en-
STELLA MAE PERKINS-"Always talking and very gay, not once
in a while, but every day." Member of Centinelasg Commercial Clubg
representative to Round Table, Red Cross councilg fashion showg
president of her home room. Stella will attend business college to be-
come a comptometer operator.
Trulie Anne Padgett
Stella Mae Perkins
HELEN POPOVICK-"She ,practiced what she preached." Com-
munity division of Victory Corpsg music festival. Helen helps the
war effort by selling war stamps in her spare time. She will work
STANLEY PRINTZ-"He has a name to live up to." Secretary of
Aeronautics Clubg member of Victory Corps. His favorite subjects
are mathematics and human science. He will attend Massachusetts
Institute of Technology.
LILLIE PRUITT-'Tm a silent woman, but I have ways of being
seen." Member of' Tower staffg in Knightlites skit. Her favorite subjects
are -physiology and speech. She will attend Huff's Business College.
DELOS PYPES-"He never flunked and he never lied, I reckon he
never knew how.', Member of Draconesg R. O. T. C. His favorite
subjects are algebra and human science. He hopes to become a chemist.
TREVA RAGLAND-"On to Hollywoodf' President of Horizon
Clubg member of Centinelasg Penthouse Playersg Round Table rep-
resentativeg vice-president of her home room. Treva took part in
Knightlites, open house assemblies, Penthouse Plays, and a fall play.
LAWRENCE REDDICK-"I couldn't be good if I would, I wouldn't
be good if I could." President of Spanish Clubg member of X Y Z
and Hi-Y, Red "Cross representativeg land division of Victory Corps.
Lawrence won four gym shields. He will go to Kansas City University.
BARNEY RICKETTS-'Tm the big shot of the school." President
of Junior Red Crossg member of Round Tableg home room presidentg
senior business committeeg captain cafeteria guards. As a cheerleader,
Barney was in many pep assemblies. He will go to Junior College.
LEON ROACH-"I never knew." Treasurer and vice-president of
Red Crossg Round Table representativeg senior business committeeg
member of orchestrag cheerleader. Leon participated in Knightlites,
open house play, and pep assemblies.
ALOHA ROGERS-"The gentlest voice and the softest eyesg calm,
sedate, demure, and wise." Member of a cappella choir and girls' cho-
rusg she took part in a Christmas assemblyg Knightlitesg Victory Corps
assembly. Her favorite subjects are shorthand and typing.
CHARLES ROTHENANGER-'Tm a fugitive from study hallf'
Member of Centinelasg Aviation Clubg Musketeersg Penthouse Playersg
Victory Corpsg Knightlitesg sergeant R. O. T. C. Charles wants to
become a naval officer.
Charles Rutherford Doris Ryan
Clarence Sagaser John St. John
Lorraine Schmidt Mary Schmidt
Barbara Schwecheimer Fleta Mae Scott
Lloyd C. Shaw, jr. George Donald Simpson
CHARLES RUTHERFORD-"Sweetest lil' fellerf' As a member of
the orchestra he participated in musical assembliesg air division of the
Victory Corps. Charles will attend Park College to become an aero-
DORIS RYAN-"A blond-favorite daughter of the gods? Member
of XYZ Clubg secretary of home roomg Christmas assemblyg com-
munity division of Victory Corpsg fashion show. Doris will enter a
nursing school to become a Navy nurse.
CLARENCE SAGASER-"If knowledge is the sun of mind-let me
live in darkness." Home room presidentg member of football and
basketball teamsg air division of Victory Corpsg hall guard. Clarence
will join the Navy Air Corps or the Marines.
JOHN ST. JOHN-"Folks all stop and stare at this answer to a
maiden's prayer." Secretary of his home roomg member of orchestra
and band. He played in the Knightlites orchestra. John joined the Navy,
November 9, 1943.
LORRAINE SCHMIDT-"The church-going belle." Member of Cen-
tinelas, Commercial Club, Girl Reservesg treasurer of home roomg
orchestra and girls' chorus. She participated in Knightlites and music
festivals. Lorraine hopes to become a good pianist.
MARY SCHMIDT-"Even her failings leaned to virtue's side."
Member of Girl Reserves, Commercial Clubg general division of Vic-
tory Corps. Mary will enter nurse's training next year.
BARBARA SCHXVECHEIMER-"Earth has not anything to show
more fair." Member of Girl Reserves, Art Club, Art Honor Societyg
sergeant-at-arms of home roomg community division of Victory Corps.
Barbara will attend Kansas University.
FLETA MAE SCOTT-"Southeast won't be Southeast without you."
President of Draconesg secretary of National Beta Clubg member of
Girl Reserves, Commercial Clubg Round Tableg home room oiiicerg
sergeant-at-arms of senior classg business manager 'of Crusader staifg
office assistant. Fleta took part on a hockey play day and won an
LLOYD SHAW-"A little boy with a big heart." Member of Engi-
neersg hall guardg Victory Corps. He won a three-year shield for being
in the band. Lloyd hopes to become an electrical engineer.
GEORGE SIMPSON-"The mind that never-met-a-missf' Red Cross
representativeg track teamg air division of Victory Corpsg Knightlites
orchestra. In the band for three years, he played at assemblies, plays,
MARY ELLEN SMILEY-"Where are you going, my pretty maid?"
President of Commercial Club, treasurer of Squires, home room presi-
dent, junior and senior publicist, Knightlites. Mary was a cheerleader
and took part in pep assemblies.
BEVERLY SMITH-"She treads the straight and narrow." Vice-
president of Girl Reserves, treasurer of Centinelas, member of Na-
tional Beta Club and Golden Spurs, home room president, secretary
of band and participant in band assemblies.
KAROLINE SMITH-"She is gentle, she is shy, but there's mischief
in her eye." Member of National Beta Club, Girl Reserves, Commer-
cial Club, secretary of home room, treasurer of Junior Red Cross, of-
fice assistant, open house assembly. Karoline won a D. A. R. award
for excellence in home economics.
RANDOLPH SMITH-"Southeast's pride and joy." Member of Cen-
tinelas, Engineers, home room president, hall guard, toastmaster at
Pan-American banquet. Editor of both the Tower and Crusader staffs.
Randolph won a Missouri Interscholastic Press Association Award.
ROBERT SPAETH-"Wlmon1 girls -rave about and boys envy." On
football and track teams. Bob took part in two Knightlites programs.
MARY ANN SPILLMAN-"Who thinks so little and talks so much!"
Member of Girl Reserves, Commercial Club, sergeant-at-arms of home
room, member of girls' chorus, open house assembly, Junior Red Cross
representative. Mary wants to join the Cadet Nurses' Corps.
CAROLINE STEVENS-"Oh, another thinker." Member of Na-
tional Beta Club, Draeones Club, and A. A. U. W., home room treas-
urer and secretary, open house play, and Knightlites. Caroline will go
to Kansas City University.
MARGARET STOCKTON-"Quietly she goes about her work."
President of Girl Scouts, member of Commercial Club, National Beta
Club, Red Cross representative, home room treasurer, member of girls'
chorus, hall guard, community division of Victory Corps.
PAUL STOCKTON-"He never knew." Red Cross representative,
land division of Victory Corps. His favorite subjects are science and
woodwork. Paul likes to raise horses.
MARY KATHRYN STOLL--"I'm growing up, someday I'l1 be a
lady." Treasurer of home room, member of a cappella choir, par-
ticipated in Knightlites and "Seven Sisters." Mary Kathryn was cap-
tain of the basketball and hockey teams and won a letter in gym.
Mary Ellen Smiley Beverly Jean Smith
Karoline Smith Randolph Smith
Bob Spaeth Mary Ann Spillman
Caroline Stevens Margaret Stockton
Paul Stockton Mary Kathryn Stoll
MARGARET STRATEMEIER-"Southeast will never forget her."
Member of National Beta Club, Dracones, Commercial Clubg vice-
president of Round Table and member of All-City Student Councilg
literary staff of Crusaderg senior business committee. She won a gym
letter and was in two play days.
LEONARD STRUZICK-"High school life is just four years too
long for me." Member of Hi-Y and stage citewg production division
of Victory Corps. He plans to go to Junior College or a trade school
to become a draftsman,
BETTY STURGEON-"Fiddlesticks! You're bound to marry." Mem-
ber of Golden Spurs, Girl Reserves, Draconesg Red Cross representa-
tiveg home room secretaryg Christmas assembly. Betty plans to enter
Kansas University for training as a dietician.
ROBERT SUMMERS-"Girls, girls, here I am." Member of Na-
tional Beta Club and Musketeersg Round Table representativeg land
division of Victory Corps. As a corporal in the R. O. T. C., he Won an
American Legion Medal. Q 41
DORIS TALBOT-"Beauty is truthg truth is beauty." Member of
Girl, Reserves, Commercial Club, and Centinelasg secretary of her
home roomg a ,cappella choir and girls' chorusg Knightlires. Doris
expects to enter Missouri University.
HENRY THELEN-"Fearfu1ly wise he shakes his empty head." Won
two gym shields. I-Ienry's favorite subjects are radio, art, and wood-
work. He hopes to become a flyer.
JEAN THOMAS-"Never a dull moment? Member of Commercial
Clubg Round Table representative. Won a nutrition certificate for tak-
ing the canteen course. She plans to enter business college.
JUNE THOMAS-"Loads of funf' Member of Commercial Clubg Girl
Reservesg general division of Victory Corps. Her ambition is to be-
-come a commercial artist.
FLOYD TINSLEY-"Knows a lot, but can never think of it." Mem-
ber of Centinelasg all-star football team in physical education classg
hall guardg stage crew. Floyd will join the Navy in June, 1944.
RUTH VICKERS-"So sweet a face, such angel grace." Member of
Centinelas Club. Participated in girls' chorus and was in two music
festivals. Ruth likes history and stenography.
Margaret Stratemeier Leonard Struzick
Betty Sturgeon Bob Summers
Doris Talbot Henry Thelen
Jean Thomas June Thomas
Floyd A. Tinsley Ruth Vickers
John W. White
HERBERT WALKER-"A gust 0, Wind." Member of Centinelas,
orchestra, and band. In music assembly, Knightlites, and Knightlites
orchestra. Herbert hopes to become a professional musician.
TERESA WEBER-"I'm the pride of my family." Member of Centi-
nelas and Dracones, home 'room president, collector. Teresa will enter
Kansas City University.
HERBERT WESCOAT-"'Till I came, the world was incomplete."
Hi-Y oilicer, member of National Beta Club, Round Table representa-
tive, home room president, member of band and a cappella choir,
out for track. Bert was in the Knightlites orchestra and Knightlites for
JOE WHITE-"When I become a man, I'l1 put away childish things."
Member of Centinelas and Round Table, treasurer and vice-president
of home room, hall guard, private in R. O. T. C., took part in Knight-
lites. lie planning to attend Rockhurst College.
Ml W' o 3 ' -
JOHN WHITE-"All mankind loves a lover." Member of Hi-Y and
Dracones, Round Table representative, vice-president of home room,-
gym all-star football, basketball, and baseball team, Won a shield
and "K" in physical education, senior business committee, hall guard.
PATRICIA WHITE-"Good nature and a pleasant smilef, Member of
Girl Reserves, Penthouse Players, and Round Table, president and treas-
urer of home rooms, Fall Play and Knightlites program, senior business
committee. Pat will enter Junior College.
BETTY VVILLIAMS-"As happy as her smile." Member of Girl Re-
serves, Round Table representative, vice-president of home room,
Knightlites. Betty Wants to become an army nurse.
CAROL WILLIAMSON-"Whose little girl are you?" Member of
Dracones, Girl Reserves, and Centinelasg hall guard, girls' octet, a
cappella choir, member of Tower and Crusader staffs, in Knighrlices
WALTER WILLIAMSON-"He Went for a ride, but he didn't drive."
On football and track teams, took part in football and track assem-
blies. He plans to join the Marines.
John E. Wolcott
. We .. its
JOHN E. WOLCOTT-"Past unknown, future doubtful." Member
of Musketeers and Round Tableg home room vice-presidentg Knight-
litesg in R. O. T. C. three years, a corporal this yearg cafeteria guard.
JAMES NVRIGI-IT-"Thinking, thinking, thinking." President of
Southeast and State National Beta Clubg member of Hi-Y and Round
Tableg junior representative to All-City Councilg home room presidentg
bandg football teamg Vice-president of junior and senior classes.
RALPH WULFF-i'He thinks too much, such men are dangerousf'
Member of Hi-Yg general member of Victory Corps. Ralph's favorite
subjects deal with science. He plans to attend Junior College next year.
CORINNE YOHN-"Dancing is her line." Member of Squiresg home
room presidentg Red Cross and Round Table representativeg partici-
pated in talent assemblies and Knightlites for four yearsg cheer leader
two yearsg general membership of Victory Corps.
BARBARA YOST-"Cupid is her right hand man." Member of
Squires and Commercial Clubg home room president and secretaryg
took part in Knightlitesg community division of Victory Corps.
JACK GIBBY-"I don't believe." Vice-president of Beta Clubg first
team football and second team basketballg trackg senior class treas-
urerg contributing sports writer for the Towerg cafeteria guard and
assistant elevator operator.
ALICE MCCLURE-"Hello, beautiful." Home room vice-president
and secretaryg part in "Seven Sisters"g production division of Victory
Corps. Alice took part in radio plays over the public address system.
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NATIONAL B QKQYCLQPB
. an A We
7 1 i Y I!
Sixth Row-Charles Brisley, Kenneth Pecidl Dwight Fricke, PIoi Evans, Eddie Glasscock, Robert Summers, Ralph
Trower, Francis Carter, Bert XVescoat. '
f Fifth Row-Allen Wlelch, Margaret Stratemeiet, Beverly Jean Smith, Helen Jo Harrnr, Flcta Mac Scott, Roberta
Harding, Marie Ann Hurst, Geraldine Jones, Don Benson.
Fourth Row-Joanne Smith, Polly Ann Andrew, Dolores Coleman, Karoline Smith, Margaret Stockton, Caroline Ste-
vens, Norma Kohen, Mary Jane Griffith.
Third Row-Allan Martin, Robert Jones, Clyde Bowles, jim Vfright, Dallas Dunn, john Benson, Jack Gibby.
Second Row-Bonnie Bannister, Nellie Ann Angle, Marilyn Ford, Pat King, joan Havens, Kathryn Hcssling.
First Row-Virginia Moore, Betty Mailman, Marie Jones, Jo Ann Bryant, Barbara Cox, Mclba Hightower.
This club is composed of juniors and seniors. In order to qualify for
membership, the student must prove himself a leader among his class- r
mates and a benefactor to the school and its program of educational and f WL B
social progress. The student's scholarship rating must be high and his M' "
character traits must be above average as judged by his instructors. I
The Southeast National Beta Club's program for this year included
discussions on topics of national importance and concern. -
The Southeast chapter was greatly honored when informed that their T
president, James Wright, had been elected president of the Missouri K QS
State Chapter of the National Beta Club.
The club regrets that their sponsor, Miss Claribel Woodward, was
unable to attend many of the meetings because of serious illness.
n HI-Y ,
Sixlb Row-Leonard Struzick, Vincent Bullard, Ralph Wulff, John White, George Clark, Fred Charles Bix-
man, Clyde Bowles.
Ififlb Row-Paul Webb, Gordon Cramer, Roland Bcery, Bert Wescoat, Earl Niewald, Eugene Arnold, Jack Dick.
Fourlb Row-Ray Langford, jim Vannicc, James Stigall, David Johnson, Boyce Smith, Bill Eubank.
Third Row-Robert Adams, Bob Eback, Homer Evans, Dallas Dunn, Russell Reese, Bob Hill, Glenn Hall, John Hunt,
Sam-url Row--Jack Wyatt, Ronnie Mills, Paul Nicwald, John Haldstead, Jerry Harkins, Paul Chaffee, Gerre Pittenger,
First Row-Dale Leathers, George Wright, Jerry Wulff, Kenneth Johnston, Bob Borchardt, Guy Haines, Roland Erhart,
The Hi-Y membership is composed of boys who have been found
Worthy of election into the club. This organization is based on the
truths and practices found in religion. This, however, does not limit
their activities only to things dealing with religion. The club's full pro-
gram includes lectures by prominent persons, entertainment presented
by talented members of the Hi-Y, dances, line parties, and group sing-
ing to end the evening's get-together.
The boys ind the club very worthwhile because of the fine instruction
and guidance they receive regarding the development of good fellow-
ship, and because of the enjoyment they ind in attending the social
activities sponsored by the club and its leaders.
. I-41' ,
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Sixlb Row-Bonnie Bannister, Marie Ann Hurst, Dorothy Chamberlin, Billie Gardner, Shirley Miller, June Thomas,
Fifila Row-Betty Bates, Margaret Roach, Helen Dunkelberg, Doris Fretz, Trcva Ragland, Dolores Patch, Frances
Fourfb Row-Mary Smiley, Alice Comer, Mary Anna Said, Joanne Smith, Karoline Smith.
Tlsirrl Row-Rita Forester, Mary Schmidt, Thelma Chastezn, Connie Mays, Margaret Stockton, Joan Clausscn, Betty
Boylcs, Donna Lee English.
Srcoml Row--Jeanette Gemlo, Dolores Gabel, Virginia Burnsworth, Joanne Wcldoii, Dortha Montgomery, Mary Briscoe.
First Rowe-Dorothy Boone, Phyllis Lair, Florence Gould, Stella Perkins, Shirley Boatman.
EPM 'il Z'
li - ,ga ,
The purpose of the Commercial Club is to acquaint the members with
different types of office methods. The club provides many opportuni-
ties for a glimpse of the Work done in the business World.
The Club sponsors talks by prominent business men and Women,
gives demonstrations on different types of office machines, and arranges
trips to oihcesand plants of' large concerns. This practical knowledge
and observance is of great Value to the students.
The club also has its social life-picnics, parties, and skits are all a part.
of the Commercial Club's program.
-.. Jug- df
' il .r
Tbirzl Row-Norma Crowell, Betty Kobelt, Virginia Burnsworrh, Dona Stanley, Allissa Gallagher, Helen Jo Harrar,
Miss Fctccrs, Roland Bcery.
Scconcl Rriw-Norma Hcusris, Betty Gray, Auty Greer, Bernard Birmingham, Eugene Arnold, Nelda Kraus, Bob
Firxt Row-Charles Rothcnnnger, J. R. Weinberg, Pat Wlmire, Murray Nolte, E. C. Link, Charles Johnson, Jim
A I x
0 This organization is composed of students who have done outstand-
ing Work in the field of acting or public speaking. This performance
"" is the basis of a new member's election into the Penthouse Players.
, The purpose of this club is to give its members some experience in
directing, producing, acting, and speaking. This is accomplished by
presenting shows for an appreciative audience in the Speech Arts room.
The Penthouse Players try to present one show a month. Some of
the most successful productions were: "Footlight Sketches," a series
of skitsg "Four on a Heath," produced by an all-boy castg "The Three
Timer," by an all-girl castg and "George Washington Slept Here," a
, li I..
A GIRL RESERVES
Sixlla Row-Jean Hornbeck, Helen Harrar, Delcie Bartow, Shirley Frazier, Dorothy jenkins, Doris Herzog, jo
Ann Gaulke, Marilyn Ford.
Fiffb Row-Lois Chirelli, Mary Bell Hileman, Joyce Ca rey, Florence Gould, Wilma Edwards, Bonnie Crismon,
Nellie Ann Angle.
Fonrlb Row-Beverly Minor, Ruty Eckstein, Marjorie Jo Hill, Naomi Balsley, Donna Clark, Doris Clark.
Third RMULBCIEY Ann Baker, Betty Boston, Betty Mailman, Thelma Chasteen, Mary Schmidt, Charmanc Nichol-
son, Ann Ulrickson, Betty Pringle, Mildred Leverton, Ethel McLaughlin.
Secoml Row-Helen Newsome, Nelda Kraus, Virginia Burnsworth, Carol Grayson, Aileen Armstrong, Lylia Bales,
Mary Briscoe, Mary jane Cotes, Norma Flagler.
Firsf Rmo-4Winona Mae Cates, joan Mantel, Patsy Smith, Margaret McBride, Molly Stines, Gloria Wriglit, Mary
Evelyn Clough, Mildred Cates.
The Girl Reserves is the junior chapter of the Young Women's Chris-
tian Association. The aim of the organization is to instill in its mem-
bers the high ideals and standards advocated by the Y.W.C.A. Worthy
leadership, loyalty, love, fellovyship, and personality were only a few
of the principles stressed at the Girl Reserve meetings this year. Their
programs included talks by capable and experienced speakers, parties,
picnics, dances and other social activities. '
GIRL RESERVES 5
Sixth Ro-zu-Sarah Hennessy, Mary joe Kimball, Joan Claussen, Dorothy Chamberlin, Dolores Gabel, Jeannette Gemlo
Betty Boyles, Roberta Harding, Pat Sisk, Norma Nivcns.
Fifth Row-Beverly Smith, Geraldine Jones, Shirley Diehl, Marceline Etherton, Alma Cochran, Lenore Carlson,
Pollynun Andrew, Frances Diers, Margaret Bell.
lir11Lr!lr1i0'1u-Wilma Lnndrith, Aileen Agron, V'Ann Calvert, Barbara Davison, Clara Barker, Pat Harger, Wini-
fred Major, Miriam Major.
Tbirrl Row-Olive Holmes, Lorraine Schmidt, Waunitta Mathews, Millicent Mielke, Virginia Allison, Doris Smith,
Elinorc Rowe, Barbara Cox, Melba Hightower, Mary Lou Decker, Shirley Ann Appel, joan Beggs.
Sz-cowl Row-Virginia Hensley, Dolores Patch, Helen Brizendine, Marilyn De La Porte, Anna jean Hawkins, Joy
Graver, Dortha Montgomery, Knroline Smith, Marie Hurst, Doris Jean Baker, Rita Forester, Dorla Dean Eaton.
Firsl Row-jo Ann McLain, Margaret Terrence, Mary Wallace, Lois Morgan, Betty Burnham, Norma Rolando,
Gloria Patch, Dorothy Boone, jo Ann Christ, Barbara Schwecheimer.
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Second Row-Don Palmer, Kenneth Ki-om, Pat Williams, Roberta Harding, Glenn Hall, Francis Carter, Ross Cook
First Row-Barbara Schwecheimer, Jimmie Hodges, Ann Appel, Pat King, Beverly Crane, Polly Ann Andrew
Allen Welch, Bill Christy. '
The membership of this club consists of students who have shown
remarkable talent in art. The presentation of their superior ability and
talent merits their election into the organization. New membership de-
mands the majority vote of the old members. '
The aim of the Art Club is to further the knowledge and skill of its
members. This is accomplished during their semi-monthly meetings,
at which time the technique of finger painting, clay modeling, water
color, and other forms of creative art are studied and applied.
Many of these members who spend their time and eiforts to develop
their skills and put them into practice may someday make this their
life vocation. '
fyf 7 ll"
Sixlb Row-Charles johnson, Murray Nolte, jack Bollinger, Leroy Powell, William jewitt, Virgil Bradshaw,
Charles Rothcnangcr, Robert Jones, Bob Casebolt.
Fifth Row-Beverly jenn Smith, Kathryn Hessling, Helen Jo Harrar, Marilyn Ford, Geraldine Jones, Mary Ernst,
Rosalie Green, Don Willoughby. ,
Folirfb Row'-Teresa Weber, Virginia Hensley, V'Ann Calvert, Auty Greer,..Patsy Smith, Nancy Rouse, Barbara
Tbirll Row-Chase Clark, William Murphy, Lawrence Reddick, Dorothy Dawley, joan Beggs, joy Carey, Natilie
Balslcy, Ruth Peterson.
Svconrl Row--Virginia Moore, Dona Lou Kelly, Martha Hilburn, Margaret Bell, Beverly Atchison, Betty Anne
Baker, Claire Harbolt.
Firs! Row-Doris Talbot, Melba Hightower, Waunitta Mathews, Mary Ellen Jewett, Virginia Bol-il, Miriam Major.
f The Centinelas is for students who have had or are taking one year
, of Spanish, and who are interested in learning more about that language
iw and the customs of the twenty-one Spanish-speaking countries. Spanish
EQ is used in songs, skits, and games at the meetings of the Club.
in Outstanding events this year Were the breaking of the pinatas at the
Christmas party, Elms in technicolor on Mexico shown by Robert C.
Kienle of St. Peter's Evangelical Church, the chili supper, and the Pan-
American Banquet sponsored by the Club.
STAGE AND SCREEN CLUB
Third Row-Roy Sappington, Dave Harvey, Marcus Paden, Marvin Nesbitt, Bill Wallace, Lilburn Snodgrass, Cyril
Scconrl Row-Eugene Baity, john Myler, T. J. Ford, John Gosman, Leonard Sttuzick, Bill Moreland.
iirst Row-Mr. Long, Charles Forbes, Irvin Chiarelli, F rank Callahan, Bill Eubank, Guy I-Iaincs, Charles Rapp.
V A DRACONES
Third Row--George Peterson, Dale Leathers, Arthur Williams, Eleanore Rowe, Ralph Trowcr, Foster Redding, Bob
Hill, jim Redding, Homer Evans, John Gallagher, David Smalley.
Second Row-Joan Havens, Dorothy Finnell, Millicent Miclkc, George Saller, Fanny Jo Robins, Betty Fasci, Helen
Tree, Mary Rogers, Norma jean Rolando, Leon Geivett. I
First Raw-Frances Merrill, Maxine Williams, joy Flemming, Molly Neff, Patty Daniels, Allecn Armstrong, Doris
Harp, Verna Simpson, Margaret Nolte, Mildred Dalstrom.
A. A. U. W.
, ' X
Sccoml Row-Polly Ann Andrew, Caroline Stcvcns,'Geraldine Jones, Marie Ann Hurst, Joan, Beggs. -.
First Row-Mclba Hightower, Joanne Smith, Gwen Gibby, Delcic Ann Bartow.
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The presentation of the annual variety show Knightlites, December 3 and 4, was a great success. It
reached its zenith with an audience of 2,567, enough to overflow the auditorium both nights. Miss Mar-
tha Abbott directed the performance. ' U
The Knightlites orchestra, with its inspiring swing music, was under the direction of Mr. B. E. Markley.
The color theme made the show quite vivid. The stage' setting was excellent, with even an occasional
cloud Heating lazily by. lf' ' i' l '
Bert 'Wescoat's saxophone' solo "Lady in Red" wagxwell appreciated, but oh-how! vivacious was the
Lady in Red--Lucille Palis. A E - if X V
The bewitching Chinese girl who sang "ChineselLullaby" was Betty Jean Mason.
Jimmie Hodges withl her droll characterization of an accomplished pianist made everyone laugh and
wonder what ridiculous thing she would do next.
The Band: onfthe way to the game, accompanied by five smart looking majorettes, made a striking con-
trast to the spectators and.the members of the football team. , '
, The octctte, composed of .Virginia Moore, Betty Bradford, Lois Horn, lciafidzgllaussgi, Bonnie Bannister,
Carol Willianisoii, Dorothyi Grass, and Pat King sang "The Lilac Tree." A '
Edwin Soxman, '43, left the audience in ecstacy with his rendition of "Blue Rain" on his mellow trombone.
The senior girls presented a humorous number called, "They're Either Too Young or Too Oldl'
Richard McGehee gave expert advice on how to keep your good man who nowadays is hard to ind.
Everyone from grandfather to baby brother held his breath when Corinne Yohn performed her acro-
batic dances. H
"Deep Purple" was splendidly played on the piano by Lorraine Schmidt.
Blossom Douthat sang beautifully the "British Cl1ildren's Prayer." It reminded us of the eternal prayer
said for ,those who are lighting to protect all the children of the world.
ffhe dancing couples moved dreamily along to the music of the "Missouri Waltz."
Pat King's ballet dance was superb-her movements ever graceful.
Horse and buggy days were ushered in with the singing of the "Surrey with the Fringe on Top" by
Betty ,Bui'nham, joan Claussen, Mary J. Griiiith, Shirley Subert, Shirley Ann Frazier, Coleen Cartwright,
Wauiiitta Mathews, ancfjiiinne Weldon. The fiery steeds who pulled the surreys were Bill Booy, Eldon
Pence, Julian Smith, Robert Henry, Richard Stillman, Leon Geivett, junior Carlson, and Howard Har-
The Misses Robinson, Wilkin, Ballinger, McMaster, Woodward, Deatherage, Wright, and Bury with
their sprightly escorts, Messrs. Cooke, Harman, Markley, Powell, Lasley, Long, Smith, and Laury kept
everyone in a hilarious mood. Mr. Markley's solo, 'Tm Sorry I Made You Cry" was memorable.
The Green Room Gossip skit ,gave everyone a view of life backstage. This was enjoyed tremendously.
Russia was represented by Betty Rae Cline in a fascinating Russian dance which included many of the
difricult Cossack capers and by Roland Beery singing "And Russia Is Her Name" in true Russian style.
The persistent tap-tapping of feet was made by the line composed of Pat King, Corinne Yo-hn, Gloria
Selvidge, Mattie Greer, Betty Rae Cline, Lucille Palis, Janet Stites, and Margi Jo Hill.
Allan Martin played the piano solo "Siboney" in true Latin American style.
Lois Horn, our "Kate Smit'hag"" sang "This Is My Country."
The entire cast assembled for the finale.
Costumes were made under the supervision of Miss Helen Howell and Miss Mildred Wright, Mrs. Yohn
and Mrs. Stites made several sets of costumes for the tap line. - '
CUCKCDOS ON THE HEARTH
HCUCKOOS ON THE HEARTHH
"Cuckoos on the Hearth," a murder comedy by Parker Fennelly, was the excellent choice for this
year's spring play, directed by Miss Maria Theresa Fetters. The beautiful setting of a living room on
a farm in northern Main was especially appreciated by the audience.
Donald Carlton, inventor of a new secret Weapon, is summoned to Washington. His going will
leave his wife, Charlotte, on the farm with Lulu -Pung, a cousin, and an eccentric novelist, Zadoe
Carlton is notified that a patient, who recites poetry while he .strangles women, has escaped from
a sanitorium nearby. A short time after he leaves three strangers arrive, "Doc" Ferris, the Professor,
and Reverend Clarence Underhill. They ask to stay until morning to escape the storm.
Late that night the Professor tries to make Charlotte tell where her husband's invention is located,
but is unsuccessful. The Reverend, gagged by "Doc" and the Professor, suddenly gets the upper hand
and marches the Professor and "Doon outside to lock them in their car.
Meanwhile, Charlotte is surprised by the appearance of the lady attendant, Dr. Gordon, from the
sanitorium. Suddenly Dr. Gordon breaks their pleasant discourse to recite some of her original poems,
moving closer and closer until her fingers touch Chairlotte's throat. - -
A nice ending for a murder mystery, but that is not what actually happensg for that ending is
the one Zadoc Grimes wrote in his story of "Harmony Hearthf, The truth is that Carlton returns
unexpectedly with Sheriff Preble and captures the criminals. b
Carlton places the strangers in his gas chamber and the Sheriff and Charlotte are left alone in the
living room. The Sheriff begins to recite his favorite poetry for her amusement. Yes, he is the crazy
patient from the sanitorium. What was that? No, Charlotte is not strangled. Carlton and the state
troopers arrive in time to save her.
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Today music is needed more than ever. The service men, defense workers, and others-all
wish to relax in their spare moments and enjoy one of the finer things of life. Service men
like music because that is a part of civilian life which they can take to the front. It is the means
through which many people gain strength and mental courage to face new problems. Thus,
music should not be laid aside during the time of war, but brought forth with renewed vigor to
help win the war.
The band and orchestra, directed by Mr. Benjamin E. Markley, provide year-round entertain-
ment for the student body. The orchestra plays the overture and provides background music
for the Fall Play. It also plays for assemblies and for outside organizations. The band furnishes
the music for the football and basketball games. In keeping with tradition, the band marched
in the Armistice Day and the American Royal Parades this year.
On March 10, the band and orchestra sponsoredoaifspecial assembly. They provided the en-
tire program. This not only gave experience to its members, but it also gave the student body
The annual musical event anticipated by all is the Festival of Music, which was presented on
April 21. The a cappella choir, orchestra, glee club, band, and many soloists and ensembles par-
ticipated. Its purpose, other than the musical contributions, is to raise money for equipment
and for new uniforms for the music department.
CCJHQCCEIESQPLRZA ZEANHD JANE
The choir is called a cappella which means singing Without accompaniment. A cappella sing-
ing develops a keenness of harmonic feeling, a purity of intonation, ensemble quality and bal-
ance, and also an appreciation of choral singing.
The a cappella choir, under the direction of Mr. B. E. Markley, has made several public ap-
pearances at school assemblies, churches, clubs, conventions, and other organizations.
The choir is composed of students selected for their ability in singing. The members have
always performed Well, and We are proud of them. We are equally proud of all the other fine
In the past, advanced students from Southeast have participated in state and national music
contests. Since this was not possible this year because of the War conditions, Southeast put on
its own music contest. Vocalists and instrumentalists took part. Outside judges were obtained and
each student participating Was given a rating. Those receiving first places were presented a
gold medal. The better performers gave their solos for the student body at one of the assemblies.
Smaller groups Were chosen from the choir and girls' glee club to sing for various organiza-
tions upon request. The girls' octette is one of these smaller groups which perform for assem-
blies, the Festival of Music, Knightlites, churches, the Soldiers' Canteen, and other outside or-
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"Ai SENIUR'5 DIARY"
SEPTEMBER 8-10-Here -I' am 'a senior at last!
after being a "littlcicheese" for three years. Ah,
yes. Well, the A sixth "ge'neration,' of Knights
plunged into a new school year this-week. More
power to them and may they lose that 'tscaredw
look by the time they are seniors. '
SEPTEMBER 13-17+-Ilhave finally memorized
my classes now so' that I don't find myself in
some room at the wrong time.
SEPTEMBER 20-24fSoutheast has a new foot-
ball coach this yeaii, Mr. Laurence Cooke.iGreet-
ings and good tidings, fellow enthusiast. Our
hopes are with you.
OCTOBER 2--Off to a good start. The Knights
turned back Westportfs eleven, 12 to 0, in the
first league football game. Yea, Southeast!
OCTOBER. 4-8-End of first five -weeks. Al-
ready? I heard our younger set really enjoyed
the first all-freshmen mixer.
0C'fOBER 11-15-The new Southeast Com-
munity Center at Mark Twain School is really
a hit! Practically everybody turned out for sing-
ing, dancing, games, and plenty of fun at the
opening of the center on Thursday night.
OCTOBER 18-22-O joy, the teachers took
"time out" to help with ration book Number
Four this week and everybody enjoyed four days
of vacation. Some of the students assisted with
OCTOBER 25-29-For the first time in South-
east's history, our athletic girls played hostess to
representatives from five other Kansas City high
schools for Hockey Play Day. Did all right for
NOVEMBER 1-5-United States, Great Britain,
Russia, and China negotiated a pact this week
pledging complete cooperation until the Axis
powers are defeated and the pence is won. That
is another score for our side with total victory
NOVEMBER 8-12-American Education Week.
"The Making of a Knight" was presented for
Open House and the freshman induction assem-
bly. The Class of '47 really feels like "true
Knights" now, I hope.
NOVEMBER 15-19-Mingled looks of surprise,
sorrow, and elation were seen as report cards
brought out "the awful truth"-well, the truth
NOVEMBER 22-24-Oh, those College Apti-
tude tests! I really needed the Thanksgiving va-
cation-turkey and "heavy.dates" for the most
DECEMBER 3-4-The Sixth Annual "Knight-
lites" played to jammed houses Friday and Sat-
urday nights. The colors of the rainbow were
carried out in the stage setting, the lighting, and
the costuming. Such remarks as "beautiful scen-
ery," "fine performancef, and "Clever actsv were
heard during and after the performance.
DECEMBER 10-Our new basketball mentor,
Jess C. Cross, coached the first game of the sea-
son' against William Chrisman High School.
Scores: First team 22-William Chrisman 295
second teami47-William Chrisman 11.
DECEMBER 22-Music and speechtstudents pre-
sented a beautiful Christmas assembly today
ushering in the ten day vacation. Merry Christ-
mas and Happy New Year everybody!
JANUARY 3-7-In Europe," a mighty' Russian
offensive cracked the old Polish border as it stood
in 1939. Russians advanced in all sectors.
JANUARY 10-14-Victory Corps members dis-
tributed reading matter on the 4th War Loan
Drive to our own and neighboring communities.
The Nation's goal was 14 billion dollars. Sixteen
senior boys took the Navy V-5 examination this
JANUARY 17-21-School is half over now and I
guess it is really true when they say your senior
year goes the fastest. The Knight quintet
whipped Paseo, 27 to 16, Saturday night.
JANUARY 24-2 8-Mr. Robert E. White, a former
mathematics teacher at Southeast, passed away
this week. Students and teachers alike will re-
member Mr. White as a fine, outstanding man.
JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 4-"Shall I get a ring
or a pin?" Everybody dug deep for a 52.00
down-payment on his senior jewelry this week.
Girl athletes went to Manual for a basketball play
day and won all three games.
"A SENIUIFS DIARY"
FEBRUARY 7-11-What a busy week! Philhar-
monic concert: on Monday, dancing lessons for
beginners in the rifle range on Thursday, and
an assembly with talent from Paseo on Friday.
Oh, yes, 391.35 for graduation announcements.
Golly, that time is sure getting near.
FEBRUARY 14-18-The Valentine Mixer on
Monday Was really super! mLush" decorations
and refreshments, too. Tryouts are on now for
the spring play. I wonder who will get the lead!
FEBRUARY 21-Z5-Southeast students are out to
earn a Minute Man flag. War stamp and bond
sales rose this week to the unprecedented height
of 114 per cent, after a previous average far be-
FEBRUARY 28-MARCH 3-Dwight Fricke, our
star goal shooter, really brought an honor to
himself and Southeast this week when he was
chosen as forward on the All Star Team. Con-
MARCH 7-11-For the fourth time, Southeast
students 'went over the top" in the purchase of
war stamps and bonds, and this participation of
90 per cent or more entitles us to a Minute Man
flag. On the lighter side, R.O.T.C. cadets stepped
out with their dates to the informal R.O.T.C.
MARCH 14-18-"In the spring a young man's
fancy lightly turns to thoughts of-track." Mr.
Jess Cross, with Mr. Cooke's assistance, will coach
this year's track team. Kent Evans and Bob
Spaeth return as lettermen.
MARCH 20-24-Screams, shudders, and expres-
sions of doubt coming Friday and Saturday
nights from the vicinity of the school audito-
rium announced another annual play "Cuckoos
on the Hearth," an escapist comedy-murder
MARCH 27-31-Oh, for the life of a hobo! Ev-
erybody laid his dignity aside, wore his oldest
clothes, and enjoyed the existence of "one who
doesn't care about style" at the Hobo Dance in
the gym Friday night. Faculty hobos chose Ron-
nie Mills and Mary Kathryn Stoll as supreme
hobos, king and queen of the dance!
APRIL 3-6-I always did say lunch was my fa-
vorite subject! It's heavenly eating to strains
of "I'll Be Around," "Star Eyes," or some other
Sinatra creation, thanks to the new juke box the
junior class got: for us. Four-day Easter vacation
this week. Fine! j
APRIL 10-14-A Minute Man flag now flies with
"Old Glory" from our flagpole as a result of
Southeast's fine stamp-bond purchases lately.
The Pan American Banquet Friday night was
enjoyed by many who are interested in closer
relationship with our neighbors to the south.
Se bablnba esjmfzol.
APRIL 21-Band, orchestra, glee club, and a cap-
pella choir presented the Fifth Annual Music
Festival tonight. The finale, "Onward, Christian
Soldiers," with massed chorus and band, was
,APRIL 29--The annual Beta Club formal dance
was held tonight in our gym. But you never
would have recognized it disguised as a glamor-
ized western ranch! The festiveness of long,
swishy skirts in a myriad of colors made a beau-
tiful picture under a midnight sky of twinkling
stars. QYes, the boys were pretty, toolj
MAY 5-So Southeast has her beautiful models,
too! Girls in the clothing classes modeled their
creations for Arts Night tonight. The art, foods,
clothing, metal and woodwork departments also
had displays of their work in their respective
MAY 13-The event of the year! The junior
class tonight played host to the senior class at
the Junior-Senior Prom. The dance was formal
and Knights and their ladies danced to the mu-
sic of a real dance band.
MAY 15-19-Can't stop! Gotta rush to cram for
senior exams. Oh, I'1l be glad when they are
MAY 26-Oh, woe! how can this be my last
"Crusader" Day and the last day of high school
life besides? But it is. I want to say that going
to Southeast has been a real experience and the
friends, both students and faculty, I have made
have been wonderful, too. Goodbye and good
In the spring of 1943 the Crusader staff Was
selected, and work began that fall. Several in-
spiring themes were submitted, the most out-
standing was Aviation. Hence, each of the four
classes of high school students has been given
the name and characteristics of an aircraft
representative of the achievements and school
rank of the class.
The Crusader staff is organized in the fol-
The editor-in-chief does all the general lay-
out work, supervises the work of all the staff,
and is responsible for assembling the Crusader
The literary editoris duty is to organize and
assign to her staff all write-ups and feature
The art editor with his staff furnishes the
Crusader with its cover design and sketches.
The photographic editor with the aid of his
staff is responsible for taking and producing
most of the photographs for the Crusader.
The Crusader staff has been fortunate in hav-
ing such fine sponsors with whom they have
worked. Miss Ethel Graham, Who has so ably
supervised the work of the literary staff of the
Crusader since its first issue in 1939, was un-
able to continue her services because of illness.
Miss Anna B. Shouse consented to be literary
adviser. Much credit is due Miss Martha Abbott
for her excellent supervision of all art Work
and Mr. Elwood B. Shirling for his service as
general manager of the entire Crusader staff.
Randolph Smith, Virginia Moore, Mar-
garet Stratemeier, Kenneth Krom,
Charles Kraft, Fleta Mae Scott, Carol
Williamson, Frances Diers, Geraldine
Jones, Rosamond Dawson, Ruth Smith,
Bill Christy, Jimmy Hodges, Claire
Harbolt, Roberta Harding, Charles
Bixman, Ronald Coit, Charles Roth-
TUWER STAFF N B
L" ' r
Members of the "Tower,' staff have the responsibility of 6 i V 3 'Q
Writing, editing, and making up a bi-weekly publication, the ' ' A , 'T'
"Tower.,' They gain practical experience in writing to interest
their readers and in the efficient management of a newspaper.
In addition to their regular duties, staff members enter mate-
rial in "Quill and Scrolln and Missouri Interscholastic Press As-
.L V lg if
l XIX y H ffl!
L f y
QI 101' Q
sociation contests. Five members of this year's staff have been SIU 8 5
accepted into the membership of "Quill and Scroll." They are Q3 U'
Phyllis Wells, Helen Tree, Mary Anna Said, Mary Rogers, and ky
Allen Welch. 5
"On a Tangent," "High Power Lines," "On Reconnaisancef' Qj I
and a column featuring stories about our student leaders were Lu 5
new and enjoyable addittipns to the "Tower" this year. S oz?
-'53 4 ' T- 49 N
'05 so- 4.5, :-
Tree, Dona Kelly, Eddie Glasscock, Robert
Betty jo Husband, jack Gossage, Ted
Robbins, Norma Crowell, Alice Larson, Jimmie
John Whitehead, Frank Callahan.
Allen Welcli, Mary Anna Said, Phyllis W' Helen
McDonald, Betty Fasci, Doris Fretz, Betty
Blocker, Dallas Dunn, Mary Rogers, Fannie
Hodges, Waunitta Mathews, Kathleen
ix, ' lv.
" 9 4
Firsl Row-George Diehl, Leon Roach, Fred Brower, Barney Ricketts, Arthur Boyd, John Halstead, Kenneth Peck.
Firsl R01u+Charles Gattenhy, Betty Mallman, Bertha Aubuchon, Nellie Ann Angle, Mary Cozad, Jerry Randolph, Vernon
Kingcade, Lawrence Reddick.
Absc'n!r'vs-I'1eleii Brizendine, June Van Gilder.
The main purpose of the photography class is to train photographers to serve as members
of the next year's Crusader staff. As these photographers are being trained, they also assist
in many ways to produce the Crusader. ' ,
They help with routine Work such as: assisting with group pictures, trimming and mount-
ing pictures. They also assist in the complicated and involved system of taking underclass
pictures, which includes holding plates, filing, record Work and identifications, collecting
money, and serving as messengers.
Those in the class Who have had a course in drafting help lay out pages for mounting
pictures and also help with the dummy lay-out.
Mr. Elwood Shirling is the instructor.
,U ,-,543 'I
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This year the Southeast Knights, although not champions, showed
outstanding form, fight, and willingness. Coach Lawrence C. Cooke
took over coaching responsibilities when Mr. John W. Laury, last
year's mentor, was unable to continue in that capacity because of a
recent illness. Coach Cooke developed a team full of undeniable spirit
and pep. Small, but mighty, the battling Knights showed splendid
sportsmanship, which is after all, the main idea upon which this "All-
Americann sport is based. N
In the fall of each year, high schools in Kansas City initiate a form
of friendly rivalry within the Interscholastic League. The combats
that ensue portray an exhibition of remarkable playing on their part
of the members of these various teams. 5
The Knights plunged into the spirit of football and came through
with a victory over Westport, the only victory for the team during
the season. This proved to be a line-smashing, fast-moving bout which
held many attractions for the spectators.
Hard luck interfered, however, and numerous injuries suifered by
the teamsmen weakened the Knight defensive. Nevertheless, this
group of eleven gridsters retained their determined, aggressive spirit,
and with the assurance of the student body's support, continued to
play nine football.
After the season, Bill Longgood, a two-year letterman, was elected
captain by his teammates. Bill deserved this honor as he proved on
the gridiron. Jim Wfright, because of his splendid playing at tackle,
won a berth on the All-Star Team.
Cecil Coombe, now in the United States Army, had charge of
the second team and from a large squad, molded an outstanding team.
The manager of the 1943 football team was Clyde Bowles. To
him, the team, and to Coach Laurence Cooke belongs all the credit
for one of Southeast's most successful seasons.
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Fourlb Row-Alex I-Ioclgcs, Bob Hill, Russell Reese, Bob Wirhey, joe Gardner.
Tlwirfl Row-Clyde Bowles, Mgr., Dwight Frickc, Ronnie Mills, Jim Wright, Howard Bledsoe, Glenn
Burton, Wfillard Payne, Mansell Baker, Kent: Evans, George Clark, Charles Brislcy, Mgr.
Svvoml Row-Jack Miellce, Walt Willinnison, Bob Spacrh, Bill Gosney, Edward Donahue.
First Row-Cyril Bauke, Stanley Heatlmmnn, Clarence Sagaser, Bill Longgood, Irvin Chinrelli, Robert
Bcclcll, Jack Higgins, Mel Connctt.
Fourth Ro-uf-Jack Greenen, Frank Laury, Marvin Hnrrcnstcin, I-Ioward Young, Bill Freeman, john
Hunt, Tom Gorman, Howard Clark, Dale Leathers, Jim Grccnen, Kenneth Peck.
Third Rowe-Boyce Smith, Paul Webb, Don Ware, Lorne Buckner, Carl Quiesert, George Dunn, Jay
Millen, Don White, joe Passerini, Gerre Pictenger, Marcus Paden.
Second Row-Roscoe Bedell, Don Oberjuerge, Cecil Taylor, Bill Snyder, Noel Cooperider, James Stigall,
Tommy Link, Jerry Harkins, Howard Pinkard, Gordon Cramer, Kenneth Saller.
First Row-Bob Palmer, Raymond Rowe, Louis Brown, Kenneth Shipley, Leon Brownfield, Guy Haines,
Bill Mountjoy, Stanley Watson, Charles Forbes, Dick Livingston, T. J. Ford.
This year Southeast tried the squad system, instead of
referring to a boy as being on the Hrst, second, or third team.
Of the Hrst two squads only eight boys were allowed to repre-
sent each groupg then those remaining were placed on the "CH
or third squad. Squad "A" was made up of boys of any classi-
fication in schoolg "B" only juniors and sophomores and "C"
only sophomores. Advancement was made by moving from
one squad to the next higher ones.
Squad "A" was captained by all-star Dwight Fricke, who
was elected captain after the regular playing season. During
the regular season Dallas Dunn and Raymond Wfithrow acted
as captains on the floor.
Squad "B" was captained by Jack Bollinger, who suited up
many times with the "A" squad to lend his assistance to their
playing. Our "B" squad players should not be overlooked, for
it must be remembered that the boys from this team were used
as a means of developing the "A" squad and that the "B" squad
members are future players of the school. There was no reg-
ular league for these boys this year, but you can see by their
record that they gave a good account of themselves.
Squad "C" was known as the "yearlings" and was Captained
by Noel Cooperider, who did a splendid job in keeping these
boys on their toes all year.
S C O R E S
WILLIAM CHRISMAN .... 22 29 ' PAsEo . . , .... 27 16
BONNER. SPRINGS ....... 31 32 CENTRAL . . . .... 35 40
NORTH KANSAS CITY ..,., 30 20 oLAT1-IE . . . .... 31 44
ALUMNI ............., 37 45 ' LAWRENCE .. .... 32 51
MANUAL .. .... 31 45 EAST .....,. .... 2 7 24
W STPORT . . . .... 18 32 NORTHEAST ..,.... 32 33
GTI-IWIEFT . . .1 .... 26 51 uni, ,q .-
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Fifth Row-Charles Kraft, Ross Cook, Bob Beclell, Dwight Frickc, Charles Fitzgerald.
Fonrfla Row-jack Gibby, Homer Evans, Charles Brisley, Mgr., john Hunt, Ronnie Mills.
Tbiril Row-Paul Chaffee, Jack Bollinger, Earl Niewald, O. L. Jolley, Mansell Baker.
Srconrl Row-Mr. Cross, Don White, Richard Kraft, Don Oberjuerge, Bill Snyder, Dale Leathers, Charles
4 " Brisley, Mgr. -
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Firsi Row-Leon Roach, Leo Bzflgfgerly, Barney Rickecrs.
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The 1944 Track Team made a good start this year by Win-
ning the irst meet with Southwest, 49-42. Outstanding in this
meet were Kent Evans, George Clark, Bob Spaeth, and Paul
Griffin. Kent placed first in the 100 yard dash, with a record of
10.6 seconds and also first in the 220 yard dash in 23.6 seconds.
George Clark placed first in the 200 yard low hurdles, his re-
corded time 25.5 seconds. Bob Spaeth, our star vaulter, won
first place, clearing the 10' 3" mark. Paul Griffin placed first in
the broad jump with a record of 20' M".
The second meet of the season was lost to Central, although
the Knights held live flrsts. Kent Evans again Won the 100 yard
dash. George Clark won in the 200 yard low hurdles, and Bob
Spaeth vaulted 10' 9".' Glenn Burton placed first in the broad
jump with 19' B". Alex Hodges placed irst in the 440 yard
dash in 55.5 seconds.
In the third meet of the season, Southeast engaged Northeast
with the resulting score of 61-30 in favor of Northeast. In
this meet Southeast held four firsts. Evans placed first in the
100 yard dash. Livingston, Westbrooli, Hodges, and Evans Won
the 880 yard relay in 1:38.6. Again Spaeth led in pole vaulting
and Evans in the 220 yard dash.
The fourth meet with East Went to East with a score of
39-52. The Knights held three firsts in this meet.
On May 1, the team competed with William Chrisman High
with the resulting score of 67M-232, in favor of Southeast.
The City Meet was held at Southwest May 13, and the State
Meet at Columbia, Missouri, May 6th,
Dnrhmen-Evans, Westbrook, Livingston, Hill, Evans.
Runners Hodges, Donazliuc, Clark, Buclmer, De La Porte, Link, Weber, Pittenger, Pinkard Baucke
Graham Mountjoy. V '
Hurdlers-Williamson, Buclmcr, White, Painter, Clark, Webb.
Broad I111r:11rrr-Withey, Griffin, Burton, Queisert.
High I14m11erx-Williamson, Haines, Painter, Cook.
Shot Putters-Gosney, Westbrook, Donahue, Livingston, Conner, Hunt, Leathers.
Pale Vaulters-Spacth, Clark, Bledsoe, Bollinger, Webb.
Relaymu:-Evans, Westbrook, Hodges, Livingston, Hill, De La Porte.
Fourth Row-Don White, Rod Graham, Bob Painter, Paul Wcbb, George De La Porte, Mel Connet, John
Hunt, Tom Link, James Mountjoy, Carl Queisert, Dale Leathers, Ross Cook.
Third Raw-Charles Forbes, Marvin Harrenstein, Marcus Paden, Leslie Morris, Stanley Heathmnn, Billy
Eckenroed, Boyce Smith, Leslie Banghart, John Mylar, Cyril Baucke.
Second Row-Ed Donahue, Duane Clark, Bill Weber, Howard Bledsoe, Loren Buchner, Norman Gaar
QAthletic Managerj, Gcrrc Pittenger, Howard Pinkard, Richard Livingston, Bob Hill.
First Row-Bill Gosney, Bob Withey, Paul Griffin, Duane Westbrook, NVnlt Williamson, Bob Spncth, Kent
Evans, George Clark, Alex Hodges, Guy Haines, Glenn Burton.
jess C. Cross Laurence Cooke
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Second Row-Mr. Harman, Simpson, Greenen, Greenen.
First Row-Palmer, Clark, Cook, Withcy.
Southeast High School placed second in the Interscholastic
Golf Tournament this year. The team Was defeated by only
a small margin of sixteen strokes. Ross Cook, a junior, Was
elected captain of the team. He played four good rounds of
golf and we are expecting more good Work from him.
Don Palmer, our star performer, came in second with indi-
vidual low score honors for eighteen holes, and first with
individual low score honors for four rounds of play.
George Clarke, a senior, played excellent golf, and the team
Will be sorry to lose him.
Bob Withey played good consistent golf and We hope he will
be ia star next year.
With three experienced players, Southeast should be able to
Win the championship next fall.
i.. , . .... . . ..
Tbirzl Raw-Ruth Smith, Jackie Hill, Mary Kathryn Stoll, Margaret Srracemcier, Caroline Stevens, Jackie
Hill, Dolores Coleman.
Sccoml Row-Dolores Coleman, Mary Kathryn Stoll.
First Row-Berry Rae Cline, Caroline Stevens, Margaret Stratemeier.
Www GIRLS' ATHLETICS
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Boxing clmxnpions, ping pong champions, soccer champions
I I 3
9-7 BOYS' ATHLETICS
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Heavy weight basketball champions, volley ball champions, light weight basketball champions
football champions fi
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The leaders of the First Platoon have endeavored to instill
in the cadets under their supervision an appreciation of the
obligations and privileges of citizenship. They have worked
to make leaders out of the cadets. The result of their efforts
will be determined by the conduct of the cadets as citizens.
The First Platoon was admirably commanded by Second
Lieutenant Kenneth Krom, and Sergeant Tom Patten proved
to be a very eilicient second in command. Staff Sergeant Charles
Bixman was the platoon sergeant, while Corporal John White-
head faithfully undertook the duties of platoon guide.
Captain Roland Erhart, the ranking officer in the company,
was selected from the ranks of the First Platoon. Captain
Erhart was not promoted to the rank of Major or allowed
to enter the competition for colonel or lientenant-colonel be-
cause of the small enrollment in R. O. T. C.
This year the enrollment in R. O. T. C. Was not sufficient
to create a battalion, but the deficiency in number was more
than balanced by the quality of the Work of the cadets.
Roland Erhart, Arthur Boyd, Richard I-Iocott, Rex Hoopes, Kenneth Krom, Tom Patten, John Wfhitehcad, Charles Bixman,
Allen Welch, Ed Adams, Leo Baggerly, Jay Bledsoe, Ralph Flannery, Gene Nichols, Roy Russell, Ronald Saunders, Herbert
Schiff, Paul Wfilliams, Wayne Smith, Charles Rothenanger, Grover Chappell, Ronald Coit, Carl Ferm, Frank Fisher, Edwin
Glasseock, Richard Goll, Ronald Harlan, Denzil Maple, Ted Stressner, Richard Wchner, Darrell Apple, David Brown, Robert
Broyles, Robert Crosswhite, Charles Gatrenby, Robert Greenhaw, james,Mountjoy, Claude Smith, Melvin Smith.
The Second .Platoon has enjoyed a very successful year. The
cadets have received some very valuable training which will
come in handy later on.
One of the purposes of the R. O. T. C. is to train leaders,
and some very line leaders have come from the Second Platoon.
The platoon was ably commanded by First Lieutenant Bill
Chapell with Second Lieutenant Harold Bell as second in com-
mand. First Lieutenant Bill Nance served as second-in-com-
mand of the whole company. Staff Sergeant James Graybeal,
as platoon sergeant, kept all records efficiently. Sergeant Bob
Summers acted as platoon guide. All of them put in extra time
Working for the improvement of the organization.
The Second Platoon is very proud of its three rifle team
members: Lieutenant Nance, Lieutenant Bell and Staff-Sergeant
Graybeal. They spent many hours, before and after school,
improving their marksmanship.
The Second Platoon has ranked high in inspections this
year. Some of the cadets have a large number of inspection
points to their credit, and the showing as a Whole has been
The cadets in the Second Platoon have drilled intently with
the hope of ranking high in government inspection on
Williaiii Chappell, XVilliam Nance, I-Iarold Bell, James Graybeal, Robert Summers, james Moore, Terence Craig, Richard
Hardwick, Ray Husband, Harold Jordan, Keith Kissee, Delbert Massey, Jerry Marquess, Jack McLaughlin, Lloyd Mortimer,
Frank Wright, John Wolcott, William Adams, Kenneth Bottenberg, james Bradshaw, Chase Clark, Sanford Eisman, Kenneth
Ellsberry, Robert March, Allan Morgan, James Nicholas, James Smith, Murray'Nolte, Robert Bonar, William Christy, John
Gallagher, Harry Henry, William Keyes, Edward McLaughlin, Ralph Miller, Herbert Pebley, Ralph Trower, William Vasterling,
Williani Nance, Tom Patten, James Graybeal, Kenneth Krom, Gene Nichols, Harold Bell, Roland Erhnrt.
First Lieutenant Harold Bell .............. .... 1 77
Staff Sergeant James Graybeal ..... .... 1 67
Second Lieutenant Kenneth Krom. . . . . . .179
First Lieutenant William Nance .... .... 1 66
Corporal Gene Nichols .....,... .... 1 68
SERGEANT WILLIAM CANTRELL
Captain Erhart Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant
5 Hoopes Chappell Krom Bell Nance
,. K- e
X xl., K
Milton W. Adams
Arthur Alvis 5 '
C. Wilbur Andreasen
Charles L. Bennett
William F. Cartwright
P. C. Chapman
Olaf C. Christianson
Harry B. Clingan
Charles J. Cook
James R. Cooksey
Elbert J. Corpeny, Jr.
Arthur C. Cotts
Lee D. Daniels
Carroll L. Dennis
William R. Dewey
James, Eib '
Donald E. Herr
John P. -Hughes
Richard C. Johnson
Robert H. Johnson
Tom E. Jones
Carl D. Lewis
Donald B. McBride
Arthur G. McLoughlin
Leroy C. Mereness
Louis A. Minter
Glenn C. Pool
Charles A. Roth
John Paul Russell
Henry A. Sanders
Shelby J. Sturgeon
Merrill Van Dyke
Duane Van Gilder -
Ray White ,
Victor White, Jr.
Clifford S. Ayers
T. H. Benedict
Robert A. Berry
Robert L. Brenner
W. R. Cadwallader,
Eugene E. Chapman
Donald R. Cooper
Floyd F. Cox
1 1 X
L. M. Davis
Roy L. Davis
Eddie W. Falke
Kenneth E. Fretz
Joseph B. Galbraith
William Garrett I
James H. Garrison
Robert T. Hollinshead
Eldon C. Jones
Richard A. Lane
John Laury III
J Kenneth Long
William R. McGehee
William R. McKee
Donald D. McMillan
Edward J. Minshall
Robert F. Moore
C. B. Moreland
Robert H. Nelson J
Roy J. Niewald
Arthur J. Noonan
Francis O. Reed, Jr.
Robert Dewey Sells
Edward E. Sigler, Jr.
WITH THE ARMED FORCES
Oliver W. Sparks
Leo Spector '52 'jg
Virgil Starbuck , ,
Glen Stinson J
Hughie Strup -1'
John sf. John li- 'rr,t fgjii t"t X
Charles Suddarth R i by
Edward Swearingen xg K..
Thomas W. Thorpe 'XSL "" .es
Rex Ulricksen .gin
Paul Urban gg s
Kenneth Welch M
Robert Dale West 5 XXV
Don Williams ii if -L K,
John Williams Q Kofi x Ni A Q L .
W. L. Williams Sig
Merl Woods E A V
James J. Wulff . J i K
Grant Wyrick N5 G ff ,
Boyd Lee YoungTi'Xff. 1 f '
Raymond Zinser .. gyfx
WAVES f A A. A-
Barbara Orrick 'M
COAST GUARD ,
Richard Harlan V
Donald Rollert " l"' 5
MARITIME SERVICE .4 421
John L. Hartman
Gordon Valentine "7Ek""'m'
' I I22
F. A. Cummings
R. L. Eblin
J. R. Holwell
William H. Hughes
S. R. McLane
Harold E. Rice
James T. Simpson, Jr.
U. S. MARINE WOMEN'S
Jean Joslin Howard
Today it is more important than ever that communities go "all-out" in the war effort and
help bring peace sooner. What we do may seem of minor importance compared to what our
boys and girls are doing over there, but it is a part of a great plan in which this community
is a participant. l
Southeast, along with churches and grade schools in this district, has been one of the cen-
ters for carrying on war activities. ,
The national government sent out a plea for waste paper to be used in vital war industries.
The Southeast Victory Corps, organized for the purpose of instructing our student mem-
bers to work on the home front, immediately began to sponsor Weekly paper collections at
school. A plan was instigated, whereby paper could be salvaged from the cafeteria, as well as
all the classrooms, and later baled and collected by truck. The Victory Corps sponsor, Mr.
George R. Powell, also suggested that various school organizations use the system of collect-
ing from each person a certain number of pounds of paper instead of a financial assessment
when money was needed.
The members of the Victory Corps delivered to the homes within the vicinity literature
concerning the Fourth War Loan. This activity was of prime importance to our national
security. T '
Among other things, the Victory Corps acted as an exchange to take care of the planning
of victory gardens, which included the finding and assigning of garden plots on vacant
grounds, promoting home gardens in the community, and supplying informational pamphlets
explaining the technicalities of gardening to inexperienced gardeners.
A system of credits was set up for work done by Victory Corps members under these divi-
sions: General Membership, Community Service, Production, Land, Air, and Sea.
Of the many other tasks carried out by the Victory Corps, the help rendered in the Junior
Red Cross Annual Membership Drive in March was very important and successful. A com-
mittee from the Victory Corps obtained information from thephome rooms, containing re-
ports on quotas and per cent of participation, and then recorded and publicized them in the
The Membership Drive, mentioned above, was only a small part of the many worthwhile
activities of the Junior Red Cross. This splendid organization accomplished much through
its junior Red Cross Council, composed of a representative and an alternate from each home
room. These councilmen conveyed the information discussed in meetings to the students. They
told them of the work they could do to help Americans in the United States, Europe, Asia,
and other parts of the globe. Some of our students participated in the following: making
surgical dressings, serving as staff assistants, knitting afghans and mufflers, etc., aiding at the
Blood Donor Center, salvaging waste, sewing articles, packing Christmas boxes, collecting
discarded clothing and clean rags, and collecting books and magazines for soldiers.
The Work of the Junior Red Cross has been an outstanding factor in the war effort and
Southeast, under Miss Hannah Buryis guidance as sponsor, assisted by Miss Mary Virginia
Clarke, Miss Lucy Neville, Mr. George R. Powell, Mr. Emmett Smith, and Miss Claribell
Woodward, has worked toward all goals faithfully. '
Southeast's students know how serious this war is. They have shown this in their readiness
to buy war bonds and stamps. In fact, the per cent of student and teacher participation,
ninety per cent or more, permitted Southeast to fly a Minute Man Flag, along with Old
Glory. The constant urging by the home room teachers and the recent pep talks by Miss
Minnie Dingee, did much toward our achieving this flag.
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Many clubs and organizations had to minimize their activities' this year. Maybe there
weren't quite as -many 'Held trips, glamorous parties, and formal dances, but .still fthe main
purposes of the' clubs were carried out. ' 5 'q"l,- ., ' k
A great many students found part-time jobs their answer to the call for help in further-
ing the war effort. They have, in their work, learned much that will be valuable to them
when seeking a- permanent position.
The faculty, too, have taken the war and its many enfringements in their stride. All of
them are serving in one way or another to bring this war to an end. They are maintaining
their efficient manner of teaching even though this requires more time and effort on their
part due to smaller staffs, and most of them also render service in civilian defense.
None of these activities which have been named in thisyarticle would have been possible if
there had not been competent wise leaders. The following list are the officers and teacher
sponsors. , I
! b 1
4: 3 IUNIOR RED cnoss
U l p' qBarney Ricketts .... ....,., P RESIDENT ..... ,.,.. B arney Ricketts
.9 K. if -:Norma Jean Koehn. . . ,.., VICE-PRESIDENT ,... .... N orma Jean Koehn i
S E S 7 :rjean Frerking ..,.. .... S ECRETARY ...,. ..,.., I can Frei-king '-
S -I: I an 2 9Paul King Q ,. .V ....., .... T 1gEAsURER ...... ...,. A lice Gardner -
Q +I ax 'P iz!-Ielen Dunkleberg .,....,...., SONG LEADER .....,...... Helen Dunkleberg
.7.. G 3 Special Representatives to All City Student Council. .,..................
5 Q f Q' ........,..,.......................... Eleanore Rowe, Shirley Frazier
S' 5 5 3 Sponsor: Miss Hannah Bury "Censor Morum" Roland Erhart QS?
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if 5-af 25? VICTORY comps
Q rl: 4 CHAIRMEN: Margaret Stratemeier, Edith Wilcher, Shirley Ann Frazier, X
Kenneth Shipley, James Graybeal. V Y,
SPONSOR: Mr. George R. Powell. '
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