Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 140

 

Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1933 volume:

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Sophs Enter Activities... 'XYorld Defies Depression .... "She Stoops To Conquer" .... "Fanny and the Servant Problem" ..., .... Elsie and -lim Reign ............. Pep Clubs Lead Spirit ,......... Topeka Places Fourth in State ...... .. Friendly Trojan Administrators ....,. .... English Classes Have Wide Range ..,.. ..., Thirteen Teach History .............. .... Linguists Attend Banquetsu... Many Study Math .......... Auto-Mechanics Introduced Fall . ........... . Football Crowd . . . Football . ..... . Fall Features . . . Elsie Lillard .... Jim Landes . . . VVinter . ......... . Basketball Crowd ..... Basketball Lettermen Basketball . ......... . VVinter Features Girls Boost, Re-create ...,, Topeka VVins First in Art ......... Musicians Carry Off Sweep Stakes... Sciences Prove Popular ........,.. Train for Business World .... Debaters Place in Tourneys .... Fulfills Three-Fold Purpose ...., "To The Ladies". ............. . Girls Sponsor Many Activities... Hi-Y Promotes Fellowship. ., ..... .... Dunbar 'Gives Lincoln Day Program .... Lettermen Return for Spring Sports .... T. H. S, Honors... .............. Geoffroy Heads Spring XVorld.. . .. Scribblers Adhere to Modernism... .. The l933 Sunflower. .. ...... .. .. "Believe Me Xantippe"..... Seniors Bid Farewell .... SPECIAL FEATURES Donald Dittemore Georgia W'hitford ......,................ Topeka High School Symphony Orchestra Topeka High School Concert Band ..,.... Topeka High School Singers ........ Spring . .............. . . .. Golf Scene .... Spring Sports ... Allan Duncan ... Jean Campbell . . . Spring Features .. . Published Annually by Students of Topeka High School Capper Engraving Co.-Engravers F. M. Steves and Sons Printers E. V. King Studio-Portrait Photographers Two Tlze Trojans N lhe lmo years me have occupied our beauliful nerv building me have revered ils beauly and have re- joiced in lhe admiration it evokes from others. We have conceived for our nero home a proud loyally lhal brooks no crilicism. Anofher qualify, horvever, quile as moving and pro- found, has grorvn inlo lhe spirif of Topeka High School sludenls. lf is a feeling of purposeful, srveeping poiver- a porver rvhich has gained championships in many Helds of endeavor-a pomer fhal likemise rvould enable lhe school lo go on rvifh hope and courage in lhe face of dark- est clefeaf. This me inlerprel as lhe spiril of lhe Trojan, looking back for ils inspiralion lo lhose noble marriors of Troy mho have been knorvn fhrough hislory for fheir suslainecl prorvess and lheir undaunfed courage in adversily. And so may fhe youlh of Topeka High School forever follom lhe march of lhese heroes of anliquily. May lheir spirit ever remain lhal of lhose immorlal rvarriors-THE TRO ANASY Full... - v -Q v'-W1 rf' 3 W I .N If A - Lxi' xt! girl , f xx' S 1 EE '? 5.73, -lig- The time is come for the best sport of attg A game for real courage-beloved football! A game that takes stamina, strength, and mil, The testing of team mark, of pep and grit. Great sport of real morth, King of them atl- me come lou c- zeerinf. tome in mith the all. H I , I gf C HELEN W ELLS. Three Autumn-a time of laughter and color. The Armistice, Thanksgiv- ing, teachers' convention-each holiday the signal for students to momentarily cast off their cares and come out to play. Crisp, sunlit afternoons-chill, starlit nights, the settings in rohich a cheering cromd of Trojan boosters roatch their heroes do valiant battle on the gridiron. Football-the king of sports! Topeka High School Sunflower 1955 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE TOPEKA HIGH SCHOOL ITI-IDRAXVIXG from the old Northeast league early in the 1932 football season, Topeka, to- gether with Emporia, Manhattan, Lawrence, and Ottawa, formed the Eastern Kansas conference. NVy- andotte was invited to join but de- clined because of the distance to Emporia and Manhattan. Coach E. B. Xlfeaver faced the job of building an entire new for- ward wall and filling two backlield places. Landes, fullback, and Schwartz, halfback, were the only two returning lettermen. Practice Begins Early Practice started the first of Sep- tember with a large number of junior high p l a y e r s reporting. Troians Enter New League Topeka Joins Four Others to Form New Conference Light drills were held for a week. Then suits were issued and work began. First squad members were chosen and put under the tutelage of Coach VVeaver, Lin e Coach Powers, and A s s i s t a n t Coach Hadley. All others were taken over by the intramural coaches, Carl P. Snyder and H. D. Shotwell. Four teams were chosen and a Round- Robin tourney played. The Blues, captained by Pollock, won the title with four wins and one defeat. Twenty f'All-Stars" were picked from the Lawrence second team. The game, held November 19 at Chandler field, ended with a score of 123 to O in favor of the "All Stars." four teams to play the Scene at Night Football Game f f 'Vi' c ' Wi t-21 :21 Ta iilfkifs Lloyd Schwartz, Football Captain New Organizations Appear During the football season, To- peka Higlfs new organization, the Trojanettes, made their appearance on the field. During the half of each home game, the fifty girls ap- peared, clad in gold and black skirts with corduroy jackets, new this season, under the direction of M i s s Milicent Hosmer, adviser. The group presented a new drill at each game. At the first Thanks- giving game of several years for the Trojans, the newly organized Trojan-Knights appeared with the girls for the first time in Moore Bowl. Five i 6rd'sa, . My as 'Myer 5531? , iff ff' f' . gf fi ff 'fy if 9 IKM! 9 lANDLS LAKE CAD ART DITTEM PE C IQLSON .. ,M -M, .y """" SCU MMI 9 Six CA LK Q M 1. .4 zqv' xl .. M0 FARLA D SMOUP JIM LANDES, Fullback-183 lbs. "Jim" was one of the two returning letter- men from the 1931 grid squad. It was around Jim that the team was built this year. He called the signals and did more than his share of the ball-lugging. He backed up the line like a Veteran and was good for three or four yards each time he carried the ball. Sharing the burden of punting. he shone in this depart- ment also. His line-plunging ability was sec- ond to none in the league. He could always be counted upon to put forth his best efforts for the success of the Trojans. LLOYD SCHWARTZ, Halfback-163 lbs. Displaying that same broken field running that made him feared by all opponents in 1931, Lloyd was the outstanding player this year. His open field form was beautiful to watch, and more than once this fall he broke away from tacklers to score. On the throwing end of most of the 'Trojan passes, he was responsible for most of the gains made through the air. His 90 yard run for a touchdown in the XVyandotte game was the most spectacular play of the season. ETHBERT CAULK, End-156 lbs. "The premier pass snagger of the squad"- that is the title that Ethbert Caulk received. If a pass came even close to his fingers. 'tEp" could get it. His scoring record this year was fiye touchdowns. His two touchdowns in the Manhattan game will long be remembered. On defense he stopped play with success, while on offense he was the fastest man in the forward line. A great many of the opponent's plays at the other end of the line were broken up by Ethbert's speed. He could evade a blocker. get clear around the offense. and make a tackle right on the line of scrimmage. JACK MCFARLAND, Halfback-165 lbs. Although not a regular. when inserted into the lineup, Jack Dlayed a steady and driving game that wore down all opponents. He had lots of drive and when he broke into the open. he was hard to catch. As a blocker, he paved the way for many of the Trojan gains. Injuries ham- pered him during part of the year, but when he did play he displayed a brand of football that brought fear into the hearts of all opponents. GEORGE SHOUP, End-165 lbs. Starting the season at tackle and then being shifted to end, Shoup played equally well at either position, As a defensive end he played a smart game and never allowed himself to be pulled out of position. Few gains were made around his end. Injuries kept him out of several games. The strong point of Georges defensive play was his ability to bat drown the opponents passes. He saved quite a few touchdowns through this ability. GEORGE LAKE, Guard-180 lbs. Short, stocky. fast. and smart. Those are the requirements for an ideal guard. and George lilled them all. Few gains were made across his position during the season. XVhen there was a pile up at the center of the line, it was usually George, at the bottom, who had stopped the play. Pulling out of his position on sweep- ing end runs, he took down opposition with precision. HARRY GARHART, Tackle-180 lbs. Although not a regular until the latter part of the season, when given his chance Harry cinched a position for the remainder of the year. His defensive work won favorable com- ment. XVhen a play came his way, he either stopped it at the line or before it ever got that far. His work throughout the season won him a position of tackle on the All-Shawnee county team. Players for the team were chosen by the coaches of all the high schools in the county- Highland Park. Seaman, Wfashburn. Topeka Catholic, and Topeka High. DONALD DITTEMORE, Quarter-175 lbs. As a blocking back and a punter, "Dinty" won a place on the 1932 grid team. His punts averaged from 30 to 40 yards per game, In the Omaha game his kicks averaged 41 yards. On end runs it was Donald who took out the opposition, so that the ball-carrier could make a gain. He threw part of the passes and. as a defensive halfback. he broke up many of the opposing teams' attempts tn pggsh Though handicapped by Weak eyes, he played so well that his absence in the lineup will be felt ne-Xt year. LELAND CARLSON, Halfback-171 ibs. Not a regular starter until late in the season, when Lee did make a place on the team he performed like a veteran. His twisting, Shift- ing, open field running was difficult for oppos- ing players to match, and his deception was the delight of the grandstands. He was also n steady defensive player and one Vvho Could be counted upon to get off a good punt if it were needed. XVhen Coach XVeaver installed him as a regular, he proved his worth by playing oute standing football the rest of thft wagon S . ' Q v Y ' 5 I GN BU EL ONDLRLY HOWARD BETHEL, Guard-170 lbs. As a running mate for Lake, Howard filled the place admirably. He could always bc counted upon to give his best. Opponents say that he was one of the hardest playing guards against whom they played. His tackling was sure and hard and his going down on punts was second to none, He is a former Lawrence High School player. Howard was picked by the coaches of all county high schools for the All- Shawnee county team. ROBERT WONDERLY, Tackle-177 lbs. Playing regular this year, after almost earn- ing his letter last year, Bob came into his own this season. Play after play he broke up, and his work in the Omaha game was outstanding. Often he broke through the opposing team to throw the runner for a loss before his oppon- ent ever got started. On offense Bob had loads of drive and plenty of fight. If it was humanly possible to take his man out and so make a hole, he did. Opponents who played against him feared him greatly. ORAN BURNS, End-160 lbs. Playing either end or tackle, Oran was the most versatile line man this season. He began the season at end, was changed to tackle for a few games. and then was placed back at end. In either capacity he performed like a veteran. His defensive ability was second to none in the league, and on offense he could always be counted on to take his man out. He was on the receiving end of some of the passes. also. JUNIOR SHAW, Halfback-150 lbs. Shaw was one of the three underclassmen to receive a letter this year. Although rather small. he was fast and played hard. On end runs and smashes through tackle, he often broke away for gains. His defense playing was also commendable. He did not play as a regular all year. but developed so rapidly during the season that at the end of the year he was con- sidered one of the veterans. As a halfback next year Junior should be a power. He has a drive that will be remembered by anyone he hit. ELMER RUSSUM, Quarter-140 lbs. "The best little player I have ever had." That is what Coach XVeaver said about Elmer. YVhen things werent going just right, Coach always looked first to Elmer. As soon as he was inserted into the lineup, the team began to function. and the Trojans would begin an- other victorious march. A broken hand kept him out of the XVichita and Emporia games, mir when he was playing he played the smoothest and hardest fighting game of any of the Trojans. BURNS SHNW, IVAN WASSBERG, Center-185 lbs. After playing sub-center last year, Ivan W-on a regular berth this year. Vsing his 185 pounds to good advantage, he was a 'Frojan mainstay on both offense and defense. His passes back from center were accurate and fast. Often he broke through the line to throw opposing backs for a loss. As roving center on pass defense he broke up many intended passes. IVAN HOLSTRUM, End-160 lbs. A returning letterman from the undefeated 1930 team, Ivan became a regular this year. I-Iis defensive work was outstanding, and on punts Ivan was the iirst end to be down -on them. Though he was not a regular pass re- ceiver. he demonstrated in the Emporia game that he could get them. On offensive plays around his end or through tackle, Ivan was generally at the bottom of the pile with the ball carrier. XYh.en he got his hands on a man, that man was just the same as down because Ivan rarely ever missed a tackle. ORVAL BEHM, Guard-165 lbs. Although not a regular. when Behm was sent into the lineup, the team immediately began "going places." On defense he stopped many of the opposing teams plays by breaking through to throw them for a loss. He came out of the line to run interference for the ball carrier on various plays and would always take his man out. On offensive line plunges Orval not only invariably made a hole in the line for the ball lugger but also went on through as interfer- ence to take out one of the opponents backtield men, NORMAN FRENCH, Halfback-145 lbs. 't'l'he speed man of the backtieldf' Short but well-built. Norman was the fastest back this year. On end runs he was elusive and often broke away from opponents through his speed. Playing safety on defense. he could always be counted upon to make a good return of punts. He will be back next year and will form the nucleus around which the team will be built. However, with all the junior high players who reported this year and the intramural stars coming up next year, Norman will have a big job to handle. ALLAN DUNCAN Allan Duncan received a letter this year as football athletic manager. This is the first time the Work of the manager has been so honored. The manager's duties include service in the athletic office an hour a day, issuing of supplies at the clubhouse at every practice, and repairing and transportation of equipment. Bill Brown- lee, a junior, will succeed Allan next fall. QUSSUM wrssetiae 1 i i ., ..,. Q' HOLSTR M 7.-ty., M . FPENC NWN ED by the two returning letter- men, Landes and Schwartz, the Topeka squad started its football season by an impressive 19 to 0 vic- tory at Moore Bowl over the strong Salina team. Landes and Schwartz starred for Topeka. Inspired by their first victory the Trojans crushed the highly touted Manhattan gridsters 1553 to ti at M a n h a t t a n. "Ep" Caulk and Schwartz starred on the offensive play, each scoring two touchdowns. Lake, Burns, and Wfassberg played well in the forward wall. Topeka evened the defeat of last year's team by turning back the Qt- tawa Cyclones 12 to 7 in a close game. Bethel, Landes, and Carl- son stood out in the defensive play of the Trojans. "Ep" Caulk and Landes scored a touchdown apiece. In a ragged game Topeka won from St. joe Central 13 to 0 at St. joe. Russum an d "Epl' Caulk scored for the Trojans while the work of Rutledge and Nitz, sopho- mores, was outstanding. Both have two more years of varsity competi- tion and should be powers on future Trojan aggregations. Trojans Trample League Leaders Conference Conflicts Successful: Local Warriors Bitten by Bulldogs Topeka Defeats Omaha Omaha Tech invaded T o p e k a with a powerful team and all the dope to crush the Trojans. To- peka hnished the game with the long end of a 27 to O score. All members of the Topeka team played superb football throughout the entire game. Although defeated by the Trojans last year, Tech had formerly been undefeated. The Vtfichita Aviators stopped the Trojan victory m a r ch to the tune of 14 to 6 at Vyfichita. Out- standing playing on the Vlfichita East squad was done by Burton, Davis, and Jessup. A pass to "Ep" Caulk netted the lone Trojan touchdown. The Red and Black Emporia gridsters invaded Topeka and were sent home defeated by a score of lil to 43. Schwartz, Landes, and "Ep" Caulk showed up well for the Trojans. Trojan-Knights Make Debut Topeka went to Lawrence for the last road trip of the season, and narrowly missed being defeated by the Lions, who had previously won 1932 FOOTBALL SQUAD only one game. A fighting Law- rence team ended the game deep in Topeka territory but with the short end of a 13 to 12 score. The Trojan-Knights, new boys' pep club, made their first appearance at this game. Until the Wfyandotte Bulldogs smothered the Trojans on Thanks- giving day by a score of 33 to 13, many students had not seen a Trojan squad defeated at home, for it was the first time in four years Topeka had lost at home. Lewis played brilliant football for the Bulldogs by making three touch- downs. Schwartz s c o r e d both touchdowns for the Topeka team. This was the Iclllal game' for the following lettermen: Dittemore, Landes, Schwartz, Carlson, Rus- sum, "Ep" Caulk, Burns, Bethel, Garhart, Holstrom, Wfassberg, Lake, McFarland, Vlfonderly, and Behm. The returning lettermen for next year are Shaw, Shoup, and French. Many intramural stars are return- ing in the fall, and another success- ful Trojan season seems probable. Row 1: Duncan, manager, Brown, Pressler, Kushera, Shaw, French, Russurn, Lake, Kell, Vv'onder1y, C, F, Hadlesrv asst Coach Row 2: Burns. McFarland, Colvin, Ep Caulk, Bethel, Richards, Wfassberg, Garhart, Behm, Nitz, Lynn, Gale. A Row 3: E. B. NYeayei', coach, Shoup, Rutledge, Em Caulk, J. Landes, Schwartz, Cgiils-on, Holstrom, Dittgmgrgy She-etz ROWS Manspeaker. G, Landes, Boyd, Long, F. R. Powers. asst. coach. ' ' Eight When Topeka defeated Emporla Schwartz Bethel "Ep" Caulk McFarland Landes French Holstrum Carlson Brown Wonderly Lake Garhart Boyd Wassberg Dittemore Shoup Russum Burns Brownlee, ass1stant student manager Coach Weaver Duncan, student manager "Em" Caulk D1ttemore Topeka High Elecis Voting in Senior Election Room N Qctober 11, some 1,053 duti- ful high school students betook themselves to the polls designated for their respective classes and cast their votes for president of the Stu- dent Council, election and deputy election commissioner, and the of- ficers of their particular class. Everything considered, the elec- tion was a success. Through the efforts of Louise Ellis, election commissioner, Mary Louise Smith, her assistant, and Miss Nina Mc- Latchey, faculty adviser, the whole project went across smoothly and without the confusion which is all too likely to characterize such affairs. Seniors Count Votes There was also an election board of nine students appointed by the commissioners to take charge of the voting at the three polls. The entire board was c o m p o s e d of seniors. Helen Stants, Freeman French, and Imogene Shrives had charge of the senior polls, Isabel Townley, jan e McDermott, and Philip Oliver were in the junior room, and Albert Carpenter, Dor- othy McAfee, and Ruth Stanley were the three who served in the sophomore room. Whetlier the members of this board were for- tunate or unfortunate may be de- termined by weighing the advan- tages of getting out of classes for two days and being served two ex- cellent meals by the foods depart- ment against the disadvantages of having to make up two days! work Ten . ,M,,,,..,..,a W,,,,,,,,.-ff . ...W ,,.,, 4,,,.,,.p- W, as well as doing the actual amount of work involved. Voting booths - borrowed from the city, if you must know-were temporarily erected in three rooms, the Student Activity Room for the seniors, the Social Room for the sophomores, and Visual Instruction Room for the juniors. Yes, we wondered where the Visual Instruc- tion Room was, too, and so did a number of juniors. To those who were persevering in their search it finally proved to be the room where slides and pictures are shown, to the right of the library. Perhaps the vague doubts as to the where- abouts of the room in un i o r s' minds is the excuse for the small number of votes cast by that class as a whole. The primaries, held one week be- fore the final election, narrowed the field, which was rather crowded in most instances, to two candidates for each office. Only in the case of Student C o u n c i l representatives were there four candidates. In three instances, a lone candidate walked straight from the primary into the office. Schwartz Re-Elected Such was the case of Allan Dun- can who, unopposed, was elected to the highest office in the school, president of the Student Council. Lloyd Schwartz scored another proof of his popularity in being elected president of his class for the third consecutive year. Only this year it was closer and more excit- 4 .,., yi Louise Ellis, Election Commissioner ing than ever before, for his oppon- ent was none other than "jarring -lim" Landes. Athlete versus ath- lete, brawn against brawn, and may the best man win! Th o ugh if President Schwartz is the better man, theres still a mass of people who remain to be convinced of the fact-namely, the 17-l seniors who voted for Landes against the 178 Schwartz-minded voters. Billy Brownlee and Rudy Peter- eck were chosen president of the junior and sophomore classes, re- spectively. They're both good men and should have a big future ahead of them. Girls Win Places As for the vice-presidents-and incidentally our vice-presidents did- not live up to vice-presidential re- putations this year-you all know Charles Bray, sophomore, Hazlett Steiger, junior, and jean Campbell, senior. In case you don't fathom the subtle remark concerning a vice-presidents reputation, may we explain for your benefit thaf the office of vice-president has upon a few occasions been referred to as one which requires very little brain exercise. XVhich, we repeat, was not true in these cases. For their trusty scribes and keepers of the treasury, or, to be prosaic, secretary-treasurers, -lean Swan. Mary lflogeboom, and Chris- tine Calhoun were chosen by the sophomore, junior, and s e n i o r classes respectively. ,Xll of which should go to prove something or other concerning the competency of the fair sex. The girls again came into their own in the othce of chairman of the s o c i a l committee. incidentally, they all have the added inducement of being extremely attractive young women. XYe trust that this had nothing to do with their election. Oh no! In case you don't know who they are, we refer you to julia Ann Duff. sophomore, with brown curls and hazel eyes which are at least a mile in depth: Helen Moore, junior, whose hair is dark, whose eyes are brown, and whose skin is fair: and Mary Louise Smith, our prize senior blonde. XVe believe in making our parties decorative, you see. as well as entertaining. Student Council Responsible And to those "entrusted with the guidance of the school"-the Stu- dent Council-may we hereby give a vote of thanks. Verna Rees. Helen Beth Coats, Vernon Mur- row, Howard Gilpin, Sally Lepper, and Xlfilliam Mills are members of l STUDENT COUNCIL Left to right: Vernon Murrow, Verna Rees, Howard Gilpin, XYilliam Mills, Allan Duncan. XV. N, Van Slyck, Sally Lepper. Dave Gray. Helen Beth Coats. Helen Stants, Helen Moore. the council. These-along with A l lan Duncan, their president 3 Dave Gray, our estimable proctor chairman: Helen Stants, secretary of the point systemg Helen Moore. p r e 51 i d e n t of the Representative Council: and Mr. Van Slyck, who is really at the head of it all-have been responsible for the successful operation of our student govern- ment this year. REPRESENTATIVES SELL TICKETS The Representative Council. as in the two preceding years, has REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL Row 1: Palmer, YVardin, Powers, Loomis, Clark. Savler, Joss. Langsdorf, McDaniel, Gillrnan. Calhoun, Rupin. Row 2: Covert, McCord, Dreyer, Van Vleek, Platt, Law- rence. Brosamer, Lepper. Johnson, Armstvong, Scammel, Searle. Row 3: Murrow. Allison. Ericsson, Jones, Brown, Hamrnel. Thomas, Rollinan, Grice, Booth, XVilson. Row 4: Duncan, Cunningham, Briggs, Darehe, French, Gilpin, Pierce, Burns, Carlisle, Boyle, Nordstrom, Row 5: Mr. Van Slyck. MacDonald. Gibble, VVeid'ling, Moore. Pett, Robinson, Sh erman. r c at .. f 1 , A I I a n D u ri c a n P re s 1 d e n t been responsible in large measure for the success of the SF3 activity ticket, which saves each ticket holder almost 5143 in the cost of s c li o o l enterprises. The Council, composed of representatives elected from each home ro-om, came into being three years ago with the in- auguration of the first student ac- tivity ticket. The principal duty of the representative is to sell tickets to his reporting group and to keep those who have weekly tickets sup- plied with their stamps. He also atten ds to the distribution of lVorlds and to the sales in Sun- iiower subscription campaigns and other school campaigns. Council Loses President The Council r e c e iv e d a blow when its president, Helen Moore, moved to Lawrence at mid-year. However, it elected Howard Gilpin in her place and proceeded without visible lack of self-confidence. The other officers who served through- out the year are Ed Allison, vice- president, and Yernon Murrow secretary. XVith Mr. Yan Slyck, the Council met in the social room whenever there was need and dis- cussed problems pertaining to the activity tickets and affairs of gen- eral school interest. v Eleven SERVICE CLUB WORKS AS USUAL The Service Club, captained by Barbara King, as usual did most of the routine work of the school- helping with enrollment cards and grade slips in the office, taking up tickets and ushering in assembly. Co-ming to meetings at T :SSO o'clock in the morning was only an inci- dent in the life of a Service Club member, for which he received no f o r m a l commendation from the school in general. Dorothy McAfee served as secretary of the club, and it was sponsored again this year by Miss Nellie Ansel. Students Keep High Average Qther officers of the club are: First Vice-President, Margaret Wfyantg Second Vice-President. Billy Brownlee: Chairman Public- ity Committee, Harryette Nightin- gale. Each spring the entire school votes on ten new members for the group. Sophomores, who have made no grade below a B are the candidates. If a vacancy occurs in the club, it is filled by a junior of good standing. After students are elected into the club, they must re- tain an average of B to hold their place. Service Club Row 1: Harryette Nightingale, Mar- garet YVyant, Barbara King. Billy Brown- lee, Dorothy McAfee. Row 2: Helen Moore. Jane Dice, Dorothy Jane VVi1leuts, Sally Lepper, Jean Swan, Mary Hoge- boom, Row 3: John B. Covey, Dave Gray, Howard Gilpin, Joe Lovewell, Donald Hearick, Xifoodrovv Vi'ilson. Twelve Proctor Captains Left to right: Billy Brownlee, YVilliz1m Mills. Jean Campbell, Dave Gray, Vernon Murrow, David Page. GRAY HEADS PROCTORS The Proctor S y s t e in, success- fully operating for the second year, has worked hard and faithfully. Dave Gray, chairman, w a s ap- pointed by VV. N. Van Slyck, prin- cipal. Tn turn Dave chose five Proctor Captains-David Page, Billy Brownlee, lean Campbell, Vernon Murrow, and Vklilliam Mills-each to have charge one Barbara King Captain W Dave Gray Chairman hour of the school day. Each cap- tain chose from the study halls of that hour 30 proctors to assist him. These proctors, stationed in the of- hces and halls, have done much to preserve order and to welcome and guide visitors. The most strenuous hour of a proctor captain's day is the fourth hour, when the rush to the cafe- teria for lunch must be kept within reasonable speed limits. David Page had this duty first term, and Dave Gray the spring term. Each had a corps of vigilant, impartial, and trustworthy assistants. Nr. Yan Slyck, in speaking of the Proctor S y s t em, said, "The Proctor System in Topeka High Scnool has been one of the most helpful student organizations it has been my privilege to observe. It has weaknesses, but on the whole I am delighted with the businesslike wav in which our pupils have responded to their duties. Yisitors are con- Slamli' f6fC1'fiI1g to the courteous treatment they receive. It has been my experience th at w h e n our XOUUQ' 15601316 are given responsi- bilities they respond noblyf, Juniors Stage Prom ttiisi Brownlee P7'I'.Y1.!716lIf . . . Vice-Prcsidmzt . 5CC7'UfUl'-Y C1101-Flllllll of Social C011'H'1ZifZ'CL' . . Student Council Rcfu'f'.v0Iifaz'z'z'c'.v . HE junior's status in high school life is suspended inde- finitely somewhere on a plane be- tween the loftiness of the senior and the humility of the sophomore. If he is particularly ambitious, he is likely to be regarded with sus- picion by the senior, while if he assumes a too modest attitude he may be looked upon with too close a degree of familiarity by the lowly sophomore. So what is a poor junior to do? Notwithstanding, Topeka High School juniors have succeeded in setting up real leaders and putting on a successful prom this year. Have Good Advisers Perhaps this is partly due to their excellent faculty advisers, who have aided them in all of their enterprises. This group included Miss Marie Crawford, chairman, Miss Grace Bixler, Miss Alma Cal- vert, and P. VV. Chamness. It is tradition in Topeka High for the junior class to entertain the senior class at the one formal party fglxw, -mf- Hoge-boom Moore JUNIOR OFFICERS Steiger Billy Browizlvc . Hflslcft Steiger Mary Hngcboom Helen Moore Htll'l'j'UffF Niglifiizgalc Verizon lllznfrotu Hoztfard Gilpin of the year. This event usually takes place sometime in the spring and is known as the junior Prom, honoring the seniors. Change Social Chairman Printed invitations are issued to juniors and seniors only, and, after a program in the auditorium which embraces all junior talent available, the guests are invited to the cafeteria for two hours of dancing. The junior class this year was confronted with the difficulty of giving such a party with no chair- man of the social committee, this office having been left vacant when Helen Moore moved to Lawrence at the end of the first semester. Such difficulties, however, are not entirely unsurmountable. Harryette Nightingale was selec- ted by the other class officers to fill her place. In this capacity she was responsible for all prom ar- rangements, though she was aided by twelve committee chairmen and the class sponsors. Prom Staged April 21 The group of committee chair- men, which included the class of- ficers, follows: Jean Swan, pro- gram, D o r o th y Jane VVillcuts, ticket sale, Mary Hogeboom, invi- tations, Helen Bushacher, mixed recreation, Jeanne Thomas, re- freshmentsg Howard Gilpin and llilly Brownlee, dancing and Ol'- chestra, cheek room, Hazlett Steiger, publicity, Bob Boyle and Lois Sholander, posters, and Yer- non Murrow, clean-up. The prom was successfully staged the night of April 21. It followed the traditional plan of a program followed by dancing and mixed recreation set forth in for- mer proms. Tts individuality con- sisted in the fact that as no two proms have ever been alike, neither will two proms ever be so. lt was dominated by the personality of the junior and senior classes of Y33. Old - fashioned costumes helped carry out the theme of the evening, "The Gay 'Ninetiesf' A real melo- drama was the program feature. Thirteen JUNIORS Row 1: Huber, Larson, Tucker, Lewis Piersol. Bennett, Brownell, Rabe, Row 2 Miller, Meek, Young, Titman, Royer Davenport, B o w er. Row 3: Buchanan Gentry. Owen, Altman, Stevens. Chandler Howard, Kemper. Row 4: Kelly, Ulrich McCain. Mac-Donald, Finley. Row 1: Soutliwiek, Butz, Melilfresli, Beavers. Mott, Holloway, Calwell, Callaliun xNY2'l1121C'13, Lavertv, Koepke. Row 2: Rover, McDermott, Einstein, XVenthe, Riglitmire Collins, Reed, Thomas, Niglitingule, Brown. Row 3: Dronberger. Covey, Snook v German, VVelJlJ, Cecil, Cowden, Hersh, Davis, Johnson, Brownlee. Row 4: Harper, Robinson, Farquliarson. Gilpin. Colvin, Rutledge, Ogg, Folks, Crosby. Row 1: Knox. Snooli. Hamby, Forest Holierts, Clark, Steves, Thompson, Sardou Robe, Davis, Greene, Clizlllacombe. Flow 2 Belden, Powers, Griffee, Myers, Larson Richards. Howe, Drake, Ratli. Kett-lium Eidson. Row 3: Koitmun. Murrow, Buntei Renter, XVi1lf'nts, Bower, Boxell, Brown, Lewis, H :i r ll e 1', XYliitComl'i, Sliezxrer Brown. Row 4: XVe-elies, Phelps. Hill. Buzzell. Folks, Simons. Howell, Martin Brown, Rnmsey, Skinner, Forlae. Fors- berlf. Row 5: VVaslilnirn, Patten, Ander- ci son, Fox, Nc'-why. Slmw, Rod g e 1' Jziesvlilo--, Jolizinson, Voigt, Cliristenson Row 6: llc-mstren-t, XXX-lls. I,:lir4l, lizinliin, Stanley, Castle. Fourteen JUNIORS Row 1: Bard, Blackburn, Faust, Hoge- hoom, Griffee, XN'hiffen, R e b e r, Eldred. I1t'VVlT12ll'l, Sc-hoonover, Faust. Row 2: Conziwziy, Man n. Sullivan, XViscornhe, Smith, Draper, Thompson, Kieffer, Banker, Smith, Kracht. Row 3: Nohrn, Spencer, Swager. Payne, Bowen. Breihan, Hanson. Dice, Close, Smith. Row 4: Langsdorf, Nightingale, Jackson, Buechner, Dixson. Sh a W, Ambrose, Harrington. Jensen, Brown, King. Row 5: Rntcliff, Hill, Mc- Clintock, Harris, Carson, Anderson, Castle. Belden, Campbell. Row 1: Mc-Cord, Slayton, Lake, XVest, Shideler, Moore, Collinson, Armstrong, Everett, XYright, Sharp, Rec-ob, Row 2: Buck, Johnson, Porter, Chittenden, Lewis, Swan, Jones, Takemire. Hanson, Sheahan, Jones. Cohbe. Row 3: French, Carothers, VVashlourn. McFarland. Kaup, Yigneron, XTorkman, Harris, Strimple, Beasley, Croll, Mendenhall, Eak. Row 4: Sandmeyer, Rupin, Dennis, Senne, XYidows. Crouch, Carlson, Beard, Harberson, Stach, Hughes. Sherman. Row 5: Clark, Schaffert. Morris, Reynolds. Beckwith. Cookingham, Bennett, Dawson, Roberts. Hicks. Hughes. I Row 1: Duvall. Simpson, Butz, 'i'i111'l'12ll1, More, Fisher, Rickenhucher, Kempton. Row 2: VVa,rner, Cummings, Paine, Herr, XVells, Euler, Redfield, Boatright. Row 3: N-ordstrom, Freiburg, Reese. Fleming. Goldsheuf, Crooks, Strain. Row 4: ljziton, Loper, Schliclicr. Fifteen Sophs Enter Activities Keen Interest Shown by Underclass Members in Clubs Develops Leaders f f , f .f"f' iw p MW ,VWO,Q7744 X fi wwf I 5 Petereek Duff ffkff' Swan Bray SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President . .. ........... . RndyPete1'ecle Vice-President . . . . Secretury-T1'easm'e1' .... Clzairnzan of Social Connnittee . . Student Council Representatives . HE sophomore class has had ap- proximately SOO members in its ranks this year, making it the larg- est class in the school. "Little Brothers and Sisters" Under the auspices of the Girl Reserve and Hi-Y organizations every incoming sophomore is as- signed a Big Brother or Big Sister who shows him around the school and introduces him to o t h e r stu- dents. The Big Brother idea was innovated only this mid-term by the Hi-Y, although the Girl Reserves have long employed the practice of making the newcomers feel at home. A party is given by these organizations with all sophomores as honor guests. Have Outside Interests The only social obligation under- taken by the sophomore class this year was their part in the All- Row 1: F 1 e m in g. Bures, Stephens, Cloud, Evans, Howe, Paden, Tarter, Gra- ham. Row 2: Brosamer, Greenland, Miller, Laney. Sanders, Barnes, Mullin. Row 3: Burroughs, Bushacher, Vtlitmer, Anderson, Roberts, XV e s t o n, Gilligan. Mohney. Row 4: Gripple, Vliellman, Roush, Edgar, XVI1 ea t, Kelly. Griffee, Graves. Row 5: XVorswick, Purkey, Sherman. Sixteen . Charles Bray . . ..... .lean Swan . . . . . . . Julia Anne Dllig . Helen Beth Coats and Verna Rees School Party. In this, the spon- sors and officers cooperated in their efforts to obtain all sophomore tal- ent available. One characteristic in our sopho- mores to which we point with pride is the interest they have evinced in outside activities. ln the Sopho- more Debate, Junior Press Club, and Junior Dramatic Clubs, sopho- mores have shown active leader- ship. Other clubs they have con- scientiously attended in preparing themselves to take over responsi- bilities when their time should come. To Miss Annette Webb went the chairmanship of the sophomore ad- visers. Other advisers of the class are Miss Florence Drake, Miss Maude Bishop, Miss Evelyn Ful- ton, and Miss Margarett Graeber. No Pictures For One Group One group of fourth hour study hall sophomores whose pictures are not included in the forthcom- ing section certainly did their best in cooperating with the Sunflower photographers to have their smil- ing faces apparent in this place. But cruel fate was against them. Three times they tried, standing hatless and coatless, exposed to the bitter north wind, wearing a forced happy-and-contented expression as befits all sophomores. Each time the picture was a failure, and fin- ally their dimes were refunded in despair. So if you look for a sophomore who doesnlt appear he was probably one of this group. SCDPHOMORES Row 1: Klingo. Trnlove, Hyde, Hylton llolt, Shumate, Palmer, i42lCiHil', Stephens Zimmermzin. Row 2: Bncon. Forlwy, Branin R i El C h. Herrick, Lnuglieml, Mansfield XVilkerson, Pierce, Chaise, Vesper. Row 3 Vlark, Robinson. King, Carter, Hoyt row, Royer. L e W i s, Sheetz, Courtney 'llliie-rry. Row 5: Hunt. Poindexter, Lucas Ives, XV2ll'l'El'l, Robinson, Greenwood, Row 1: Hastings. Huugh. Forest, Johnson. XVright, Hammol, Kern, Bess, Blue Henry. Shideler. Row 2: Cumimbell, Kinzer, Nason, Christopher, XYoodCOX, Posley, Cummings, XYillsey, Stratemeyer. Meredith, Simmons. Row 3: Talbot, Linge, Howey. Smith. Baxter, Meyer. XYz1re. Glass, XYilcler. Bond, Slieen. Row 4: Stanley, Horn Smith, Stephens, Edwards, De-ws. Kiene. Buxton. XVingr'en, XVushburn, Lammers. Miller. Row 5: Connell, Thomann, Reed, XYingren. XY:1lstrom, Uooper. Boyd, YVrig'ht. Stickley, Thibus. Row 6: Leigh, Euglin, XYelQh, 1 v Row 1: Shields, Hutson. Brmlley. 'l'ill- Son, Strauss, Brown, XVhitloW, Hutledsgv. Cornelius. Poth. Row 2: Thompson, Gardi- ner, Batz, Hunter, Parrick, Lane, Runin, Spencer, Gremdeen, Towler. Baird. Row 3: Thornzis, Sturn, 'l'r'aylor, Grzindeerl. Brigzg- hzini. Glenn, ljirt. Kilmer, Shunrt. Row 4: Florell, Miller, Pllilippi, Seventeen Pzirr, Kirohner, Gillzird, Siegrist, Poole, lrluhbnrcl. R o w 4: Rasmussen, Schoon- over. Mzinslmeaker. Coates. Hughes, Mur- SOPHOMORES Spaclden, Heyl, Miller, Magnuson, Bausch Row 2: Jordan, Rees, Gartner, Kretsinger Nelson, Hill, Humphrey. Husted, Sawyer terson, Lorens, Magee, Coleman, Allison Woodford, McMahill, Garner, Knowlton XVorrning'ton. Row 4: Corbett, Trapp Daneke, Patch, Atwell, Kirk, Sligar 'Wardin. Row 5: Preble, Agard, Burgess f - Bass, Jackson, Row 1: North, Crabtree, Clark, Cochran. McPherson, Lepper, Pressler, French, Fuseli, Anderson. Row 2: Knapp, Douglass, Couch, Kiene, Dreyer, Braun, Trusdale, Jordon, Bundy, Andrews. Row 3: Smith, Edgar, McConnell, McEntire, Booth, Cope, Brownell, Linquist. Row 4: Sund, Dilley, Schroeder, Vigneron, Paden, Sage, Hyde, Bryan, Row 5: Rollman, Graff, Doering, Dawson, Firstenberger. Row 1: Harris, Hall, Abermttliy, Erwin, Hill, Kimball, Atkinson, Sfzliinn, Miller, Harris, Harsh. Flow 2: Anderson, Crosby, Hammel, Roseworn, Jenkins, Brooks, Crumley, Riggin, Boyd, Hale. Row 3: Poole, Sawtell, Coats, Goeldner, Childers, Pifdjfli. J21f'0ibS4lll, Matthews, Gray, Hardin. Row 4: lirzxnfloii, Mc:Milltrn, Hill, Young, Slienlizin, Gillet, Eighteen Row 1: Killrnann, Reinhart, Rees, John- son, Albright, Mattingly, Tippin, MC- YVagstaff, Cummins, Finger. Row 3: Pat- World Defies Depression O 'Toe Lovexvell, editor, and -lack Steiner. business man- ager, with their respective staffs. belongs the credit for the success of the 1932 fall lYorld, put out under more iinancial stress than any issued in recent years. ln spite of handicaps it received All-American rating. Appearing the first Friday of the year in six columns instead of the seven columns carried since 1926, it was printed under a new name plate, lettered by Robert Frank, editor spring 1932. Une enterprise which aided ma- terially wa s the advertising of "She Stoops to Conquerf, in which the dramatic and journalism de- partments divide d the proceeds. This netted the journalism depart- Business Staff Left to r i g ht: Cleta Clark, Donald Heariek, Charles Darche, Jack Steiner, Gail Lawrence, Kathleen Mansfield, Ed Allison, Imogene Shrives, Vivian Haun. ,, HHH., Editorial Staff Left to right: Allan Duncan, Richard Stark. Albert Carpenter, Dave Gray, Joe Lovewell, Mary W'ardin, Robert Geoffroy, Xlfilliam Mills, Jane Rollman, Freeman French, ment 55135, Fifteen dollars more was earned by sponsoring t'Topeka High Nigh t" at the Jayhawk theatre. Both of these enterprises were under the direction of Jack Steiner. Geoffroy Serves As Assistant -Toe had as his assistant Bob Geoffroy. Other aids were Dave Gray, Periscope editor, XVilliam Mills, feature editorg Jane Roll- Jack Steiner Business Manager 4 l Joe Lovewell Editor man, column editorg Howard Bassett, makeup editorg Richard Stark, exchange editorg Freeman War- French, club editorg Mary din, news editor, and Allan Duncan and Albert Carpenter, sports edi- tors. Allan served until the close of the football season when bas- ketball practice begang Albert then took over the sport page. Iackls assistants were Kathleen Mansfield, Gail Lawrence, and Ed Allison, assistant business man- agersg Donald Hearick, circula- tion managerg Cleta Clark, Chic Fashionettesg Charles Darche, auditorg Imogene Shrives, collec- tor, and Vivian Haun, business secretary. Topeka Represented at Cincinnati An outstanding event of the fall term was a trip to Cincinnati, No- vember 3-S, to attend the National Scholastic Press Conference. Joe Lovewell and Bob Geoffroy repre- sented The VVorld, Georgia VVhit- ford The Sunflower. Miss Hunt went as a delegate of the Kansas Association of Teachers of journ- alism. Topeka High School holds the student presidency of the Kan- sas Interscholastic Press Associa- tion. Nineteen Scenes from the play "She Stoops to Conquer" llShe Stoops To Conquer" great ambition of Miss Ger- trude NVheeler was realized last October when, with the assist- ance of the art, stagecratt, music and journalism classes, the dramatic department presented Goldsmith's c l a s s i c comedy, 'She Stoops to Conquerfl Miss W'heeler chose the leads of her cast from alumni and the minor parts from students so that it was, without doubt, one of the most tal- ented groups ever assembled in one Twenty Topeka High School production. Financially, the play was the most successful ever presented in the new high school. The complete cast and staff fol- low: The Cast Mrs, Hardcastle . Peggy Strawn Mr. Hardcastle . . ,lack Richards Kate Hardcastle . Margaret Lemons Tony Lumpkin . Constance Neville . Dick Muggins . jack Slang . . Tom Twist .' , lNilliam Colvin Ione Fleming . Howard Gilpin Vernon Murrow . Billy Brownlee Stingo .... Charles Beard Charles Marlow . Richard Gossett Sir Charles Marlow . Joe Lovewell George Hastings . Bernard Peterson Diasory . . . Gerald Gossett Rflger , . . Archie Swan Jenkins . . Malcolm Howell Dolly '... . Mary Hogeboom The Staff Rehearsal Assistant, Gerald Ggsgett Business Manager . , Jack Steiner Publicity Director . joe LOVQWQ11 Stage Managers . Bob Brosamer and Paul Hillebrand Property Manager Marjorie Schober ilFanny And The Servant Problem" MAGIXR "Baths" King a "cross between Queen Yictoria and Goody-Two Shoesnl Unless your powers of imagination are especi- ally vivid you're in o s t l i k e l y doomed to failure, as were her T323 servant relatives who tried to con- vert her into one of the species. That was a quotation of one of Barbara's lines in "Fanny and the Servant Problem", the junior class play in which she had the title role. An exceptionally good play it was too. in spite of the fact that a few timid wights let some tlakes of snow and a little breeze keep them by their own warm firesides. If you remember the night of the play you won't blame them too severely. Brownlee a "Beau Brumme11" Billy Brownlee, playing the mas- culine lead as Vernon Wfetherall, the happy young bridegroom, was all and more that a bridegroom should be. If it were not for the really fine acting ability which he d i s p l a y e d, our handsome Lord Bantock must have established him- self as the Beau Brummell of all time. W'hen he appeared in white linen golf knickers, the feminine eye followed him for the rest of the evening. And while clothes are being men- tioned, the girls in that play cer- tainly didnit look like any last year's models. That is, with the excep- tion of the servants and the aunts, lfdith and .-Xlice, who wore the sweetest pink silk ncgligees with little lace caps to match ever seen in a Topeka high production. lianny's unexpected guests, the chorus girls, were really a lovely sight to behold. They came in with just the right amount of gurgling and screaming and settled over the stage like a bevy of butterflies. Sarah johnson was the Ann Hard- ing type of blonde in blue velvet and a little white hat. Mary Hoge- boom and l'atty Shoaf were vivid in red. Barbara herself flashed on and off in red wool, black velvet, white lace, and brown silk in such quick succession it was difficult to deter- mine which costume was the most attractive, if one could be more so than another. Ernie Gets Embarrassed Catherine Dunkel certainly proved her acting ability playing the part of jane, the stiff. strict, disapproving ladies' maid. It was a role quite far removed from "Katieys" natural personality, but she really succeeded in "putting it over." And poor little Ernie-pathetic, bullied, little boy servant-played by liernie liriman, was really ap- pealing. lt was hard to tell for a ni om e n t when our lovely Lady liantock dropped a kiss on his brow whether little Ernie was going to laugh or cry. lle did neither. Gerald Gossett a s s i s t e d Miss Gertrude XVheeler as student di- rector, Hazlett Steiger aided H. D. Shotwell as student business man- ager, and Lois Sholander served as property manager. Audience Likes "Cracks" ln spite of its four acts, the play was lively and fast moving. The audience responded to its many comical lines and Hcracksu with spontaneous laughter. From time to time a guffaw burst forth from some one of the spectators, cer- tainly genuine in its compliment to the actors even if it did about scare the u n w i t t i n g neighbors of the laugh's owner out of their seats. Between the acts there was en- tertaimnent by the music depart- ment, which put on various solos, dances, and stringed numbers di- rected by Miss Evelyn Fulton. That the junior play of '32 was to be a success was ascertained the moment Barbara King and Billy Brownlee crept onto the stage, and upheld to the last curtain drop and the "lights up." Left to right: Catherine Dunkel, Patty Shoaf, Helen Bushacher, Bob Boyle, Betty Eidson, Harryette Nightingale, Sarah Johnson, Barbara King. Billy Brownlee, Mary Hogeboom, Bernard Brirnan, Betty Redfield, Howard Gilpin, Hildegard Breihan, Margaret McCord, Helen Moore, Mary McDermott. Vernon Murrow is not in the picture. l i Twenty-one ll - 4542 l i Q, i' v in nz Wg!! r 4 A 'Nm 4 'fx mhxj X- 'W bun x 4 J ' 2 , ,I Q of '36 f ' mf . 1, ., 5 lx , 1 gre. . r , we ff" 9 ti "J, l V it Q itil il - , W at 5 JF if . if al. bf k'r, 2 'Z 1' , A , ,A , , 52 Fifa? igiiiil My Q2 A' , 711222357 is ff 3 . UC lil . 1351 - " 5 i - f A i : fl A 5 niet' lilfsrr 5 j'.i- .F " fdllzl A Y ""' V f Z all Rudy Petereck-"Hasn't scratched yet!! Christine Calhoun-"One in a thousandn Lloyd Schwartz-"He satisfies" Barbara King-"Is there a little fairy in your home?" Frank Griggs-"Children cry for it!! Bob Geoffroy-Joe Lovewell--U20 words, no more, no less" Dave Page-"Body by Fishery Allan Duncan-"Her Heron Helen Moore-"For ever and ever" Sally Lepper-"It's fun to be fooledn Gail L a w r e n c e-'4Distinguishing values that cannot be seen" Georgia Whitford-"A word about quality-" George Offen-"At the top" Carolyn EdS0n-"Within reach of millions" Elsie and Jim Reign HE climax of the All-School party held Friday, December Ui. was undoubtedly the disclosing of the King and Queen, .lim Landes and Elsie Lillard. lYith the stage set as a large union depot, the audience was lb en- tertained for an hour by a program varying from Earl Feeley's wise- cracks to the stunt presented by the faculty. The "Hungry Five" as- sisted by Earl Feeley opened the entertainment. A in on g the passengers on the iirst car to arrive at the station were eight chorus girls, led by Dor- othy Lewis. They were 'lean Camp- bell. Elsie Lillard. Paula McDaniel, .lean Swan, Dorothy jane Nlfillcuts, Marjorie Beard, Betty Eidson, and Kathryn Burt. Feeley Entertains Crowd Between trains the soda foun- tain became the center of attrac- tion with Yirginia Henry as soda squirt and Billye 'Tune Abernathy, Dorothy Blue, Rudy Petereck, Charles Bray, Arthur XVolf, Dar- win Martin, Mary Jane Laundon, Elisabeth Carruth, and Billy Clark as some of her customers. Billye June sang a popular number. Qff and on through the entire program Arrival of King, Queen Climaxes Party Program Earl Feeley kept the a u cl i e n c e laughing as he was supposedly try- ing to catch the train. Roxy Sudduth, lflen ry Mark- ham, and Nadean Burch presented several musical munbers. An annual feature of the All- School party program is the faculty stunt. Miss Carmie XfVolfe directed this part of the program, which showed another group of travelers. Mary jane Vtfisegarver, Alida Terrill, George Walker, and Ray lluzzell composed a bell-hop chorus which presented a tap dance. Royal Couple Arrives The train bringing t h e royal couple was the next to arrive. Witli llilly Brownlee acting as master of ceremonies, Elsie and Jim, in truly regal fashion, thanked the students for the honor bestowed upon them, i 'Y 1: Scene from Program Of course, every depot at Christ- mas tinie has its college crowd com- ing home for the holidays. ,lane Harper, Paul lobe, Dick Richards, Howard Cook, Duane Harper, Charles Neiswender, Dick Gutting, Claude Burns, and Yernon Rector formed this group. Hampton Smith, Isla B u n dy, Grand Finale of Program The scene of the party then changed to the cafeteria and the side shows. Ray Vlfilliams and his orchestra furnished the music for s e V e r al hundred who cared to dance, while stunts and games had been planned by the various clubs for the entertaimnent of the other guests. ln the center of the group are the King and Queen. 'I'-0 the left are members of the locomotive chorus. A part of the college crowd and comedians are just right of the center. The bell hops are fartlier to the right and Mr. Van Slyck, dressed as an old woman, stands to the extreme right. Miss Florence Drake. chairman of the party. is at the extreme left. Twenty-three Twenty-four Elsie Dillard Tall and beautiful, roith regal dignity and gracious manner, Elsie Lillard officially reigned as Queen of Topeka High at the All-School party. Unoffici- ally, she has held the place of queen throughout the mhole year. Because of her generous giving of herself for anything mhich mas for the betterment of the school and because of her .snoeet sincerity in helping m here 0 er help mas needed, Elsie has earned her title of i'Queen." For a number of reasons did me place the royal cromn of sovereignty upon the head of jim Landes the night of De- cember 16. One of the out- standing a th l e t e 5 in school, jim has held a prominent place in the life of Topeka High. Popularity is his by right of the ine type of sports- manship he has 5 h o ro n, the democratic spirit that has char- acterized his dealings noith fel- loro students, and the genial little boy grin mith mhich he r e s p o n cl s to the frequently heard, "Hi, jim!" Jim Qandes Twenty-five Pep Clubs Lead Spirit TROJAN-KNIGHTS Row 1: Burkhardt, Covey, Often, Langsdorf, Briman. Howell, Clark. Baraekman, Vvoodward, Nordstrom, VVeeks, Kilmer. Row 2: Cook, V, Murrow. Sloo, Gutting, Gilpin, Brownlee, Gray, Firstenherger, Lovewell, Griggs, Crabb. Steiner. Row 3: Graff, Carlisle, Gossett, King, Briggs, Rowe. Jones. Crosby, Davis, Turner, 1-Iazels, Allison. Row 4: Glusiing, I-Iemstreet, Royle, Brown, Vveidling, Harris, Geoffrey, Cook, Mills, Cunningham, I-Iearick, Lux. Page. Row 5: Duncan, Landes, Corlis, Sc-hlit-her, Holrner, Dittemore, Lynn, Trenery, Steiger, Sheetz, Petereck. RQNVDS Hocking touthe standy' between halves. Candy, gum, pop, hot-dogs, being sold by rosy cheeked girls in trim black and gold uniforms. "Cigarettes? No, we don't have them, but the man in the stand to the right does." And back to the bowl to see the kick-off of the second half. "The stand" has long been a project undertaken by the Booster Club for the purpose of supplying refreshments to the spectators and raising money for the athletic de- partment. This year it passed into the hands of the more highly or- ganized Trojanette and Trojan- Knight Clubs. Another undertaking of the clubs has been to put on drills and stunts between halves at both the football and basketball games. This was done by a specially trained drill team, garbed in the regula- tion uniform of black corduroy jackets and black and gold skirts for the girls. and gold corduroy jackets with dark trousers for the boys. These rituals became so much a part of the between-halves performance that a game without them seemed incomplete. Members for both these clubs were selected for their outstanding Twenty-six work in school and class room. Al- though sophomore girls are not eli- gible for membership, their out- standing work in the Booster Club will qualify them for election in their junior or senior years. Through lists made by every Tro- janette the new members will be selected. An executive committee and the sponsors, Miss Milicent Hosmer and Miss Berenice Fuller, will then choose the girls accord- ing to their past record. ln their general capacity of boosting athletics and promoting school spirit, the Trojanettes and Trojan-Knights have also spon- sored the Sunlights, afternoon par- ties held three or four times a semester in the cafeteria. The Trojan-Knights, with the aid of their sponsors, Miss Fuller and P. XV. Chamness, took over the candy stand at the basketball games and for some time sold as radiator ornaments the emblem of Topeka High School-the Trojan head. These heads were cast by two Topeka High boys and made in the building. As hosts at the State Basketball tournament, the Trojan-Knights made the out-of-town teams feel at home and acquainted them with the school. Ushering at the games was the job of Trojanettes who were not members of the drill team. Qualifications for membership in these clubs are not hard, but grades must be kept up and attendance at all games is required. The future of the Trojanettes and Trojan-Knights is to be care- fully planned. Representation at out of town games is to be larger and support will be given the de- bate teams. These are honorary organiza- tions, and members must give their utmost loyalty in order that the p r e s e n t high standard may be maintained. TROJANETTES Row 1: McAfee, Nightingale, Martin, McDaniel, Vfyant, Langsd-orf, Loomis, Mc- Quilken, Collinson, Millican, Wlfillcuts. Row 2: Antrim. Beard, Joss, Preston. Anderson Swan, Stants, VVilder, Dunkel, Hoge-boom. Row 3: Sehmahl, Crow, McFarland Carruth, Hurd, Brosamer, Vlfardin, LaRue, Gillrnan, VVarren. Row 4: Lillard, King, Whitford, Bushacher, Townley, Calhoun, Johnson, Hart, Campbell, Row 5: McDon- nell, Shrives, Isaacson, J. Thomas, Shoaf. Lepper, B. L. Thomas. inter All . f In .IMA-L.. .y.,.:U ly,"-I I" I ,af 1,11 ' is Y an I , ' .:- ls.,-.11 Y.. ..A-'-- I '- "' 'XP' ' ,. ':"'. -1 , fv. I - .-,lla "Ziff: "-"Ll , . ' j. f 'f Ji 7,-1 f 1135? -f-. I2 ' Of" j y - -.Z'-H97 ' u:."A 5' ' Ll' "JI , A g -4 ' ' f x , , r v 1 I, -a, ' " . fl' , 4' 14 'u,- fd H 'gd .ri ,5. . ,.-"-- ' qiffn I 1 ,lf 'Q-1 " 'w'. f ,'A-CW" ' 1 ,' .-,'-'EL , 5' .'-'A -"'I':1-'.'."'L, -5 'ELL jg-I . Stormy elemenls ouf-of-floors, Conflicf of spirit roilhin, Roar of fhe mind and sleefing rain, Heard above slzoufing and Clin. Cry of the cromcl al each separale goal, Wilh srnift feel flashing by- Souml of a ball flriblvlefl slowly along- Anrl llze Trojan, colors lziglll HELEN WELLS. Twenty-seven Fwenty-eight 2 v . 4, Winter-ancl our labor commences in earnest. Teachers' lessons get longer and longer. Clubs unearth tasks for their members to perform. Various departments become organized. Anal throughout it all there is heard the thucl of the bouncing ball, the pleasant snaish as it gently rolls thru the hoop. llfeelc-encl after meek-end, crorods troop to the gym -interest neoer lagging, the exc-itement neoer abating. Basketball is here again! t Topeka Places Fourth In State Jim Landes Basketball Captain S defending state basketball champions the Topeka Trojans carried a heavier schedule than usual. Eighteen games were scheduled for the season, but the regional and state tournaments brought the number of games to 25. Three pre - season games with Qklahoma City, Parsons, and Bartlesville ended disastrously for the home town boys. Qklahoma City, coached by Clarence "Kid" Breithaupt, a graduate of Topeka High School, swamped the inex- perienced XYeaver men by a score of 31 to 17. Parsons repeated the act the following night with a score of 23 to 11. Bartlesville, a strong Oklahoma squad, conquered the Trojans through a strong defense. The final score was 19-5. The following week the team up- set the St. joe Benton quintet 30 to 17 in the first regular game of the season. Dittemore was high point man with Phillips of St. joe following closely. Locals Swamp Ottawa Inspired by their performance the week before, the Trojans swamped Qttawa 25 to T. Morton was high pointer for the Cyclones. Hohner, although taken out of the game in the lirst half because of in- juries, made the most Topeka counters. The capital city boys returned from the hrst road trip of the sea- son with a 32-'23 win over lXl.anhat- tan. Eckert was high point man for Manhattan. .-Xlthough hampered by a smaller court, the Trojans defeated Law- rence lli to 11. Hough, Lawrence center, and Dittemore, Topeka center, were high point men. After "almost" winning the Wiy- andotte game last year, the squad was out to get its rivals this season. However, L. Michels, substitute forward, got hot, and the Bulldogs went home with a 17' to 153 win. Dittemore was high point man for Topeka. First Loss to Emporia The Trojans were administered their first defeat in the Eastern Kansas Conference at Emporia to the tune of 13 to 12. This was one of the closest and hardest fought battles played so far. Smith, Em- poria center, shared scoring honors with Landes, star Topeka guard. On a long road trip to VVichita, were defeated by the Trojans North, 21 to 13. Vifinters, strong NVichita center, was high pointer. Topeka invaded St. joe Central territory and received a defeat of 18 to 17. This was one of the best games, for St. joe is one of the strongest teams in its section. Ditte- more and Sellers of St. joe shared scoring honors. Trenery, newly found guard, hit his stride and with Holmer's sup- port turned in a 253 to 23 win over lllanhattan. Conwell was runner- up against Trenery for points. Confident after an easy win earlier in the season. the VVeaver- men hung up a decisive victory over Ottawa 237 to 4. Foote and Settler each made a basket for the Cyclones. Dittemore starred for the Trojans with 14 points. Head Off Lions The Lawrence Lions headed by ireland, guard, came to Topeka and were defeated 25 to 18. Hohner, out since the first of the season with an injury, returned to be high point man. , Newton, one of the strongest teams in the state, defeated the capital city boys in a non-league game 26 to 24. Peters, the Rail- roaders' star forward and high point man, threw the deciding basket. Dittemore made 9 points. In the battle for the champion- ship of the Eastern Kansas Confer- ence, Emporia invaded the Trojan stronghold to win the first pennant of the new league with a score of Q1 to 15. Duncan came out of a slump to chalk up T points. Tn the second game with VVyan- dotte, the Trojans were out for re- venge. They had been defeated by the Bulldogs three times by close Mr. Barnett M r. Weaver Twenty-nine scores. However, the Topeka quin- tet finished the game at the short end of a 15 to 19 score. Trickett. star opponent forward, and Hol- mer, Trojan center, were high point men. Don Dittemore, To- peka forward and all-state center last year, fractured his leg in the last 113 seconds of play. Play Non-Schedule Game Because of the postponement of the state and regional meets, a spec- ial game with Leavenworth was scheduled. Tt ended 30 to 21, Leavenworth. Tn the regional meet at Emporia, the Trojans went to the finals by defeating Garnett 39 to and El Dorado 27 to 20. Topeka was de- feated by Emporia in the finals by a score of 18 to 17. Tn the state tournament in To- peka, the Trojans met Atchison in the first round and won 21 to 12. In the second round St. Josephs of Hays was defeated 20 to 10 after an extra period and a round of free throws. Schlicher, guard, succeeded in holding down Staab, St. joe center. This win made the Vlfeaver men eligible to meet VVyandotte in the semi-finals. After an extra period, the Bulldogs won by a score of 23 to 19. Tn the fight for third place, To- peka was defeated by Parsons 30 to 16. Tn the finals Vifyandotte downed Arkansas City, undefeated Ark Valley champions, and thus annexed the state title. Capital Praises Team The Topeka Daily Capital printed the following about the state bas- ketball tournam-ent: Topeka did not win the state basketball championship, but did come out fourth. The story of that almost successful campaign against seemingly insuperable obstacles is a double one-a story of wise coaching and of individual victor- ies by each of the boys over his own handicaps. ft is in a large sense a personal triumph for each one of them ..... To Sanneman fell the Herculean task of filling Don Ditteniore's Thirty SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM Agard, Miller, Reynolds, Schaffer Lillard, Rankin, Beckwith, Dawson, Coach Hadley Bartlett, Ash, Baker, Trapp BALCONY, PRESS BOX, AND PLAYERS BENCH shoes after that lad, kingpin of the Trojan team, had been incapaci- tated by a broken leg near the end of the season .... E. B. VVeaver, coach, and Landes, the only regular, are by this time used to performing athletic mir- acles. And since this is a tale of how raw recruits proved them- selves, the veterans will take their credit as a matter of course. Finishing a hard schedule of 25 games with 11 wins and 14 defeats, the Trojans counted the season a fairly good one, although not so good as last. Two lettermen are returning next year. These with four veterans and all of C. 15. llad- ley's second squad make the chances for a strong Trojan aggregation next year unusually bright. Picture Shows Coach A top View of the press box and the bench taken from the score board is shown above. E. B. Vtfeaver, coach, with his "boys,' is on the left. Many enjoy his actions during a game just as much as the game. It is rumored that next year, Mr. TfVeaver will do his drinking in the center of the court so that the south balcony can enjoy it. The legs sticking out from under the balcony belong to members of the second team who had a game immediately after the regular en- counter. grimy? UNC N Sfllllf H2 DIIIINDIQE SANNEM,N gs 3 lY'll IRE HW ALLAN DUNCAN Forward Though slatcd for a star. Allan had to work hard to hold his place this year, but at the end of the season was in top form. He played bril- liantly in the Lawrence encounter and prob- ably saved the game. He also made seven of Topeka's 21 points in the Emporia game. With his speed he was particularly strong on the de- fensive. NORMAN SANNEMAN Forward Although not a regular until late in the sea- son when Dittemore dropped out, Norman soon made the first string. His work in high jump- ing on the track squad made him able to jump as high as Holmer and many other centers of teams played in the latter part of the season. Norman has a good basket eye and good floor work. CHARLES LYNN Guard Coming up from last year's reserves, Charles soon captured a berth with his speed and good floor work. His ability as a defensive player and his offensive threats when needed made him a valuable member -of the Trojan quintet. His fight will surely be missed next year. FRANK TRENERY Guard-Forward A sophomore this year, Frank made the squad upon his experience in junior high and junior league play. He is one of the strongest defen- sive guards found among the sophomores. Frank is a hot shot on offensive and particu- larly good on long shots. He has two more years of varsity competition and should be one of the powers. lA Drs 1 me HARLAN SCHLICHER Guard As a new man Harlan broke into the Black and Gold aggregation at the first of the season and remained on the squad for the remainder of the schedule. In a scramble for the ball, the "Blonde Venus" could always be counted upon to get it. He should be a power on next years quintet. DON DITTEMORE Forward Returning as a letterman and All-State center on last year's squad, Don quickly became the mainspring of the Trojan offense this season. Although handicapped by weak eyes, "Dinty's" passing and shooting accuracy was nothing short of Wonderful. The breaking of Don's- leg in the VVyandotte game caused the team to rally with a lighting spirit more intense than ever before. JIM LANDES Forward Playing his third year on the first squad and with an enviable record as All-State man last year, Jim started the season off with a bang. His work on the defensive had a great part in pulling the team out of tight places. An arm injury kept him out of the league championship game with Emporia and out of the VVyandotte encounter. BOB HOLMER Center As a member of the reserves last year and a member of the Y league, Bob was one of the finds for this year. The manner in which he dropped baskets in from mid-court caused plenty of trouble for all opponents. Late in the season XVeaver changed his combination and shifted Holmer to center, where he was more powerful than ever. GEORGE LAKE Student Manager George Lake, chosen as senior basketball manager this year, deserves almost as much credit as squad members. George, assisted by Don llays, junior manager, has been at all practices and games of both the first and sec- ond suuad. He deserves special credit for his work during the state tournament here. Both he and Don were in the towel room during all the games. The Work of the manager includes issuing towels and supplies, drying suits, and giving Iirst aid to players, Thirty-one Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. Landes Renker Lynn Holmer Schlicher Trenery Petereck Sanneman Dittemore Duncan Lake Thirty-twf.r A., Winter Bill Christie - Bob C o r kil 1-James Sund-"Special Delivery" Arthur W olf-"The Perfect Gentleman" Tower-"What We Live By" Jane Dice-"Saturday's Child" Margaret Wyant-"Maid in Wait- ing!! Virginia Henry- K'Personality Plus" Elsie Lillard - Jim Landes - "All Kneeling" Mark Nichols - Jack McFarland- "Partners in Crime" Roberta Nelson-Peggy Paine- "Forgive Us Our Trespassesu James Kell-"Perennial Bachelor" Margaret Ray-Phil Shrake- "Dangerous Corner" Howard Bas sett-"Cheerful by Request" Emilie Langsdorf-Betty L. Thomas-Jeanne Thomas - "High- brow Ladies" Malcolm Howell-Bernie Briman- "Tut and Mr. Tut" Bob Wierman-Milton Bi1ger-Gor- don Scott-"Public Faces" In kv .,,., M i ,i mt I 2 XM X 9. 5 2 1' . lk s L 9 i 5 1 ,, ,Z A Y ' ik fi! 'Ve R755 455 ' :iff .. 45,3 5351 ax ,V ,.,' ,, -M. 3 of '6 , ggi ,lm " A fggw ,gf , 14:4 f . , 3 A A: . I ',,, 1 f iii? J A 6 ' V Y' Y gi 6 vf 10 2 Z fa. 4 y ,, f aa. an ff .M 4 6? ,. 4' ff i, 4?-A f n ,MW 1 , ff 5 W 'K My I ..w,.,,,,VA V' VL wiv! fWv mf, I j e ff ,b la A ,ff I' I U! :Legg f ' 3' B .Wt ,, A , high ,. , ,EE I -2 I HM' ' Q I mm? 'E' ,, my ff vu? Donald 'Dittemore most Uersatile Athlete "Win for Dintylu This is the mar Cry mhic-h spurred the Topeka baslceteers on after the injury of their star center in a late season game. Displaying the type of sports- manship to mhieh all Trojan athletes aspire, Don has brought honor to his alma mater both by his fine spirit and by his outstanding ability on the gridiron and on the bas- lvellmll court. lle is the lcincl of lnoy mho is lilcecl ancl respected both by his omn team mates aml his opponents-the lcincl of fellom it is a pleasure to play either mith or against. Georgiafs friends are in all three Classes, in all cromds. Clear-eyed and leoel-headed, "just mhat she is", Georgia throrbs herself into any ac- tivity - morlc or play - roith characteristic enthusiasm. Her Q.X'QCLlflUQ ability is proved by the fact that she is the first stu- dent to be both editor and busi- ness manager of The Sun- llomer. Her good eoniradeship is proved by the fact that she mas chosen by her classmates as Hthe .senior girl mho has done most to prolnote a friendly .spirit in Topeka Highff Georgia whitford most Democratic Girl i1't5 Friendly Troian Administrators A. J. STOUT, Superintendent' of Schools First as principal of Topeka High and then as superintendent of schools, A. Stout has long held the affection and esteem of all students fortunate enough to know him. lle is a frequent visitor at the building, and is always certain of a hearty welcome from Topeka High students and teachers. Tllilly six W. N. VAN SLYCK, XV. N. Yan Slyck, serving his sixth year as principal of Topeka High School, has again this year shown the ability, patience, and justice re- quired to fill an office of this kind successfully. He has acted as sponsor to the Student Council and Representative Council, student self-govern- ing organizations, and with them has succeeded in making this one of the best years Topeka High has known. Principal , 4. C. H. HEPWORTH, Vice-Principal Aside from his active work as vice-principal, C. H. Hepworth has con- tinued in his office of director of night school this year. XVith an enroll- ment of 2100, this is one of the largest sessions of night school in the his- tory of Topeka High. Mr. Hiepyvorth attends to many matters of detail and to the issuing of passes, and takes charge of school affairs when Mr. Yan Slyck is away. MISS LAURA L. EWING, Dean of Girls Miss Laura l.. Ewing, dean of girls, is one of the most beloved figures in Topeka High, ln her sunny office in room 129 she helps and advises all girls who come to her for aid, and in addition makes out programs and arranges schedules at the beginning of each semester. Miss Houghton Miss Cl'3VVflb1'd Librarians Miss Marie Crawford and Miss llessie lioughton had both served as teachers before they began their work as librarians. Until two years ago Miss Boughton had charge of the little white frame structure on Harrison which combined the facilities of a study hall with the library. Miss Crawford taught Spanish. Considered an expert in her present field of work, Miss Crawford has organized and catalogued the large new library. ...e 4 Miss MeMurtrie Miss Senft Miss Edson Office Secrefaries An efficient office force at Topeka High has taken care of all the records, files, absences. tardies, tele- phoning, and other things which office forces do. Miss Janet McMurtrie, Miss Bertha Senft, and Miss Caroline Edson are the regular office clerks this year. Miss McMurtrie has charge of the activ- ity money as well, Miss Edson acts as telephone operator and attendance secretary, and Miss Senft takes charge of the records. Miss Clara Rosvall is personal secretary to Mr. Yan Slyck. Miss Greene Miss True Mrs. Fudge Sfudy Hall Teachers As study-hall teachers six hours a day, Miss Helen Greene, Mrs. Rachel Fudge, and Miss Ella P. True have surely earned their good marks in Heaven. Aside from the almost impossible task of keeping more than one hundred restless boys and girls studying every hour, each study hall teacher is expected to have a practical knowledge of every subject on which students may demand information. Serenity is theirs, but by right of conquest. Miss E. Fredericka Beal The School Nurse Serving her second year as school nurse in Topeka High School, Miss E. Fredericka Beal has continued to make friends with students. All admire her for her calmness and enjoy the twinkle that brings an answer- ing smile from even the most woe-begone of patients. Miss lieal gives valuable instruction to the girls who aid her each hour. Thirty-seven English Classes Have Wide Range Miss Kingsley Miss Fry Miss Davis Miss Bixler Miss Vlylib Miss Hopkins ENGLISH TEACHERS Miss YYolfe Miss Ansel Miss Fuller Miss Grandon Miss Tomson Miss Kerr URIXG the sophomore and junior years of English in To- peka High School, students become acquainted with and learn to appre- ciate different types of literature such as the novel. which is studied in English Hlg poetry, studied in English TY: drama in English YQ and in English YI, essay. In their advanced English courses, seniors have their choice of short story. freedom in reading. rhetoric and composition, American literature, and journalism. The freedom in reading course was originally intended as an ex- periment with one class, but it proved to be so popular that three classes were organized. During the past term, Miss Rosella Kerr and Miss Grace Bixler have had four classes nlled to capacity. The free- dom in reading course gives stu- dents the opportunity to develop a wide literary background and to read books on subjects most inter- esting to them. Classes Publish Atlantic Cruiser Miss Ruth Grantlon's short story class publishes semi-annually the Scribbler, a magazine composed of the best stories and poems written by members of the class. The At- lantic Cruiser, also published semi- annually, is the product of Miss Carmie lYolfe's rhetoric and com- position classes. The Topeka High Thirty-eight School XYorld is the weekly publi- cation of the journalism classes. The American literature class of- fers the only opportunity in the course for acquaintance with the writers of the United States. To promote additional interest in English, the Good Reading and Story Telling Clubs have been or- ganized under the direction of the English department. Programs are presented and various tests and contests are open to the members. Miss XYolfe and Miss Kerr are the advisers. Miss lYolfe is chairman of the English department which includes twelve instructors. one deb ate coach, one journalism teacher, and two dramatics and public speaking teachers. The regular instructors are: Miss Nellie Ansel. Miss Grace Bixler. Miss Mary E. Davis. Miss Mable Ery. Miss Berenice Fuller, Miss Ruth Grandon. Miss Mary E. Hopkins, Miss Rosella Kerr, Miss Mable Kingsley. Miss Harriet Tomson, Miss Annette VYebb. and Miss Carmie Xl'olfe. GOOD READING CLUB Row 1: McDaniel, Nightingale, Mc-Afee, Sayler. XYagner. Nathanson. Gilmer. Miller, Albright, Row 2: Arnold, M. McDermott, Armstrong. Burnett. Sharp. Eisenhower. J, McDermott. Frost, XYempy. Bryant. Row 3: Merillat, Millard. Henderson, Hast- tings. Landon. Crow. McFarland. Bostwic-k, Clark, Davis, Lewis. Row 4: Kelly Montray, Smithmeyer, YVeidling, Stewart, Sylvester, Senne. Briggs, Bueehner. Thirteen Teach History Miss O'Me-ara Mr. Greider Miss Bishop Mr. Kano Mr. Mayer Miss R. Pringle HISTORY TEACHERS Miss Hulse Mr. Dice Miss Swenson Mr, Hadley Miss Frizell Miss A. Pringle ITH a staff of thirteen teachers the history or social studies department is the second largest in school. Of these thirteen in- structors, nine devote their full time toclasses of this department. A graduation requirement makes it necessary for a student to take at least two years' work in studies from the social science group. Constitution, a subject required by state law, deals with the govern- ment of the United States-na- tional, state, and local. Besides the required semester in constitution, a year each is offered of ancient European history, mod- ern European history, and Amer- ican history. Qther elective half term subjects are economics, international rela- tions, history of religion, and psy- chology. Miss Ethel Erizell is chairman of the department. The staff in- cludes: Miss Maude Bishop, Miss Mary E. Davis, Miss Florence Drake, Miss Ethel Frizell, XV. H. INTERNATIONAL CLUB Row 1: Clark. Paulson, Duvall, Wilkerson. Klopfer, Richenbaclier, Redfield. Johnson, Einstein, Stephens, Horstman. Row 2: Powers, Exley, Kramer, Piersol. Meyers, Kinsley, Kieffer. Bundy. Becker, Carswell, Ellis, Rightmire. Row 3: Anderson Ras- mussen, Carlisle, Payne, Mansfield, Browder. Ives, Rover, Turner, King, Brown: Row 4: Lynn, Holmer, Lorin Ellis, Altman, Poindexter, Holford. Atvvell, Forbes, Hunter. Barraclough. Row 5: Morris, Dewey. Greider, Charles F. Hadley, Miss Maud Hulse, E. Kaho, J. Edmond Mayer, Miss Mildred O'Meara, Miss Annabel Pringle, Miss Robena Pringle, and Miss Amy Swenson. Department Has Club The International Club is an or- ganization for history students, the only requirement being that they shall have studied modern Euro- pean history. The club is a local chapter of an international organization. Its pur- pose is to promote interest in inter- national affairs with the idea of creating a better understanding with the people of foreign coun- tries. At the meetings subjects of current international interest are discussed. The members corres- pond with club members in other nations. Miss Robena Pringle is sponsor. This year's officers were: president, Floyd lrlolfordg vice-president, Geoffrey Carlisle, secretary -treas- ere, 'Louise Ellis, and chairman of the program committee, Charles Lynn. Thirty-nine Linguists Attend Banquets "Romans" Portray Celebrated Myths: "Spaniards" Stage Bull Fight Miss Fowler Miss Robertson Mrs. Terrill Mrs. Harner LANGUAGE TEACHERS Mr. Greider Mr. Mayer Miss Collins Miss Drake NY student enrolled in a for- eign language will tell you that the course is no snap, but almost without exception all will add loyally that they have loads of fun in the classes and in the clubs, and especially at "The Banquets." The banquets are the special pre- rogative of Spanish and Latin stu- dents, as the French and German groups do not put on these annual dinners where modern American customs give way to picturesque and classical procedure. For one evening senors pay court to capti- vating senoritas, on another eve- ning dignified Roman officials with their wives and daughters watch the entertainment which slaves pro- vide. Never thereafter does the life of another country seem quite so far removed from actual living. Pia Societas, an organization for for furthering the study of Roman customs, art, and literature, is com- posed of members of advanced Latin classes under the direction of the Latin instructors, Miss Jean Robertson, Miss Merle Fowler, and Mrs. Helen Herron Harner. Forty Officers of the club for the past year were: Consul, Harold Weeks, scriba, Barbara King, quaestor, Dorothy Sheahang and curule aedile, Harryette Nightingale. As designated by tradition, the consul took charge of the schoolis annual rededication ceremony held on Armistice day for the Topeka High students who lost their lives in wartime service. The annual Latin banquet which is given ac- cording to Roman customs was held on December 2. Other important features were the portrayal of celebrated Greek and Roman myths by living pic- tures given before the state teachers' convention, and a scene presented in the Christmas pageant depicting the Roman celebration of Christmas. Los Alarconistas, the Spanish Club, was open to all students tak- ing advanced Spanish and met every two weeks during activity period. The club was established in 1917, and named in honor of Don Juan Alarcon, a noted Span- ish author. Two group studies, meeting sep- arately under the direction of Miss Qlive Collins and Miss Florence Drake, were held at the first bi- monthly meeting. The second meet- was held jointly. PIA SOCIETAS Row 1: Howell, Challacornbe, C-ollinson, Jones, Weddle, Sheahan, Wagner, Brown, Mrs. Harner, VVeeks-. Row 2: Brownlee, Wfhitcomb, King, Collins, Hanson, Miss Fowler, Berggren, Mason, Edgar. Row 3: Lamott, Nightingale, Searle, Groves, Neis- wender, Ellis, Graeber, Blakely. Row 4: Sholander, Banta, Warnica, Clark, Miss Robertson, Gutting. FN Q" .4 as SPANISH CLUB Row 1: Howe. MeCorniieli, Cnrson. Mathews, Clark, Peyton, Emerson, Baird, H-ippe Dutt Row 2'150Lll"lYS'l C1-irk Gevtr Walls Striinult Beitt' Stems Johnson . .. , .. . , ra, 25, -J., . . , Robertson, Row 3: Andrews, Robe, Davis, Cobb, Wilson, Roberts, Butz, Selioonover, Thomas. Betty S. Row 4: Bryan, Cummings. Snook, Kempton, XValker, Denton, Nel- son. Kittell. Row 5: Dorely, l-ladders, Croneli, Fleming, Miss Olive Collins, Briggs Harris, Shaw, Koffinan. Oilicers for Miss Collins' group C have been Philomene llourassa, president: lfletty Batz, vice-presi- dent: Margaret Carson, secretary- treasurer. For Miss Drake's group the officers have been: Meade Harris, president, Dorothy Bros- ainer. vice-president, and Mary Clark, secretary-treasurer. The Spanish banquet held March ll was the outstanding club pro- ject of the year, and the program included costumed performers and the traditional bull-fight. German Club Limited Der Deutsche Yerein, the Ger- man Club established during the 1931 fall term with XY. H. Greider as sponsor, was organized primarily for developing interest in the Ger- man language and customs. Middaugh, Nelson, Stanley, Taggart. Students having made above the average grade in German are eli- gible to attend the meetings, which i are held bi-monthly during activity period. Officers for the fall term were Phyllis Morgan, presidentg Cor- nelia Horstman, vice- president, Ruby Miller. secretary, XYayne Carlson, treasurer. Ofhcers for the spring term were Harlan Schlicher, president, Cornelia Horstman, vice-president, Gretchen Sibberson, secretary, and David Blake, treas- urer. French Students Have Club l,at'erele lfrancziis. a club open to any advanced lfrench student, met every two weeks through the year, under Mrs. Nelle C. 'l.'errill's direction. The meetings were featured by ll study prograin of lfrench customs and manners. The French Club presented a Christmas scene in the school pageant. Clflicers. serving' for the entire school year, have been Imogene Shrives, president, Mary Louise Smith, vice-president, jane Clark, secretary-treasurerg and Cleta Clark, program chairman. GERMAN CLUB Row 1: Tuttle, Janke, Lewis, Knapp. Miller, Pratt, E, Sibbersoni. Row 2: An- derson. Howell, Adam, Morgan, Horst- man, Collins, G. Sibberston. Row 3: Howell. Sehiebelein. Krauss, Kieffer, Blake, VV. H. Greider. Row 4: Schlicher, Carlson, Page. FRENCH CLUB Row 1: MeQuilkin, Hawes, Smith, Shrives, C. Clark, J. Clark, Hanson, Drake. Row 2: Mrs. Terrill, Perney, Powers, Meyers, Hall, Close, Scammell, King. Row 3: Starr, Forty-on e Many Study Math Miss Royles Miss Calvert Mr, Snyder MiSS AUSUH MATH TEACHERS Mrs. Kingman Miss Mc-Lzitchey Miss Stewart Miss Monteith ,nk IGHT terms of mathematics are offered in Topeka High, al- though the two terms required tor graduation are regularly junior high school subjects. The courses include algebra I, ll, and HI, geometry I, Il, and Hlg trigonom- etry and advanced mathematics. Algebra l and H are given tor pu- pils who failed in these subjects in junior high school or for those who change their course and need to include mathematics. A large majority of students avail them- selves ot the opportunity to finish geometry H, and there are always several classes of algebra HI. Advanced math, introduced only a few years ago, is open to students who have made high grades in al- gebra and geometry and desire to go on with mathematics ot college rank. This course each term in- cludes more boys than girls. Two Teachers Leave Mathematics has always been one of the largest departments in Topeka High and for some years MATH CLUB Row 1: Ketchum, Retter, Clark, Pratt, Stants, XVilson. Mathews. McEwen, Challa- combe, L-ong, VVoodington, Row 2: Dre-yer, Foster. Warnica, Banta, Janke, Maxwell. Smith, McDermott, Ellis, Jones, Hoyt. Row 3: Bush, Edgar. Brownlee, Auld, Trott. Pett, Martin, Clark, Elmore. Lacey. Row 4: Rice, Hearick, Millard, Stark, Page. Kelly, Ferris. Schwartz, Lynn. Forty-two has required the full time of seven teachers. VVhen the present year began, the teaching force consisted of Miss Minnie Stewart, chair- man, Miss Edna Austin, Miss Ber- nice Boyles, Miss Alma Calvert, Miss Nina McLatchey, Miss Anne Monteith, and Carl P. Snyder. At mid-year Miss Monteith requested leave to retire. Her place was taken by Mrs. Esther Kingman, who had mathematics at Boswell junior High. In March Miss McLatchey asked for leave of absence because of ill health and gave up her work for the rest of the term to go to Las Vegas, N. Mex. Norman Langhart and F. W. Marks took charge of her classes. been teaching Latin and Club Advances Interest The mathematics department sponsors the "Math Clubu, which is composed of students who prior to their entry into the club had made no grade geometry. Miss Nina McLatchey is faculty adviser of the club, which meets on the first and third Thurs- day of each month. The club was started to advance the interest in the math courses by giving pro- grams ,ot entertaining adaptations of high school mathematics to or- dinary usage. below B in algebra and Auto-Mechanics Introduced l Fred R. Powers Industrial Arts Attractive UTO-mechanics has been added this year to the curriculum of the industrial arts department which already included machine- shop, printing, woodworking, me- chanical drawing, and stage craft. lYork such as the grinding of valves, alignment of front wheels and the relining of brakes is done in the five classes of auto-mechanics taught by Fred R. Powers. Mr. Powers, who came from VVyan- clotte High School in Kansas City, Kansas, was added to the faculty last fall. Other teachers in the cle- partment are Albert H. XVinter, C. A. Hays, P. XY. Chamness, and J. H. Hoehner. Clare Yan Qrman and T. R. Greist substituted in the spring semester for Mr, Hoehner, who was injured in a fall. The equipment in the machine shop, which is the most up-to-date available, contains such machines as milling machine, punch press, Y PIE DELTA PIE CLUB Row 1: Youngdoff, Good, Humphrey, Hoyt, McLenney. Row 2: Bennett, XVarnei', Spickelmeir, Thoes. Richards. Row 3: Vtfarner, Jacobs, Stocker, Jenkins. Jones. Row 4: Miss Gertrude Tucker, Nelson, L. Jones, Young. Moore, Miss Ora McMillan. JW Miss McMillan Mr. Chamness Miss Tucker' INDUSTRIAL TEACHERS Mr. Hoehner Mr. Hays Mr. VVinter shaper, lathe, and the planer, which drills square holes. Club Has Convention Because of the increase in en- rollment in the home economics de- partment, Miss Jessie Belle VVood- worth, city supervisor of home eco- nomics, has been teaching three classes in clothing this year. The other clothing classes are taught by Miss Ora McMillan. Miss Kath- erine .-X. Tucker is teaching foods, homemaking and child care, and homecraft, a course for boys. The state convention of the Pie Delta Pie, a national organization open to domestic science students, was held in Topeka March 24 and 725. Girls from Topeka High School modeled clothing that had been made in class, including types ranging from sport dresses to for- mal evening gowns. The popularity of the homecraft course became so great that the classes are now limited to juniors and seniors. Each spring the girls of the home making class have an exhibition tea to show their accom- plishments. Forty-tliree Girls Boost, Recreate HE Girls' Athletic Association is the only organization of To- peka High in which girls inter- ested in athletics may show their ability. As all their activities per- tain to sports, awards are given to girls who have earned a specific number of points by playing games and by keeping a health record. Upon the record slips are all vari- ties of sports in which the girls may take part and receive credit, such as roller-skating, tennis, base- ball, basketball, hockey, swimming, horse shoe pitching, and bowling. The first award is a gold chenille T mounted on black. The second award is an orange K on black. The final and highest achievement is a little gold pin, which anyone would be proud to wear. The G. A. A. under the sponsor- ship of Miss Jean Henry, holds its meetings once a month in the So- BOOSTER CLUB Row 1: Elden, Eidson, Maines, Hill, Duvall, Knox, Covert, McCabe, Allison, Armstrong, Kirkpatrick, Henderson Abrahams, Lepper, Reinhardt. Row 2: Dial, Brosarner, Hutson, Briscoe, Dodge, Jordan, Bertna, Johnson, Gardner, Stanley, Schmidt, Johnson, Kiene, Larter, Grandeen, Drake, Row 3: Vernon, Simmons, VVingett, Coates, Garlinghouse, Cummings, Howe, Batz, Davis, Harris, Blue, Collins, Faust, Putney. Row 4' Laundon, Beasley. Feaker, Hall, Smith, Laughead. Grandeen, Laney, Gray. Anderson, Gibble, Sawyer, Shideler, Howey, For- rester. Row 5: Davis, Swagger. Burt, Kempton, Maxwell, Bent- ley, Sheahan, Bures, Thompson, Calwell, Long Sawtell. Goeld- ner, More. Row 6: Sawtell, May. Parker, Croll, Duff, Spenser Chase, Pressler, Vifisegaryer, Ufford, Bostwiek, Smith, Thomas. Row 7: Cornelius, Owen, Irwin, Myrick, Mattingly, Brigman Groesbeck, Campbell, Danner, Gartner, Herrick, Riach, Kiene Trusdale. cial Room. There are entertaining programs and frequent parties. Of- ten the girls, with Miss Henry, go on hikes to earn points for their awards. They have hilarious times on these adventures. ln the balmy spring days, the club has a picnic for outgoing members. G. A. A. Row 1: Burkhardt, Barrackman, Lowe, Vifoodington, Long. Maxwell, Badsky, Anderson, Henderson, Richardson, M. O'Con- Miss Henry nell, L. O'Connell. Flow 2: Richey. McCord, Maines, Wa1'1'en Meredith. Andrews, Sams, May, M. Johnson, Viiillcuts, VVellman Foote. Row 3: Henry, V. Harvey. Takemire, Muck, E. Harvey, Hawes, A. Johnson, Jenkins, VVilliams, Dodge, Hill Sheppard- son. Row 4: May, Marshall, Faulk, Herrick, H. Sayler, Bond. XVilder, Glenn, Harris, Sharpe, Barnes, Goeldner, Goenour, Fritz. Row 5: Stanley, Kibly, Rees, Kendrick, Murphy, Faust, Keil- man, Taylor, Bozart, Sawtell. Antrim, Simons, Palmer. Row 6: Chaney, Warmer, More, Bivens, Bentley, Hersh, Ericson Villee, Huested, Towsley. 7 Forty-fou r ' Miss Hosmer , In dark skirts and white sweaters the Girls, Booster Club was in evidence at every football and bas- ketball game of the year. The girls lived up to the purpose of the club -to foster school spirit, attend all school activities, support athletics, and sponsor sunlight parties. The club has had 268 regular members and 50 Trojanettes. Any girl may belong to the Booster Club, and from its membership 50 juniors and seniors are chosen to be Trojanettes, Qfficers for the year were as follows: Prcsz'de11t ..... Elsie Lillard First Vice-Pres., Dorothy Jane I'V1'lIc1zz's Scfrozzd Vice-P1'cs., Sara Jane Azzfriui First 5f'Cl'f'ff1I'j' . . . Barllam King Sccofzd Sl'C1'L'lIl7'j' . Katlzczixie Hurd Ti'UU3Z1I'CI' .... fcmz Camffbcll These girls, together with other members of the club, conducted the refreshment stand at the football games and provided programs for games between the halves. The All-Athletic Banquet for the teams and their coaches was the outstanding event of the year. Qne hundred girls under the direction of Miss Milicent Hosnier, adviser, took part in its preparation. Topeka Wins Firsi In Ari r Miss Hanley HAT Topeka High Schools art department is one of the best in the state was proved when its ex- hibit xyon first prize at the state contest at Emporia in April, 1932. Miss Laura Hanley is the day school instructor of this depart- ment. and Miss Hazel Youngquist is night school teacher. Besides the classroom where the art classes are held. the depart- ment has four small rooms and a gallery. Two of these rooms are used for night school work, the A+ Exhibii' in Emporia Troian Ariisis Place High ART GUILD Row 1: Bybee. L. Jones, Covert, Koepke, YVedd1e, Sh-olander. Row 2: Bennett. Ericson, D. Jones, Royer, Rernley, Sheffield. Row 3: Fitzpatrick, Hurt, Miss Hanley, Banker. third is the childrens museum, and the fourth is an exhibit room. Off the smaller gallery is the ofhce of the Topeka Art Guild, of which Mrs. Fayeben XYilliams XYolfe is curator. This beauty spot of the high school attracts a great number of visitors, especially on Sunday after- noons. XYhen the exhibit of students' work was in the galleries, the Girl Reserve organization gave a tea for the junior high girls there. The Topeka Art Guild has also spon- sored several teas in the gallery. Because of its size, the Booster Club had to be divided into two groups for its photograph. BOOSTER CLUB Row 1: McCormick, Morand. Batz. Cross, Keilman. Brown, Henry. Sayler. Snyder, Nelson. Row 2: YYillsey, M. Mil- ler, Dreyer, Crabtree. C. Miller, XVilder, Kinzer, Anderson, Harnmel, Gardiner. Sharp. Row 3: XYare. XYay. Brownell, Harsh. Greenland. Smith. Traylor, Officer. Hunter, Truloye, Paine. James. Row 4: Mansfield. Marshall, Sclioonover. YVils0n, Bond, Royer. Boxell, Hoagland. Kemper, XVellman. Row 5: May, Bower, Hersh, Carswell. Yillec-, Barnes. Forty-five Musicians Carry Off Sweepstakes i v David T. Lawson INNIXG by the largest mar- gin in four years, the music department, under the direction of David T. Lawson and Miss Evelyn Fulton, carried away the sweep- stakes at the Eastern Kansas Con- ference music contest at Lawrence, April S. The orchestra and Robert Leib, violinist, were ranked highly superior. Their numbers were the outstanding events of the contest. Taking Hrst place in their respec- tive groups, the girls' glee club, the boys' glee club, the band, and the boys' and girls' quartets were all given superior rating. One was a cantata. "The Vision", pre- of the events of the year sented April 90. The high school chorus and orchestra were assisted Modoc Club, the Media Grotto Chanters, and the Quivera choir. Roy Naylor, Mrs. Howard Searle, and Dean Ira Pratt, of Washburn College, were guest soloists. b y th e As a climax to the nrst semesters work, the Topeka High orchestra combined with that of Manhattan in an interchange of concerts at Manhattan and Topeka. Free con- certs were given during the winter by the orchestra, band, and string ensembles before capacity houses in the high school auditorium. Every Monday night, concerts were given over radio station NVUSXV. Forty-six Many Small Ensembles Emphasis having been laid on small ensembles, three string trios, a string quartet, two male quartets. a girls' quartet, and a mixed quar- tet were much in demand. Ger- trude Shideler, cello: Helen Shide- ler, violin: and Dorothy Ruch, piano, form one string trio. Another is composed of Jean Swan, violin: Elizabeth Searle, harp falternate with pianolg and Elizabeth Banta, cello. The third trio consists of Marjorie Schober, piano, Jeanne Stocker, cellog and Jane Rollman, violin. The string quartet includes Jane Rollman, first violin, jean Sharp, second violing Jeanne Stocker, cello, and Fred XfVolf, viola. ln the vocal ensembles, Arthur VVolf, first tenor, ,Timmy Caton, second tenor: Gerald Gossett, bari- tone: and Bernard Roberts, bass, compose one of the male quartets. The other includes Duane Harper, first tenor, Yernon Rector, second tenor: Claude Burns, baritone: and Charles Neiswender, bass. To be recognized, a regular ensemble MUSIC CLUB Row 1: Long, Cochran, Dews, Kemper, Pratt, Retter, Huber, Torgeson, Tucker, VVright, Eldred, Cummings. Row 2: Reuter, Lumpkin, Clark, Shideler, Sliumate, Schmalil, Miss Drake, sponsor, Miss Fulton, sponsor, XVingett. Cross, Beavers, Brown. Row 3: Morrison, Hall. Richardson, Middaugh, Househ, Hastings, Campbell, Firestone. Row 4: Boxell, Bantam, Buch, Shideler, Helm, must appear before the public at least ten times. The latter quartet had made fifty-five public appear- ances before April 15. The girls' quartet is made up of Enid Clark, high sopranog Fern Schmahl, second soprano, Mary Hall, first alto: and Arline Mid- daugh, low alto. The mixed quar- tet consists of Allen Edgar, tenor: Martha Tulles, soprano: Betty L. Thomas, alto: and Bob Davis, bass. Practically every advanced class member of the orchestra and glee club has done solo work. Topeka High School soloists, ensembles, and larger groups have had more than 2300 public appearances this year. Mr. Lawson teaches chorus, band, and orchestra: Miss Fulton has charge of the girls' chorus: both assist with the a capella chorus. Miss Evelyn Fulton Tulles, Compson, Hawks. VVebb. Row 5: Rollman, Searle, Hackler, Pratt, Randlett, Crosby, Briglian. MsDonald, XVolf, Zimmerman, fU 5. li cn CD .C U L C .C Q. LD .C U U7 .C .Q ru Ad CD Q. 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Q .-. .J GJ ,-. .J ..- K' . 11 faca Q form o r-1 .- 4.J C ..- qv .-4 ..- 3- .O- ... .J GJ 4.: ,- GJ W U 1-1 A .- 4-1 3- 'LJ LJ C LJ aj 5- CES 1- F4 .- 41 1-1- 4- GJ .Q- .- C .- .- 3- 4- CG F" ..- 4-1 ..- P Y uf LJ O ..- .J O -1 4 CJ .S 4-1 cl 11 21 OI' ayl Z P. O rad L- ..- J- .J C11 Qulvera Vision." GJ r- .-. L. k , ,.f ..J 4.: ,- .- 4... Forty-11ine Sciences Prove Popular Miss Mc-Elroy Miss XYolr-ott Miss Graebei' SCIENCE TEACHERS Mr. Schowengerdt Mr. Greider Mr. Dickson N three rooms of the southeast wing of the building are three teachers whose industry and inter- est in their work make botany and biology extremely valuable science courses. Miss Grace Worlcott, Miss Abigail McElroy, and Miss Mar- garett'Graeber have developed the study of plant and animal lite to its present high quality in Topeka High School. The three rooms are green with ,plant life and fascinating with their collection of butterhies, stones, and stuffed creatures. A growing room affords students opportunity to Train for Business Worlcl EVEN teachers are in charge of the commercial department this year. Classes in stenography, typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, of- Hce practice, and commercial law have occupied the full time of Miss Evelyn McCauley, F. A. McCoy, A. M. Seaman, John E. Lund, E. L. Fink, H. D. Shotwell, and Sol D. Dice. Mr. McCoy, chairman of the de- partment, and Mr. Seaman teach the bookkeeping classes, Mr. Lund, Miss McCauley, and Mr. Fink. typ- ingg M r. Shotwell, stenographyg Mr. Dice, commercial law, and Mr. Lund, office practice. The commercial department has offered courses in office practice for the past two years. The train- ing received with office machines and other equipment is a big help to students who are interested in business procedure. Fifty A transcribing room for the commercial department now an- swers what has been one of the cle- partment's biggest needs in previ- ous years, it is used all six hours. Aspiring young ty p i s t s a r e study plants in their natural en- viromnent. NV. H. Greider teaches classes in physiology, using his regular class- room in the southwest wing. Vifhen the chemistry and physics laboratories were moved to the new building, it was thought that at last there would be sufficient room and enough teachers so that every junior and senior who cle- sired might enroll. So much for plans! Not later than the middle of the second year, enrollment in the classes was being limited. Qnly seniors who needed physics for graduation were allowed to enter the classes. The regular instructors are James Dickson, "dean of chemistryw, and T. L. Schowengerdt, physics in- structor. Fred R. Powers assisted with both physics and chemistry in the fall term. Norman Langhart substituted for two months for Mr. Schowengerdt. taught by the three typing teachers to write business letters, arrange tabulated lists, and to become ac- quainted with various business phrases. More than 600 students take typing. Miss Mc-Cauley Mr. Lund Mr. Seaman COMMERCIAL TEACHERS Mr. McCoy Mr. Dice Mr. Fink Dehaters Place in Tourneys ., . . 4. J. Edmond Mayer HE debate team this year has made the best record of any debate team in the history of To- peka High so far as tournaments are concerned. The team is com- posed of eight members, only two of whom are seniors and the rest juniors. Grace jones and Mar- garet Carson are the two seniors. The remainder of the team is made up of Phillip Gliver, Janet Miller, ,lohn Davis. Barton Phelps, Robert Grice, and Nancy Sharp. Com- menting upon his material, Ed- mond Mayer, debate coach, states that he expects to have a "very fair" team next year. The team has entered live tour- naments during the season and par- ticipated in about T5 debates. These SOPHOMORE DEBATE Kass, lltley, Corkhill Martha Grandeen, Hale, Mullin, Miller, Margaret Grandeen, Bures XVillsey, Johnson J. Edmond Mayer, Duff were all on the same question, Re- solved: that at least half of all state and local revenue should be derived from sources other than tangible property. In the first tournament, at VVin- field, which is known as the South- western tournament, Topeka took third place. At a tournament in Coffeyville, the team was awarded first place. A third place was again SENIOR DEBATE Grice. Carson, Sharp, Phelps Oliver, Jones, J. Edmond Mayer, Miller. Davis taken at Emporia, and a second in the district tournament. In the newly formed Eastern Kansas Conference, the Topeka High debate team won first place. At each conference two or four teams were entered. Although Topeka's team last year won the state title and did not qualify to enter it this year, Mr. Mayer says that he believes this year's team is as good as last year's or better. Another debate project in To- peka High is the Sophomore De- bate Club sponsored by Mr. Mayer. Twenty-five sophomores are mem- bers. This spring an intramural de- bate tournament was held for the first time. The question debated was, Resolved: that Topeka High should have a student court. About 20 teams were entered. Ranking third nationally among members of the National Forensic League, Grace jones has been To- peka lligh's outstanding orator this year. She also represented Topeka High School in the Na- tional Oratorical Contest. Fifty-one l Miss Ruth E. Hunt ERVING its three-fold journal- istic purpose, the publications department of Topeka High, under the supervision of Miss Ruth E. Hunt, adviser and sponsor, has completed successfully a year that promised more difficulties than ful- fillments. The Vkforld and The Sun- flower have held their own financi- ally through capable business man- agement, loyally aided by the coop- eration of the editors. Qf primary importance in the work centering in room 219 is the learning of the principles of jour- nalism. Upon this rests the quality of its two major projects, The VVorld and the annual. It is also through this training that students gain the basic principles of a pos- sible future journalistic vocation. This year there have been two journalism I classes and one jour- nalism H class each semester. The second purpose of the jour- nalism department is to edit and publish a weekly newspaper that is a medium of student information in current school news and student opinion. The Vlforld serves to bind the student body into a unitg it helps the advertising of general in- terest newsg it figures in the form- Fifty-two fulfills Three-fold Purpose Journalism Department Publishes The World, Sunflower, Happenings ing of opinions of a student body, aiding student government, and improving the conduct of that body as a whole and individually. The editing of a Topeka High annual is the third major activity of the journalism department. To present a permanent record of the activities and accomplishments of Topeka Trojans is its purpose. To that end the 1933 Sunflower staff has worked. Students Rewrite Stories In addition to their work on The VVorld, journalism T students each lVorld news for the Happenings column evening issue of the Topeka State Journal. The column is edited by members of the jour- nalism H class. Tn the fall term the eclitorship rotated, being taken in turn by Margaret Ray, Dorothy Joss, and Betty Gillman. ln the spring term Cornelia Miller and Phyllis Morgan edited the column together each week. week rewrite High School in the Friday Underclassmen Write For World The junior Press Club, under the sponsorship of Tacy Campbell, has contributed a "Beginners Blotu column to The Nlforld throughout the year. Members of the editorial and business staffs of The Sun- liower and The Wforid have spoken to the club, and some time at each meeting has been given to writing. joe lioffman has had the most ma- terial printed. Officers for the fall term were: joe Koffman, presi- dent: Irving Kass, vice-presidentg Annabel Putney, secretary: Bar- bara Sawtell, chairman of program committee. Officers of the spring term were: Kenneth Lewis, president, Robert Corkhill. vice-president: Helen Hale, secretary: Barbara Sawtell, chairman of program committee. joe, during his term as president, served as a page in the state legis- lature. During his absence, Irving Kass presided. JUNIOR PRESS Seated: Coueh, Putney. Herrick. Kiene, McPherson. Abrahams. Tliompson, Sawtell. Boatright. Klopher. Hale. Nathenson, Standing: King. Conrad. Koffman. Taey Camp- bell, student sponsor. Beckwith, Kass. Hays. Corkhill. Lewis. 75Q77yr27fjjv,":7, f"' rg: iff ff WTO The Ladies" U O the Ladies", a scintillating comedy by George S. Kautt- man and Marc Connolly, was the third major dramatic production of the school year. Presented under the auspices of the Masque and lYig club. Topeka Highs honorary dramatic organization, it was played by a cast selected entirely from the club membership. XYith the exception of the stage man- ager. the staff. including property manager, student director. business manager, and publicity director, was also chosen from the club. Ted R. Greist, who taught J. H. Hoehner's classes the last term, had charge ot designing the stage sets, with the cooperation of the boys en- rolled in stagecratt. Billy Brownleeas Leonard Beebe, and Dorothy Brosamer in the role of his wife, Elsie, were truly con- vincing as the ambitious young clerk and his wife. Piano Has Part "A Kincaid piano is the heart of slogan of the company and the home" was the john Kincaid piano it was about one of these musical instruments that a great deal of lively action centered. John Kincaid, president of the firm, was ably played by -To-e Love- well. Charlotte Murray, Mrs. Kin- caid, portrayed that enterprising character with restraint and dignity. Left to Right: John Strain, Catherine Dunkel well, Phil Shrake. Charlotte Murray, Gerald G Loomis. Bernie Briman, Rolla Cunningham. MASQUE AND WIG Row 1: DeCamp, Murray, Brosamer, Dunkel, Loomis, Hogeboom, Putney, Nightin- gale, Campbell. Row 2: Strain, 'vVoodingt0n. VVardin, McDermott, Armstrong, Breihan, Sehober, LaRue, Lillard, King. Row 3: Murrow, Gilpin, Liovewell, Gray. Howell, Beard. Moore, Cunningham, Geoffroy. Row 4: Richards, Gossett, Swan, Feeley, McDonald, Brownlee, Martin, Boyle, Shrake. The audience was immediately in favor of every scene in which jack Richards, as hail-tellow-well- met Chester Mullin, appeared. Audience Guests at Banquet Billy and Joe, omnipotent at the ofncewvere admirably contrite when cleverly shown up by their wives for the manageable creatures they really were. The banquet scene, at which the entire audience were to imagine themselves guests, was excellent with its changing mood and tempo. Guests and speakers, aside from Mr. and Mrs. Beebe. and Mr. Kin- caid and his wife, were: Gerald Gossett, as master of ceremonies, Rolla Cunningham as the high powered politician, Dave Gray as Leonard's young rival, Jessie Loomis, John Strain, Anabel Put- ney, and Paula McDaniel. Other parts were taken by Ber- nard Briman, Catherine Dunkel, Malcolm Howell, Phil Shrake, and GeoHrey Carlisle. Every part was excellently interpreted and finished to a nicety. This was the only play of the year to which student activity tickets would admit pupils. . Annabel Putney, Bill Brownlee, Jack Richards, Dorothy Brosamer, Joe Love- ossett, Geoffrey Carlisle, Paula McDaniel, Dave Gray, Malcolm Howell, Jessie Fifty-three Girls Sponsor Many Activities MAGINE sedate seniors and dig- nified juniors and sophmores "barn-dancingu in overalls and gingham dresses. If you attended the "kid'l party given by the Girl Reserves and the Hi-Y Clubs in January, you know how much fun it was. This was only one of the many activities sponsored by the Girl Re- serves during the past year. Others were the Lost-and-Found Room, four devotional assemblies, a Christmas party for children of Topeka who might not have had any other Christmas celebration, and a recreation room with card games, pingpong, and jig-saw puzzles for those who did not care to dance at the All-School Party. The Girl Reserves, together with the Hi-Y, entertained all new pupils in Topeka High School with parties similar to the Sunlights, shortly after the opening of the second term. Membership in the Girl Reserve Club this year was 140, although others who did not join attended the meetings. Officers of the club who have served during 1933 are Christine Calhoun, president, Sally Lepper, vice-president, Elsie Lil- lard, secretary, Barbara King, treasurer, Isabel Townley, pro- gram chairmang Margaret Wyfaiit, service chairman, jean Campbell, social chairman, Georgia VVliit- ford, big-sister chairman, and Grace jones, conference chairman. Fifty-four GIRL RESERVES Row 1: V. Brosamer, Dunkel, Hogeboom, Shoaf, Collinson, Calhoun, Swan, Lepper. McPherson, McDaniel, Nightingale, Eidson, Martin. Row 2: Mattingly, Takemire, McCord, Putney, Mc-Afee, Johnson, Reed, Thomas, J., Riaoh, G. Kiene, Stephens, Abraham. Row 3: King, Stants. Shrives, Smith, Gillman, Brown, Kemper, Isaecson, VVardin, NVilc-utts, McQuilkin, Vifagstaff, Rutledge. Row 4: Mansfield, Miller, Kiene, Herrick, Groesbeek, Townley, Harper, Sharp, Landon, Lumpkin, Bostwiek, Langsdorf. Row 5: Barackman, Bond, Traylor, M. Grandeen, Rabe, Tippin, Reese. Parriek, D. Brosamer, Thomas, VVyant. Row 6: Clark, Lillard, Crow, Hurd, McFarland, Whit- oomb, Gray, Anderson, Mathews, Antrim, Grandeen. Six Attend Conference Topeka delegates to the Girl Re- serve conference at Olathe this past fall were Christine Calhoun, Elsie Lillard, Grace Jones, Elizabeth Abrahams, Margaret VVyant, and Mary Jean Swan. The Topeka High School Club, together with all Girl Reserve clubs in the city held an early morning worship service Palm Sunday at the First Congregational Church. The budget assembly, originally planned for April 7, when pledges for contributions to the club treas- ury for 1934 were to be made, was indefinitely postponed because of the distressing financial situation throughout the country. Meetings have been held VVed- nesday afternoons at 3:30 o'clock in the Social Room. After the singing of several songs and the transaction of business, the meet- ing was turned over to the program chairman. The programs this year have fol- lowed an outline made out by Miss Florence VVarner, city wide Girl Reserve secretary, for both junior and senior high school meetings. A different section of the Girl Re- serve code has been taken for each month and enlarged upon at the weekly meetings. In this way Girl Reserves all over the city have been discussing the same topics and have created between themselves the added bond of mutual interest in the same things. GIRL RESERVES LITTLE CABINET Sally Lepper, Elsie Lillard Georgia Vifhitford, Isabel Townley, Barbara King Jean Campbell, Grace Jones, Christine Calhoun, Margaret Vvyant Hi-Y Promotes Fellowship HIS year the Hi-Y Club, the boys' major Christian organiza- tion open to any boy in school, met the meeting place between the Central Y. M. C. A. on Thursday evenings once every week, alternating and the high school during activity period. Important boy problems were discussed by notable authori- ties at the regular meetings. Hold State Convention Here The largest project of the year was the State Hi-Y Vocational Guidance Conference in Topeka, December 33, 4. and 5. Nationally known men addressed the tive hundred boys who attended from all parts of Kansas. Topeka Hi-Y was well represented at the fall dis- trict conference at Effingham, and the spring district meeting at Yal- lev Falls. Service Projects Undertaken Among the years service pro- jects have been devotional services every two months in assembly with the cooperation of the Girl Re- serves, ushering at dramatic pre- sentations, the cheek stand at the All-School Party, and the annual Christmas charity campaign with the aid of the faculty and student body. Cabinet officers for the conclud- ing year have been George Often. president: Howard Gilpin, vice- president: Carl Nordstrom, secre- tary-treasurer: llilly Brownlee, so- cial chairmang lilarton Phelps, cle- votional chairman: liob Geoitroy, world-brotherhood chairman: Clif- ford Chappell, service chairman: Horace Booth, membership chair- mang Charles Booth, publicity chairman, Harold Wfeeks, junior high representative, Hazlett Steiger, manager of book exchange 3 Howard Youngbloom, assistant manager, Bob Grice and Bob Davis, co-editors of the Trail, the Hi-Y publication. Sponsors were Carl P. Snyder and P. VV. Chamness. The llook Exchange, now an es- tablished asset to the high school. operated this year with more suc- cess than usual, handling several hundred books. Social activities consisted of a joint Hi-Y and Girl Reserve party in the fall term and another early in the spring term for the sopho- more members, and a Father and Son banquet at the Y. M. C. A., March 17. r HI-Y Row 1: Reynolds, Shurt, MeMahill, Booth. Buzzell, Clark, Youngbloom, WVeeks, Nordstrom, Langsdorf, Smith, Mott. Row 2: Forbes, Trott, Schaffer, Hoverstock. Edgar, Moore, Stogsdill, Black, Renker, Stevens, Steiger, Often. Row 3: Murrow. Manspeaker. Carpenter, Geoffrey, Pnrdum, Shearer, Rankin, Jones, McClintock, Phelps, Grice, Miller. Flow 4: Stawitts, XVolf, Shaw, Harmon, Graeber. Rollman, Miller, Harrison, Stark. Rice, Carter. Patterson. Habeson, Joyce. Goodfellow. Row 5: Lucas, Brown. Rankin, Rooney, Bowman, Allison, Chappell, Gibhle, Vtfilliams, Sanneman, Booth, Barrett. Officers elected this spring for the coming year include: john Murrow, presidentg Bob Grice, vice-presiclentg Bob Davis, secre- tary, Karl Rankin, treasurer. Com- mittee chairmen are: Charles Man- speaker, llilly Brownlee, Vernon Murrow, Art XVolf, Dick Brown, Charles Carter, Barton Phelps, Horace Booth, Rob Reynolds, Bill Trapp. HI-Y LITTLE CABINET Row 1: Brownlee, Youngbloom, Chap- pell, Offen, H. Booth, Rankin. C. Booth. Row 2: VVeeks. Grice, Gilpin, Davis, Geoffrey, Nordstrom. Fifty-five The Mairons Dunbar Gives Lincoln Day Program HE Phyllis Wfheatley Girl Re- serves is an organization ol which any colored girl in Topeka High School may be a member and may take part in its various activi- ties. Under the leadership of Miss llerenice Fuller, the club sponsor, this organization has developed into a strong, worthwhile project which gives the girls numerous op- portunities for self-expression, ser- vice, and leadership. For the past year, Lillian Gentry h a s b e e n president 3 Irene King, vice -president 3 and Elizabeth Gordon, secretary-treasurer. Dunbars End Fifth Year With the purpose of develop- ment in all lines of worthwhile en- deavor, the Dunbar society, with Miss Nellie Ansel as sponsor, has completed five years of successful organization in behalf of the colored students of Topeka High School. Besides introducing various fea- tures in the weekly meetings in the PHYLLIS WHEATLEY GIRL RESERVES Row 1: McIntosh, Brown, King, Atkinson, Donnelly, Gentry, Bennett, Shinn, Davis. Row 2: Jefferson, Rolling. Sims. lvlurphy. Ray, Sudduth, King, Perkins. Row 3: Crith, Kelly, Holman, XVebh, Henry, Clarrly. VValker. Riley, Morton. English Room, the society spon- sors the annual Lincoln Day assem- bly for the whole school. For the last two years, the colored students have had their own special room for the All-School Party. Harry Chiles and Elizabeth Gordon were the King and Queen at the last party. At the Junior Prom the colored students danced and were served in the Social Room. Friendly Trojan Administrators Continued from Page 337 Z5 Cafeteria Directors Serving 2,000 students and teachers daily, besides helping plan various luncheons and dinners, Miss Belle R. Snyder, cafeteria director, still finds time to consider the wishes of her many guests and bends every energy toward pleasing their tastes. She is capably assisted by Mrs. A. A. Norman, also a highly trained lunch room manager. L Miss Snyder Mrs. Norman Fifty-six Two matrons, Mrs. Elizabeth Zane and Mrs. H. L. Heleker, look after the comfort of more than a thousand girls of Topeka High School, winning their affectionate regard. Mrs. Zane has special charge of the offices and rest rooms, and Mrs. I-leleker takes care of the girls' gymnasium and locker room. Mrs. Zane Mrs. Heleker pring Time for the flazslzing of racquei an TIAHIQ for the grace of a sming. Time for llze 7IlLlSiC'i1l mac-lv of a ba rl ball. I. That .seerns in tune milk the spring. So me clrinlv to the seawrzs, The failure, the try- A mas! for our Trojellzsf A Irmst for our High! HELEN WELLS. Fifty-seven Fifty-eight In the Spring the vision moves yet a step closer. Honors and glory to the faithful and deserving. In the meadoms and on the greens, me have gone golfing. The Cinder trac-lc, the baseball diamond, the tennis court -each extends a melcome invitation to the Trojans at Springtime. And at the end the vision materializes and takes form. The mork of three years is commended. Graduation-the seniors' dream come true' Lettermen Return for Spring Sports ROSVECTS for a winningtrack team this year were agumented by the return of several lettermen and veterans of last year and of bre- vious Trojan teams. Under the lead- ership of Fred R. Powers, coach, many second rate men were devel- oped into first string men, not only for this season but for' next year. The returning men were Shoup, Lynn who was elected captain, TI. Hill. D. Hill. quartermilersg Schwartz and Carpenter, dashmeng Bryant. hurdler: Sanneman, high- jumper. Atkins, one of the strong- est members of last year's aggrega- tion, fractured his leg in an early practice and was forced out of competition for the remainder of the season. Moore. letterman from XYichita N., and Graff. speedy sophomore, added the necessary material to make the team one of best in years and a strong con- 'O tender for the state championship. In the irst meet of the season Topeka defeated Gttawa, my to G-LEG. Bryant, hurdler, placed first in both hurdling events as did Shoup in the quarter-mile and Sanneman in the high jump. :Xt- kinson led in the broad jumping. while Clark placed Hrst in the half- mile run. The mile relay team Q Trapp, French, Moore. Snook. Row Ogg, Carpenter. St. Clair, Owens. Row 3: Orr, Lynn. Schwartz, Long, Shoup, Row 1: Purdum, Graff, Bryan, Edgar, Powers, coach. composed of Shoup, D. Hill, liry- ant, and Lynn, decided the meet by winning their event and making it a victory for the Trojans. After the winning of the Ottawa meet, the success of the team seemed imminent. and the state meet May 20 at Emporia will mark the close of a successful season and the laying of a good foundation for future Trojan track teams. Golf Practice Begins Early The golf squad, with Pressler and Boon as returning lettermen, started practice and qualifying matches early. Many new men presented themselves who are strong additions to the squad. NVylie, sophomore, is probably the most outstanding of the new men and runs closely behind Pressler for number 1 position. H. D. Shot- well is golf coach. The schedule for the year was well planned and provided excel- lent competition. The matches in the Baker Relay at Baldwin on April '28 and 29 were the hardest, except perhaps those played in the state meet at Emporia on May 20. The Trojans were aided in this meet, however, through the fact that a dual meet was played with Emporia a week before on the same course. 1933 TRACK SQUAD .-X meet, tentative as yet, has been arranged for Nay 427' with St. joe Central at St. joseph. This will close the season's competition for the team. Many of the squad are graduating, but with the present strong underclassmen returning, the golf team of next year prob- ably will not fall below the high standards of the Trojans. Makes Good Start. Wfinning both singles and doubles in the tri-state meet at Wfinfield, Kan., and defeating NVyandotte by a one-sided score, the Topeka ten- nis team started off to what appears to be another successful year of net competition. Wfinners of both state singles and doubles championships last year, the team has had a diffi- cult position to uphold, but it seems to be almost as good as the cham- pionship team of last year. Two lettermen, Fred Renker and james Kell, are back for play again this year. Other squad members are NVarren Christner, Carl Nord- strom, Clifford Steck, H a r old VVeeks, Newton Hoverstock, Bob Grice, Bob Thornburrow, Bill VVoodward, Loral Reagan, Bill Brownlee, Raymond Agard, Bob XViggins, and George Often. 2: Atkinson, Hill, lftley, Bartlett, Clark, Davis. Bryant. Dick, Sanneman, Dawson, Rowe, Fred R. f' ,. .ypyry 4 L Fifty-nine Gym Classes at Play This picture was taken from the roof of the girls' gym. It shows the boys lined up for roll call. At the left are E. B. Weaver in the front row and NN. J. Barnett in the back row. Sixty Golf :Squacl Row 1: Stanley, Steiner, Delaney, Boon Row 2: Presswler, Colvin, Martin. Tennis Squacl Row 1: Reagan, Steck, Renker. Kell Christner. Row 2: Brownlee, Hoverstock, Grice, Nordstrom. Spring Sports 1. Carpenter 2. Moore 3. Sanneman 4. Bryant 5. Renker 6. Lynn 7. Coach Shotwell 8. Coach Barnett 9. Coach Powers 10. Brownlee 11. Shoup 12. Steiner 13. Schwartz 14. Graff 15. Delaney V N 1 Sixty-our T. H. S. Honors NNOUNCEMENT of seniors chosen for membership in the National Honor Society comes too late this year to be included in the 19323 SunHower. Recognition ser- vices will not be held until May 26, at the last regular assembly of the school year. Election to the society indicates that the faculty considers a student outstanding in four respects- Scholarship, Leadership, Character, and Service. Scholarship is the only qualification which is a matter of record. A student to be con- sidered must rank in the upper fourth of his class for the entire four years, and only fifteen percent of the class may be elected. TOPEKA TIES FOR FIRST The Topeka chapter of the For- ensic League, national honorary oratorical society, was represented by five members in the Eastern Kansas Conference declamatory contest at Lawrence, April 8. To- peka contestants tied with Law- rence for first place, taking three firsts, a second, and a third. All members of the debate team are included in the Forensic League. Of the four d e g r e e s, , l, THESPIANS McDaniel, DeC:-imp. King, Lillard, LaRue Brownlee, Gilpin, Lovewell, Moore Murrow, Richards, Swan granted with points won in debates, Grace Jones holds the highest, the Degree of Distinction. Grace also has the additional honor of ranking third in the Uni- ted States in the National Forensic League. THESPIANS ELECT LOVEWELL VVhen Troupe 210 of the Thes- pians, national honorary organiza- QUILL AND SCROLL Row 1: Taey Campbell, Mary Waz'din. Cleta Clark, Evelyn Long, Dorothy Shealian. Gail Lawrence. Row 2: Philomene Bourassa, Kathleen Mansneld, Georgia Vvhitford, Jane Rollman, Marjorie Schober, Imogene Shrives. Row 3: Don Hearick, Freeman F l Alb t C t H d G'l' R ll C ' h D G VV'll' renci, er .arpen er. owar ipin, to a unning am, ave ray, 1 iam Mills. Row 4: Charles Darehe, Bob Geoffroy, Richard Stark, David Page, Ben Glusing, Allan Duncan, Joe Love-well. Isabel Townley and Jessie Loomis are not in the picture. Sixty-two tion for high school actors, held their first meeting of the year, they e l e c t e d Joe Lovewell president. Paula McDaniel was chosen vice- president, and Gerald Gossett sec- retary. Seven members were left from last year-Paula and Joe, Cleo De- Camp, Jessie Loomis, Earl Feeley, Elsie Lillard, and Elizabeth LaRue. Mark Moore came to the Troupe from Wichita North. The first official function of the Thespians was a banquet at which eight new members were initiated. The new group included Bob Boyle, Hildegarde Breihan, Billy Brownlee, Howard Gilpin, Barbara King, Vernon Murrow, Helen Moore, and Jack Richards. JOURNALISTS WIN HONOR Organized for the purpose of honoring students who do excep- tional work in journalism, the Arthur I. Carruth, chapter of the Quill and Scroll society was formed in 19213. The society is an international honor organization. Membership is obtained upon recommendation of the journalism adviser to the National Secretary, and is open only to students who rank in the upper third of their class for the year, whose work is approved by the National Secre- tary, and whose standing and scr- vice on the publications has been high. Ofticers this year are hloe Love- well, president: Rolla Cunningham, vice-president: and llob Geoffroy. secretary-treasurer. Raise Points for "T" Helen Stants Secretary Point System Helen Stants. serving as secre- tary of the point system this year. will award Honor "T's" this spring to more than 4:0 who have attained the required number of points under new and more rigid require- ments. Since the system was organized in 1920, ten points have been the requisite number, and these might be earned in any two successive terms. This year, however, the number of points necessary was raised to twelve, all of which must be acquired in one school year, Also, where formerly the p o i n t s might be gained in any of the three fields in which they are granted- athletics, grades, and extra-curri- cular activities-they now must be earned in at least two groups this year. .lane Dice was chosen this fall to act as Helen's assistant and will take charge of the system next year. The task is tedious and re- quires hours ot work, for a record is kept for each student in thc feieff- A 91 . 'ww A lllGl'l SCHUOK' ' fiffsaf l if -Q':T'fl':3,'-X, Qi 3' Q ' . 5 Aiaig- . l Eff: i . 5.11lV.3ff 4 it school who takes part in any activ- llarbara Sawtell ity. ljoints are given for gradcsg . lean Sharm punctuahty and attendance, par- ' I ticipation in sports, contests, and debateg activities: and positions on publication starts. G. A. A. AWARDS CTO April 301 Third Award fhighestj- Agnes Wfoodington Second Award- Dorothy Ericsson Dorothy Jane lfVillcuts First Award- Maxine Andrews, Lorraine Barrackman Ethel Burkhardt Helen Beth Coats Genevieve Herrick Cleo Hill Lucy lane Keilman lVilnia Kemper Martha jane Lepper Yera Lowe lane McCullough Kathryn Meredith Maxine Robertson Helen Pressler llctty Sams Dorothy W'ildcr Maxine Zinn SCH OLARSHIPS CTO April 301 llhilomcne llourassa CNVatkins Hall scholarship at K. U.j Marjorie Schober flflttawa Universityj MUSIC CEastern Kansas Conference, April 81 Highly Superior Ratings- Robert Leib, violinist Tied or Placed higher than other contestants- Georgia Sue Reuter, bassoong Junior Mcllilahill, clarinet llob lloyle, cornet Lynn Hackler, French horn Mary Bentley, piano Margaret Carson, string bass Yance Miller Vocalists- Claudc liurns Charles Nciswender Melba Tucker .lane llarpcr Sixty-three C-eoffroy Heads Spring World XDFR the leadership of Iiob Geoffroy, editor, and Ed Alli- son, business manager, the spring XYorld proved a worthy successor to its predecessor, the fall XYorld. Serving as assistant editor in the fall, Bob automatically assumed the position of editor at the end of the first term. He conducted the Willow Branch under the nom de plume of the SOL. Howard Gilpin was chosen as his assistant and will become editor at the beginning of school next fall. Mary Xiiardin was shifted from news editor to feature editor succeeding XVilliam Mills. She also took on the added responsibility of writing Dave Gray's Periscope. which had be- come such an outstanding feature of the paper that its absence would have been conspicuously notice- able. BUSINESS STAFF Left to right: Clark. Bushaeher, Me- Cord. Shrives. Loper, Stark. Allison, XVilleuts, Long, Bowman, Harris. EDIT ORIAL STAFF Left to right: Nelson, Carpenter, Berg- gren, Gilpin, Geuffroy, XYa1'din, French, Bassett, Lawrence, Andrews. lBassett was a member of the fall staff.i Sport Editor a "Holdover,' Albert Carpenter, who had taken the place of Allan Duncan as sport editor at the end of football season. continued in that capacity in the spring term. Freeman French re- placed Rlary XYardin as news edi- tor, and Gail Lawrence graduated into the column editorship. Roberta Nelson and Imogene Andrews held the jobs of club editor and ex- change editor. respectively. A new Ed Allison Business Manager Q jf :Cf 494, ,al Sixty-four Bob Geoffrey Editor staff position, that of filing clerk, for the purpose of systematically arranging and filing exchanges, was created this term and given to Noble Berggren. iYhat with the bank moratorium in March and other minor finan- cial catastrophes during the four and a half months of his manager- ship. Fd .-Xllison and his staff had a rather hard time of it. They succeeded, however, in making it possible for the XYorld to appear every Friday morning when num- erous other school papers in Kan- sas towns were forced to call a moratorium along with the banks. The assistant managers were Carl Bowman, Meade Harris, Dorothy Diane XYillcuts. and Margaret RIC- Cord. Cleta Clark and Imogene Shrives continued their work as editor of Chic Fashionettes and collector, re- spectively. Richard Stark assumed the task of circulation manager. George l-oper became auditor, and Helen liushacher was coinmis- sioned as assistant to Imogene in the capacity of assistant collector. As staff secretary. Evelyn Long typed statements and other busi- ness reports. Scribblers Adhere to Modernism U OIUTHH was the theme of the fall Scribbler. a literary maga- zine published seini-aimually by the short story classes of Topeka High school. The magazine, edited by Mary Frances Anderson and spon- sored by Miss Ruth Grandon, fol- lowed the trend of modern writ- ing in the brevity and directness of its content. It consisted mainly of short story and verse with a few short essays and a glimpse into high school life in the feature "De- tween the Chimes." The National Scholastic Press Association gave it First Class Honor Rating. A typical selection from the magazine is "Why I Live in Topeka" By Yivian Haun i'Some people live in Topeka be- cause they have to. but I live in To- peka because I love it. I love its wild history of pioneers vvresting their living from the soil and finally torming a city. "There is something romantic and adventurous in its past and present, and always that wonderful ringing challenge to come on and do your best." SPRING STAFF Sitting: YVardin, Cunningham. Stand- ing: Taggart, Ray. Arnold. Offen. Bour- assa. Mansfield, Leib. Joss. Nichols. ,..-fl FALL STAFF Left to right: Brosamer. Haun, Thomas, Shaffer, Anderson, Hitz, Miss Ruth Grandon. Stillie, Bales. Mullin. Of the many delightful bits of verse to be found in the Scribbler, one of the prettiest is "Evening" By Mary McDermott "The lake is dark with shadows from the pines And mirrors quiet pictures of the stars, As, silently, the Northern Lights are thrown Across the sky in radiant, pulsing bars." Rolla Cunningham Editor, Spring Term if QQ' k,.i.V, . , Steiner, Kiwi ,W , im, Mary Frances Anderson Editor, Fall Term Besides having Mary Frances as editor, the staff consisted of Ralph Shaffer, assistant editorg Dorothy lilrosamer and Dale Mullins, liter- ary editors: Dick Thomas, art edi- tor, Harold Hitz, business man- ager: James Stillie, assistant busi- ness managerg Yivian Hawn, staff secretary: and Marvin Shaffer, cir- culation manager. "Signs" Spring Theme The spring Scribbler, scheduled to come out the latter part of May, has as its theme "Signs.', It will be entirely self-supporting, as its price is not included in the activity ticket. and as no advertising is car- ried it will have to depend on the sale alone to pay its way. The complete staff of the spring Scribbler: editor, Rolla Cunning- ham: assistant editor, Mary AAv3.I'Clill1 feature editor, Dorothy Joss: fiction editor, llhilomene lelourassag verse editor, Constance Arnold: art editor, Mark Nichols, business manager, Jack Steiner, assistant business manager, Kath- leen Mansheldg circulation man- ager, Robert l.eib: starr secretaries, Margaret Ray, XYinifred Scllards, and Ruth Taggert. Sixty-tive The 1933 Sunflower EDITORIAL STAFF Ray, Schober, Thomas, Cunningham, Page, Mills, Shrake, Nichols Bourassa, Rollman, Anderson, VVhitford, Townley, Campbell, Long Business Staff Business Manager- Georgia Whitford Associate Business Manager- Meade Harris Assistant Business Managers- Jessie Loomis Paula McDaniel Hazlett Steiger Barbara King Mary Hogeboom Herbert Langsdori Bob Wierman Dorothy Griffin Auditor- Ben Glusing Lithayrapliing Manager- Freeman French HE Sunflower differs from other Topeka High publications in that it appears annually and is the result of a whole year's effort. Work on The Sunflower com- mences in the spring, a full year before its distribution, and increases in a crescendo until the climax comes and the book goes to press. Though the majority of the an- nual staff are senior students, it is necessary to use two of the junior Sixty-six assistants as associate workers so that they may be ready to start the next book as soon as the present publication is out. The associates this year are Betty Anderson, who will become editor of the 1934 book, and Meade Harris, who will assume the title of business man- ager. Both will succeed Georgia Vlfhitford, who has acted in this dual capacity for the 1933 Sun- Hoxver. Miss Ruth E. Hunt is adviser. Editorial Staff Editor- Georgia Whitiord Associate Editor- Betty Anderson Assistant Editors- Isabel Townley Marjorie Schober Rolla Cunningham Tacy Campbell Activity Editor- Sport Editor- jane Rollman David Page Feature Editor- Margaret Ray Feature Assistazi t- A rtists- Sketches- Lettering- Cartoons- Club Editor- Philip Shrake Richard Thomas William Mills Mark Nichols Philomene Bourassa Photographer- Typist- Arthur Wolf Evelyn Long BUSINESS STAFF Hogeboom, Steiger, King, Langsdorf, Harris, Glusing, Darche, French. Griffin, YVierman Loomis, XVhitford. McDaniel llBelieve Me Xaniippen Miss Gertrude Wheeler Dramatic Coach ll ELIEYE Me Xantippen, a melodrama in four acts writ- ten by Frederick liallard was pre- sented by the senior class the eve- ning of May 19. Leads were taken by Geoffrey Carlisle as George Mc- Farland and -lessie Loomis as Dolly Kamman. .lessie is an ex- perienced actress in high school productions, having carried the lead in the junior class play of 1932, "The Patsy." Geoffrey has had minor parts in several plays. The rest of the cast included Dorothy Joss as Yiolet: Gerald Gossett as Arthur Sole: Howard JUNIOR DRAMATIC CLUB Row 1: Greenland, Smith. Duff, Abernathy, Abrahams, Irma Anderson, Coilinson, Gardiner, Johnson, Eidson. Davis 2: M. Davis, Conkel, H. B. Coates. Sawtell, Ander- son, Kendrick, Reed, Shoaf, Row 3: Gihble, Coates, Pete-rick, VVardin, Crooks, Sund. Row 4: Davis, Phelps. Brink, Bray, Baker, Edgar, Miss A. Pringle. Row 5: Harmon, Reed, Royer, Long, Lewis, Conrad, Moore. Jones as Thornton llrowng Jack Richards as "Buck" Kammang Rolla Cunningham as "XVrenn" XVrigley, Joe Lovewell as "Simp" Calloway, Maynard Trott as VVil- liamg and Constance Arnold as Martha. Dave Gray acted as student di- rector, Margaret Ray as property manager, Charles Vtfingren as stage manager, and VVilliam Christie as assistant stage manager. Marjorie Schober was publicity manager. The editorial and business staffs wish to express their apprecia- tion to all those who have aided them in their work. Jeanette Bowen, Albert Carpenter, Cleta Clark, Frank Griggs, Gail Law- rence, Georgia Sue Reuter, Ruth Vkiagner, Mary Wfardin, Harold XVeeks, Helen NVells, and Dorothy jane Wfillcuts have all written ma- terial for the book. NVilliam Christie, Fred Srnithmeyer, and Louis Smithmeyer have assisted with the photography for the book. Serving as assistants to the activity editor have been Dorothy Janke and Dorothy Sheahan. Allan Duncan, who resigned from the position of manager of The 1933 Sunflower CContinued from page titij the 1933 yearbook at the beginning of the school year, collected during the summer for the advertising of last year's annual. He also took the pictures for the football feature page. Other aids to the business staff have been Daniel Brink, Jack Rich- ards, George Offen, and Wfilbur Senne. Joe Lovewell, Dave Gray, and XVilliam Mills had charge of the Sunflower assembly on March 20. Arthur Wolf Annual Photographer Sixty-seven eigl t Allan Duncan most Representative 'Bog As a basketball player, as student manager of the 1932 football team, as president of the Student Council, and as sports editor of the llforld, Allan has been a true sports- man. Friendly and fun-loving, mith a troinkle in his eye mhich flashes often into a smile, his leammork and Cooperation have carried him far. He has exemplified the four-fold quali- fication of scholarship, leader- ship, service, and character, yet has carried his honors mith unassuming clignily, Jean has been outstanding for her clever versatility and the ease and thoroughness rvith mhich she carries through to a successful close every respon- sibility she undertoolc. A good student, she rvas able at the same time to be of ser- vice in Girl Reserves and Tro- janettes. As the only girl proc- tor captain she has proved her adaptability in any situation. As vice-president of her class the past tivo years, Jean has instilled into her associates her orvn infectious vivacity and sparkling gayety. She is the best "company" in the rvorld. Jean Campbell most 'Representative Girl Sixty Seniors Bid Farewell lt 'M -G9 l fy e gms 1 ff p-waa.. Cnlliouii Campbell Scliwartz Smith M C. I". Snyder Miss Mary E. Hopkins J. Edmond Mayer Class Officers Sophomore Year Junior Year 11,-povidgnf ,,,,,,, , , ,,l.l0yd Sr'lzruc11'f.s. . . ..,. Lloyd Srl1rvcz1't,S. . . lift?-fJI'L'J1.llFllf .............. .... , for Lntwzvfll ....... .... f P1111 Cazlzpbvll ........ .5'cc1'el411'y-TrcoxzlVer ........... . . , Cifllffllll lVlz1'ff01'cl .... .... C 2!'Ul'fllt1 If1"1zifford. . . . Clmizvfzruz Social C0IIlIllllLll'f' ....,...,, l.v11l2f'l Totwzlfy. . . ..,, lsalvcl Towzilvy. . . . . N . P l M D "l .... Kwjil'z'.w111'lzl11'znr .Sfurlvnl Cnlmrzlu.. an G I mm Helen Staaifx .... l Rolla Clllllllllxlflllllll. .. ..... Tally l.c'jvfPc'1'. ., ROM its inauspicious beginning, one might not have expected the class of '33 to develop into the dominant and powerful class it has become. Timid As Sophs As the sophomore class of 19:50, its members failed in their first of- ficial business of electing class ofh- cers to nominate anyone for the offices of secretary - treasurer or chairman of the social committee. This defect was remedied by writ- ing in names in the election ballot. The signal honor of being named president of his class for three suc- cessive years has gone to Lloyd Schwartz. VVorking with the class officers, sometimes harder than they, have Seventy advanced the four class sponsors who have acted as advisers to the Ruth Gvliillldflll Senior Year ... . Lloyd Sclzrtfzlrfs ....Jean Cauzfvlnell .... Clzri.vl1'1z0 Cullmzm .. .lfriry Louise Smith ....Sally Lcppcl' lliillizinz Mills As juniors the class of 19:33 was allowed to reHect a bit of the com- class from the time they came into high school to their graduation. As a class, the 192333 seniors of Topeka High h e r e b y formally acknowl- edge, with grateful appreciation, the services done them by Miss Mary E. Hopkins, chairman of the group, Miss Ruth Grandon, J. Edmond Nl a yer, and Carl P. Snyder. Musical Pirates at All-School Party Three important social events for the class were the part taken in the lSlii1l All-School party with "The Musical Pirates", the 1533373 Prom when they entertained the class of lSlJ3'3, and the 1513323 Prom when they themselves were guests. mencement glory when four lines of junior girls, dressed in pastel colored organdy frocks, preceded the gray-gowned graduates down the aisles and stood while they marched to the stage. This pro- cessional is known as the Daisy Chain. Good-bye to T. H S. The class of '33 has been one of the largest and most powerful classes in the history of Topeka High. Never again, however, after this june commencement service will they be officially assembled to- gether. It has been a happy three years, a period which they will re- member always. The Qlggg gf ,353 bids you farewell, Topeka High! HURSHEL ADSIT lli-Y--'ill Spzinisli Ulnls,-'3l1. 'Il' ED ALLISON Hi-Y-'31, Band-'31, '32 French Club-'32 Ad Club-'32 Vive-Pres. Rep. Council-'32 Asst. Bus. Mgr. XYorld-'LW Bus. Mgr. XYorld-'33 Trojan-Knights-A33. Provtor-'32, '32 EUGENE ANDERSON Junior Press Club-'32 International Club-'39 'AZ' Class CaptninY'32 GLENN ANDERSON A Capella-'33 Class Captain-'32 MARY FRANCES ANDERSON Vice-Pres. German Club-'32 Trojans-ttes-'33 G. R. .accompanist-'33 Scribbler Editor-'33 Music Club-'32. Glee Club-'32 Girls' Sextet-'33 Home Room Representative-' IMOGENE ANDREWS Junior Press Club-'31, '32, ' Honor Roll-'31, '32, '33 Class CaDtaini'31, '32, '33 Booster Club-'32 Spanish Contest4'32 Exchange Ed. XVorld-'37' ana. I ' if WWW l i ibm 39 MV Proctor-'Sw ISABELL ARCH Dunbar Society-'32, '30 Girl Reserves-'32, '3? 3 if 7 M. 1 A, , pf X A " VOVV i s 1 .i v GEORGE ALLEN f'Jl'l'lll'Hil'Jl":ii, '32, 'Sill String' lflnse-ml1leg'2ll, '32, 'Cl Hi-Y-'322 Homo Iloom lit'IIl'PSi'llt2lLiVPm'33 ARLINE ANDERSON Girl Reserves-'31, '32 German Club-'33 FLOYD ANDERSON Entered from Seaman High School-'32 MARGUERITE ANDERSON G. A. A., All Awards-'31, '32, '33 Pia Societas-'33 Good Reading Club-'33 VIVIAN ANDERSON Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Glee Club-'32 Music Club-'39 SARA JANE ANTRIM Math Club-'31, '32 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 Pres. G. A. A.-'32 Vice-Pres, G. A. A,f'33 Second Vice-Pres. Booster Club-'33 Trojanettes-'33 JOHN ARMSTRONG Junior Press Club-.31 Proctor-'32 Kaw Club-'32 International Club-'33 Music Club-'33 Asst. Home Room Rep.-'33 Seventy-one wa ' A . ' avec' A an 62 A 5' 1 9 g . 1 QF' 'lf use r, Ulm, 0- ' 'HP' iq g' 123 A 0 I-Q. if qan. I WINSTON ARMSTRONG BARBARA ARTHUR Girl Re-servcs-'31, '22, 'ilu Booster Club-'Ili FRANK AULD Hi-Y-'31 Swimming Team-'32 Lincoln Forurnf'32 Math Club-'32, '33 MARJORY BALES Girl Reserves-'Z3l, '32. fl Vice-Pres. Spanish Club-'33 Trojanettes-'33 Asst. Circulation Mgr, Scrililalcr LYNNE BARAGER Good Reading Club-'33 CARL BARRACLOUGH First Place State Hist, Contest Pia Societas-'32 Interneitional Club-'32, '33 Summerfield Entry-'33 JOHN BASSETT Home Room Bzisketluzill 'l'e:1rni.., CONSTANCE ARNOLD f':'imcra Club-'Ill Girl Rcserves-'Z11, 732 Booster Club-'32 Orchestra-'31, '32 String Ensernblefil. 'P' Honor Roll-'31, '32, '33 flood Reading Club-'ZEZS Vcrsc Ed. Sci'iblilcr-'33 Pzirt in "Believe Mc Xzintippc DAN ARTHUR 'I'l':'ick 'Tcflm-'22 FERN BALCH Booster Club-'32 Girl Re-serves-'32 Music Club-'Ei' LAVERNE BAMBERG Radio Club-'32 Vice-Pres. Radio Club-'Ili' Science Club-'33 DON BARACKMAN Science Club-'31 Band-'32, '33 Orchestra-'33 Trojan-Kniglitsi' ' HOWARD BASSETT Ad Club-'32 Kaw Club-'32 Junior Press Club-'32 Proctor-'32, '33 Make-up Ed. XVfJl'if1+'2f" NELLIE BATES Entcrcfl from l-looney. Nclir,-' VIVIAN BATES Story 'IN-lliug' g'luhi':t Slumish Club- ::t:: DON BEASLEY Rlitlweil from Comm-il BlutTs ln.-'12 VERA MAE BECKER Girl Reserves-'32 Iiitermitioiizil Club-'32, ORVAL BEHM Football-'31. '32 Football Letterman-':,3, Music-w'31, '33 Track-'31. 'S' PERRY BEHRENS ROY BELCH ER BUYS' Glee Club-'31, '37 7 A ffapella-'3l. '32, 433 Intmmiirzil F00tl1:ill-'32 ISABEL BIDWELL Girl Reseiwc-s-'TZ2 MARJORIE BEARD . fwlg, Q , fJI'L'llL'Sll'1l--wil, '22 r f V J' ' i 1 W if 9 String Eliss-rnblw-'II , 'Ill S91'x'iv0 Clul1A'3,!l, '32, '33 Give Club-'31, '32, J A Cupollu-'31, '32, ., Girl ll0S4fXl'VPS-'31, 'SEZ limmslvl' Fllllm-+'2Ii, 'il' 'l'i'U.i:1milles'-'ZIII HELEN BECKER Girl Resolves-'2il, '32 Viv llvllzl Piv-'ilil DON BEESON Hi-Y-'32 GLEN BEHRENS MARJORIE BEIGHTLER A Capella4'32 Booster Club-'31, '32, '33 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '3 G00d Reading Club4'3? NOBLE BERGGREN Orchestra-'31, '32, '33 String Ensemble-'31, '32, '3 Filing Clerk XYo1'ld-'32 MILTON BILGER H?lHflf'31, '32, '33 Orwliestra-'31, '32 'liar-k!'?Z2, '33 Asst, Home Room Rep.-'33 ' Y , ,rx X50 ' fm VA L I ,V , ov vo.. i , ,l,f 1 Sevviity'-tli SADIE BILLUPS HAZEL BIVENS Musiv Fluh-'32 G, A. A,-ill. '32, 'iltl Good llmulixig Club-"" Vie liollzl l"io-'31, '32 BOB BLACK Second Basketball Squad-'32 First Basketball Sqimd-'TRP French Cluh4'32. '33 Kaw Club-'31, '33 Hi-Y!'32, '33 CLIFFORD BOETTCHER Honor Roll-'33 Class Capt.4'33 Golf Squad-'32, 35 Kaw Club-'32 CHARLES BOOTH Hi-Y-'31 Hi-Y Cabinet-'32, '33 Kaw Club4'31 Home Room Representative-'33 Art Guildf'32 Ad Club-'32 Proc-tor-'32, "U PHILOMENE BOURASSA Lincoln Forum-'31, '32 Spanish Club-'31, '32 Pres. Spanish Club-'33 Quill and Scroll-'33 Story Telling Club-'31 Jr, Press Clubf'31 l-Ionor Roll every time Honor "T"-'31 Club Ed. Sunflower-'33 Fic-tion Ed. Scribhler-'33 Proctorg'33 Second place State Spanish Contest Class Captain-'31, '32 LEON BRATTON Orchestra-'31, '32, '33 String Ensemblef'3l, '19 DOROTHY BROSAMER G, H. Big C'?lbiIlF't-f'32, '33 'l'rojanette-s-'333 Booster Club-'31, '32 Minor Part "'l'hef Patsy"A'32 Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Masque and VVig Club-'33 Major Part in "To the l.mlies"4'3f l,it. Ed. Scrihlaler-'33 Home Room He-press-ntzitivo-'32, 'Il' Vice-Pre-s. Spanish Cluh-'33 Sera-nty-four BETTY JANE BOETTCHER Booster Club-'31. '32, '33 Girl RieservesA'3l, '32 3 G. A. A.f'2l2 EDWIN BOON Golf Squadf'32, '33 Kaw Club-'32 MARGARET BOSTWICK Girl Reserves-'31, '32. Booster Club-'33 Good Reading Club-'33 International Club-'32 Music Club-'32 SOPHIA BOWLUS Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '32 Pia Societas-'32, '33 Story Telling Club-'32 Booster Club-'32, Proctor-'33 BURT' BRIGGS Home Room Representative-'32, '3 Trojan-Knights-'33 Good Reading Club4'3" Kziw Club-'31, '32 LILLIAN BROWN Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Sec: Jr. Dramatic- Cluh-'31 Home Room Reiirose-ntzitivc--'Ili' Sm'-. Rifle Cluh-'31, '32 f f .ii -x54 T iw vg ga? fy? X -f fy V., ,, .V V X if , , mf I 4 X , 4? f H. M1 fffiyfg, GZ! I K X f W 44 is K Q f . ,, , .,,. A f, fo.. , 2-021:73fg,'j.z'7Q4' My my!-4. ' .j ji ' ,515 '. 4,4 f f 1 uf. . , V 2 f f f 1 ,JZ f f , 4 XX f S X gig f wi I i . f ,,. I , V rf V. - L ff Vf .,- ---0 1 3 V 'IM ar f f iff f " f WA O , Of, ff6Vff I f Z Z7 2 in J VM V 'tl Z ff . I 'x f f f, X f , f1?::if'f?'g , " A + : iv 532 Vp if H 'H ,f -'Bi-, Qi- .js 5 ,avi ' 1 ixxgi .as- M. X if is ' izlfilrx ' 2 47, f 3 f. I f ff .-mf " 1 ,V I ,Z , I.. , , ,!,.V,7, , VN' ,V f in f ' ' ' 'wx 0 , X. X LEONARD BRYANT Dunlmr Som-iuty-'ill fN2ll'CIlll2ll l2uslu'tlmullA'I!l. '32 Three 'l'rz1ck Letters-'Cll, 'IP CATHERINE BUETER VIRGINIA BRYAN Slmllisll Vluli 73212, 'Citi GERALD BUNCE Lincoln Forum-'31 B2lsk9tba11..'31 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '32 Ffmgmll-'31 A Capella-'31, '32, 'Slit Music- Cluh-'22 Ad Club-'32 CHARLES BURKE ELBERT BURKE Entered from Kun. Voc-ntionnl Sohool-'31 Hi-Y-'31 ALLAN BURKHARDT Trojan-Knights-'33 Intramural Football-'32, '33 Home Room Basketball Team-'33 ORAN BURNS Football Letterman-'33 Basketball-'32 ONA MAY BYBEE Booster Club-'32 Art Guild-'33 CLEORA CAMPBELL Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Booster Club-'31, '32 Proc-tor-'33 Glee Club-'32, '33 FRANCES BURNETT Girl Reserves-'31 Booster Club-'32 Sec.-Treas. Good Reading' C'lulJf'32, '90 KATHERINE BURT Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Booster Club-'31, '32 A Capella-'32 CHRISTINE CALHOUN Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Ol'Cfh6Stl'2l-till, '32 Booster Club-'31, '32 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '3, Pres. Girl Reserves-'BCR Honor "'l"'-'32 Music Club-'32 Home Room R6IJl'9SEllI2lIlVt'-'32, '31 Spanish Club-'33 'Frlojanettes-'33 JEAN CAMPBELL Vice-Pres. Junior Class-'32 Vice-Pres. Senior Class-'33 Ch. Program Comm. Jr. Prom-'Ii' Vive-Pres. Rooster Club-'32 Proctor Cziptain-'33 Treas. Trojzinettes-'IES Comm. Cli. Girl Reserves-'33 See.-'l'rezis. Masque and Vl'ig-'32 Alternate Student Counoil Hep.-'it Property Mgr. "To the Lzidies' S - Q3 eventy-live TACY CAMPBELL l'ZllIt'l'BII from Little Rook, .Xrlc.f'2l2 Student Sponsor Jr. Press f'luli-'Z" Proctor--'SES Girl Reserx'es4'33 Asst. Ed. Sunflower-'Z' Quill :iiul Sc-rollf'ZlIl LAWRENCE CARLSON Bmicl-'tlfl VIRGINIA CARLSON Rooster Clubf'32 Girl Reserx'esf'32 HARRY CARPENTER Stage Mgr. "The NYhole 'Pow KENNETH CATREN Hi-Y-'31, '32, '33 Lincoln Forum-'31 Junior Debate-'32 Band-'32 Spanish Club-'33 n's 'l':ilking" National Forensic I.eaguef'33: ETHBERT CAULK Baseball-'2ll, '32 Foritlmll-'32, 'Stl .. .X M. 3 tg so ' si' at in if X.. i,fi L I l x ll Q 3, 13 , gag 1 W ,L lt 3' 'F Y I 4' v- S ..VV. 5 X 45f'f7Rgfg1::,:: .,'f' ,L RS? mf i-ga. . . il 35, I vt. an -me GEOFFREY CARLISLE Hi-Y-'32 Vice-Pres, Intermitioniil Uliili-'32 'l'l"Oj?lH-Klllg'llfS-Y33 Head Clieerleader-'33 lvlasque and VVig-'33 Home Room Reprt-sentzitive-'33 Major Part in "Elf-lil-x'e M0 Xi1l'lIll31lf LELAND CARLSON Asst. Home Room Refi.-'32 Footllallgfll, '32 Bzisketlifill-'31 ALBERT CARPENTER 'Track-'32, '33 Prof-tor-'323 '33 Quill and Scroll-TE? Sport Ed, VVorld-'33 Election Board-'33 French Club-'32, '33 Hi-Y-'32 Honor Roll-'32 Intrarnural Foothall4'33 First Basketball Squad-'23 MARGARET CARSON Math Club4'3l Cantata Orchestra-'31, Girl Reservesgfil, '32 Orchestra-'31, '32. '33 String Ensemble-'31, '32. '33 Home Room Representative-'32 First Place Bass Solo N. E. League Debate Squad-'33 Sec. Spanish Club-'33 EMMETT CAULK Baseball-'31, '32 Football-'32, ROBERT CAULK Honor Roll-'33 MARTHA CHALLACOMBE CLIFFORD CHAPPELL Musik' C1UUf'33 . Devotional Cli. Hi-Y-'32 G. A. A.-'33 ' ' Service Ch. Hi-Y-'33 Class Cziptain-'33 Seventysix Aix Q37 gnu-1 HELEN CHASTKA Girl RGSOIWGS-'31 NOOSIN' Club-'31, 'LP Music Club-'32 HARRY CHILES Dunbar Society-'31. '32, 33 Dunbar President-'32 King Negro All-School Party '32 WILLIAM CH RISTIE Pub. Ch. Hi-YA'32 Vice-Pres. Camera Clubf'31 Home Room Representative- rsf .i F' -cz Ad Club-'32 VVkhL 9' Annual Ph ot ogra ph er+' 32 'O t . i T grano- Cheerleader-'33 ',,, it. V' L i ' ' bbr n' r ARTHUR CLARK Track Letterman-'32 5 . Orchestra-'32. '33 String Ensemble-'31, '32, '33 V A Honor Roll-'31, '32. fe -Q Se it Pia Socie-tasA'32, '33 4' ' , Radio Club-'33 Fifth Place State Latin Contest-'32 HELEN CLARK Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Lincoln Forum-'31. '32 Spanish Club-'32, '33 Home Room Representative-'33 W WALTER CLARK Math Club-'32, Proctor-'32, '3? FRANCES COLLINS Girl Reserves-'32, '33 Lincoln Forum-'32 String Ensemble-'31, '32. '33 Pia S-ocietas-'32, German Club-'33 Honor Roll-'31, '32, '33 G. R. Big Cabinet-'31' Violin Quartet-'33 A Q , ' . . my ,ss , kr 'Qs ,-' I 2 , xy - f. t - . sf' f , 2: V.',' , . 2 H 2 'x if 'ily ' DOROTHY CHESNEY Girl ReserveS-'32 Booster Club-'32 Honor Roll-Q30 CHRISTINE CHRISTAL Good Reading Club-'32 Pie Delta Pie-'32 GEORGE CHRISTNER Kaw Club-'32 Ad Club-'32 CLETA CLARK Ed. Chic Fashionettes-'33 Comm. Ch. French Club-'33 International Club-'33 Booster Clubf'31, '32 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 G, R. Big Cabinet-'33 Quill and .Scroll-'33 Math Club-'32 French Club Comm. All-School Poitx 3 Int, Club Comm. All-Sch-ool Partx 33 JANE CLARK Girl Reserves-'32 Home Room Representative- P Sec.-Treas. French Club-'33 String Ensemble-'31, '32, '33 Orchestra-'31. 32. Honor "T"-'32 Proctor-'32, '33 GEORGE COFFMAN Band-'31, '32, '33 Orchestra-'31, '32 Spanish Club-'32, '33 Hi-Y-'31, '32, JOSEPHINE COMPTON Music Club-'32 A Capella-'31, '32 ""' Sex entx Sex en . if ri '12 gi-iv I .xv rzauzzi H99 If sf' ,Wit sm at 53 A , i, ,W I 'Hifi ' , V r. Wen j Z , , gag waz ' , -Q , 1' 'z ,ii 't, ,.-ifif , V, 77757, L4-4 . za. 4- 1 wi A, ,M , , W 2, ,,,,, f Seventy-eiglit NEWELL CONSTABLE Ilrmor Roll-'30 Class Cz1ptainv'33 Home Room Basketl1allf'3l, HOWARD COOK Music: Club-'32 Glee Club-'31, '32, '33 President Trojzin-Knights-'33 Proctor-'32, MILLARD CORNWALL Band-'31, '32, '33 LOIS CRABTREE Orchestra-'31, '32, '33 Hand-'31, '32, '33 GERALD CRAWFORD ALINE CROW Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 Booster Club-'31, 'l'1'0janettes-'33 Music Club-'32 Good Reading Club-'33 Temporary Member Student CouneilA'31 Glee ClubA'33 A Capella-'3l. '32, Junior Dramatic- Club-'31 ROLLA CUNNINGHAM ..,., 'l'rujun-Knights Drill Team'-.,., Student Council Repivsenteitive-'31 Home Rfmm Representzitive-'32, '33 Sllfllmt Ed. 62 Years of I-Iistfwy-'32 Asst. Art Ed, Sunflower-'32 Asst. Ed. Sunflower-'33 Vice-Pres. Quill and SCr0ll4'Cl3 Ed. Sc-rihhler-'33 Part in Lulxllll Patsy"-'32 Puri in "To the Iiilfqliill-luffifi lius. Mgr. Musque und XVig 1-'lux' Masque and Wig ClubA'33 CLARENCE COOK Pia Societzis-'32 Math Club-'32, '31 Trojan-Knights-'32 GLADYS CORNELIUS Pie Delta Pief'32, MARGUERITE COVEY Camera Club-'31 G. A. A.A'32, '33 CECIL CRAFT Home Room Representative-'33 A Capella-'31 FRANCES CROSS Glee Club-'32. Vice-Pres. Clef Club-'33 Girls' Sextet-'33 HENRIETTA CUMMINGS Girl Reserves-'32 Booster Club-'32 Music Club-'33 Glee Club-'31, '32, '33 CHARLES DARCHE Tempo1'ary Member Student Council-'31 Math Club-'Ill A uditor l,V0rld-'33 Make-up Ed. Aniiiuil-'33 Home Room RG13l'9S8litkltlX'Ei.2J' Proctor-'33 Quill and Sf-i'olli'3" Clef Club-'33 LEILA DAVIS llllllblll' Svvierx'-'::1, '32, 'gszz RUTH DEALY Girl Reserves-'32 A Capella-'32. 'H German Club-'30 Music Club-'32 DICK DELANEY Temporary Member Student Spanish Club-'32 Golf Squad-'32, 'U RICHARD DICK Track-'33 Intramural football-' 33 Intramural basketball-' 31, DORIS DITCH Booster Club-'32 lxllbllls Wlitizltlvy' G. ll.-'31, '32 Counei1f'31 CARRIE MAE DONNELLY Vice-Pres. Dunbar Society-'31, '3 Phyllis YVheatley G. R.-'31, 33 CHARLES DUFF Ad C1ubM'22 Kaw C1ubA'32 MARGERY DAVIS Glee Club-'33 Good Reading C'lubf'2l2 Spanish Clulo-'32, '33 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, CLEO DE CAMP Booster Club-'32 Girl ReserVesw'3l, '32, 'Jill I Junior Dramatic Club-'31 ' Masque and VVig-'32, '33 Major Part in "The Patsy"- Mujor Lead in "Merry Andrew"-"'f I' 3 ?' QPWJ W I 1 Q K . my Q " Q ,vii MAY BELLE DEMOSS Phyllis Xllheatley G. R.-'31, '3 Dunbar S0CietyY'3l, '32 LAURETTA DILLEY Girl Reserves-'30i Pie Delta Pie-'31 DON DITTEMORE Basketball second team-'31 Basketball letter-'32, '33 Football letter-'33 All-State Basketball-'32 Junior Dramatic Club-'32 Trojan-Knights-'33 ELIZABETH DREYER Booster Club-'31, '32 ' 4 ' V Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Lyi ff 91 Math Club-'32, '33 ,A Home Room Representative-'33 Q Class Capt.-'33 " n l" Class Capt.-'32 -td Honor R011-'31, '32, '33 ALLAN DUNCAN Pres, Student Council-'33 Home Room Representative-'fl2. '33 Vice-Pres. Representative CUllIlClI4'3: First Team Basketball-'32, '33 Stu. Mgr. FootballY'33 Trojan-Knights-'33 Quill and Scroll-'Sb Sport Ed. VVorld-'33 Asso. Bus. Mgr. Annual-'32 National Athletic- l-lunfn' Sm-is-ly--'32 Secgond Team Football-'Ill Proctor-332, '33 Seventy-nine MILDRED DUTT Music- Club-'32 Pie Delta Pie-'32, '30 Spanish Cli1b4'33 ALLEN EDGAR Entered from Sterling. Kan,-' " Hi-Y-'31, '32, '33 Math Club-'32, '33 Track-'32, '33 Pia Soeie-tas4'3b FOOtball-'33 FERN EISENHOWER Junior Press Club-'32 Girl Reserves-'32 Lincoln Forum-'32 Story Telling Club-'33 Good Reading Club-'33 Girls' Tennis Cliampionf'L!2 Honor Roll LOREN ELLIS French Club-'31, 01, ,U Ad Club4'32 International Club-'32, 'Ll RUTH EMMERSON Spanish Club-'32, '33 Music Club-'32 DOROTHY ERICSSON Junior Dramatic Club-'31 G, A. A. First Award-'31 Entry State English Contest-'31, '32 Home Room Representative-'32, Art Guild-'32, '33 Second Place District Typing Contest Honor "T"-'32 Proctor-'33 VIRGINIA FAULK A Capella-'31 4' X X "'1"""i Y, .l.,. - ., , Q Eighty FLORENCE EASTMAN Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Linvoln Forum-'32 G. A. A. First Award-'31 Class CaptainA'31 BERNARD EGBERT FRANK ELLIS Baseball--'31, '32 Intramural Football4'32, 'Ll Music-'31, '32, '33 LOUISE ELLIS Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 G. R, Big Cabinet-'32 Pia Societas-'32 Math Club-'32, '33 Election C0mmissioner4'23.1 Lv , X f We iw W I I, Sec.-Treas. International Club-'31, A GEORGE EMERY A Capella-'31, '32, '33 Football-'31 Class Captainffjl, '33 DORIS EXLEY Entered from Abilene, Kan.-'22 G. A. A.-'31, '32 Girl Reservesfiil, '32 International ClubV'3' Spanish Club-'33 LORENA FISHER Girl H6St'Y'X'f'S--'32 IQOIISIGI' Club!-'32 Pie Delta Pie-Program Coinrnittee-'Sf lb,-ww. 4 when. S '96 'CC Q91 S QQ ,A V., A yr., Q35 an Q' 'li ' -A 413, .1 WM S ELMO FLANDERS ANITA FOSTER Muni Cirm-'32, 'zszz HOWARD GALE Football-'32, '33 EDGAR GASKILL WILLIAM GIBBLE Hi-Y-'3l. '33 Good Reading Club-'32 Lincoln Forum-'32 Home Room Representative-'L,I Class Captain-'33 Tre-as. Hi-Y-'32 Sergeant-at-Arms Lincoln ForumA'l32 Sec-ond Place Essay "School Spirit" "Sl Glee Club-'32, '33 BEN GLUSING Junior Press Club-'32 Math Club-'32. '33 Proctor-'32. '33 Trojan-Knight Drill Team-'35 Auditor Sunflower-'33 Honor "T"-'32 Quill and Sc-roll-S323 Stage Manager "The Wedding"4':3! Stage Manager Sliakespeare PlziyS!"'l GERALD GOSSETT NELLE FOOTE Girl lit--s+fr'x'es4'fll, 'IS2 1 U, ,.,. 4-N tl. A. A. .,l, .,3, .,., l'ooQtr-1'f'lulJ-""7 ""' r . 11... vm ' -y ., Pres. Junior Dt-lmte Clulm--vi- FREEMAN FRENCH fll'CllGStl'Z1-Agl, 732. '33 String Ensemble-'31, '32, '33 Lincoln Forum-'31, '32 Honor "TH-'31, '32 Entry State Eng. and Hist. Cont. String Trio-'32 Home Room Represeiitative-'33 Quill and Scroll-'33 Lith. Mgr. Sunflower-'33 Club Ed, 'XVorld-'33 News Ed. VVor1d-'33 Summerfield Entry-'33 HARRY GARHART Second Football Team-'32 Second Basketball Team-'32 First Football Team-'33 All-League Team-'33 All-City Team-'33 ROBERT GEOFFROY Math Club-'32, '33 Masque and KVigf'32. Quill and Scroll-'32, Pres. Lineoln Forum-'32 Hi-Y Cabinet-'32, Sec.-Treas. Quill and Scroll-'33 Parliamentarian Masque and XVig Asst. Ed. High School Hans.-'32 Aud. Sixty-Two Years of History- Asst, Ed. XVorld-'32 Editor XYorld-'33 Trojan-Kniglits-'39 BETTY GILLMAN Trojanettesf'33 Home Room Representative-'32, Girl ReSerVeSf'3l, '32, '33 Alternate Ed. High School Haps- Ad Club-'32 Junior Dramatic Club-'31 DOROTHY GORRELL Booster Club-'32, Ad Clubf'32 French Club-'32 CHARLES GRANT 'Frojan-Kiiiglits-'33 Blllld-'311 '32, '33 Masque and XYig-752. 'I Part in "The Patsy"-'52 Part in "Merry Anclrew"f'Zl2 Part in "She Stoops to Cllilllllll-'lsvflgf Part in "To the l.aclies"--'33 Junior Dramatic Club4'Ill Spanish C.'li.1hf'CJ2 Seo. National 'l'll6'SlPl2ll1S"li:i Major Part in "Believe Me X2llltll!1lK."4 Eiglitx one EDWARD GRAVES Rifle Club-'31, '32, BRUCE GREENBERG Entered from Southwest High School, Kansas City, Mo.-'32 Class Captain-'32 Home Room Basketball Team-'33 HELEN GRIFFITH Entered from Louisville, Ky.4'3b Girl Reserves-'32 International Clubf'32, '33 RICHARD GUTTING Lincoln Forum-'31 Trojan-Knights-'33 Pia Societas-'33 A Capella-'31, '33 Comm. for Jr. Prom-'32 Good Reading Club-'33 MARY HELEN HALL French Club-'32, '33 Music Club-'33 String Ensemble-'31, '32, '33 Booster Club-'31 Girls' Quartet-'31, '32, '33 Glee Club-'31, '32, '33 A Capella-'31, '32. '33 Proctor-'32, '33 RALPH HAMILTON Boys' Chorus-'31, '32, '33 Boys' Quartet-'32 Hi-Y-'32 Proctorf'32, '3' TRESSA HAPPE Spanish Club-'32, '33 Good Reading Club-'32 Honor Roll-'31, '32. "1 Eighty-two 'f. F' M, ay. x 3 'W ef .far-8 - r'-' 'U ile DAVE GRAY Pres. Junior Press Club-'31 Junior Dramatic Club-'31 0 9 Comm. Ch. Lincoln Forum- Sec, Service Club-' 32 Trojan-Kniglits Drill Team- Proctor Capt.4'32 Proctor Ch.f'33 Student Council, Ex Officio- Periscope Ed. XVorlcl-'33 Pres, Masque and XYig-'33 Quill and Scroll-'33 Parts Masque and NVig Plays MARY GRICE Girl Reserves-'31 Music Club-'32 FRANK GRIGGS Pia Societas-'32 Service Club-'31 Trojnn-Knights-'iJ? LYNN HACKLER Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Music Clubf'33 Band Drum NI?1jOl'4'3fl, '31, A Capella-'31, '32, '33 XVon French Horn Solo Con, First in State French Horn Contest DOROTHY HAMILL Entered from North Kansas Litx HELEN HAMRELL French Club-'32 Ad Club-'32 Booster Club-'32 Proctor-'33 GENEVIEVE HARDER Orchestra-'31, '32 String Ensemble-'32 Booster Club-'32 JEAN HARPER Art Guild-'31, 122. Rooster L'lul1-..'g:- llonor Roll--'31, ':, MYRON HARROLD Art Guild-A32 VIVIAN HARVEY Good Reauling-'LSIE G. A. A,-'33 A Cape-l1aA'3l. IS" GENEVIEVE HASTINGS Booster Club-'32, Girl Re-servesf'32. 0 Clef Club-'32, ""' MYRTLE HAWES Booster Club-'31. '32 Asst. to Nurse-'32, 'S' French Club-'31, Vice-Pres. French Club-'31 Ch. Pro. Comm, French Club Girl Reserves-'31 BEULAH HAWKS Booster Cluh-'31 Girl ReServes-'31 ..,. Music Cluh-'33 Girls' Glee Club-'32, A Capella-'31, '32, DAVID HAZELS Kaw Club-'32 Spanish Club-'32, Proctor-'32, '33 Trojan-Knights-'33 Intramural Football-'32 Lx .A K' V WILLIAM HARRISON Hi- Y-'31, '32, '33 Bziml-'31, '32, '33 ..,. Home Room Rc'111"eselltz1tivo-.U MARY HART Girl Reserves4'31. '32, '33 Booster Club-'31, '32, '33 'lwojanettes-'33 Proctor-'32 G. A. A.-'31 ANNE HASTINGS Girl Reserves-'32, '33 Music Club-'32 Booster Club-'32 Good Reading ClubA'3'- Proctor-'32 VIVIAN HAUN Good Reading Club-'35 Math Club-'33 Bus. Sec. of World-'33 ..,. Asst. Circul. Mgr. Scribbler- do DALE HAWKINS Orchestra-'31, '32, '33 IRA HAWVER Band-'32, '33 Orchestra-'32. '33 Kaw Club-'32 Boys' Chorus-'31, 'ir' A Capella-'31, '3 DONALD HEARICK Quill and Scroll-'33 Trojan-Knights-'33 Service Club-'32, '33 Matli Club-'32, '33 Vice-Pres. Math Club-'33 Bzmdffil, '32 Orchestra-'31, Honor "'l"'-'32 Sunimurilclfl l51itry4'Zl2 Eighty-three "4 A 4 aw. as c i"F E . 5 5. . I it ' I Q' 4 .196 f, X' Eighty-foul' yf , ,fi 'L i 42 sa,- :Mw W, , 1,5071 my 2 ' of ' f f 530 1 5' , GEORGE HEDSTROM Kaw Club-'32 A Capella-'Z21, '32, '33 Boys' Glee Club-Wil. '32 WALLACE HELM Cheerleader-'31, '32 Music-'32 Capt. Champion Intramural Basketball Team-'33 DOROTHY HERRICK G. R.-'31, '32, '33 Booster Club-'31, '32 Spanish Club-'32, ' THELMA HILL Booster Club-'32 Trojanettes-'33 Glee Club-'31 HELEN HOFFMAN Honor Roll-'33 FLOYD HOLFORD International Club-'32, '35 Art Guild-'31, '32, '33 Kaw Club-'31 French Club-'32 Pres. International Club-'33 Junior Debate Club-'32 IVAN HOLSTROM Hi-Y-'31, '32, '33 ' Football, Two l..ettr.-rs-'31, '32 Second Team Basketball, Letter-'31 CALISTA HELM Music Club--'32, '33 Soprano Soloist-'31, '32, 'IJ First Place at Dist. Music Contest Girls' Quartet-'33 Girls' Glee Clubffil, 352. SJ A Capella-'31, '32, '33 Girl Reserves-'31 FRANCES JUNE HENDERSON Lincoln Forurn-'31, '32 G. A. A.-'31 Girl Reserves-'31 Story Telling Club- Q- Art Guild-'32 Good Reading Club-'39 HW FRANK HILL HAROLD HITZ International Club-'31, '32 Business Mgr. Scribbler-'. MARJORIE HOLBROOK Booster Club-'32 A Capella-'31, '32, Music Club-'32 ROBERT HOLMER Basketball-'33 International Club-'33 Trojan-Knights-'33 Honor Roll-'33 HAZEL HOOK Pie Delta Pie-'32. 'Ji Sec. Pie Delta Pic-4731 MILDRED HOOPER l'iv Delux Pie-iii. ':I2. ':1:: rluteruaitiunail Club-'31 Musiv Club-'gg' '33 Germain Club-'32 0 Girl ROS6l'X'6S-'If M Ulef Club-'33 llonor " ELEANOR HOUSH Girl Reserve-'31 Good Reading'-'32 A Capella-'31, 'LP Clef Club-'31 'O Glee Club-'S' 1 WILLIAM E. HOWE jr. Band-'31 Hi-Y-'31, 'rl' ROLAND HUGHES Intramural Champ. Basketball Team-'33 MARJORIE HUMPHRIES French Club-'32 PAUL IOBE Class Captain-'31 Boys' Glee Club-'31, '32, '30 A Capella-'31. '32, Home Room Representative-'32 CORNELIA HORSTMAN Germain Cluli, Vive-P1'es.A'2l2, " Story Telling Club-'31, 'IE .X Caipellri-'33 NEWTON HOVERSTOCK lli-Y-'32, '33 Cli. Membership Comm. lli-Y-'32 Spanish Club-'32 Alternate Home Room Rep.-':' Tennis Squad-'32 Honor "'l"'-'32 Class C2llltIllIl4'Czi, 'ZW FOREST HUGHES Entered from Santa Moniezi, Cz1lif.f"" Kuw Club-'32 Glee Club-'32, '32 GERTRUDE HULL A Capella-'32 Booster Club-'32 Girl Reserves-'32 Story Telling C1ub4'32 Music Club-'32 ANNA HURT Girl Reserve:-i!'31, '33 Story Telling Clubf'32, '33 Art Guild-'33 MARY ETTA ISAACSON Booster Club-'32, '33 Glee Club-'33 Girl Reserve Big Cabinet4'3., 'l'rojanettesf'33 Music Club-'32 A Capella-'32, '33 533' ft' , ,pv- N. .1 . -i 'qs 1 wh R vt 'Wifi-f ,Fr I? Q4 31 'K qi i 1 B , V. 92' an Q R 3 A I i f. , P W, 75 Q""""f ,,, 7 . IW" it i 5 xr Y iw f .,1:.VA m uh riir G ,i,. i t .Aww-' Cl 3 WILMA JACOBS HELEN JACKSON Girl Reservef'31, '32 Art Gllild-'31 Pie Delta Pie-'31, '32, '33 Comm. Ch, Pie Delta Pie-'32 'i V Honor R011-'31, '32 ' " T g V I was ,. , RX, I A x ' I , X 1 N I l7lig'lity-five BONNIE JOHNSON CURTIS JOHNSON Girl Reserves-'Ili Eiitciw-tl from ,Xmai-illo, 'l't-Nas-'22 Story Telling'-'32 Slhllliblil Club-'Z133 SpaniSh Club-'33 Quill and Scroll-'Z22. 'Ili DEARMOND JOHNSON FRANK JOHNSON Good Reading Club-'33 Entered from Shawnee, Okla.4'fll V Class Captain-'32 Q . Home Room Basketball Team-'Sn ' T 'Q l 5 . I .- ,A 54, 4 .aff f" ' 'Q-ff' . MRS. KATHERINE JOHNSON LEE JOHNSTON A-,L Basketball-'31 Football-'31 2 nw I V M Q f if ,,. DORIS JONES G. A. A.-'31, Art Guild-'33 Pie Delta Pie-'35 GRACE JONES Ch. Service Comm. Girl Reserves-'32 Ch. Conference Comm. Girl Reserves-'33 Pro. Ch. .Iii Dram. Clubf'32 Pres. Nat'l. Forensic League!-'33 Senior Debate Team-'32, '33 Math Club Sec.-'32 Home Room Representativefflt French Club-'33 Honor "T"-'31, '32 Lincoln Forum-'31, '32 Debate Championships. N. State, 5th Nat'l.-'32 Oratorical Contestant-'33 WENDELL JONES Math Club-'31, '32 Honor Roll-'31, '32, MARCELINE KALEY Pie Delta Pie-'32 Good Reading Cluh-'32, Class Captain-'33 Eighty-Six E. League, DOROTHY LEE JONES Pie Delta Pie-'33 HOWARD JONES Hi-Y-'32. '33 Kaw Club-'31 Radio ClubA'32 Spanish Clulo-'32 Trojan-Knight 'l'1'eaS.-'33 Home Room Capt.-'33 Alternate Home Room Rep.-'32, '33 Proctor-'32, '33 lst Place in State Mechanical Drawing Contest-'32 DOROTHY JOSS Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 Booster Club-'31, '32, '33 International Club-'31, '32, Math CluhY'32 Lincoln Forum-'31 'l'rojanetteS-'33 G. R. Big Cabinet-'32, '33, Feature Ed. Sci'ihbler-'33 Asst, Bus. Mgr. Annual-'32 Vice-Pres. International Club-'32 Home Room Representative-'33 Part in "Believe Me Xantippen FRANCES KARLAN Good Reading Club-'33 Rooster Club-'31, 732. '33 Girl Reserves-'2Zl, '32, 'IV' A Capella-'Lil German Club-'22 . K ff 'Q' ,LIL 'W jf- in tv' V -1 we 9 f 5 fi N.. X 1 0 if . , J O v ' -fy.. , , Q ,fc yn' ii? . 5,1 w-ff. J M.. f H35 M 4 e if w L vi 'Q at 5 Z- JQQQ, .1 . . Calf . .. - xzy' K X, Qu hx xx NX X xx X X . A X O X -38 F" I kk, VIS V. Q ig Asif, A 9 5 ' 'bf' 'Q :ar 'wr hm.. Q 'Q s,..S NADINE KAUL .lnniur l rr-ss 4 lnlv-- ..l, ,N llmmstvr Vllllnf-'Ill CHARLOTTE KELLY Jnninr Drnnizitic' Clnli 'ill "W Girl He-seiwes-'i3l, '32 lifmlmstei' C'lnl1-'2!l, '32, ll LEWIS KIEFER German Club--'33 Kaw Club-'32 Lincoln Forum-'32 Science- Clnli, Pres.-"1 DOLORES KING Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '03 Booster Club-'32 French Cluh-'33 LOUIS KING A Capella-'31 HAZEL KISTLER MARJORIE KITTELL Girls' Glee Clnb-'32, '33 G. A. A.-'32 Booster Club-'32 Music Club-'32, '33 Girl Rclserve-'3l Spanish Club-'33 Girls' Sextetfdil JAMES KELL lfmmllxalll--'3ll, '32, 'Cl 'l'vnnis-'Ill, '2"' "U lilninl-'3ll, 'C 1 ' FRANK KELLY Boys' Glee Club4'31, '39 '33 'l'i-ac-kA'32 .X Vzilvwllzi-'31, '32, '3u SADA KINCH A Capella-'31, '32, '33 German Club-'32 Music Cluh-'32 IRENE KING Dunbar Society-'31, '32, '33 Phyllis VVheatley G. R.-'31, '32, '33 Asst. Sec. Dunbar Society-'31 Sec-Treas. Dunbar Society-'33 Sec.-Treas. Phyllis Vlfheatley G. R,-'32 Vice-Pres, Phyllis VVheatley G. R.-'33 Honor Roll-'31 A Capell:if'31 DONALD KISKY Entered from Buc-klin, Kan.-'32 MARY AGNES KISTLER Booster Club-'32, '33 Story Telling Club-'32 SpaniSh Clubf'33 WENDELL KNIGHT Band-'32, '33 Eighty-seven MARY EDNA KRAMER Girl I-It-scrvcs-'31 International Club-'33 Music' Club-'32 A Viilwlla-'31, 'III ll JIM LANDES Football-'31 Football Letterman-'32. '33 Basketball Letterman-'31, '23 Captain Basketball Team-'CII Student Council-' 31 Hi-Y-'33 King All-School Party-'33 HELENE LARSON Pie Delta Pic-'33 Booster Club-'32, '33 Commercial Club-'31 GAIL LAWRENCE Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Girl Reserves-'31. '33 Spanish Club-'32, Quill and Scroll-'33 Home Room Retire-sentati ve- Lit. Ed. St-ribbler-'33 Seca Spanish Club-'33 G. R. Big Cabinet-'33 Asst. Bus. Mgr. XYorld-'ITE Column Ed. XVorld-'33 Proctor-'32. Honor "T"-'32 MURIEL LEECH G. A. A.-'31 Junior Dramatic Cluh-'32 Booster Club-'31, 732. '33 Girl Rose-rx'esg'3l. '32. '31 EOLINE LELAND A Capella-'32, '33 Girl Reserves-'32 "3" Booster Club-'32, 33 FRANK LEWIS L'Loc-ker Boy"-'33 Eighty-eight 'if 'n err ,V 3 H 6 1 U - GTG' 'tzg 16. 'I , K ! 5 1 S i 5 X l WH l . , xx -Lk P3-,ins L l f?v?.s.t ' AQ 5' IQQ5' Q, 4 Ao- ,3 -s- l 2' if W l , , Lr- dl' Ctr GEORGE LAKE Footlmll-'32, 'ILIZ Basketball Mgr.-" 2' Music Club-YJ2. ' Glee Club-'31, 'Ill A Capella-'31, 'Il' Boys' Choi'iisf'I.Z. '32. '33 Asst. Homl- l'1no,n l'ieQ:i'fAse:zt:'itina-"' EMILIE LANGSDORF Booster ClubA'3l. '33 Trojanettes-'33 Math Club-'32 Home Room Rcpresantativa-'i" Girl Reserves-'3l. '33 Music Clulbf'32 Honor Honor Roll-'3l. '32, '2' Home Room Capt,-'32 Class Captain-'32 Proc-tor-'32, '33 Sof-ial Comm. G. R.-'23 ELIZABETH LA RUE Booster ClubA'll2. '33 'l'rojanrettt-sf'33 Girl Reserves-'31, '32. '33 Temporary Member Student Counci Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Masque and XYig-332. '33 National Thespians-'32, '33 Part in "Merry :XIIC-ll'6IVu7'32 HERBERT LAWRENCE ROBERT LEIB l-'32 Re--entered from Paseo High School, Kansas City. Mo.-'32 Orchestta-'31. '33 Cantata Orchestra-'31, '33 First Place- in State in Violin-'32 Good Reading ClubA'32, '33 Lincoln Forum-'32 Katt' Club-'32 Highly Superior Rating East. Kan. Music Contest-'33 SALLY LEPPER Student Council alternate--'Ill Service Club-'31, '33 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '35 Vice--Pres. Girl Reserves-'33 Student Council Representative-'32 Home Room Representative--'32. '33 Proctor-'32, '33 Sec.-Treas. Student Council-'39 Honor "T"A'32 Trojan ette-si' 3:3 Conf Ch. Soc. Comm, All-School Party-'33 Ch. Refresh, Comm, All-School Party4'32 WILBERT LEWIS Dunbar Society-'32, 'iii' ELSIE LILLARD Girl llwsei-ws--'::i, '::3 llalwiliv xiiiii XYigf'Q12, ,, Nzliiinizll 'l'lie5pi1ing'3j' 'g,, V Pairt in "Merry Aiidrewffl' Q, set-. ixtmsrer t'1iiitL':s2 ' , Hi: Culwiiier Girl izesei-i-esezza , 3 ' Pres. 'l'rojaiiiettes, liimster Ululisgf' Soc. Girl Reserves-'33 Proctor-'32, '33 Home Room Reiiresentaitirc-'ZI Student Council Alternate-'53 Queen All-School Party-'Sli LEONARD LOGAN Bandvill. '31 '33 A Capella-'3l. 'Il' Baseball-'3l. '3' IRENE LONG Pie Deira Pie-'33 RAY LOVELL BandA'31 Home Room Basketball Team-'ZPL HAZEL MAE LUMPKIN Lincoln Forum-'31 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 Music Club-'32. Pie Delta Pie-'32, '33 A Capella-'31, '32, '39 Class Captain-'32 DONALD LYON Hi-Y-'22 ERNEST LYON Junior Press Cluhf'32 Kaw Club-'32 M., X Qx, , . X if .sf Q iii 6 . WW' CHARLES LINGO Flaws t'1ipt:iin-- 'Citi Stage i'l'2lfi7.:if2 EVELYN LONG Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 Junior Dramatic Chili-'31 Math ClulmY'32', '33 Music' Club-'32, '33 Booster Fluh-'32 Honor "'l"'-'32 Honor Roll-'31, '32, '33 Fifth in State ACC-tiracy Typing Con.-'32 Entrant in State English Contest-'32 Public-ations SeeretaryA'33 A Capella-'31 Quill and Scroll-'33 JESSIE LOOMIS lvlasque and VVig!'32, '31 Booster Club-'31, '32 'Frojanettes-'33 National 'l'hespianf'32, '33 Quill and Sc-roll-'33 Home Room Representative-'33 A Capella-'31, '32, '33 Girls' Glee Club-'31, '32, '33 Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sunflower-'33 Major Part in "The Patsy"-T32 Student Director "To the Ladies"-'33 Major Part in "Believe Me Xantippen JOE LOVEWELL Vice-Pres. Soph. Class-'31 Service Club-'31, '32, '33 Vice-Pres. Juni-or Dramatic Club4'3l Lead in "The Pat:sy"4'32 Editor XYorld-'33 Part in "She Stoops to Conquer"-'fb Pres, Quill and Scroll-'33 Pres, National 'l'hespiansf'33 Character Lead "To the Ladies"-'33 'Frojan-Knight, Drill Team-'33 Part in "Believe Me Xantippe" Parts in "Yellow Peril", "Merry An- drew", "The Wedding"-'32 CHARLES LYNN Basketball, First Team-'32, '33 Football. First Team-'33 Trojan-Knights-'33 International Club-'32, '33 Math Club-'32, Hi-Y-'32 Ch. Pro, Comm. International Clubf'33 DIXIE LYON Girl Reserves+'3l DOROTHY MCAFEE Girl Reserve-5-'3l, '32, '33 Trojanettes-'33 Junior Dl'dI'1'l2ltlC Cluh-'31, '33 Pia Societas-'33 Service Club-'32, '33 A CapellaY'32, '33 Math Club-'32, '33 G. R. Big Cabinet-'32 Honor "T"-'32 Eighty-nine ff , X , A, l l V , ,A-, X If wfff fr Q 5: ,Af-1 ,vw 'uf ,fa 'V Mr" 7' .1,f , 7 m L A I A '54 fl? 131957 4 , 'gf 4 M , , lr ff fb lx X f f f' IR 57 1 "' mv, ...W 46- V ,M w 41 4 ii Nilir-ty 1 EVELYN MCCAIG Girl lb-sei'x'1-s--'22l, '32 lioostvr i'llll1A--Til, 'S ' PAULA MCDANIEL Booster ClulJ7'l3l, '32 'l'l'Oj21l'l9ttlt'S-'33 Girl Reserves Big Cznlainc--t-'Il2, .ll Masque and XVig-'32, 'till Student Council-'31, '32, '33 Home Room Repitvseiitzitiwe-'33 Vice-Pres, 'l'licesiiia1is--'33 Major role in Junior Play4'Z32 Part in Bi-Celriteiniiul Pugeun Asst. Rus. Mgr. Aniiiizil--'till t Pres. Play Proclllrtion Class-., Purt in Play Production Play CLARA MCDERMOTT Music Club-'32 Music: ContHstf'32 A Capella-Ill, '32, 'IEEE WENDELL McDONALD Masque and XVig4'33 Hi-Y-'32 Band-'31, '32 Clef ClubA'33 Proctor-'32, '33 JACK MQFARLAND Footl0al1f'32 Football Letterman-'33 Capt. Track-'32 Glee Club-'31, '32, A Capella-'3l. '32, '33 Spanish Club-'32, '33 Pres. Spanisli Cluli-'32 I-'1'oCto1"-'32, '33 EVELYN MCKENNEY A Cape-lla-'ISL '32 Girl Reserves-'32 French Club-'33 Music- Club-'32 I-lonor Roll..'tlil MAURENE MCNEILY G, A. A, 'ill Gt--1'mzii1 C'luli-'32 lirmstt-r' C'luli7'I!2 Pie- Dr--ltzi Pie-'SIZE - .pa VIRGINIA MCCORMICK Girl Itrsvr'vvsf'il2, 'ilil Iiooster Club-'3ll, 752. 7533 String F1nsernlJlef'31, '32, '33 Slmnish Club-'33 FORREST MCDAVID Lint-oln Forum-'31, '32 JANE McDERMOTT Orchestra-'31 Band-'31 Lincoln Forum-'32 Math Club-'32, Pia Societas-'32 Good Reading C1ubf'32, Rook Chairman, Good Reading Club LOUISE MCEUEN Math Club-'32, '33 ZELMA MCINTOSH Phyllis XYheatley G. R,-'32, '32 Dunbar Societyf'32, '33 A Capella-'33 CALVIN MCNAUGHTON Good Reading Club-'32 International Cluhfitl GERALDINE MCQUILKIN Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Lincoln Forum-'31 A Capella-'31 Booster Club+'3l, '32, '33 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 Ad Clubf'32 Prof-tor-'32, '33 'I'1'0jmwttes-'33 WILSON MCQUILKEN PAULINE MACKEY lim 101 f- ,ht pi,-1 I-4. -My .Q '-'I llouor lloll-Til, ': MAXINE MAINES Rooster Club-Ill. '32, 'IT' G. A. A.-'31, 'ISR A Czipelln-Til. '32 Music CluhA'Z32 Pluss Caiptziin-'Z 2 KATHLEEN MANSFIELD Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 Junior Drumzitic Cluhfill Germain Club-'32 Honor "l"'-'32 Booster Club-'31, '32 Honor Roll-'32, '33 Quill und Scroll-'33 Asst. Bus. Mgr. XYorld4'3h Asst. Bus. Mgr. Scrihblergill. MARGIE MARTIN Spanish Club-'31, '33 Booster Club-'SEL '32, Girl Reserves-'31, Glee Club--'31, '32, Music Club-'32 Vice-Pres. Spanish Club-'32 Junior Dramatic Club-'32 A Capella-'31, '32. '33 Trojanettes4'33 GLADYS MATHEWS Girl Re-se-rVes4'31. '32, '33 Math Club-'32, '33 Lincoln Forum4'32 Spanish Clubf'33 Home Room Representative--'33 Prof-tor-'Stl DON MAXWELL Science Club-'31 Music Club-'32 Ad Club-'32 A Capella-'RL '32, '23 Intramural Frmtball4'3l Intramural AllfSt:irs-'32 FANNIE MEAKINS Musir' Club-'32 I I5 I, -u WILLIAM MALLORY Fziiwiiruil Rzislwtlmll 'l'0:'iin-'Sl llunlnir Sm-it-lyA'il2 'l'unnis-'Ili CHARLES MARTIN lflnlitl-'32, 'Sill Soc'-. Sophomore Hi-Y-'ill Part in "lXIer1'y Aiiclruvvn-'3'2 Mzisquv :ind XX'ig-'32, 'HIE Gulf Sfluzicl-'33 MAURICE MARTIN Entered from Hoisington, Ka Honor Roll-'ZVIZZ CLAUDIA MAXWELL Girl ReservesA'Z3l Booster Club-'31, '32 Spanish Club-'32, '33 Math CluliA'32, MARY JANE MAY Girl Reserve-sf'3l, '32, '33 G. A. A.!'33l. '33 Home Room Re'present2ttix'e-' Debate Club-'32 National Forensic I.vag'L1eY'5l2 Pres. G. A. A. -'33 Booster Club4'32, '33 Booster Club Cll99l'lP2ld6Y'7'3f 'I'i'ujzinettes-'33 Hmmm' Rrlllv'2ll, 32, 'Ill' GEORGE MERILLAT fifmwl , Ala? nv. ' ff 7'-,gf . 1 fl,m . .-v- 'fr . Ml.. 1 V f,,.' ' '...... f, . 'P 3 . f I. pf.. 5, ' W , A I 'E X 'Z nf-'CL ""-f... . , X inw- .,,. Entered from Pziszifleim, Fnlif- .13 Go-ml He-mliiig Club-'ilil f'l1lSS Cziptaiin-'tltl lx fi? jf'-r fhlsfzi'-fn I 1, H' ai I ia- . kj, Nim-ty JACK MESSENGER Entered from Fordson High School-'Ll Intramural Footlmll-'JESS Capt. Intramural Finskethnll GLENN MILLARD Pia Societas-'32, '33 Math Club-'31, '32, '33 Good Reading Clube-'32, '33 Home Room Re1n'esentntivee-lil, .J CORNELIA MILLER Girl ReServes4'32, '33 German Club Reporter-'32 Sec. German Club-'33 Booster Club-'32 A Capella Chorus-'32 Good Reading Club-'33 Ed. High School Hops-'23 FRED MILLICAN Kaw Club-'31, '32 Hi-Y-'32 VERLE MELTON BETTY MITCHELL Girl Reserves-'32 Booster Club-'33 Good Reading Clnh-'33 Honor Roll-'32, '33 LEE MONTRAY Pia Societns-'32 Hi-Y-'31 Junior Dramatic Club--'32 Good Reading' Club-'33 Ninety-two ARLINE MIDDAUGH Girl lfiesciwes-'i!l, 'ZZ2 Junior Drnmntic Clull-'ill Rooster Cluli-'32 Math Cluh-'32 Honor "'l"'-'32 Music Club-'32, 'Sli French Cluh-'Stl Glee Club-'ilil Girls' Quartet-'Htl Honor Roll-'31, '32, 'Sli BLANCHE MILLER Rooster Club-'31, '32 Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Junior Press Club-'Ill Music Cluh-'32 Junior Dramatic C'luh-'Ill Art Guild-'31, '32, '33 HARRISON MILLER Spanish Club-'32 Golf 'l'e:1mA'ZZil HELEN MILLICAN Booster Club-'31, '32 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, French Club-'32 'Frojnnettes-'33 WILLIAM MILLS Junior Dramatic Club-'31, '32 Junior Press Club-'31, '32 Ch. Pro. Comm. Jr. Dramatic Club-'32 'l'emp0rary Member Student C'ouncilf'32 Proctor-'32 'Feature Ed. XVor1d-'33 Art. Ed. Sunflower-'33 Quill and Scroll-'33 'l'rojnn-Knight, Drill Team Proctor CaptainA'3C! Vice-Pres, Student Council PHYLLIS MORGAN Booster Club-'31 Math Club-'32 German Club-'32, '33 Pres, German Club-'33 Ed. High School HZIIDS-'fl' Honor Roll-'31, '32, '33 ELEANOR MOORE Pie Delta Pie-'32, '83 Music Clnln-'fiil l-lonor Roll-Til, '32 E , V! iw' '. It .fmffa-Mtv Mgefwry if ., f '-ffvfv zz' f 'Z'- wffl 7 Mx Q wg Q if , ' slim A , f' , ' 'ii ,fm at 9 af' 'iw W or I 5 Z-'K Q, an vs-A .. 'X wr' ' ' "IF" 'rx 'Ci gs , is an X 3. i P' Q 'Q is 199, . I . wo- QV if x Sig li' 'Z 8' 'Qw- , 3- 'T Q ig' All A X fi 3 if ar. a '-v ma, K 15" 'J 41' Y! fa 'W 'K' 4. .gn- :UV J. E. MOORE lllntwrcnl fruin XX'ivl1il:x lilzlsl 1-luinl-'CZK lli Y ""3 .mi 'mil-li-':::: MARK MOORE Elltereml from XYic'l1ilz1 lizist- 3. Masque and Wig-'33 'l'livspiz1n-'33 GEORGE MORSE Spanish ClulJA'3l, '32 Class Captain-'33 JOHN MOTT Glee Club-'31, '30 A Capella-'31, 'Sl Music Club-'32, '33 Hi-Y-'33 MAURINE NAILL String' Ensemble-'31. 'QS' Ol'CllQSt1'k1"31, '32, '33 Good Reading Club-'32 CAROL MUMMERT Band--'31. '32, '33 Orchestra-'31, '32, '33 BRADWELL NEILL Ili-Y-'3l. '33 Junior Drzimzitir' Club-'32 A CH1PE'll151-'33 'l'mc-k4'32, '33 Afl Club-'32 Intvaimuml Bzislu-tlmll-'33 JOE MOORE String Iinsvnilwlc--'J3l, '32 lluinw liuuin livyrival-11t:1lix'e-'III MARY JANE MORRISON Girl RL-sel'Ve-H-'31, '32 Fimvstcr Club-'32 Music' Clnh-'32, '33 Glev Uluh-'33 A Uzipelln L'1101'llS-'31, '32 CHARLENE MORTON Dllllllkll' Society-'31, '32, '33 Phyllis XVhe:1tley G. R,-'31, '32, '35 DALE MULLIN l,ite1'ax'y Ed. SC-i'iblJle1'-'32 CHARLOTTE MURRAY Girl Reseyves-'31, '32 ..,., Booste1'Club-'31, 3- Spanish Club-'33 Masque- and XYig-'33 Major Role "To the l,,udics"-'33 MAXINE NEAL Music Club-'32, '33 Spanish Club-'32, '33 A Capella-'31. '32, '33 Booster' Club-'32 Girl Reserves-'31, '32 BEAMER NELSON Slmnish Club-'32 Ninety-three CELESTE NELSON Pie Delta Pic-'32, '33 French Club-'32, Girl Resciwcs-'32 MARGIE NESKE G. A. A.-'32 Glee Club-'31, '32 A Capella-'31, '32, '33 Home Room Representative RUPERT NICHOLSON Dunbar-'HL '32, '33 Cardinal Basketball-'31, '32 Music Club-'32 CARL NORDSTROM Giee Club-'31 Treas. Hi-Y-'33 Sec-. I-li-Y4'32, '31 Lincoln Forum-'52 Trojan-Kniglits-'33 Class Captain-'31, '32, '33 Tennis Squadf'3l, '32 Honor "T"-'31, '32 Home Room Representative' ou LORENE O'CONNELL Music Club-'32 Girl Reaerves-'31, '32, '33 G. A. A.-'33 29 .aww MARIE OFFEN Girl RBSEI'X'6Sf'ff1, '32 Spanish Club-'31, '32 JACK OLIVER Airplane Club-'31 Track Team-'32 Intramural Football-'32 Ninety-four , 4 f f,.mifs-f ,, 1772? . ,,,,, Y H .'-' I -' , " Q ,g .zo . . P, ig lff o 'I' H xl., .ggrg C 'Qi O., J XL. 'A 0 A WK.. 'Q K Xf' 445- .1 K . -f 'I I 1-',"'1 - .Q . N 4-Wg, ,gum ,V A ,,l,,. , . , ,yr 7 . f Z 7 'U '34 it K. QW x ROBERTA NELSON Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Girl Reservesf'3l. '32. '33 Booster Club-'31, '32, '33 Math Club-'31 Home Room Rcprcscntativc-'32 Spanish Cluh!'32, '33 Club Ed. WVorld-'33 MARK NICHOLS Prog. Ch. Junior Press-'32 Sergeant-at-A rms Lincoln Forum-'32 Art Ed. Scribbler-'33 Cartoon Art Ed. Sunnower-'33 Proctor-'32, '33 Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Asso. Ed. Atlantic Cruiser4'3f WANDA NIDIFFER Entered from Oklahoma City-'33 Honor Roll-'33 DOROTHY NUSSBECK Spanish Club-itil, '32 Pie Delta Pie-'33 Girl Reserves-'32 GEORGE OFFEN Hi-Y Book Exchange Mgr.-'32 Lincoln Forum-'32 Ad Club-'32 A Capella-'32, '33 Glce Club-'32, '33 Spanish Club-'32 Proctor-'32 Pres. Hi-Y-' 32 Trojan -Knights-' FRANCES OLIPHA NT Booster Club--'31, '32 Spanish Club-i32. Girl Reserves-'31, '32. '23 Honor Roll-'31, '32, '33 FREDERICK WILLIAM OWEN BOB OWEN Spanish Club-'33, mee Club-'1:1. ':::, .X Caiwllu-'31, 123. ':. Lincoln Forum-'31 GEORGIA MAE PARKER G. A. A.-'31 Girl Reserves-'31, 'Zi' Class Captain-'33 DORIS PERNEY Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Booster Club4'32 Music Club-'32 French Club-'33 RAMON PETT Golf Letterman-'32 Math Club-'32. '33 Honor Roll-'32. Class Captf-'32, Asst. Home Room Representative ,H Home Room Representative-'33 FLORENCE PHILLIPS Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Booster Club-'32, '33 GEORGE POGSON JEANNETTE POWELL Girl Reserves-'31 Booster Club-'32 li ga? . , .M M 'ff 6 'ft an 63 ' 61 V A lyrry DAVID PAGE Junior l'rt--ss f'lul1-ill, 'ill .X f'z11wllz1f'3ll Sm-v. Junior llrt-Ass lflull-'Ili Ili-Y-'32, 'IRIS Linvoln Forum-'SEZ Math Club-'32, 'I'3S IY'l'flQ'IOl"':g2 I"roc-tor Crwllllfliill-'33 'l'rnj:1li-Kriiglits-'Sli Sport Ed. Sunflower-'Iii Quill and Sfi'I'rJll-'33 DEAN PATCH lnternutionul CllllJf'12 ALPHA PERRY EllI6l'E'fI from Suli11n4-'54 'l'rnc'k 'l'ez1m!'2333 ALICE PEYTON Girl Reserves-'31, 'Z3' Linooln Forum-'Z1l. '30 Spzinisli Club-'ISLE FRANKLIN PHILLIPS Stage Mgr. Play Production Playf'233 DOROTHY PORTER Art Guild-'31, '33 Girl Reserves-'31, '32 CATHARINE PRATT Girl Reserve-'31 Math Cluh4'32, '33 Booster Clubf'fl2 Music Clubf'33 Class Captuin4'3l. '32 Ninety-Iivo A pmm XX mg,- fkyf, M 5. ' 4,1 , gsm- ,L.,,.- 'fx X Mb A 9 x in ix Ax ,M 'a 1 T' f ' K mv' V6 kb Ninety-six X A 5 MAX PRATT Linwiln ForuniA':!2 Junior Delmte-" " Music Clulifvt GERALDINE PRESTON Trojanettes-'33 Glee ClubA'325 Clef Club Orcliestra-'llii Junior Drarnzitiv Cluli-'lit' Girl Reserves-'32, '33 DON PUTNEY Pres. Junior Press Club-'32 Kaw ClubA'32 A Capella-'32 MARGARET RAD CLIFF Booster Club-'32 Girl Reserves-'31, U" DON RAY Hi-Y, 'iw-gas.-':a2. , Rifle Club-'31, 'lib Junior Press Club-'32 Pro C tor-' 3 2 LORAL REAGAN Kziw Clubf'32 Spring Cant21ta!'31 Orcliestra-'31, 'fill String Ensemble-'31, '30, Intramural Football-'32 Capt, Intramural Basketball 'l'e Tennis Team-'32, IMOGENE REED Pliyllis XYl'ieatlt-y G. R.-'31, 'Il Dunbar Soc,-iety-'31, 'EV' 'SZ' ELDA MAE PRENTICE Girl Re-serves-'31 BERNARD PURDUM l-Boys' Advanced Cliorusf'32. Hi-Y-'31. '33 Music Club-'32 'Frat-k-'31, '33 Music Contests-'I2 TOM QUILLIAN Baseball-'32 Track-'32 CHARLES RANSON MARGARET RAY Vice-Pres. Junior Debate Club- Jr. Asst. Ed, Sunflower-'32 Feature Ed. Sunflowerg'3Z3 Alternate Ed. H. S. Ha1Jse'33 Asst. Circulation Mgr. Sc-riblalei Honor Roll-'31. '32 Spanish Club-'31. 332. '33 Lincoln Forum-'31, 'SJ Junior Debate-'32 Junior Press Club-'31. '32 Girl Reserves-'3i. '32, Property Mgr. Sr. Play-'33 DOROTHY REASER A Capella-'31. '32. '33 Music Club-'32 HUP.-32 Music Contest-'32 HOMER REEDER ' Pia S0t'ietz1sf'1Z2 GERALDINE REMLEY .Xi-I Guild-fzlz, 'gxgz JANE REYNOLDS Girl Re-Serves-'2ll. 732. Mo Booster Club-'31 'Li JACK A. RICHARDS Masque and XVig-'33 'l'liespiuns-'SIS Clef Clulw Orclicstiu-'Ii. Baud-'32, O11-lieSt1'11-'33 Part in A'Slie Stamps to Crmquern- .M Part in "To the Ladies"-'33 A Capella-'33 Aid to Sunflower Business Stafff 00 Part in "Believe Me Xantippe' VIRGINIA RICHARDSON Music Club-'32, Girl Reserves-DSI, '37 Booster Club-'31, '32 GEORGIA FAYE RITCHIE G. A. A.-'31, '32, A Cape-llaf'31. '32, '36 Pie Delta Pie-'33 Music Club-'32 Girl Re-Serves-'3l Honor "T"f'33 ROBERTA ROBERTSON Girl Reserves-'32 Music Club-'32 Spanish Club-'33 HELEN ROGERS G. A. A.-'31, '32 Band-'31. '32, '33 NAOMI RETTER Music Club--'33, ':3:: Ag-I' Ex Maui Club-'nfs . i- -5 A A Spzmisli Club-'Ili In ' E r Junior Diwirnzitic- C'lul1-'ill Q ' 0' 4 Girls' Quairtet-'32 'X Mixed cQiii1i-rerezzz ' ' . V" can-is sexier-':,::: .f Lllee Club-'30 U Q. . X 1 gf I fix., 1 VIRGINIA RICHARD Pie Delta Pill-waz, 'sm A, Spzuiisli Clulmefll, 'rl' Q, Mi . .Q-'arg JUANITA RICHARDS Pie Delta Pie-'33 A 75' iii 9 I . CELESTAL RILEY Entered from Overton. Neb.-'32 I I Phyllis XVheatley G. Ii.-'33 'VVV A Qi ' ' ,,,. .Ply 1.1. 'far If lgfsf-lxf. .R BERNARD ROBERTS h Music Club-'32 A Capella4'31. '32, ,,1:iQ?"g Boys' Giee Club-'31, I ' Boys' Quartet-'33 . 1 'S' A YQ A LOUISE ROBINSON Girl Reserves-'31. '32 Corr. Sec. Pie Delta Pie-'32, '33 Q f French Club4'33 p 1 Ad Clubf'32 Q., 35 K 1 I 79 JANE ROLLMAN . orchestra-':a1, '32 ' Hrpnrpl' Roll-'31, '32, '33 W G. R. Big Cziluinm-ft-'32, '33 I ., 'l'lll'eQ I-Ifmol' "'l"s"-'30, 731. '32 ' 6 ig' Ch. Ed. "Sixty-Two Years of I1istui'y"-'32 1 , ,lg Column Ed. XVorldJ'33l WV S 1 Activity Ed. sunriower-'Aw ' , '+M I i .. in Pmcftoi'-'32, '33 mb f I Quill 21110 50171117.33 5 " i W! Home Room RQIJI'6SL'IlI2,lilYC!-'32, 'LS ' -Y if 12,25 String Trio-'33 'wi I 7 ' .. Niiiety-seveii PAUL ROSEWORN Hi-Y-'31, 'C,l2. HELEN ROSS Lincoln Forum-'32 Junior Press Clube-'32 Spanish Club-'32, '33 Sec. Spanish Club-'33 Story Telling Club-'32 Honor Roll-'31, '32 VIRGINIA ROSS Art Guild-'31 Girl Reserves-'31 Lincoln Forum-'31 International Club-'31, '32 G. A. A.-'31, '32 Good Reading-'32 Honor "K" in G. A. A.-'32 FRANCIS ROWE Football-'33 Trojan-Knightsf'Z'3 Radio Clubf'32, '32 Track-'33 MERTON ROY Music Club-'31, '32 Junior Press ClubA'32 A Capella-'31, '32, '33 Radio Club-'32 Boys' ChorusA'32, 'Sli' JUDITH 'SALVASON Booster Club-932 JULIA SAWTELL Honor RollY'333 Girl Reserves-'31, '1,2. G. H. Big Caliinetgfiii Booster Club-'31, '32, Good Reading Club-'SESS A Capella-'31, '32, '33 Music Club-'32 Ninety-eiglit IRENE ROSH ON Clef Club-'32 A Capella-'32 ROBERT ROSS Good Rea din gg-' 3 3 Hi-Yf'31 DALE ROSTETTER Kaw Club-'32 Ad Club4'32 JACK ROWLAND Boys' Glee Club-'32. '33 Intramural Football-'33 Intramural Baseball-'33 Proctor-'33 ELMER RUSSUM Second Football Team, Letter-'31 Baseball Team-'31 Travk Team. Letter-'32 Football Team-'32 Football Letterman4'?i Class Captain4'33 Track Team-'33 Home Room Basketball Team ROBERT SAUNDERS Orohestrafill, '33 Boys' Chorus-'31, '32, '33 String Ensemble-'31, '32, 'LU A Cape-lla-'31, '32, '33 HAZEL SAWYER -1 Am-. ..u -.vi ll, A. A., Honor l -ol, of Spanish Club-'33 Music- Club-'33 Glee Clnh-'31, '32, '33 Booster ClnbA'32 A Capella-'31, '32 W" W ,Q A Q , , + AW l Q36 ':,.,qt,R:f It , . 2 l' 'G' 1 3 . QM V5 1' X. , ...:. : -'M QV sl - lwxibri . ' X R6 i 4 A if xx X, x,X.' l ia X' Q STA in .egg .A . Nlxiist -. ' L 55559. My x X g sw kiss? Wa. 0 9- x "'f if fw- K6 C. X aw .ltQ59"" g . , s ' ff f 3 . J Z 14: . 6 .1 1, f . A is . an 4-A if 'M "" 'AQ f..',0,Q,Qf,,f5 f ' f cy 'V I ' 3 M I f I -...J ll, a 1 LA MERLE SAYLER Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 l-Booster Cluh-'31, '32, '33 Home Room Representzitive-'32 G. A. A.-'33 Scrvicc Comm. G. A. A.-'32 Good Reading Club-'33 CHARLOTTE SCAMELL Girl He-serves-'31, '32, '33 A Capella-'32 French Club-'33 Music Clulo-'32 FERN SCHMAHL Girl Re-serves4'3l, '32 Booster Club-'31, '32 'l'rojanettes-'33 Glee Club-'31, '32, '33 Music Club-'32, Proctor-'32, '33 Girls' Quartet-'31, '32, '33 A Capella-'31, '32, '33 Capt. History of Religion Class-'33 LLOYD SCHWARTZ Pres. of Class-'31, '32, '33 Second Team Basketball-'31 Pres. Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Pres. French Club-'32 Proctor-'32, Math Club-'32, '33 Football Letterman-'32. '3 Track-'32, Captain Football Team-'33 WINIFRED SELLARDS Girl Reserves-'31, 32 Booster Club-'32, '33 Girls' Cliorusflil, '32 A Capellaf'31, '32 Proctor!-'32, Staff Sec, Spring Scrihhler-'33 MARVIN SHAFFER Good Reading Club-'32 Scribbler Staff-'32 JESSIE SHEFFIELD Art Guildf'31, '32, '33 Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 Asst. to Miss True-'32 MARLIN SAYLER MARJORIE SCHOBER Pub. Ch. Math Club-'32 Girl Reserves-'3l. '32. '33 G. R. Rig' Cabinet-'32, '33, Prop, Mgr. "The Patsy"-'32 Prop. Mgr. t'Slie Stoops to L'oriquer"-'33 Masque and XYig-'33 String Trio-'33 Pro. Comm. French Club-'33 Quill and Scroll-'33 Asst. Ed. "Sunflower"-'33 Rus. Mgr. "Atlantic Cl'l,llSQl"'7'9g Two Honor "'l"s"-'31, '32 HENRY SCHUENIGHT Boys' Rifle Club-'31, '32 GORDON SCOTT Glee Cluh-'32 String' Ensemble-'3l, '32, '33 BETTY SEWELL Girl Reserves--'31, '32 International Club-'31, 'LS' Lincoln Forum-'31 Spanish Cluh4'32 CLIFFORD SHAW Hi-Y-'33 Boys' Glee Club-'31, '32, '33 International Club-'3Z' DEVOTA SHERMAN Spanish Club-'32 Nlllt'tB'-lllllt GEORGIA SHIDELER Girl Reserves-'31 Junior Press ClubA'31 Clef Club-'31, '33 Glee Club-'31, '32, '33 Clef Club Orcliestrzx-'32, '31 A Capella-'31, '32, ""' PHILIP SHRAKE Junior Dramatic Cluh-'31, 3- Math Club-'31, '32 A Capella-'31, '32 Ili-Y-'31 Masque and VVig-'33 Part in "To the I ?1CIlQS4'f'bln Spanish Club-'33 Asst. Feature Ed. Annuzx14'33 JOHN SHUBERT Hi-Y-'31 GRETCHEN SIBBERSON German Club-'32, '33 MARY SIMMONS Booster Club-'32 Girl Reserves-'32 KENNETH SLAYBAUGH Hi-Y-'31, '32, '33 DOROTHY LUCILLE SMITH GIGS Club-'31, '32, '33 Music Club-'32 A Capellzl-'31, '33 Representative Council-'32 One hundred , , V'-ww! ,, T1 7 . sls, . Q I gy, .J I, , f if g of , ,I fl X' ' V, f I 1 , f, , 5 4 Q M 1 f "lf " i Z 3 ,V ff' 4,042 fiffffif' WW I f f zdjy. f. f ' , ' 4' f x-ff, 1 wry' In EDNA MAE SHIELDS Girl Reserves-'31 International Club-'33 Pie Delta Pie-'33 IMOGENE SHRIVES Girl Reserves-'31, '32. '33 Booster Club-'31, '32 'Frojanettes-'33 Math ClubY'32, '33 Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Art Guild-'33 Quill and Scroll-'33 Honor "T"-'32 Pres. French Club-'33 Home Room Representative-'33 Collector for VVorld-'33 Election Board-'33 ERMA SIBBERSON German Clubf'33 Honor Roll-'32, '33 EUGENE SIMMERMAN Stage Mgr. "Fannie and the Servant Problem."-'33 GLADYS SIMS Phyllis Vfheatley G. R.-'31, '32, '33 Dunbar Society-'31, '32, '33 MILO SLOO Hi-Y-'31. '32 Trojan-Knights-'33 Proctor-'33 MARY LOUISE SMITH Booster Club-'31, '32, '33 Girl Reserves-'31. '32 Girl Reserves Big Cabinet-'33 Music ClubY'32 Proctor-'32, '33 French Club, Vice-Pres.-'33 Soc. Comm. Ch. of Senior Class-'33 Asst. Deputy Election Comm.-'32 NELLALEE SMITH FRED SMITHMEYER Good Reading Club-'33 Math Club-'32 Phot. Asst. Sunflower-'Z'3 MABEL SNYDER Booster Club-'31, '33 Girl Reserves-'31 Spanish Club-'31, '33 Junior Dramatic Club-'31 Music Club-'32 Clef Club-'33 Class Captain-'32 Alternate Home Room Rep.-'ii BERNICE SPICKLEMIER Pie Delta Pie-22. LUCYLE STAGE G. A. A,f'32 Pie Delta Pie-'32 RUTH STANLEY Pie Societas-'32, '33 French Club-'33 Girl Reserves-'32 Booster Club-'32 Math Clubf'32 ProctorA'33 Election Board-Tl? WALLACE STAPLETON Kavv Club-'32 ees V X l l Lg ,So It ewes ma. it M Q 'A if kv Q ,.Lv i rv kkry , . .Q , X' ' S A 5 :,,.. -4 '-me ,XX , ,J Elie-Z'?i V I f ll S ' ,K f , , , , W f f,,il QQ ff -'YW ,,,- 5 . y lpn A ,All A X Sfvyi !,,VA L V , 5 ag, lj ,,,,W,, f ,WW ' an '41 , : f H V WW, .- . , ' ' ' ,JMU ' 9,4 f ,I f ev? , ' , Q51 f ' ffl I 3 x ! 1' 'piff I Y' K fi ' , , I A , it FREEMAN SMITHER lli-Y 'ZZ2 SlHllllSll Uluh-'22 13I'UK'tflI'f'fl:l Glee Clillv-'33 ROBERT SNOOK Spnnisli Cluh-'33 Rifle Cluh-'33 'l'1'z1t:kf'3C' FLORA SORDEN G. A. A.-'31 Booster Club-'32 A 1't Guild-'33 REESE SPURRIER Band-'31, '32, '33 Clef Club-'33 Orchestra-'31, '32 KING STANLEY Hi-Y-'22 HELEN STANTS Booster Cluh-'31 Pia S-ocietaSf'32 Math Clulof'32, Pres. Math Club-'33 Proctor-'32 Asst. Sec. Point SyStem-'32 Sec. Point System-'33 Trojanettes-'33 Home Room Representative CAROL STARR Girl Reserves-'32 Ad Club-'32 Music Club-'32 Rooster Club-'32 French ClulJf'33 A Capella-Til. '32, '3. Class Captz1inf'31 One hundred one A WSI' f 'M ' 'Q' " 5 JQ if r "S oo., ri M -f' A ,I ,, . A I A' " 1 , 'hm oooo W7 'We A fi S Un: iiiindri-d two lan. CORLISS ST. CLAIR MERLE STEPHENS KAW Club-'32 Proctor-'32 .Xrt Guild-'CZ21 NELLIE STEVENS Science Club-'31 Pie Delta Pie-41353 WHITNEY STEWART Lincoln Forum-'31, '32 Math Club-'32 Good Reading Club-'33 JEANNE STOCKER Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Orchestra-'31, '32, String Ensemble-'31, '32. ""3 Pie- Delta Pie-'32, Pre-S. Pie Delta Pie-'33 DOROTHY STONE Pie Delta Pie-'33 Girl Reserves-'31, '32 Honor RollY'232, '33 MARSHALL SUTHERIN Band-'31 Boys' Chorus-'32 JACK STEINER Ser-ond Football I,vt'ri-i'f.il ..-, 'Franck Team-'J31, '32 Spanish Club-'32 Golf Squad-'32. '33 Bus. Mgr. of XfVorld-'33 B ns-. Bus, Mgr. t'She- Stoops to Conquer Mgr. Scribble-i'4'33 . ,.,., Good Reziding Club-'32, .M Fwitiire iid, Sunf'iovver4'i2Z 'lll'1Pjilll-LilllglltS-'33 ETHEL STEVENS MARY LUELLA STEWART Booster Club-'32 Girl Reserves-'32, 'ZZ' ALVIN ST. LOUIS Class Captainffll Honor Roll-'32 EDNA STOGSDILL EUGENE STRUNK Entered from Indianapolis-'32 Hi-Y mp, - ou BOB SWECKER Boys' Chorus-'31, '32 Music Club-'31, '32 Spanish Club-'32, '33 Honor Roll-'32, '33 Intramural Baseball-'32, '33 IY1tI'2ll'T'llll'4fll Basketimll-'32, '3. RUTH TAGGART .XVI Llnilil- '11, Elf. ':::: STUV5' 'Fvlling Uliilinrgx Girl lleseiwvs-'33 l.involn l-'iwnin-'32 Front-li Ullllw-'33 HUUN' R011-Til. YL, 'IIS Scliiml Spirit Essay, lst Prize-.il Slllff SLN. SCl'llil1lvl'- ' III! ISABEL TARPEY G. A. A.-'31, '33 Pie lleltzi Pie-'32, ' MYRTLE LEE TAYLOR 'Vice-Pres. Dunlmi' Sucietyf'll3 PATRICIA TEMPLETON Story Telling Club-'32 Lincoln Forum-'32 ROSE EVA THOES Girl Reserves-'31, '32, 'SE Pie Delta Pie-'32. '35 Booster Club-'31 BETTY S. THOMAS G. A. A.-'31, '32 Girl Reserves-'31, '3 Junior Dram. Club-'32 Lincoln Forum-'31, '32 Spanish Club-'31, '32, 'CP KATHEL THOMAS Girl Reserves-'32 Booster Club-'32, '99 DOROTHY TAMPLIN Story 'Fvlling' 4'lnlr-3:12. 'itil lliI0l'll1lIl0Ilili Uluh-'III JANET TAYLOR Girl Reserves-'31, '32, 'ZZ Booster Cliillffll, '32, '32 G. A. A.-'Sill ROBERT TAYLOR EDWIN TERRILL Math Club-'32 Spanish Club-'33 BETTY L. THOMAS 'Frojanettes-'33 Music Clubf'32 Math Club-'32 Girl Reserves-'31, '32. '33 Glee Club-'31, '32. '33 Booster Club-'31, '32, '30 A Capella-'31, '32, '33 Proctor-'32, '33 Asst. Home Room Rep.-'lui Mixed Quartet-'33 DICK THOMAS Staff Artist English Inklings Asst. Staff Artist Sunflower-'32 Staff Artist Sunflower-'33 Staff Artist Scribbler-'33 Proc-tor-'32, '33 Junior Press Club-'32 Hi-Yf'32 MARGARET THOMAS r x Ak as 3 G- , .,," A 'Q' A rs' f Q' If-iv A ti S 'W i A i Q V - izgs J' TPL., I f Q I . 4242 . B' S ' J I' is Qxirvx 237 T . 55 as. M 5, . 1 , 3 H 1 , f.f.,ff" I r 't'2"Vzr. in!! V' j , We in e . Um- iIlllllil'4'iI th ELOISE THOMPSON Girl Iifrsf-i'x'l-s-'IIZZ KENNETH THOMPSON 'l'r:'ir'-k Teziins-'Ili A Booster Clulr-'ilil i.'zii'1limil Bnsketlmll-'IV' ' W 'Z Piff imm Pin-f'31l an 45 9 ... f 'Fai-f DEAN TILLER MARGUERITE TIPTON I 1 Kan' Clulu-'Sli Girl Rt,S6,r.x.QS--31, '32 f it Hand-32, 323 Spanish Club-'Z33 I Swimming 'Teafim-'32, '33 , ,V A f Y 110 Track Team. 2nd SqiiaciA'32, 'SEZ3 7, 7 'M fi ' V V 2 . fycyfp? .. f ELEANOR TOWSLEY G. A. A ISABEL TOWNLEY Girl Reserves-'Z31. '32, '33 Booster ClubA'31, '32 Junior Dramatic Club-Q31 Junior Press Club-'31 'l'I'0j3Iit't'EQSf'fNif3 Quill and Sc-roll-'23 Ch. Soc. Comm.-'31 Ch. Soc. Comm.-'Z32 Honor i'T"f'ZZZ Ch. Pro. Comm. G. R.-'Il' Honor Roll-'31, '32, '37 Asst. Ed. Sunfirmver-'ZP JOHN TRIMBLE Lincoln Forum-'32 Spanish Clubffit Pror'tor-122, "' WOODROW TUCKER .xii Ciuiisaz HOMER VAN VLECK Good Reading Club-'33 Home Room Rr-Apr1esffritzitix'r-- One hundred four MAYNARD TROTT Band, '31, '32 ' Hi-Y-'32, viz: , Math Clubs-'32, 'far gf Science Club-'ii' " W J, 3 BERNICE TRIMBLE Girl Reserves-'32 ' A Capella-'31, A ' Spanish Club-'32 ij 1 gil. Music' Club-'39 54 gf M . ' if if 'f Win. Q 4 GERTRUDE TUCKER ' ' ' ' Honor Roll-'32, '23 Class Captain-'32, '23 mas-f 4' "' 9. , fb 5 MARTHA LOUISE TULLES Music Club-'32, '33 Mixed Quartet-'33 Girl Re-servesA'32 ' ,, Girls' mee Club-'22, '33 'W' 5' . 5 G. A. A. First Avvardf':!i " far I K W' VVS! .4 ELEANOR VERNON Girl Reserves-'31, '32, '33 Booster Clubi'32, '33 Art Gund-'33 ' Fiuss Cziptziin-'Z12 ' f DOROTHY VOGEL RUTH WAGNER 'N' R Spiuiisu Ululv--'TIE liiimw llullf'2!l. tax, X .Xrt Guild-'Slit I.im'uln FlDl'llITl7':il. 'ii' Vluss Uillilillllfvfif Q Q-I Stury 'Pulling l'lul1-'Zil, 'Z'1 iq, K 1 ks.. x l'izi 'Sm-i,e-tens-2532, Wifi, xii! 5 .Illlll4ll' I rvss 1 H1114 .12 X VIRGINIA WAHL ALGERETTA WALKER Rooster Uluh-'31, T12 Phyllis Xvlwzltley G. R.4'231, 'DP X Girl llesvlwws-'2il, '32, 'ill' Dunlmi' Sfwiety-'3l, '32, '33 Svc-, Dunbar Society-'IEZ ' A Ijxw,-s. Dunlmr Society-'33 ,Q ' f 'X Q . X ' if GEORGE WALKER GLADYS WALKER I,inc-mln Forum-'ill Phyllis XVlieatle3' G. R,-'31, '32, "J i Jllllifll' PWSS Clllllffil Dunbar Society-'31, '32, '33 x Math Club-'32 Q Gulf 'l'0zlm-'32 ' !,.N,, ll1t9l'I12lflOll2'11 Club-'22 MARY MARTHA WALKER TOM WALKER Girl Reserves-'31, '32 A Capella-'31, '32 Booster Club-'32 , Q - A Music Club-'32 fd an Spanish Club-'33 I in..- CLARENCE WALSTROM LUCILE WARD Proc-tor-'33 Lincoln ForumJ'32 Girl Reserves-'32, '31 G. R. Big Cabinet-'SE' Y 1' Class Cziptziin-'STI l ' PETE WARDELL MARY WARDIN Hi-Y-'31 Leiud in "The XVeclfling"-'32 Baseball-'31, '32 Honor A-T"f'33 I 4 Junior Press Club-'32 G, R, Big Cabinet-'32. '53 L, 43 J Proctor-'32. '33 . , V , A ' Masque and X'Vig-'32, '33 , , P "" Home Room R61Jl'9S9llt2'lflY97'32, '33 f V 'Proj 21 ne-ttes-'33 X 'V Quill and Scroll-'33 News Ed. Wm-1aM'3:1 Fwuture Ed. XVorld-'Zi' Asst. Eid. Scribbler-'33 MARGARET WARNICA Publicity Dire-Q-tm' "TU tlic l.nclie-s"-'ii Math Clubf'23l, '32, '33 Music- Club-'31, '32 ELEANOR WARREN Junior Pre-ss Clubf'3l, '32 , , .. It'zt zlCli-21.31 V nv Win, Pin Sucietzis-'31, '33 Sec- G. AA Alivc, , Honor "'l"'-'32 4 frl, , i if , V X pi 7 X lfri z wwf v W ,ff ,f ,ff ,, Hunor Roll-'iill Booster Club f'llPHl'lP2lilHl'7 'l'I'1'JjRl'lt'tt6S7'33 Proctor-'232, '33 On G hundred five RUTH WARREN Girl lieswvos-'Ili Musif- Club-'32 FREDERICK WEIDLING Sec, Trojan-Knights-'33 Junior Dramatic Club-'31, Proctor-'32, '33 Home Room Representative-'32, 'C Good Reading Clulm-'32, 'Sill Pres. Good Reading ClulJA'Zt DAVID WHITE Dunbar Soc-iety-'31, '32, '23 URLIN WHITMAN Hi-Y-'32 Radio Club-'3? MARY WILDER Booster C1ubA'3l, '32, '33 Trojans-ttes-'33 Music Club-'32 Junior Dramatic Club-Jill Girl Reserves-'2l1, '32 Proc-tor-'fill JEANNE WILSON Rooster Club-'32 Art Guild-'32, '33 AGNES WOODINGTON Pin Award, G, A, A.-'33 Junior PreSs Cluli-'32 Lincoln Forum-'31, '32 G. A. A.f'23l, '32, '33 Math Club-'33 Masque and W'ig Club-'32, '33 Minor Part in "Merry Andrew One hundred six 9, 4 ,fic f 4,44-a'f+,, v U MQ yi ff, ,I LX 4, V if fi ,,, SZ' -ff,,, , My ,Wi J y. fnfi f iiir iw ff uw4w, 452 Q .A 44, I -7 ff. fi" , WW iwavf- gff , if S f 9,13 mg, av f '3 OVCQ f ,1 M, 6 , 1 , ,ga ,,. , 1 IVAN WASSBERG Good Reading Club-'llfl Spanish Club-'32 Orchestra-'31, '33 Glee Club-'31 Bandi'31, '32, '33 Football-'32 Football I.etterman4'T'f Track-'332 Hi-Y-'31, '32 A Capella-'31 MILDRED WEMPE Entered from Seneca, Kan.-"2 Girl Reserves-'33 Good Reading' Club-'33 Pie Delta Pie-'32 GEORGIA WHITFORD Quill and Scroll-'33 Asst. Bus. Mgr. VVorld-'32 See.-'I'i'eas. ClaSs-'31, '32 Ch. Big Sister Comm. G. R.4'33 Proctor-'32, '33 Home Room Representative-'32 Editor, Bus, Mgr. Sunflower'-'33 BOB WIERMAN Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sunflower-'33 Ad Club-'32 Proctor-'33 BERTRAND WILLIS Entered from Empo1'ia-'3- -a FREDERICK WOLF Cief ClubA'33 Orchestra-'31, '32, '33 String Ensemble-'31, '32, '33 Cantata Orc'hestraf'33 HARRY WOODWARD MARGARET WYANT p DARRELL YOUNG .X Uqiiwllai--'Ill Girls' Qnalrlv " . 3 f i-tn, " J if L lil lu'Sx'i'N'vs-f'Jll- '32 i ui -.y. l?-Owstvl' Cllllbi sl, .ij Sc'1'Yivm' L'lillwi'Zl'l "I ljl'0CtUl'ii:ll. Math Club-::!2 Music Club-'32 Girl Reserves little Wilsiiict -'IES Trojzinettes-'iii Mig has ,l , 1 A.. .r,f1,' fe. , .i 4 H 5 L xl ,. HAROLD YOUNG ' --u -.hu -0 Spanish Cluh-.,1, ..-, .. JEANETTE YOUNGDOFF Music Club-' Girl Reserves Pie Deltzl Pie ,fain -QOH 'im . , 57" t qili . V , , S . 'wx f LILLIAN JAPHET G. A. A.-O31 Spanish Club-'32 Music Club-'32 Girl Reserves GALEN SIMONS Honor Roll-'31, '32 Spanish Club-'32 6'3" Hi-Y-'32, 'fav CHARLES DICK Math Club-'32 Spanish Club-'32 A Capella-'32 Boys' Chorus-'32 Baseball Team-'31 Seienee Club-'31 MARIAN MASON Story Telling Club-'ill Pia Soeietas-'32 , Girl Reserves-'32 W P , I PAUL LAMB "The Presiden'I"s Message" Leaving Topeka lligh School! Anrl not without regret. One year in the olfl huilfling ancl two in the new-just think, we are the last class that can talk about the goocl olcl clays in the olrl structures on Eighth street! But in leaving, we seniors woulcl like to tell every faculty nieniher and school hoarcl nieniher just how inuch we appreciate the unnuin- herecl things they have clone for us, but we cant because worcls cannot hegin to express our thanks. So to the unclerclassmen we pass the responsibility we have horne, ancl with our goocl wishes for suc- cess may they reach the goal. Lrovn SCllW.XR'l'Z, Class ,lf'resif,lent, 'Ill, '32, 'i3Z3. International Club-'22 HOWARD YOUNGBLOM '22 One hundred seven A j LN . H' 'lil 6-ij: many, L 'W : WH -'E M PF K . , to ' -CE .I K .. X 1 J . 4 . , . W 7 B PL .. ' F3551 . . 1 . Q 5 J if I L - ,. Y 'i ' x 4615! 1 '. f-iff 3 ,K ,-.zfnlff .-,. . V, , Si . ,fer-f Ma f- I I I M K1 . I F ' ul ' '5' fa lug I ,f ' 3 9 A 1 6 'J fifty 'D Gfi Z! Q3 6 hw 3 5 . 4 ,, , . Li 1 V 5, .Rx Y., E, Ijfzz ku W .. ' . ff 1 Q' V . Qf . ' 'l ,., 1 , If , 2' W r, , 10 , -Q W 'lin - i vt . if ' 2 n Phu, '. ll 3 .1 lf 'ar 1 -K , , Y I I e Q. ,fviwlg f1,f,,L. 1f,:ff,:g,,f, ,"?"' . 'wshv ' ' 'I ,. lu., fe. an ,A , ,, . - 'Wei' f 1, fl. :2' ifw" . ff I pn-UU' lull 1 'j nga 'J x an PM? 2' ' 31101 ' , V, 17' f' ,g 'V ,, . f y ,V . 'S' VA ...- W 1 Tia 2 If 1 tl 1 4 'f ' - , . 1, ,f V W XA 1, fi Y' 5? X' 1 1 Spnng 1. C h a rle s Darche - Rolla Cunning- ham-"EHiciency experts" 2. Bill Brownlee-Howard Gilpin- "Forgotten men" 3. George Cookingham-Ed Allison- "Vas you dere ?" 4. Dave Gray - Bill Mills - "Proctor and Gambol" 5. Betty Gillman-Mary Louise Smith --"Of the 400" 6. Gerald Gossett- Charles Duff- "Men about town" 7. Mary Kay Spencer-jean Swan- "Society Buds" 8. Bob-Em-Ep Caulk-"The gang's all here" 9. Grace Jones- Marjorie Schober- "The "A's,' have it" 10. C. H. Hepworth-F. A. McCoy- "It's always fair weather . . ." 11. Virginia Howe-Betty Batz- "Romeo, where art thou?" 12. Mrs. Helen Harner-Miss Florence Drake-"Power unimaginable" 13. Virginia Brown-Vera Beavers- "Sweet sixteen" 14. Betty S. Thomas-Dick Thomas- "Art 'nd artist" 15. Isabel Townley-Elizabeth La Rue "Years of Grace" Left Insert-Woodrow Wilson Right Insert-Bill Sanders Index to Display Advertisers P32-'P Page Page A G Parisian, The . ........ .... 1 19 Alexander Bros, Baking Co....115 Gibbs Clothing Co. .... ..... 1 12 Payne Shoe Co. ......... ....112 Amber-Glo Beauty Shoppe. .... 122 H Pelletier's Dept. Store ......... 115 Penny. ,l. C.. Co. .,...... .... 1 19 B Hall Stationery Co. .... ...11-l Beck-Baer CO. v"'.-... A-.-. 1 17 Iines Automobile Co... ..... 122 R Berkson Bros. ...,............ 117 J ' Reed Coffee CO- -'---- ---- 1 13 Bowen-Xuss-Brown Hdw. Co..12O , , Rogers Cafe "--"-"-' ---' 1 ZZ -loldall Bakmg LO' ---' --- 119 Royal College Shops .... . . . .110 C K S Capita-1 Citi' COTU1' College ---- 115 Kansas Power and Light Co. 120 Sachs Florist v-A- '.'. 1 17 Capital Gas 211111 ElCCII'1C Karlall Fllfllituye CO. ..,..,.. Sallv A-Kun Shop ...'..-'....'. Capllol Bldg' 85 Loall Assn' "" ll5 15111315 Sllldlo --"""""-' 114 Sandwich Fountain ....,...... 117 CHDPCY Eflgfi'-V111g CO- --------- 135 Kinyon's Service Drug Stores..12-1 Savings Bond 85 Mortg' CON-.122 CamPb'f11,DFug Sfofsf """"' 123 L Sears-Roebuck 8: Co.. .,...,... 124 Central Rational Bank ........ 122 - H Smith Sz Klesath Creamery ..'- 120 City Hand Laundry .... .... 1 19 Liberty. Lite Insurance Co... 11-1 Southwestern Bell Tel. CO-A n H113 Copes. The ................... 123 Lux-'XYitwer Co. ........... 113 Sport Shop' The .b.'....----.. 121 College PYCSS """"' v """" 124 M State Savings Bank ........... 121 Clescelll Drug Slole 50' ll "" 117 I Q 1 Steves and Sons, Printers ...... 125 Crosby Bros. ................. 119 Main Street Drug Lo. ..,.... 125 Meade Investment Co. ...... 111 T D Montgomery Ward K Con.. 111 Topeka Daily capital .....,.. ..111 D and H Outlet ............... 119 Moore Stationery Co. ....... 115 Topeka Flour Llills Colo .-.., 121 Davis-XYellcome Mortgage Co..112 Morrell and Co. ............. 110 Topeka High Sol-lool Cafolefllllg 3105133-MHC14 M0fO1' CO- ----' 112 Tucker Electric Co. ........... 113 E Mutual Ice K Cold Stor. Co.. 116 Edelblute Drug Store .,.. ...111 Mutual Laundry Co. ........ 113 W Elmhurst Cleaners .,...,..,.. 12-1 XX'alk Qvof Boot Shop .,,,,.,,, 124 EUf111C1'l- HHYYY- CIO, ----'------ 121 N XYardin S: Sons, Jewelers ...... 113 Evans' Rapid Shoe Rep. Shop 11.3 Xightingale's, Clothiers ,. . 116 Vyasllbufll College llll, ,,,, l 13 Exchange Grocery ......,.... 124 Xitch Cleaning Co. ..... . 126 yycstboro Drug Store ..,,-,,,, 118 XYestern Typewriter Co. ....... 117 F O XYicliers Portrait Studio ....... 112 Fairbank-Mills Oil Co... .. ...117 Overton Electric Co... . 113 XYllll5-Xofloo Co, DVI. ,,,,,,.,l-22 Feller Photography ...... ...U5 IYilson's Beauty Shop ......... 115 Flad-Marsh Druggist ......... 121 P Fox Midwest Theatres Inc. .... 116 Page Mill Co. ......... . 120 Z Fritton Grocery Co. .........,. 116 Palace Clothing Co. .... . 118 Zercher Book 8: Stat. Co. ..... 112 One hundred nine ROYAL COLLEGE SHOPS slippers for 1933 more beautiful, more exeitingly styled than ever. Only Royal can excel Royal, and this year we have done it . . . with the unmis- takable touch that distinguishes Royal slippers as the Hnest . . . 750, I f QJfiQfa. IZOQDTXBQAR, 'SAPLQN 913 Kansas Ave. YES, THERE IS A DIFFERENCE 13-x It ? H' 6 A lx, ,, ' ,, :rf I f ' , ri Q i I I if il EU - 15 5 u. s. FA7: OFF n f " ffFf'?"'l f' fi ip- 4-9 ill? -LL REG' " ww- f".:f'- .4 "fab , ' 1' ' -, Y X i':'f ' 0 in , xxx 1 , ,n .um - ,II :, E .x..-fg1fgTL35m s f?. M lf- hgh , s,:,,,,'g -,., 'aww y 1 .rnl Wq li xl IW lr , IT! K mwlwqwulllwl V 'I lwl I In ' J tl l B A Q Q N THESE EXCELLENT PRODUCTS ARE PRODUCED IN THE WORLD- FAMOUS CORN BELT, CURED ACCORDING TO THE MORRELL FOR- MULAE WHICH HAVE BEEN PERFECTED DURING THE LAST 106 YEARS, AND GIVE SATISFACTION WHEREVER USED. JOHN MORRELL 82 CO. "SINCE 1827" PACKING PLANTS TOPEKA, KANS.g OTTUIVIWA, IOWA, SIOUX FALLS, S. D. l l COMPLIMENTS OF Montgomery ward E99 Co. The Topeka Daily Capital First In News The Qnly Daily Newspaper Published in Topeka Bringing The W'orld's News into Your Horne Three Hundred and Sixty-hve Days of the Year. First In Reader Confidence The Topeka Daily Capital Superior FOR INSURANCE Fountain SEE Service The MEADE AGENCY , 119 West 6th Ave. ELQ'-JI5 Phone 6537 Prescription Druggist Holmes Meade Joe W, Hull 505 West Street Lakin Meade C' W' Smith l I FASHION RITE CLOTHES For the Young Man OUR GOODS MUST MAKE GOOD OR WE WILL GIBBS CLOTHING STDRE The New T933 Ford V-8 THRILLS THE YOUNG FOLKS AND PLEASES THE PARENTS LONGER WHEEL BASE- BETTER LOOKING-MORE WEIGHT-MORE COMFORT -AND MORE SAFE Six to Seven Hundred is the price delivered in Topeka Mosby-Mack Motor Co. Always Remember "Wichers For Pictures" Wichers Portrait Stu 821 Kansas Ave. Good Shoes For Nearly 50 Years 9 dig Vie 519 fhoeffvfi Dial 6939 Z E R C H E R ' S For Every School Need ZERCHER'S BOOK St STATIONERY CO. 521 KANSAS The Davis-Wellcome Mortgage Co. At Tax-Exempt M C I T Y L O A N S Lowest Rate of Interest ortgages For Sale to Net Investor GMJ COMPLIIVIENTS ' ,HW tus!! of Lux-Witwer Co. General Electric Wiring Devices Quality Workmanship Estimates Gladly Given A. TUCKER ELECTRIC CO. 619 Jackson Phone 7676 COMPLIMENTS OF Evans' Rapicl Shoe Repair Shop 7 Kansas Ave. Topeka, Kans TELEPHONE 6922 Electrical Supplies Southwestern Bell E. L. Overton Electric Co. Teleplqgne CQ, 522 Jackson St. Topeka, Kansas Congratulations To The Class High School Emblems OF 0 1933 C. E. Wardm 8t Sons jewelers Since 1883 The Kansas Ave. at 7th St. Topeka, Kansas Reprints of any pliotograpli appearing in tliis annual niay be obtained iroin the E. V. KING STUDIO Do not delay too long in ordering, at least one. The Liberty Life Insurance Company CHARLES A. MOORE, President National Bank of Topeka Building Topeka, Kansas If It's Done With Heat "YOU CAN DO IT BETTER WITH GAS" TI1e Capital Cas 81 Electric Co. BOOKS-STATIONERY Students' Supplies HALL' 623 Kansas Ave. The Fountain Pen Headquarters of Topeka FoR EVERY BEAUTY Graduation C-ifts NEED Books FOUNTAIN PENS ' 9 Name Engraved Free w 2 Moore Stationery Co. 803 Kansas In Pelletier's Store P E L L E T I E R ' S "Topeka's Leading Department Store" UNUSUALLY GOOD BREAD BUTTER-KRUST BREAD Alexander Bros. Baking Co. GRADUATES You are respectfully invited to in t gate Interest on Savings the courses and the methods of the Capital City Commercial The Capitol Building 8: Loan College . ' "The Select School of Business T g" Assoclatlon 118 West 8th Av w F xi CLELLAXD f 1 H s 534 Kansas Ave- l ach P d FOX-TOPEKA T H EAT R ES Bring You the Entire Output of Hollyvvood's Major Studios-lf It's VVorth Seeing, It Will Be Shown at a Fox-Topeka Theatre. C-RAN D-- .lAYHAWK-- N 'WE SING IT " WITH VALUES' .S IGHTTEWGALE 713 KANSAS AVENUE THE MOST FOR THE LEAST We have an established repu- tation among young folks for featuring the favored youthful fashions, and the serviceable quality of our merchandise is of equal importance to those who appreciate the best values. We Feature Coats-Suits-Dresses-Skirts Sweaters - Raincoats - Hose G EM- B E Hats-Shoes-Blouses-Scarfs COMPLIMENTS FRITTON C-ROCERY CO. Your Furs are Safest From the Triple Threat of HEAT-MOTH-THEFT When Placed in our Freezing Cold Storage Vaults THE MUTUAL ICE AND COLD STORAGE COMPANY 110 E t First Ave. Phone 8285 THE SANDWICH FOUNTAIN "The Sandwich Shop NYitli Fountain Servicen Sachs Florist lOtl1 Sz Wa1'ren 732 jackson Phone 2-2967 FRAN li C, B EC li CHARLES BARR THE BECK-BAER COMPANY Plumbing and Heating Contractors 722 jackson Street Phone 7251 Congratulations to The Graduates Qerlmovg 105 '707 KSA N. FAJ AV ENUE CRESCENT DRUG STORE No. 6 12th and Taylor F. E. ROWLAND Phone 4455 Topeka, Kansas Vicker's Gasoline Kelly Springfield TIRES Washing-Greasing Tire Repairing NEW! SIGNET MODEL PORTABLES Brand new simplified design that sells for only 329.50 and with the new Monomciz type. Be sure to see it. The SENIOR SIGNET with regular pica type at only S37.00. Cases extra, 52.50 each. Fairbanlc-Mills CO. Western Typewriter CO, 222 W. 6th Phone 6222 Topeka, Kansas One hundred Se t 0 366-Iiqepzkegf Waslibtirn College gives no courses in the care and feed- ing of bees, the technique of tip-taking, or barbering BUT W3SllbUl'H does give 443 other courses, ranging alphabet- ically from American citizenship to Zoology, and includ- ing law, music, economics, English, classical and modern languages, chemistry, astronomy, home economics, and numerous other subjects. Why not keep Topeka dollars in Topeka by attending Topeka's well-equipped college? WASHBURN CO1 J ,FGF Not Too Large, and Not Too Small 43 Years of Satisfactory Service HART SCI-IAFFNER 8a MARX CLOTHES PALACE CLOTHING CO. 709-11 Kansas Ave. Compliments Cgmpliments of the Qf TCJPEKA HIGH CAFETERIA WESTBGRQ MART AND DRY CLEANERS LONG BEFORE the students of Topeka High attended grade school the finest bread that science made possible was being baked by .... The Jordan Bakers Always Look to jordan's For the Finest FOR Laundry and Cleaning Service That satisfies the most particular-See CITY HAND PHONE 3-1395 Gini-W lT1.N-Lursinixvl 413-15 jackson St. NVe appreciate the friendly feeling shown toward us by the Topeka High Student J. C. Penney Co 529 Kansas HOSE AND LINGERIE Always a Fresh Stock Xllith the Latest Styles And Colors D gl H Outlet Hosiery 911 Kansas THE PARISIAN 807 KANSAS AVE. Sophisticated Clothes for Young Modems lt is our very earnest wish that this store may help you in the Youthful Apparel Right in Style' important problem of purchasing W -X J and Smart Accessories Right in Price! f 5397 O l d d t VX ALTILR A SNTIIH IRED H KLESATH BUTTER-ICE CREAM THE S 81 K CREAMERY 212 East 8th Street Topeka, Kansas HEADQUARTERS For SPORT EQUIPMENT GOLF-TENNIS-BASEBALL-GYM BOWEN-NUSS-BRCDWN HDW. CO. Phone 3-3221 511-513 Kansas K f 'off' A v i HW l :,- if fig ga HA , W -WT, E3 i fi? f 555 + ah' 1' 5' .55-A-:si Q 1 - Y Zigi : Po Tecumseh Plant LET ELECTRICITY DO THE WORK The Kansas wer and Lzght Company In the kitchens of our new High School Cafeteria the chefs find PAGE'S FLOURS meeting their most exacting requirements for every baking need. The Ihomas Page Mill Co. FLAD 81 MARSH 607 Kansas Ave. w x ears of proper Drug :incl Socla sei'- vice :incl now we have reinorllelecl oui store anal 1'eai'i'ai1gecl our stock to make an exclusive Toiletries anal Toilet Suiulries llepartmeiit with lXfliss Bi'oolqs-foriiierly with the XYHITCIT ll. Crosby Co.-in charge. You will always lintl just the correct toilets in this clepartment to meet any purse "We Are Always Trying To Maintain Our Reputation." f'r?'f'x "Col,u,mbu.S may have dome awonclerml llimfl when he discovered Amer- tcocbut he couldnt have vecetveci ct qveater kick out of Lt than laid. the my l discovered. -- Harry Endlich "Where You See Tomorrow's Style Today." 733 Kansas The STATE SAVINGS BANK 601 Kansas Ave. Commercial Savings Trust Powers Athletic Equipment Quality Selections Wholesale Prices-Cash Sales The Sport Shop Capital 8: Surplus 95150,000.00 605 Topeka Phone 4400 TCPEKA FLOUR MILLS CORP. QUALITY FIRST Manufacturers WINTER WHEAT FLOUR Daily Capacity: 1500 bbls. Flour TOPEKA, KANSAS O l d'lt t WHITE LOAF FLOUR IIBAKES EVERYTHING RIGHT" Get Those Delicious Toasted Sandwiches H - IITIGS at ROGERS' CAFE 1003 Kansas Ave. Meals, Short Orders, Salads The Best Coffee in Town AutomoI:JiIe Co. Dodge Brothers and Plymouth Motor Cars - Trucks - Buses SALES AND SERVICE Phone 8565 218-20-22 West 7th Topeka, Kansas jk Amber-Glo . The In B Sh Savlngs Bond and Mortgage Ill Cauty 013136 COITIIDBHY Jos. F. Glabasnia, Mgr. TOPEKA, KANSAS 635 Jackson Street J. A. MANSFIELD, President Phone 2-1463 1107 West 6th Street Topeka TELEPHONE 2-4191 Specialists in all lines of Beauty Culture ALL INCLUSIVE BANKING SERVICE Thru an experienced personnel the "Central Banks" offer a complete banking service to the people of Eastern Kansas. We encourage the opening of savings accounts by boys and girls- the start of a fund that will be of immeasurable value in later years. You can open an account with one dollar. The Central National Bank and The Central Trust Company TOPEKA, KANSAS O I lwltwenty-tvs Here You Always Find -Real Good Quality- Cruaranteed Lower Prices Furniture, Draperies, Rugs Philco Radios- FRIGIDAIRE ELECTRIC REFRIGERA TORS CDHHI OMI IIHNISHIRS T-"F N, r, Eid- 4. 9 Qui il U if A i t I1 VM-'i a KANSAS AVENUE AT 9TH "A Home Owned Store" 4 Service Drug Stores Campbell Drug Co. 927 N. Kansas Ave. Phone 6015 Peerless Pharmacy 1125 West 6th Phone 2-3232 Lowman Hill Pharmacy 1719 West 10th St. Phone 2-6066 Central Park Pharmacy 1638 Buchanan Phone 8667 We feature curb service at our fountains. Take advantage of our free delivery service. Compliments of The Compliments Copes Produce Co. The Home of of a COPEDO LIMES Friend WHOLESALE Poultry-Eggs-Cream -Feed O d d h All Kinds of School, Society, Ann And Commercial 731 Kansas Ave. P RI N TI N C. coATs o MILLINERY THE COLLEGE PRESS DRESSES Topeka's Model Print Shop Oi DiSfiI1CfiOD Phone 8157 606 Harrison at V POPULAR PRICES K I N YO N 'S SERVICE DRUG STORES College Hill Pharmacy Your Patronage Appreciated Crescent Drug Store No. 1407 West 15th Street I. J. Kinyon 2612 West 17th Street DSS' Cfadualef Elmhurst Cleaners Why not try the 1235Lane 'Wvalk-Overn for your graduation Shoes? , , 6 One day Service if Walk-Over Shoe Shop desired 611 Kansas Ave. THE EXCHANGE OROCERY H. OFFEN, Prop. GROCERIES AND MEATS Phone 7708 200-210 East Sixth Topeka, Kansas It's Safe To Shop at Sears Our large modern laboratory makes it safe, by testing the mer- chandise that goes on Sears shelves, It assures quality in the beginning, so that we may assure satisfaction in the end. It helps us to give you more for your dollar-and to guarantee the quality we sell. The result is, IT'S SAFE TO SAVE AT SEARS. 6th and Quincy Topeka, KanSSg Ohddttf A A V I Established 1895 5 P 'f1Lj'D" B Q N 'Nose 25055 LY 'Q Z? kg M! Q fQffX14Sk!,ex9aeSeg,Se2s1SG10 .,,,, . ' ,,, ,'.' AQYESES EMQQAVEQ57 EKEQYQUFYDEEQS SDEKEAL AYYENYBQN SEVEN 'FQ SQEPEQQE.. ANNUAL5 TCWEMA E The Millican Dry Goods Co. A Friendly Store 110 East Sixth St. Topeka, Kansas Popular prices, dependable merchandise at a saving uSixty-two Yea rs Of History" IN Topeka High School A unique record of a great high school's growth 1870-1932 286 pages-more than 100 illustrations SI LOCAL BOOK STORES n TOPEKA HIGH SCHOOL Main Street Drug Store National Reserve Bldg. For Really Fine I CZIAIIQIG earflfva ca Topeka's Best Worthy of your finest clothes 911 West 6th Phone 2-7211 PHONE 515 9640 KANSAS GEORGE C. FELLER Commercial Advertising Photographs Successor to john F. Strickrott The old north building, One of the two buildings, where the 1933 class be- an its high school life. 2 North Building at Sth and Harrison Streets. AMONG TOPEKA HIC-H'S BUSINESS DAVID J. AUGUST M. F. PERKINS CLOTHIER 622 Kansas Ave. BROWN 8: REED osTEoPATHs 827 Kansas Ave. GEO. E. COATS GROCER 1400 Tyler St. ROSE COMSTOCK CHIROPODIST 827 Kansas Ave. CHIROPODIST 222 W. 8th St. . 827 Kansas Ave- RENSHAW 81 NONKEN UPHOLSTERERS 819 Adams St. 1001 Kansas Ave. SHEAFOR 85 LAKE GROCERS 1122 W. 10th St. TOURBIER 8: TOURBIER GROCERS 1421 Lane St. E. B. GUILD PHOTO FINISHING ALBERT WHITING Music 727 Topeka Blvd. NATUROPATH 924 Kansas Ave. 608 Kansas Ave. One hundred twenty-s PHYSICIANS AND SURCJEONS, M. D. FRANK C. BOGGS Mills Bldg. MARVIN HALL 704 Kansas Ave. H. L. KIRKPATRICK Mills Bldg. HARRY J. DAVIS Mills Bldg. SETH A. HAMMEL 114 W. 8th W. C. MCDONOUGH Natl. Res. Bldg. ERNEST H. DECKER WILSON K. HOBART W. M. MILLS Mills Bldg. Mills Bldg. Mills Bldg. ARTHUR D. GRAY E'tlB'BHEG?fQOO11l'I M. G. SLOO . a. an o ope a . Mills Bldg. B1 dg. Mills Bldg. C. E. Joss DENTISTS Nad. Res. Bldg. GTH ERS GALEN CROOK New Eng. Bldg. DENTISTS T. H. BYRD INSURANCE 109 E. 7th ROY H. HEIL Mills Bldg. E. E. RAMSEY Mills Bldg. B. E. MARSH INSURANCE 109 E. 7th LINDSAY C. OSBORN Mills Bldg. A. N. ROUSH Mills Bldg. W. S. WHITFORD INSURANCE Columbia Bldg. MARK H. PERRIN Mills Bldg. GEO. P. WILLIAMS Mills Bldg. T. M. LILLARD ATTORNEY New Eng. Bldg. O l l dt ty glt DAD? ALGOT E. ANDERSON Betty's Dad SEWELL W. BLACK Bob, SeWe11's Dad These dads of To- peka High students have professed them- selves interested in ac- tivities and enterprises in the school. To them and all other dads vvho have in different ways throughout the year shown their concern for Topeka High School, we express our deepest appreciation. PAGE HERBERT LANGSDORF Herbert, Emilie's Dad P. A. LOVEWELL Joe,s Dad J. F. BRINK Danie1's Dad R. B. CUNNINGHAM Rol1a's Dad FRANK E. MILLER Cornelia Ann's Dad REV. W. E. BURNETT Frances, Dad O. B. EIDSON Betty, Julia's Dad E. R. STANTS Helen's Dad ARTHUR J. CARRUTH E1isabeth's Dad MEADE C. HARRIS Meade's Dad C. W. STEIGER Hazlettls Dad WALTER T. CHANEY Mary's Dad W. E. HOWE William, Margaret's Dad E. A. THOMAS Betty, Jeanne's Dad A. L. CHITTENDEN Virginials Dad BERYL R. JOHNSON Sarah's Dad W. D. TOWNLEY Isabel, E1izabeth's Dad W. B. COLLINSON Eleanor's Dad T. L. KING Barbara's Dad HARRY D. WOLF Arthur's Dad Ol ldt L VT-FRE Q3RWrCDNK5Tg3 EFFO '13 , R 3 A Www M3111 T, "ONE MWOTE 17 1" - TO PLPXX' Z . 4 - HE: PLAYS FooT3p.x,x. Af-Q 0 ., FRozEN CARS f . BASKETBALL wane Qum-re sTYx.nsH MOST POWL momma FEBRUARY - DE APJMENT F AND HA5 A OUJKXSH H I L a , 8-MEM: " 1 Y f., X HQ 7 ,Vp , 5 ggi, GUESSWHO- 2 7 'Q 4 0 Z fm W-'N 8 K l I I J- va- M ,N is C - fe. C.or1PLEC'f'O'N' Q ,, f . 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